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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1939)
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PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL
THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1939,
Ihe Plattsmouth Journal
PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY AT PXATTSpUTK, HZREASZ1
Entered at Postofflce, Plattsmouth, Ne.t eoiid-Ut mail matttr
MRS. R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCELPTIOII PRICE $2.00 A YEAR IN FIRST POSTAL ZONE
Subscriber Urine in Second Postal Zona, f 2.60 per year. Beyond
600 miles, $3.00 per year. Rate to Canada and foreign countries,
13.50 per year. All subscriptions are payable strictly in adrance.
EAGLE NEWS ITEMS
Mrs. Rudolph Uinland, who has
been ill during the past week, is
Mrs. I. R. Dana of Lincoln was
in Eagle last Thursday and called
on Mrs. E. C. Oberle.
Mrs. Donald Springer was attend
ing a Sunday school convention at
York the first three days of this
Miss Rachel Gonzales came from
Peru and spent the week end with
her father. Clark Conzales and
Mrs. Etta Trunkenbolz spent the
week end in Lincoln with her broth
er and niece, Dick Wright and Mrs.
Mrs. Pauline Ollerman spent Fri
day and Saturday in Lincoln with
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Vance and Mrs.
Pert ha Wulf.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wall of
West Point spent the week end
with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wall and
other relatives. . " ' ;
: Mrs. Merle Root and son of
Scottsblaft have been visiting the
past week with Mr. and Mrs. B. H.
Root and Lloyd.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Pettit and son
of Lincoln called at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Umland last
Mrs. S. E. Allen enjoyed a visit
with her granddaughter, Mrs. Paris
Morris and Mr. Morris of Imperial
the first of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. II. T. Sexson spent
Wednesday and Thursday of last
week with their daughter, Mrs. John
Rockenbach, Jr., and family. ,
Miss Phyllis Rudolph came over
from Elmwood and spent the week
end with her parents. Mr. and. Mrs.
Fred Rudolph and Faye Ellen.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gillespie or
Lincoln spent Saturday evening and
Sunday with Mrs. Gillespie's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. IIarle,y Smith.
Mrs. Verne Walton and daughter,
June, drove over from Valley Fri
day and visited until Sunday with
her mother, Mrs. Marie Hamilton.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Piersol and
children and Mrs. Milford Axe and
family of Lincoln spent last Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pier
sol. Sunday guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. O. Wright were Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd Hite of Weeping Water
and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mick of
Mrs. Fred Olds of Stockton, Cali
fornia, arrived late Saturday even
ing and will visit her mother, Mrs.
Ida Oberle and brothers, Ed and
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Busker and Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Osterberg of Akron.
Iowa, were Sunday dinner guests of
Mr, and Mrs. A. W. Adams and
E. f. Betts.
Mfss Agnes Ketelhut accompanied!
her brother, Rhynard Ketelhut to
Nehawka last Sunday afternoon
wlieie they visited Mr. and Mrs
Clarence westiake, who is cm-
ployed at the Markland Dairy in
Weeping Water, spent Saturday
evening and Sunday with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Westiake
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Trumble
have their grandchildren, Katherjne
and Lloyd Dobeck in their home.
Their daughter, Mrs. Charles Dobeck,
is in a Lincoln hospital for treat
ment. E. H. May has been appointed to
a position at the Veterans hospital
in Lincoln. Mr. May sold his school
bus to John Fischer last Friday and
reported for duty at the hospital
Monday morning of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Smith enjoyed
having their grandchildren, Eddie
Lee and Kay Arlyn Kennedy of Om
aha visit them the latter part of
last week. Their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Kennedy, came for
them last Sunday evening.
Participate in Two Meets
The Eagle track team participat
ed in a meet at Nehawka recently
at which most of the county teams
were represented. Eagle placed sec
ond, winning 24 points.
Eagle won the dual meet at Alvo
last Wednesday, earning 59 points.
Ormond May was Eagle's high man,
earning 15 points.
Eagle Cemetery Association
The Eagle Cemetery Association
held their annual meeting at the
firehouse on Friday afternoon, April
The meeting was called to order
by the president, August Schweg
man. The minutes of the last meet
ing were read and approved. After
all business was taken care of, the
officers for the coming year were
elected, as follows: August Schweg-
man, president; t;. u. UDerie, secre
tary and treasurer: John Rocken
bach. Sr., trustee, and Mrs. E. C.
Oberle, committee chairman.
Found Lost Child
Billy Umland, son of Mr. and Mrs.
.Herbert ' Umland, wandered from
home last Wednesday evening. His
parents missed him and began
searching and later were aided by
the neighbors. The little fellow was
found by Rev. Kohtz near the
Emmanuel Lutheran church. After
inquiry, the identity of the child was
revealed and he was taken home by
PROJECT CLUB PROGRAMS
Four hundred and fifty women at
tended the project club achievement
programs at Elmwood and Nehawka,
the past two weeks. Reading and
music skits exemplifying the work
that they have carried on in music
and reading, along with their regu
lar subject matter discussions, were a
major part of the programs. Music
by the County Rural Women's chorus,
i recognition and installation service
for club officers conducted by the
home agent, and community singing
were other features of the program
which was followed by a social hour.
The hostess group, with the group
chairmen, were responsible for the
ocial hour, and the other groups
were responsible for the program.
Group chairmen elected for the
?eming year sre: Mrs. .Alvin Borne
meier, Murdock; Mrs. Harry Fischer,
Eagle; Mis3 Rosemary John, Elm
wood; Mrs. Clarence Ackles, Louis
ville; Mrs. Neil Munkres, Weeping
Water; and Mrs. John Woest, Platts
mouth. Mrs. Ralph Keckler, Weep
ing Water, was re-elected to serve
as county chairman next year.
A large exhibit of articles made
by the wemen as handicraft, or as
hobbies, were on display at both
achievements and a very nice collec
lion wa3 selected by the committee
to he sent as Cass county's exhibit
to the State Council meeting in Fre
mont in June. .
HERE FROM ALLIANCE
Mrs. Ralph Muhls of Alliance, Ne
braska ' was a Sunday visitor and
guest of her father, Mayor and Mrs.
George Lushinsky, Mrs. Mullis had
beeu visiting . in , Omaha with her
daughter and had witnessed the four
day celebration of the- Golden Spike
days. She returned to her home Sun
day evening. -
Tjropias Welling Cpmpany J
' Abstract of Titled
Pboae 32J : - Pattsmouth 4-
FINE MUSICAL TREAT
In the presentation of the Peru
Singers under the direction of Mr.
G. H. Steck at the Methodist church
Sunday evening the Methodist choir
is to be congratulated. A large audi
ence was delightfully entertained
and oniri t no 11 v iinliftari
, , . .. o t
Explanatory remarks by Mr. Steck
relative to the compositions were
given preceding each group of songs
and were much appreciated by the
The group of five chorals by Bach
was enthusiastically received.
Five gypsy songs by Brahms were
delicately rendered and delighted the
The Motet for five part choir,
"Jesus, Priceless Treasure," by Bach,
dates from the 14th century and is
much used in Catholic churches. It
is beautiful and difficult and the
rendition was much appreciated by
The program closed by the group
singing Echo Song by Orlando di
Lasso, Deep River by Burleigh and
Swing Low, Sweet Chariot by Hunt
ley. Mr. Burton Evans, tenor, sang
Angels Ever Bright and Fair by
Handel and was enthusiastically re
ceived. It is hoped the Peru Singers will
visit Plattsmouth tigain. Miss Vir
ginia Trively, who is a student at
Peru, was one of the group.
THOUSANDS VIEW ORCHARDS
Travel through this city over
highway No. 75 Sunday was the
heaviest that has been seen for
many months and from 11 in the
morning until late in the afternoon
there was almost a continuous line
of cars going southward, most of the
cars being from Omaha and Douglas
The caravan was bound for the
apple orchards of southeastern Ne
braska which are now beautiful with
the freshness of the blooms and the
rich perfume of the blossoms that
makes the trip truly one into a fairy
The traffic continued heavy thru
out the evening as the pleasure seek
ers were en route homeward.
Restaurants and taverns here did
a very thriving business until late
in the evening from the tourists.
HOLD PING-PONG TOURNEY
From Tuesday's Dally
Last evening at the Recreation
Center a very interesting ping-pong
or table tennis tournament was play
ed by representatives of the Platts
mouth and Ashland schools. The
Plattsriouth group was the winner
C-4, with many very intciesting
matches played by the young people
of the two schools. Superintendent
L. S. Devoe is the coach of the local
The result by games was as fol
Knorr, 16-15; Gillespie, 21-21.
Devoe, 21-21; Marcus, 19-19.
Smith, 21-22; Lehman, 19-20.
Jacobs, 21-21; Edwards, 16-15
Knorr, 22-21; Marcus, 20-12.
Devoe, 13-14; Gillespie 21-21.
Jacobs, 13-17; Lehman, 21-21.
Smith, 21-21; Edwards, 19-18.
Smith-Naeve 21-21; Marcus-Edwards
Knorr-Devoe, 21-14-14; Glllespie-
Lehman, 18-21-21. 1A.
Referee Harry Dwyer.
RESCUES OMAHA GIRL
Sunday brought -out a number of
swimmers to enjoy a dip at the sand
pits north of this city to enjoy the
cooling waters. Several were here
from Omaha and during the after
noon one of the young girl swim
mers had a close call from drowning
in the waters. She was seen to be
sinking, in the waters and James
Jones, local high school student, who
was nearby came to the rescue and
brought the girl on into the beach.
JOE'S DAUGHTERS AT SERVICE
The members of Bethel No. 24 of
the Job's Daughters of this ity were
In attendance at the morning ser
vices at the First Methodist church
Sunday. The officers and members
of the group occupied reserved seats
in the hurch. "Taking the Wrong
Turn" was the theme of a very in
spiring sermon by the pastor, Rev.
J. C. Lowson.
LIFE INSURANCE JL
At th irst aim of PlarrhM. A"?.
Ccci4iosia. Chalera. Typbold y Ki
r r inttinl trouble ai 1 VTL .
LAR-O-SEP in tho drink. ""aJ'jP'
Poultry rsuers wer by it.
Weyrich & Hadraba
Telephone. 121, Plattsmouth
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The annual Plattsmouth nigh
school senior class play will be pre
sented for the approval of Cass coun
ty play-goers on May 11 and 12.
An unusually interesting play has
been selected by the senior class,
the mysterious, melodramatic farce,
"Seven Keys to Baldpate." This play
. . J . 1 .. .
has been an audience favorite for
twenty-five years as is attested by
the fact that the royalty has never
been lcs3 than $50 per night dur
ing the period from 1914 up to this
"Seven Keys to Baldpate" is excel
lent entertainment. In order to guar
antee that the play will lose noth
ing in its local presentation sev
eral improvements are being insti
tuted in the handling of the cast and
of the audience.
A complete double cast lias been
rehearsing lines for two weeks. This
means that twenty-six seniors are
getting dramatic training and ex
perience. It also means that, should
lone member be unable to perform,
the other can play both nights with
no inconvenience to anyone. The
director, Milo W. Price, i3 requiring
that the players must know all lines
a week before the play is given. This
is not a bluff; many of the cast knew
all lines last week. Those who do
not know their lines by the. end of
this week will be dropped from the
cast. Among those who already know
their lines, some real dramatic talent
is already being displayed.
In order to make the play effec
tive two upstairs rooms with hallway
and stairs have been constructed on
the high school stage. The setting
is the lobby of a summer resort inn,
during the winter season.
The cast and director are particu
larly desirous that the public under
stand and approve some changes rel
ative to the handling of the audience
The effect of. any play is partially
spoiled by the disturbance of late
arrivals; the effect of this type of
carefully writteii mystery is almost
destroyed by such distractions. In
order to protect the excellence of the ;
play and insure effective audience
reception, no one will be allowed to
enter the auditorium while the play
is in progress. After the fifteen min -
ute prologue the late comers will be
Additional means of avoiding and-
lence disturbance and of insuring or-
derly handling1 of the play-goers will
Include complete doorkeeper and ush
er service, and reserve seats. The re
served seats will go on sale, down
town, a few days before the play.
Anyone who is late for the Thurs
day night performance may either
wait for the next intermission in the
play or exchange his ticket for a Fri
day evening ticket.
THRESHING MACHINE NOTICES
Although the small grain harvest
is weeks away, Cass county farmers
are reminded this week that the Ne
braska weed law makes it necessary
to post notices on combines and,
threshing machines concerning regu
lations of cleaning machines after
The law requires that approved no
tices must be placed on the respec-'in
tivc machines before they are put in
to operation. This is done in an
effort to decrease the spread of bind
weed and other noxious weeds.
Threshing machines, combines, wag
ons, trucks and other equipment, ac
cording to the law, must be cleaned
immediately after completing the
harvest of grain on farms infested
with bindweed, puncture vine, leafy
spurge, Canada thistle, or other nox
T0 PLAY ELMWOOD
The Plattsmouth Merchants base
ball team are to play the Elmwood
team here next Sunday afternoon,
the management of the locals an
nounces. The Elmwood team is one
of the best in the west part of the
county and should give the fans an
opportunity of seeing the locals in
action against some stiff competi
tion. OMAHA PARTIES MARRIED
Saturday evening at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Lowson was per
formed the marriaerc ceremony for
Vernon Herman Laskar and Ruth
Jane Waldo, of Omaha. The marriage
lines were read by Rev. Lowson and
the ceremony witnessed by Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Grothe.
LAND, FARM and
PASTURE FOR RENT. W. G.
Foiuoff. Cedar Creek. m4-5Tw
FOR . SALE -Pure bred Sshorthoru
bulls. J. L. Young, & Son, Murray.
1 1 to 4 from the
Locals Show Hitting Ability Back ol
Fine Pitching of Sedlak Hayes,
Phillips Hit Homers.
The natters Tuesday afternoon
took their second game ofthe season
from the Papillion crew by the score
of 11 to 4 to .make their third
straight victory since the start of the
The riattsmouth team showed
much better in all departments ot
the game than their opponents and
improved hitting looked good for the
future success of the blue and white
Stuart Sedlak received the nort to
the mound and pitched a good game
throughout the seven inninjr battle
and only in the third and fifth did
the visitors warm up to any extent
to the hurling of "Stub."
The Flatters opened the scoring
early in the game, massing three runs!
In their half of the first inning. Ed
Smith was safe at the initial sack
on a bobble and was followed by
Jimmie Jones, local catcher who
rapped the pill for two bags and
brought Smith home, Jones later
scoring on the single of John Jacobs.
Phillips was walked but was caught
on a steal at third base as Jacobs
In the second stanza Pappio had
two on with a walk and a pass but
Sedlak whiffed Becker and Cordcs and
Jones threw Lienemann out at first
base. The Platters in their half of
the inning secured one run in the
three base smash of Sedlak and who
was scored by Smith on his sharp hit
With the score standing 7 to 4 for
the locals in the sixth inning, they
again started the old merry-go-round
that netted them four runs ere the
last man was dusted out. Ed Smith
hit safely and was followed by Jones
who atrain doubled and cn which
Smith came home but Jones was!
trapped between second and third for
an out. "Jake," who performed at
third base for the locals, hit sharnlv
to right field and later was able to
1 BtCal second and third and from
where he scored on the poke of Hayes,
Too Phillins endfd Iho senrinir rf thn
iay with a hard blow to deep center
that was good for a home run and
3:0ring Hayes ahead of him.
All of the team played a nice tcrmined to win the campaign and
fielding game and which served to the picnic this time, and he also in
nip the visitors of possible runs. sists that he is equally determined
The box score of the game was as not to "win" the guinea pigs. Part
Smith, 2b 4
Tones, c 4
Jacobs, 3b 4
Hayes, ss 4
Phillips. If 4
York, lb 4
Noble, rf ,. 1
Lutz, cf 2
Sedlak, p 3
White, lb 1
ftehal rf 1
Hilt, rf 1
Toman, cf .
33 10 11
Errors Hayes, Toman.
Home runs Hayes in 3rd; Phillips
AB II R
Borman, c 4 1 1
Gehringer, If 4 0 0
Timm, p 3 0 0
Lorenz. 3b 2 0 0
Becker, ss 3 0 0
Daup, rf-lb 3 10
Lienemann, 2b 3 0 0
i Cordis, cf 2 0 1
TImmerman, lb o j u
Lunerburg, rf 1 0 0
25 4 2 10
Errors Forman, Lorenz, 3, Liene
Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Taenzler, I.Irs.
I. H. Graves, and Mrs. J. R. Stine,
teachers in the Bible school of the
First Christian church, were at York
Tiipsdav where thev attended the
. .w Oi.n.ln., unnvpntfnn in
jkhu uua, '
that citv. They were the
delegates from Plattsmouth and dele
gates from most every county in the
tate were present.
Rev. and Mrs. Paul Kinney, who
ministers to the Louisville and Weep
ing Water Christian churches, are
also attending the three days of the
state Sunday school convention. York
is the home of Mrs. Kinney's par
Fop Prompt and Dependable
Service Reverse Calls to
The Fort Croolc
Ft. Crook, Nebr.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bajeck and
Mrs.- Lillian Livingston and son,
John Benton Livingston, were at
Ashland Sunday afternoon to attend
the funeral of the late Charles Camp
bell, long time resident of South
Bend. The services were held at the
Methodist church at Ashland and in
terment was in the cemetery there.
Campaign for New
Phones Under Way
me .rigs are JJacK
ie Pigs are Back" is Theme for
Successor to "Bring Home the
Bacon" Sales Push.
I Employes of The Lincoln Tele
phone and Telegraph Company, tru
out the 22 counties in which the
company operates, are engaging in
la spring campaign to sell telephones,
I Area Manager George Dobson of
I l'lattsmouth, tells us. lhe corap
pany's advertisement appears else
where in this issue. The sales drive
has been named "The Pies are Back"
campaign, and it will continue thru
out the month of May.
This campaign is expected to
prove an amusing sequel to last fall's
"Bring Home the Bacon" sales cam
paign. I he pig theme was stress
ed at that time to indicate the close
relationship which, the telephone
company feels, exists between Ne
braska pig production and Nebraska
prosperity. As a spur to laggard
areas, a pair of guinea pigs was
"offered" as a "prize" to the mana
ger whose area finished in last place.
An indoor picnic was offered as a
prize to the winning area. Stroms
burg area won the picnic while the
Hastings area "won" the guinea pigs.
The guinea pig family showed a
marked increase during the winter
and now "The Pigs are Back" to
feature again as a "prize" which will
go to the tail-end manager in tne
Present campaign. The entire cam
na'Sn idea was so successful last
fall that it will be repeated t this
time with a picnic being again me
prize offered to the winning area
With pig production up in Ncbras-
ka this spring, the theme remains
1 exceedingly timely,
Area Manager George Dobson de
clares that the employes of the com-
bany in the Plattsmouth area are de-
of his determination in this matter
springs from the fact that they will
become his personal property!
Business has been better for the
telephone company this spring, Area
Manager Dobson states The com
pany has made a net gain .of 341
telephones thruout its territory since
January 1. Prospects for a nice gain
during this campaign, therefore,
seem very bright.
GRENW00D DELEGATION HERE
From Tuesday's Dillj
This morning a group of leading
resj(ients of Salt Creek precinct and
Greenwood were here to appear be-
fore the board of county commission-
1 crs in regard to me maiier 01 me v-
.. .. . 1
0 propriation for the Cass County Farm
6 Bureau. The delegation are opposing
the payment of tax funds for the
maintenance of the bureau and gave
expression of their views to the mem
bers of the board.
In the delegation were E. A. Lan-
don, Taul Strait. Henry iiKermaii,
ind W. F. Laughlin.
GOES TO CALIFORNIA
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Duda and
children, Fountaine and iritz, were
here over the week end at the home
of Mr. Duda's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ferdinand Duda, also visiting with
the many old time friends. They are
moving to Long Beach, California,
... ,r j ...111 t. roif irT,
wnere mr. i'uua m nac o.v.....
as district manager of the Jewel Tea
Co., in the southern part 01 Cali
WHY NOT YOU? . 8
A NICE NEW R
SPRING OUTFIT lj
WILL HELP A LOT R
8 TAIL0EED-T0-0EDEE SUITS
8 OSO & Better h
ft Where Quality Counts
Second in the
Track Stars Show Well in Meet in
Which Seventeen Schools Com
pete Winnebago First.
The four men that comprised the
track team taken by Coaih B. A.
Hoffman to Fremont Saturday to
compete in the Midland college meet,
came through with fine results that
placed the riatters second in the list
of seventeen schools that took part
in the meet.
The four, Warren Reed, Allan
White, Joe York and Robert Rkhter,
came home with twelve medals as
the result of their speed and prowncaa
on the track.
In the 100 yard dash. White was
second and Reed third as Retzlaff of
Pierce was the winner of first in a
time of 10.3.
The 220 yard dash was taken by
Reed from Retzlaff with White m
third place in the sprint. Time 23.9.
The Plattsmouth relay team show
ed their class to take both the 440
and SS0 events and to add to their
scoring power. In the 440, Herd,
White. York and Richter made the
event In 48.0. Blair, Fremont and
Tekamah finished in order.
In the 880 the four Plattsmouth
peed kings took the event in 1:39.3,
defeating Pierre , Fremont and
TO RESUME ACTIVITIES
Miss Delia Solomon, who has been
in Plattsmouth for the past month
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Solomon and her brother and
sisters, returned to White Clay, Ne
braska to take up her usual clerking
ictivities in the White Clay general
jierchandise store. Miss Solomon
(ame here to witness the world pre
:nlere of "Union Pacific" last week,
nany of the Indians that purchase
oods at her store participating in
the Golden Spike celebration. During
her visit in Omaha she saw and met
nany of her old Indian friends and
RETURN TO WEST
;ilr. and Mije. Paul Campbell, who
wcie taiicu line in --Hcvmuie o 1 me
:udden death of Mr. Campbell's fath
er.. Chas. Campbell at South Bend,
returned to their home at Minatare,
Nebraska Tuesday. While in Platts
mouth they were also visitors at the
home of Mrs. Campbell's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Bajeck.
From Monday's Dally
Miss Mabel Meisinger, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Meisinger of
this city, underwent a tonsileeto'my
operation early this morning at the
cfTfce of one of the local physicians.
Miss Meisinger withstood the oper
ation very well and, since their re
moval, has felt much relieved.
VISITS RELATIVES HERE
Mrs. James Ptacek of Chicago is
here for a visit at the home of her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Yelick for a few days.
Mrs. Ptacek has been at Winner,
South Dakota, to visit her sister, Mrs.
Guy Miller and family for a short
time and is now en route to her
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Tlir firmt Actor. AVallnrr llrrry lu
His irreatpst role! 3 HtooR-ft Compily ami
KJryl Uibbons Ailventurp nln Lotio
Hansrer Hides A a i n .Serial. One of tin
Mgrgest shows we have ever offered for
the week end. Matinee Saturday, 2:30.
Adults 25c Children. . .10
SUNDAY - MONDAY
Slllltl.KV TKMPIjK In
'The Little Princess'
A Hliow for the M holr Family
Heart throbs and lauehtcr! Beauty and
i.omnnee: .All in Technicolor. Also
mnlv, Donald Duck nnri ,rv
Sl'MIMV MATIM-:i3 AT 3iaO
. Mght ShuWH, 7 ana 1)
Mattnee. 10-25c Nlahts, 10-30o
. iiaik; l DAY
l.orrttu Voiiiik nnd Warner Ilaxter Iw
'Wife, Husband and Friend'
The lauirh lilt of the year. Also Ion
Know Comedy and Musical Shorts. A
grand Bargain show. Matinee at 2M0.
AH Shows, 10 and 15c
WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY
DO l 11 1, H FEATIHK
KutU Huxtrr. Tpm Mral, Vmul Kelly la
'Within the Law
A t-tage classic liecomes a screen sen
Batton. Houold Hrasnn, John Mlel In
'Secret Service of ths Air'
Also Halls Holiday Orchestra Short.
A big show for mid-week. 23c and lOc.