The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, August 17, 1939, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Ihe Plattsmouth Journal
Entered at Postoffice, Plattamouth, Neb., aa cond-clam mail matter
MRS. R. A. BATES, Publisher
Subscriber lirlDg in Second Postal Zone, J2.60 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 advanca.
Mr. and Mrs.
enjoying their
C. A. Trumble are
vacation camping
near Milford.
Dean Oberle spent the latter part
of last week with his grandfather,
li. A. Oberle.
Miss Mildred- Pnrbaugh of Lin
coln visited the Trumble families
here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Nenstiel
Fpent the week end with relatives
near Clay Center, Kansas.
Mrs. Pauline Ollerman returned
home Monday evening. She enjoyed
a motor trip to California.
Guests at the Harry Caddy home
last Sunday were Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Thomson of Palmyra.
Guests at the J. L. Wall home last
Sunday were Mr. and 'Mrs. Arthur
Thomson and sons of Palmyra.
Mrs. Raymond Xorris entertained
the Trinity Lutheran Aid at the
church Thursday afternoon of last
v. eek.
Mr. and Mis. John Kockenbach.
Jr., and sons spent Sunday with Mrs.
Kotken bach's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
II. T. Sexson.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wright and
daughter of Alliance called on Mr.
and Mrs. William Hudson on Mon
day of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Oberle motor
ed to Lincoln last Sunday, spend
ing the day with their son, L. C.
CLerle and family.
Mr. and Mrs. William Tinker
moved to Crete last week, . where
Mr. Tinker has charge of the Mis
souri Pacifie station.
Mrs. Milford Axe and children of
Lincoln visited last week with Mrs.
Axe's parents. Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Piersol and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmidt and
family returned from Hershcy on I
Tuesday of last week after Saving
spent 'a week w ith relatives. " t
Omaha spent Saturday night and
Sunday with Mrs. Anna Klietsch and
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Jones and Jack.
Mrs. Frank Deason of Lincoln
and Mrs. Talmage Norris of Fairmont
visited their brother, William Hud
son and Mrs. Hudson last Saturday
Word comes to Eagle that Elmer
Trumble has sold his meat market
at Bradshaw and has taken a posi
tion in the meat business at Grand
Inland, where the family has moved.
Without LaiatWes and You'll Eat
Everything from Soup to Nuts
Tia ffnnurh thouM dtrt two pound of fowl
hi if. When ya tat heary, arrasy, cnare or
ri'h fnn.l or when you are nrvous. hurried or
chew poorly your utomarh often ronrs out too
mu h fluid. V'Hjr fnjd doen't digest and you
h eras, hfarthurn. naunea. pain or tour
atomarh. Tnu feel ur. ill k and upset all orer.
Ifcelnrs mt neTr take a laxatlre fi atnmali
pain. It U danxernm and foolish. It takes tho
linle hla-k Uhlet called n-l!-jna for IniligKtlon
to make the rX'T Urm.irh fluid harmleftri, relieve
l!vre-i In no time and put you bark on your
feet KWIef in o quirk it U amailnc and one use
package Korea It Ajtk fur Bull-ana for lndiieation.
Will Your Car be Going
to School This Fall
If you own a car you need
Good Insurance
Get it now! Tomorrow
may be too late!
u- . . 1 ll
Mrs. A. JI. Trumble had as her
dinner guests on Tuesday evening of
this week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Kivett and sons and Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Wilhelm and daughter of Lin
coln. Miss Iva Mae Blair returned home
last Sunday after having enjoyed a
two months' visit here in Eagle. Mr.
and Mrs. John Peterson took her to
Omaha and there they met relatives
from Harlan, Iowa, where all enjoy
ed a picnic at a park.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hayes of Cali
fornia stopped at the J. W. Horn
home the middle of last week. They
vere en route to Missouri, where
Mr. Hayes formerly lived and were
accompanied on the remainder of
the trip by Mr. and Mrs. Horn.
Methodist Aid Meets
Mrs. Harry Caddy entertained the
Methodist Aid Society at the church
on Wednesday afternoon of last
After the business meeting, the
following were chosen as officers for
the coming year: Mrs. W. K. Muen
chau, president: Mrs. Isabel Jack,
vice president; Mrs. Elmer Frohlich.
secretary; Mrs. Clarence Slosson,
Welcome visitors were Mrs. Rose
Caddy, Mrs. Gilbert Pettit and Miss
Jean Marie Stewart.
Mrs. Perry Colbert will be the
hostess for the September meeting.
Snappy Stitchers Club
The Snappy Stitchers held their
sixth and last meeting at the home
of Doris Bird. The girls worked on
their ' dresses so they will be com
pleted by Monday the 14th and they
can enter the style show at Weep
ing Water. They planned to take a
picnic lunch along. After the meet
ing was adjourned a nice lunch was
served. Their visitor was "Wilma
Craven, cousin of Etta Mae Blodgett.
Doris Bird, News Reporter.,
". '- : : .
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Briggs of St.
Loui3, Mo., and their son. Everett C.
Briggs and Donald Briggs and
daughters. Mioses I.arTna and Doris,
Mr. J." A. Briggs being nephew of
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Briggs, arrived
in Flattsmouth last Saturday eve
ning and are visiting at the Briggs
home. They were visiting today at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred J.
Franzen of Omaha. Other visitors
for Sunday at the M. S. Briggs home
were Mrs. Leland Briggs and daugh
ter, Bettie of David City.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Briggs and fam
ily will depart during the veek for
BGlleville. Kansas, where they will
visit with other relatives before re
turning to their home in Missouri
at the end of the wesk. This is the
first visit of Mr. J. A. Briggs in fifty
years, when his mother, sisters and
brothers visited here in 188S.
From Monday's Daily
Mrs. Rentier Spidell was hurried
to Omaha last evening where she
was place: :n a hospital there for an
appendectomy. She was taken very
suddenly ill and an emergency oper
ation became necessary. -
Mrs. Emil Havelka and son, Ed
ward, of Wahoo, arc here to spend
the week at the home of Mrs.
Havelka's -parents, Mr. and Mr3. Ed
ward Donat, Sr., as well as the other
relatives and old time friends.
Wool Suits
. for Year Round
Every Style,; Every. Size
Tailored to Order
I Wescptt's
S Where Quality Counts
o - 0
Richard Cole
Attends 4-H Club
Camp at Seward
Conservation Camp Held as Reward
for Honors Awarded as Club
Week Attendant.
Richard O. Cole, son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. W. Cole, was one of the 100
Nebraska young men and women to
9njoy the 5th annual 4-11 club Con
servation Camp held in the beautiful
park of Seward, Nebraska, August 8
to 11.
Richard was one of 50 4-H club
members who attended the Conser
vation Camp as a member of a prize
trip. His was given by the Lever
Brothers and was chosen for the
honor of having been a well groomed
Club Week attendant while at Lin
coln last June.
This camp was made possible by
Mr. diaries L. Horn, Minneapolis.
Minn., conservationist and friend of
4-H clubs, who financed registration
and travel for 40 club members and
10 local leaders.
The camp opened at 8 o'clock
Tuesday morning with registration,
and the theme for thed ay being
Water and Soil." At 11 o'clock, a
program of camp was given by F. B.
O'Connell, state game forester who
stated that $50,000 was Bpent every
year for game wardens and preser
vation of wild life. Following this
W. H. Brokaw spoke on "What Con
servation Means to a 4-H Club Mem
ber." At noon a most delicious din
ner was served on the park tables.
Every meal thereafter was served In
this beautiful park.
In the afternoon Erwin Hutchinson
spoke on "Saving Our Soil Is Funda
mental." following E. G. Maxwell
fold "How Trees Are Being Used in
the Scheme of Conservation."
Every afternoon of each day recrea
tion was held at 2:45. The members
were divided into four groups and
alternately each day so as to give
everyone a chance of participating in
the different recreations. Group 1
being "Ilifle Shooting with Mr.
Tucker" state game forester; Group
practiced "Bait Casting," with
Mr. G. E. Ling of Elm Creek, Ne
braska who is state game warden;
Group 3 learned "Trapping" from
Mr. C. L. Licking who is from
Omaha, game forester; and Group
4 went "Hiking with Mr. E. G.
Maxwell, Jr., extension forester of
Lincoln to study "Trees and Plant
Life." -.
At 3:15 each day was held a dis
cussion period to discuss the topics
taught in the day's program. At 4 p.
m. every member of Conservation
Camp had the thrill of swimming in
Seward's municipal pool. Every eve
ning at 6 p. m. supper was served
after which vesper services were
held on the west bank of the park
it sundown. After vesper services
Mr. G. W. McCulloch representing
Mr. C. L. Horn gave "Conservation
Pays Dividends." At the close of
the program, colored pictures of na
ture in her beauty were shown by
fl. W. Wheeler, chief lecturer of the
U. S. Forest Service.
At 6 o'clock Wednesday morning
the theme "Bird Day" was opened by
"An Hour with Nature." Hikes were
taken before breakfast and "Bugs"
were studied with Mr. Bare, "Trees"
with Mr. Maxwell and "Birds" with
Mr. Sharp. Fallowing the hikes all
returned for breakfast after which
Mr. Ward Sharp gave a lecture on
"Birds, Our Friends." At 9:45 recrea
tion was carried on in the group
form, followed by E. H. Hoppert who
lectured on "Trees for Beauty." He
told of the uses and proper places of
native trees and shrubs in landscap
ing the farmstead.
After dinner Mr. V. C. Conover
gave an illustrated lecture on
"Ducks" which was very interesting.
At 2:30 Mr. Lloyd Vance spoke on
"Game Propagation' This included
the food and shelter for quail and
prairie chicken and distribution and
protection of pheasants to all part of
the state. A new game fowl called
"The Chucker" is being introduced
into Nebraska to take the place of
the quail which is becoming extinct.
After recreation, group discussion on
the day's topics was held at 3:15.
At 4, svvim; 6 p. m. supper; 7:15
Oj vesper services; and at 8 o'clock j trying to pass and the driver of the
8 .moving pictures of "Nebraska the truck brought his truck onto the
S Beautiful" and "'Bird Travelogue" 3houlder of the paving to avoid a
Q were shown. sollislon. The truck slid on the mud
O On Thursday all went to Lincoln and water and turned over onto the
8 at 8:15 a. m. in autos furnished by paving. It was soon righted and
A"v, ucnaui 1 wiuuiuiiii.) . iiiieresiiug
O I tours were made through the Pioneer
ana Anteiope parks, where the ani
mal life was studied. Dinner was
served at 12 noon at the Antelope
Thomas Walling Company f
Abstracts of Title 4-
Phone 324 - Plattsmouth
park shelter. At 1:45 Miss Mar
jorle Shanafelt conducted a tour
through Morrill Hall, the University
On these tours attention was call
ed to the species of the wild life that
especially needs conservation at this
After returning to Seward in the
late afternoon all enjoyed a swim at
the municipal pool and then Bupper
at 6 o'clock, vesper services and clos
ing the day with the moving pictures,
"CCC and Conservation" by E. II.
At 6 o'clock Friday morning a
fishing contest was held at the lake
which had been stocked with fish
from the state fisheries. During the
contest 268 fish were caught. At 8
o'clock breakfast was served.
A fish exhibit was explained by
Mr. J. M. Merrlt and he talked on
Why Is a Fish a Fish. At 10:45
'Bugs" was the subject given by
O. S. Bare and after dinner Mr. Bare
gave a very interesting talk on In
sects and their control. After the
recreation, discussion period, and
swim, the day closed with a delic
ious fish supper.
At 7 o'clock another camp was
history. MY. L. I. Frisbie of the agri
culture college at Lincoln had full
charge of the camp activities and
programs. He made it possible for
every member to get the most out of
his time spent in camp.
George Albert, of Sidney, Mon
tana, writes to the Journal to re
new his subscription as he has been
a subscriber for the past thirty-five
years, lie is a son oi Mrs. jonn Al
bert of this city. Mr. Albert states
that this has been the busiest sum
mer since living in Montana, as the
state water board has been building
an Irrigation ditch on the south
side of the Yellowstone river which
covers 400 acres of his river bottom
land. While there Is a lot of work
j preparing the ground for irrigation,
the residents were pleased to see it
come as feed had been quite a prob
lem to the Montana farmers In the
last few years. Mr. Albert is prin
cipally engaged in raising cattle and
the residents of that section were
menaced this spring by the threat of
grasshoppers which pests were very
numerous, but spreading poison ton
after ton has helped clear up the
menace, the government and local
people co-operating in this work.
Two airplanes were used in scatter
ing poison over a wide area and the
hoppers were either poisoned or left
that section. With considerable rain
the grass and grain has done well
altho the late grain has shrunk con
siderable owing to ripening too fast.
Riverview club held their regular
meeting at the home of Mrs. Arthur
Sullivan on Tuesday, August 8. The
meeting was presided over by Mrs.
Robert Patterson, as . our president,
Mrs. Greely Bell was absent and
Vice President Mrs. Slagle has been
absent for several meetings on ac
count of illness. .. The meeting was
opened by singing "Love's Old Sweet
Song." The business was taken care
of and minutes were read and ap
proved. Roll call was answered by
nine members present and four visi
tors, they being Mrs. Merle Rainey
from New York; Mrs. Frank Cross
from Chicago; Mrs. Herman Tiekot
ter from Plattsmouth and Mrs. Ralph
Sullivan from Plattsmouth.
After the business the meeting
was turned over to Mrs. Creamer,
entertainment leader for August
meeting, she having each one read
different articles, and playing bingo.
Mrs. Rainey from New York won the
most games and the prize. The
meeting adjourned to meet with
Mrs. Creamer Sept. 12. A delicious
lunch was served by our hostess.
Late Tuesday afternoon as the
Bond bread truck, was coming north
on highway No. '75 near McConkey
hill, it was turiied over, but for
tunately the driver was not injured
or the truck seriously damaged. The
truck was ccming down the hill, at
the same time two cars coming and
3ent on its way.
Monday afternoon Mrs. Flora
Wells with Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Wells, arrived from Los Angeles,
called here by the death of Mrs.
George Alwin, sister-in-law of Mrs.
Flora Wells. The California visitors
arrived to attend the funeral ser
vices held this afternoon. The party
are guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Alwin while here.
Death of Mrs.
George Alwin
Late Saturday
Dies After Hlness of Some Duration;
Funeral Here Tuesday Well
Known to Many Here.
Mrs. George Alwin, 45, died at
6:15 Saturday evening at Omaha
where she had been 111 for some time
and just recently underwent a very
serious major operation. The de
ceased lady was well known to many
here as the family had been visitors
here at the John Alwin and W. A.
Wells homes in the recent years, al
tho they have been making their
home In Omaha.
Catherine Sarah Gould was born in
Washington county, Kansas, in 1894
and was married to George S. Alwin
on February 14, 1912. The family
came to Nebraska some twenty years
igo and have since made their home
in this part of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Alwin Were the
parents of two sons, William and
Loyal, the sen William passed away
at the age of 13 while the son. Loyal
was at the bedside of the mother
when she passed away.
There is surviving, her husband,
George; one son. Loyal; mother, Mrs.
Ann Gould; sister, Lottie, brothers,
Winston, Orval, John, Joseph, Har
lan, Hallie.
The funeral services for Mrs.
George Alwin of Omaha, was held on
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 at the
Sattlcr funeral home at Fourth and
Vine streets and attended by a large
number of the friends, from here as
well as Omaha to pay their last
tributes to the memory of the de
parted. Rev. J. W. Taenzler, pastor of
the First Christian church had
charge of the services and brought
words of comfort to the family and
old friends.
Mrs. Hal Garnet t and Mrs. M. S.
Kerr, gave two duets, old and loved
It mil;). inn 11 liter v j
and "Home of the Soul" with Mrs.
D. C. Hudson as the accompanist.
The ' interment was at the Oak
Hill cemetery and the pall bearers
were friends of the family from Oma
ha. Max Turner, Mack Anderson,
Bob Brodeson, Ralph Lochspeech,
William Boone. Luddy Panick.
The out-of-town relatives here for
the funeral were Mrs. Anna Gould,
Mr. and Mrs. Orval Gould. Mr. and
Mrs. Harlan Gould and two children,
Hallie Gould, all of .Morrowville,
Kansas; Joseph Gould, Washington,
Kansas; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harschel
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Alwin, Mor
rowville. Kansas; Winston Gould,
Omaha; Mrs. Flora Wells, Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne Wells, Los Angeles.
Gratefully we wish to express our
appreciation to the friends here and
in Omaha for the kindly sympathy
and aid in the hour of bereavement
in the death of our loved one. We
wish especially to thank those taking
part in the funeral services and also
for the beautiful floral- remem
brances. Gleorge Alwin and son.
Loyal, Mrs. Anna Gould and Family,
Mr. and Mrs. John Alwin.
The Crippled Children's society
members met at the home of Mrs.
Evelyn Franke at Cedar Creek. The
purpose of this meeting was to or
ganize different units in this county.
President Harry E. Dickinson, pre
sided at the meeting and the min
utes of the previous meeting were
read by Secretary S. O. Perkins. Mrs.
John Albert, stenographer and secre
tary for County Supperlntcndent Lora
Lloyd Kieck, was among the six who
attended the meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Hein
rich had as Sunday guests Miss
Irene Williams of Lincoln and Miss
Williams' father, John Williams and
her aunt. Miss Evans all of Lincoln.
Miss Williams will be remembered
here as a former school teacher in
the local schools, and she is now
located as a teacher in the Lincoln
For Prompt and Dependable Ser
vice call Market 3541, Omaha
The Fort Crook
Rendering Works
Ft. Crook, Nebr.
Pay All Phone Calls)
pn Sunday, August 13, 1939 a
family gathering was held at the Ira
B. Green home at Louisville. All
brought well filled baskets and a de
licious dinner was served to Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas E. Jennings, Murray;
Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Jennings and
son. Union; Mr. and Mrs. Silas
Green and son, Omaha; Heston
Green, Sedalia. Mo.; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Lorence and son. Auburn;
Mrs. James A. Persinger, Auburn;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Urwin and fam
ily, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Green, Louisville; Ival Landis, Louis
ville; Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Franke and
family, Cedar Creek; Hillery Green,
Louisville; Miss Rosalie Jennings,
Larned, Kansas; Mr. and Mrs. Ira B.
Green, Louisville.
County Treasurer John E. Turner
was kept busy Sunday by reason of a
large caravan of cars and trucks In
tow that were passing through this
city en route from South Bend, In
diana, to California. The treasurer
was called from his church early
in the morning and although able
to get time out for church and the
Sunday dinner toiled at the office
until late in the afternoon. There
were some fifteen of the acrs in
transit to be handled and granted
Miss Jessie M. Robertson, who is
engaged in the office of the state
library commission at Lincoln, was
here over the week end to visit her
mother, Mrs. James M. Robertson, as
well as her sisters and brother and
their families While here Miss Rob
ertson was able to meet a number of
the old friends.
From Monday's Dally
The Sunday school class of the
Christian church this afternoon were
entertained at a picnic party at the
state fisheries at Gretna, arranged by
their teacher, Reuel Sack. A large
number of the class who comprise
those of high school age were in at
From Wednesday' Daily
Deputy Sheriff Emery Doody drove
to Crete today where he visited at
Camp Oakwood, summer recreational
camp for boys and brought back from
there 'the three Plattsmouth ' boys
who have attended the camp. Tommy
Doody. Wilbur Eaton and Terrance
Mrs.. Theodore Yelick. who has
been spending the past month at
Chicago at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. James Ptacek, return
ed home Sunday morning. Mrs.
Yelick was delayed as her train was
held back by the Burlington wreck at
Ottumwa, Iowa, where two freight
trains crashed on Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. James Bridgewater,
Sr.. were at Brownville Sunday to
Visit v.lin iiieir icidutco aim
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. James
Bridgewatrr, Jr.. of Omaha and Mrs.
Maggie Mason of this city. They re
port that the fruit in that part of
the state is in excellent shape and a
very large grape crop Is in prospect.
Last evening the rainfall stopped
the softball game between the Mar
tin Pathfinders and Timms Terrors
at Athletic park, which was a good
thing, as one spectator remarked,
or the Martins might have been
batting yet. The Discoverers scored
thirteen runs in one inning for the
1 3 to 2 decision.
Semi-Weekly Journal delivered
to subscribers twice weekly at a
. X 1L 1 L .
cost no nreaicr nictu tue smallest.
weeiuy papers in inis territory j
cnarse t per year. i
After a fire, a burglary,
or some other misfortune
. . . will you find that
your insurance was not
sufficient to cover your
loss? If you are concern
ed with real insurance
protection we can help
you ... and will gladly
do so.
Scarl S. Davis
Platts. State BanK Bldg.
Carlsons Have
a Fine Trip to
Eastern States
Return This Morning From Visit to
New York Fair as Well as Penn
sylvania and Washington.
From Widnmday'a Darty-
Thi.i morning Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Carlson returned home from
a trip of several weeks that had
taken them into the eastern states
where they visited many places of
They had made the New York fair
one of the main objectives of the
trip, finding this great exposition
and its theme "The World of Tomor
row," a wonderful experience in the
wonders of all lines of human ac
tivities and development of invention
and electrical and machine age fea
tures. Mr. and Mrs. Carlson also had a
very interesting visit in Pennsyl
vania as they stopped at Philadel
phia to look over the Independence
hall and other landmarks so closely
connected with colonial history of
the nation and its birth of freedom,
also visiting at York, cue of the
attractive cities of historic Pennsyl
vania. They also stopped at Harris
burg, state capital and then on to
the Gettysburg battlefield, a niecca
of the eastern traveler and where one
of the greatest chapters of American
history was enacted in IS 63, mark-
jlr.g the apex of the civil war as far
as the Eouth was concerned.
Their visit at Washington wa3
filled with interest and among tho
most interesting spots visited was
Mt. Vernon, the home of George
Washington and where he is buried.
They report the weather as hot
ind dry and the eastern states hav
ing one of the driest years on record,
causing losses to crops and water
courses drying up over the states
of Pennsylvania, New York and New
Vivian and Leonard Kalas'k, chil
dren of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kalasek,
underwent tonsilectomy operations
at the St. Joseph hospital Saturday.
Dr. L. S. Pucelik. local physician,
performed the operations. . Both
daughter and son are recuperating
very nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. H. U. Roscncrans
and daughters. Nancy and Mary
Jane, of Chicago, arrived Sunday to
vi3it here with Mrs. W. E. Rosen-
crans. the mother of Mr. Rosencrans
and at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Waldemar Soennichsen and family
and at the C. A. Rosencrans home.
Cass county's nreaiest news
paDer value Semi-Weekly Jour
nal at $2 per year!
Theatre . Nebraska City
Sat. - Sun. - Mon. - Tues.-
Spencer Tracy (Star 'Boystown')
Nancy Kelly (Star 'Jesse James')
and Richard Greene in
Three Shows Saturday Night
Balcony 206
not in. k 1'ioATt it :
Mrlvvii nui-ln n ml I.oiiIm- Piatt iai
'Tell No Tales'
A hurricane, of sensation uml thrills!
Tony Marlla and ;iria Slnxrl u
'Winner Take All'
A walloping Son of the Wild st
meots th (.iorKonus Kast. Also Popove
and Daredevils of the lied Circle" Ser-
tai. Matinee Hat. at 2:30. Nites, 7 and 9
Adults . 25c Children 10
ulM-rt Donat and a llltf Cat In
Goodbye, Mr. Chips'
That Orippinsr Irama of Testinv
Micrlity in its nie.ssaire tender In it3
romance. Also Comedy and latest News
St.Ml.W MATI.KI2 AT 2:311
. JS lit Muina, 7 ami ft
Matinee, 10-25c Nights, 1C-30c
Unritnln nnyThe Mnrx Hrotlierx In
'A Nicht at the Ooera
Special return enpapement of the fn.
niest picture in ten vems ....,.'.
Comedy and Spotlight. Matinee at 2:30.
All Shows, 10 and 15o
noilll.K FKATI'RR
Jane Kryuu ami Charley ;rn.el In
'The Man Who Dared'
Amazins story of a man who dared'
Si'iUiroIeT BU'1 H,t"' Corte In
Charlie Chan in Reno'
Hl8 most SDfctainlar olr. I
hits tor the price of one. a3c ; and 10c.