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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, April 30, 1940, Image 3

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S PORTS
bimelech works
OUT FOR D! 5Y
Bradlev's Favorite Runs Out
Of Horses With Which
To I’rep For Race
r/onSViLLE. Ky., April 29.—UP)
cjmelecli poked bis head out of
The stall, nodded a friendly ‘‘hello.’’
g,,a snickered at the whole set-up.
ycu would have sworn “Mr. Big”
jtpew as well as the next fellow.
.' n-;s going on. Just about
wliut '-.IS a .
every’00'--' dee realized it.
For the picture at the start of
Kentucky Derby week today found
t]l£ ijchtning streak from Lexington
not only the shortest priced favorite
in the history of the Bluegrass clas
sic but actually running out of
horses with which to work In his
.fliiv props. So, he’s going to use
ten other derby candidates as work
horses tomorrow in the Derby Trial
Stakes, and then go against some of
the same gallopers Saturday in the
J.j.ie for the $75,000 Brass Ring.
Bimmie lias been working with the
pther half of Col. E. R. Bradley’s
hopeful. Bashful Duck, in his trials
for Saturday's 66th running of the
hi- race. But, apparently the Duck
"an wore out’’ trying to keep
up with the big fellow. As a re
sult, he was left at Lexington.
This morning, Bimmie blew out
three-eights in a snappy 37 seconds.
In previous years, it has always
beer the Bradley policy to give the
stable s derby hope a workout over
the full mile-and-a-quarter route on
Tuesday before the big race. To
morrow he will be one of the 11
who will take a crack at the derby
trial affair and then run out the
full mile and two furlongs at the
finish The others include such der
by un-hopefuls as Insoclad, Royal
Man. Connaught, Potranco and Siro
co. but if it’s true what they say
about Bimmie. the others might just
as well take in a movie.
Incidentally, you can just forget
about any talk that Don Meade, and
not Smith, who has ridden Bimelech
in all his races—will have the leg up
on he Biblically-named Colt Satur
day. The Bradey barn folks say
there was never a thought of taking
Smith off Bimmie.
None of the chief candidates for
second place in Saturday’s derby-—
.1. . ,_. no- D.’mrvuVo
exclusively—will take a crack at to
morrow's mile test, although all
were in their stalls here today. They
are W. L. Brann's mud-running Pic
tor. winner of the Chesapeake stake;
Hared A. Clark's Royal Man, and
Arnold Hanger’s Dit. the coit that
made a show of the Wood Memorial
field Saturday at Jamaica.
These three—Dit arrived today and
the other pair got in Sunday—are
generally regarded as the rest of the
first four in the derby. At this
writing, it appears the field will be
nine at the most.
44 QUALIFY FOR
MUNI GOLF MEET
First Round Play In Spring
Tourney Will Continue
Through Next Sunday
Fourty-four golfers qualified for
the men's spring golf tournament
at the Municipal course in the final
rounds of qualifying play Sunday.
First round play will continue all
tiiis week through Sunday.
Pairings for the first round are
as follows: (qualifying scores in
parenthesis).
First flight—G. S. Arthur (77) vs
E. IV. Carr (85); L. C. Walsh, Sr.,
(85) bye; Brantley Dillon (84) vs. \
Lewis Hill (87); David Crichton
• 85). bye; Ralph Powell (77) vs.
Monk Seldon (87); C. E. Hill (85).
Lye; Charles G. Dark (84) vs. W. ]
H. Andrews, Jr., (87); L. C. Walsh.
Jr. (85) bye.
r-econn night—Jesse j-.inson too)
vs. J. A. Burner (92); Benny Platt
(51). bye; Larry Harr (89) vs. Bill
Kins (S3); Glenn Herring (91) bye;
Hack Wilson (88) vs. Perry Harper
(S3); George Fox, (91), bye; L. H.
Harden (89) vs. Joe D. Edwards
(51): Albert Bergen (91), bye.
Third flight—0. E. Durant (91) vs.
G. B. Roche (99); L. C. McDuffick
*56), bye; Tom James (96) vs. H. T.
King, Jr„ (100); E. P. Crawford
OS), bye; Bert Newton (95) vs. Dan
Harp (99); W. B. Long (97), bye;
H. E. Boushee (96) vs. Charles Keen
(102); Jack King (99), bye.
Fourth flight—C. E. St. Amand
(102) vs. Bradley Wooten (111);
bam Houston (105) vs. Nathan
Swartz (132); Kelly Jewell (103) vs.
G- B. Brinson (120); John Hoggard
dll) vs. Marcus Goldstein (135).
ELON BEATS GUILFORD
GREENSBORO, April 29— <® —
Running up its staggering string of
consecutive victories to 19 for the
season and 12 within the North
State conference, Elon combined
nine timely hits whh nine Quaker
errors here in Memorial stadium
(his afternoon to swamp Guilford
15 to 8. The Quakers, although
they matched the Christians’ nine
base knocks were never in the game
alter the fourth inning when Elon
Put a five run scoring spree. They
’allied valiantly, however, in the
f 'sing frames to salvage some glory
,r°m defeat.
APPALACHIAN WINS
BOONE, April 29—(»—Appalach
,an Elate ended its baseball season
"at with a 16 to 6 win over
Haruiy and Henry.
Firemen Beat Juniors
In Hanover Loop Till
t J?e t FilB , Department softeball
team triumphed over the Junior
Order ten 7 to 5 in a Hanover
league game played at the ROTC
held yesterday afternoon
Lee homered for the ' Firemen
with Hall coming through with a
triple to set the pace for the win
ners. Carter, the Juniors left field
er, turned in the best performance
afield.
Glisson and Bullard comprised the
Firemen battery while Vause and
Russ made up the Junior combina
tion.
YANKS END NATS’
Victory streak
Rosar Singles Home Winning
Marker In Ninth As New
York Triumphs, 5 To 4
WASHINGTON, April 20. — (,P) —
A weird display of baseball brought
the New York Yankees a 5 to 4 vic
tory over the Senators today, ending
a five-game Washington winning
streak and a three-game losing- string
for the world champions.
Buddy Rosar, New York’s reserve
catcher singled home the deciding
run in the innth with his third hit
of the-game after Frank Crosetti
opened with a single and moved to
second on a sacrifice.
The Yanks had a slovenly day in
the field, making three errors, and
were outhit S to 7. But Spud Chand
ler generally was effective with run
ners on base while three Washing
ton hurlers walked nine men and
hit one.
NEW YORK \h R U O A
Crosetti, ss _ 3 2 14
Rolfe. 3h _ 4 0 0 2 3
Selkirk. If _ 5 12 2 0
Keller, rf _ 2 10 1 0
Rosar. c - 3 13 0 1
Gordon. 2b _ o o 2 0
Ilenrieh, cf _ 10 13 0
nalilgreii, lb_ 4 0 0 !) 0
Chandler, p _ 3 0 0 0 3
Totals _._ an 7 97 is
WASHINGTON* Alt R TT <) A
Case, cf _ 4 1 0 o 0
Lewis, rf _ 3 0 10 0
Walker, If _ r, i o 3 1
Romira. lb_ 5 0 1 0 ft
Travis, 3b _ 4 0 1 1
Rloodworth. 2b _ 4 0 2 1 2
Pofalil, ss_ 2 114 7
Early, c _ 2 0 1 0 o
Ferrell, c _ 1 0 0 3 1
Krakauskas, p _ 0 0 0 o 0
West, z _ 1 1 1 0 0
Hudson, p _ 1 0 0 0 2
Welaj. z7 _ ft " " ft
Masterson, p_ 1 0 0 0 o
Totals __ 33 4 8 27 lo
z-Ratted for Krakauskas in 3rd.
zz-Batted for Hudson in 7th.
New York _ 200 020 001
Washington _ft11'-’ 000 110— 1
Errors: Rolfc. Crosetti. Rusar. Kun
batted in: Selkirk, Keller, Lewi- 2
IIenrich 2, Itosar. Two base liii :
Rloodworth. Three base hits: Selkirk
Lewis, Travis. Stolen liases: Keller.
Lewis. Sacrifices: Welaj. Itoife. Rou
ble plays: Rolfc. Cordon and 1 >:»li 1 -
gren; (Jordon, Crosi tti and Hnhlgivu
2: Pofalil (unassisted): Rloodn
Pofalil and Romira. Left on base-:
New York ft: Washington 0.
balls off: Krakauskas 0. Chandler
Hudson 1. Masterson 2. Strikeouts by
Krakauskas 4. Chandler 4. Ma.-terson
2. Hits off: Krakauskas 2 in 3 in
nings: Hudson 3 in 4; Masterson 2 m:
2. Hit by pitcher by: Hudson (Chan
dler) ; Chandler (Case). Passed ball:
Early. Losing pitcher: Masterson. I'm
pircs: Quinn, Pipgrns and Summers.
Time: 2:20. Attendance: s.000.
PRICES OF EARLY
BERRIES STRONG
(Continued from Page One)
rived in New York April 11 and was
sold at from 12 1-2 to 15 cents a
quart.
On the Chadbourn auction market
today, 21-quart crates of Klondykes
were, sold for $3.75 to $5.35. mostly
at $4.50 to $5. In the Wallace and
Rose Hill section, the Blakemore
variety brought from $3.85 to $5.10.
with most sales around $1.25: the
Missionary berries brought $3.65 to
$4.60. mostly about $3.85.
The Tabor City market reported
selling 1,000 crates of Klondykes at
from $3.50 to $1.55.
F. R. AND GARNER
HARMONY SOUGHT
(Continued from Page One)
dersecretary of the interior, who has j
gone to Texas to promote third term
support.
In each telegram, Rayburn and
Johnson noted that Wirtz had stated
that Roosevelt supporters in Texas
should endorse the Vice-President
and send to the democratic national
convention a delegation instructed tc
vote for his nomination for the
presidency.
STATE FKOS1I TRIUMPH
RALEIGH, April 29.—CP)—Dave
Woods of Gastonia was the patting
and pitching star today as N.
State freshmen edged out a 5-4 vic
tory over Campbell college in a base
ball game here. Woods, in addition
to turning in a six-hit pitching job,
batted in the winning run in the
ninth When he singled to center
field.
Warren Bailey of Apex, State
freshman, broke a leg sliding into
second base.
RICHMOND WINS
DURHAM, April 29— CP) —Don
Keer, side-arm righthander, limited
Durham to five hits here tonight,
hree of them by First Baseman
Jyril Pfeiffer, as Richmond defeat
id Durham’s Bulls 7 to 0. The win
jave Richmond a 2 to 1 lead in the
jurrent series.
The first Methodist church in
he United States was established
lear Westminster, Md.
BRITISH BELIEVE
CONTROL OF AIR
TO DECIDE BATTLE
%
(Continued from Page One)
heim to the north, and at
Kvam, 35 miles farther south.
I Reports reaching Stockholm
said Kvam had been occupied
by the Germans.)
Nazi Claims Denied
From the admiralty came a flat
denial of what was said to be Ger
man claims that five British war
ships and 13 transports had been
sunk or badly hit within the last
48 hours. The admiralty made a
counter-claim that three German
supply ships were I rp< d and
sunk.” The only British losses,
the admiralty • a -c -e two trawl
ers. the Hammond and Larwood,
which were lost without casual
ties.
(Various German reports did not
claim these : ss< . saying that a
total of 11 transports and four
warships have been hit and dam
aged or sank by aerial bombs in
two .days. >
An official British statement re
ported 28 German transport and
supply ships .■ . pril 8:
ten more “hit by torpedoes and
probably sunk:” one, named the
Maine, scuttled, and some losses
due to mines” suffered by the Ger
man expeditionary force "since
the Nazis embarked on their
Scandinavian adventure.'1
The war office reported, in ad
dition to the “heavy enemy air
attacks” at Molde and Andalsnes,
patrol activity around Nnmsos.
another troop landing point farther
north, and said there was “noth
ing further to report” from Nar
vik. the northern ore port held by
a German garrison.
Fear was expressed that Ger
many's apparent command of the
air might enable the Germans to
complete a junction of their north
ern and southern forces and thus
isolate the Allies.
German bombing, which had
slackened over the week-end, ap
parently was renewed with in
creased . energy, despite a battle
between Nazi bombers and Allied
fighting planes over lake Engcset
near Andalsnes. in which several
planes were reported to have
crashed.
FIVE-FORKED DRIVE
PUSHED BY GERMANS
(Continued from I’age One)
railway from Docnbas northward to
Storen as w.dl as the branch from
Dombas westward to Andalsnes, a
British landing point,
la view < ■ nt
£ • 1 St 1 , ' .. e
from “somewhere in Norway” that
the area between Domnas, Alvdal.
aim • l ;u . '' • i ' • ui'Mim/ui
to become the major battlefield of
cent r a 1 Nor v. a y.
This se- ■ nr. about by 6-”> miles
in area, is bounded on the south
by a highway and on the other
three sides by 1 ail roads.
It is exti-cmeU ru -d. abounding
in 4.000 end »t mountains
and crossed by >n!y one road, that j
from Tyns;: to K!M erg.
First Rig Km unfer
This ^T11*r[ ' * * ..!•! the first
major British-tn an encounter oc
curred I f tween TI:• i' isi i-held Otta and
German-sf-ired Kvam.
Because of the difficult country
bet wee nthe two railways, the Ger
mans were ropor«-d 'Ang to con
centrate on tie easier route from
Roros to St or on. v hi-dt is the gate
way to Trondheim.
(German reports said the unit
pressing northward from Roros did
indeed appear to have the best
chance of connecting with that com
ing southward from Trondheim and
that the two already were within 2.1
miles of a meeting, although Hie
probable location of such a union
was not designated.
(T 1 ish <
that p in ndsdalei
wore “uiifleiio d” and. that there
had been heavy German air attacks
on Andalsnes a»>d Molds, Allied land
ing points on the west coast:).
North of Trondheim, the r; minus
were reported to have been repelled
by the Allies in a violent attack on
the Rteink.ier front, in-odd miles up
Trondheim fjn.d.
Reports fr< m Narvik, the iron-ore
port in the Arctic, said guerrilla war
fare had developed, with periodic
British bombard incuts, apparently
designed to prevent German rein
forcements.
The British war office, however,
said there was hot lung to report
from Narvik,
Chinese Phnes Bomb
Pei) Iway
CHUNGKING, April 29— <A?> —
Chinese planes were reported here
to have dropped 100 bombs on and
near the Peiping-Hankow railway
between Siny.ang and Wushengkwaii
this mowing, causing much destruc
tion. Al! the raiders returned safe
ly, Chinese said.
DEEDADO WINS
The Del-ado boys yesterday won
the Seventh grade softball cham
pionship with their fifth straight j
win against no losses. The Delgado
learn had victories over Hemenway.
Tileston. Isaac Dear, Winter Park
and Bradley’s Creek.
MTWIIIEER OPTIONED
rillUADKBPHIA, April 29. — (TP)
_The Phillies a jounced today they
had pntionrd Dannv Uitwhiler, rook
ie outfielder from Pangtewn, Pa., to
B a 1 t i m o r < of the Ini 6 rnational
league.
Only two states, Montana and
Wyoming, have no roads exceeding
wo-lane widths. Improved high
ways exceeding two-lane widths,
total 11,070 miles, in the United.
States,
WEATHER j
(Continued from Page One)
WASHINGTON, April 29. — (JP) —
Weather bureau records of temperature
and rainfall for the 24 hours ending S
p. in., in the principal cotton-growing
areas and elsewhere:
Station High How Prop.
Alpena, cloudy _ 04 40 0.01
Asheville, cloudy _ 71 42 O.Oo
Atlanta, cloudy _ 07 51 O.Oo
Atlantic City, clear — 53 44 0.00
Birmingham, cloudy - 71 57 0.04
Boston, cloudy - 02 30 0.00
Buffalo, cloudy _ 78 40 0.00
Burlington, coliuly — 70 33 0.00
Chicago, rain _ 00 58 0.14
Cincinnati, cloudy_ 72 51 O.Oo
Cleveland, cloudy — 70 49 O.Oo
Dallas, clear _ 84 59 0.00
Denver, rain _ 01 39 0.01
Detroit, cloudy _ 75 45 0.01
Duluth, fog _ 49 43 0.90
FI 1'aso, cloudy - 77 50 0.00
(lalvt ston. cloudy_ 77 09 0.00
Havre, cloudy _ 57 4;> 0.00
Jacksonville, cloudy - 74 5S 0.00
Kansas City, cloudy - 71 59 0.00
Key West., cloudy — 74 71 0.00
Little Bock, cloudy _ 81 02 0.01
Los Angeles, clear_ 74 53 0.00
Louisville, cloudy — 08 58 0.00
Memphis, cloudy _ 79 04 0.30
Meridian, cloudy _ 72 61 0.19
M ami. clear _ 72 67 000
Minn. St. Paul, cloudy 00 58 0.30
Mo!»ile. cloudy _ 71 00 0.03,
New Orleans, rain_ 75 08 1.30
.V v York, clear_ 63 45 0.00
Norfolk, cloudy _ 06 45 0.00
I 'i! t sitnrgli. cloudy_ 79 47 0.00
Cortland, Me., cloudy 59 39 0.00
Portland. Ore., cloudy 01 41 0.00
Biciimend, cloudy _ 75 35 0.00
St. i.ouis. cloudy _ 79 01 0.27
San Antonio, cloudy _ 91 09 0.01
San Francisco, cloudy 03 53 0.00
Savannah, cloudy _ 74 43 0.00
Taninti, cloudy _ 75 50 0.00
Vicksburg, cloudy _ 79 00 1.20
Washington, cloudy » 74 44 0.00
Wilmington, cloudy _ 6S 46 0.00
WAGE-HOUR LAW
CHANGE APPROVED
(Continued from Fage One)
wage and hour provisions of the
law*.
An attempt to exempt workers
in farm cooperatives from the
law was voted down. This amend
ment, by Rep. Buck (D-Calif), was
not considered a real test on the
Barden changes since it was op
! 'sr i both by those who are for
and those against the latter.
Buck would have written into
the law tl.e same definition of agri
1 nilure now used in the social se
curity law. In its broad effect, it
would have placed farm coopera
tives on the same basis as farm
rs. now exempt from the wage
and hour standards.
Shew •.•rod with opposition from
h :h sides, Buck did not even both
er i" for a counting of hands
;Ai‘T the chair ruled his proposal
was b atr-n by shouted “noes.”
A final vote on the wage-hour
is,- io is expected some time this
\v • k. A house vote on $212,000,000
■ v< .1 by the senate for farm
p-Tby payments, and other senate
revisions of the agriculture de
1 on- at. supply is tentatively set
i ■ ’i* tomi'iTOT. but there was talk
tion of the wage
hour amendments would be con
;b ’<d until finished, putting off
ih • farm vote to an indefinite date.
The two pieces of legislation
•.‘. re linked together in the minds
of S' inie members. City members
i - i ■ ■ 'mpv nuis v 1 '-'ISv 1 _y
;Iio tops of members from farm
slates on tlie wage-hour amend
ments with a view to possible re
i: li.-ni a on the parity payments
if Km wage-hour exemptions are
broad,
(Continued From Page One)
Stop n and within striking distance
ef i he railroad.
kb Another German unit was re
u o:l at Hjerkinn, about 20 miles
11■ ist of Allied-occupied Dombas
e Dotnl is-Storen railroad. Dom
a vital junction point for lines
i out O. io, Andalsnes and Trond
i:teim.
U. A strong German unit was re
’ e i pushing up the Gudforands
■ I ■ i■ -n <\ .il!ey) in central Norway
null of Dombas. It was said to be
Png Allied troops at Ivvam.
about. 25 miles south of Dombas.
ytoekholm reports said the Germans
a p ■ ly had taken Kvam. but the
ilriLish war office communique to
il. said 11 io situation in the Gud
brnmlsdnlon was “unchanged,” indi
eaiiiig the Nazis have not reached
Dbinbas.)
HOSPITAL SHIP BOMBED
LONDON, April 29.—(/P)—A Eeu
• i w f i ’fit i e-! > noire oo'unovi flis'nntp.1‘1
from “somewhere in Norway” quot
‘.'•1 the Norwegian Telegraph agency
mi-:lit as saying a Norwegian hos
pital ship was heavily bombed by
tf nnan planes off Alesnnd, 150
miles north of Bergen. Five per
sons, including a doctor, were killed,
Hie dispatch reported.
ADVERTISEMENT
Full the Trigger on
Pepsisi-izeAcsdStomachToo
When constipation brings on acid indi
gestion, bloating, dizzy spells, gas, coated
tongue, sour taste, and bad breath, your
stomach is probably loaded up with cer
tain undigested food and your bowels don’t
move. So you need both Pepsin to help
break up fast that rich undigested food in
your stomach, and Laxative Senna to pull
the trigger on those lazy bowels. So be
sure your laxative also contains Pepsin.
Take Dr. Caldwell’s Laxative, because its
Syrup Pepsin helps you gain that won
derful stomach comfort, while theLaxative
Senna moves your bowels. Tests prove the
power of Pepsin to dissolve those lumps of
undigested protein food which may linger
in your stomach, to cause belching, gastric
acidity and nausea. This is how pepsin
izing your stomach helps relieve it of such
distress. At the same time this medicine
wakes up lazy nerves and muscles in your
bowels to relieve your constipation. So see
how much better you feel by taking the
laxative that also puts Pepsin to work on
that stomach discomfort, too. Even fin
icky children love to taste this pleasant
family laxative. Buy Dr. Caldwell s Lax
ative—Senna with Syrup Pepsin at your
druggist today 1
FORESTRY ESSAY
WINNERS LISTED
Announcement Of Winners In
Brunswick Contest Made
By Dawson Jones
The county-wide winners of the
essay contest on forestry in Bruns
wick county were announced last
night by Dawson Jonesfi forest war
den.
A large number of students partici
pated in the contest, writing their es
says on the topic, “Why We Should
Protest Our Forest From Fire.”
There were two prizes in each of the
two divisions—High and Elementary
schools—with the first being $15 and
the second, $10.
First place winner in the High
school group was Gwendolyn
Krahanke, of Deland. Ernest Par
ker, Jr., of Shallotte, and Harold
Aldridge, of Southport, tied for sec
ond.
Annie Lee Evans, of Southport,
was first "in the Elementary division
and Allison Bennett, of W^Pjfemaw.,
was second.
The winning essays will be read
and the prizes awarded at the vari
ous schools’ commencement exer
cises.
Judges in the contest were Miss
Annie May Woodside, of Southport;
George R. Fouike, Jr., of Winnabow;
L. T. Yaskell, of Southport; Churchill
Bragaw, of Orton and James Harper,
of Southport.
The X-ray now can be used to
determine accurately the size and
weight of the heart.
AIRPORT PROJECT
PARLEY SCHEDULED
(Continued from Page One)
from the rook quarry to the air
port.
Chairmna Hewlett expressed the
hope that, following yesterday’s in
spection by Perkins, ihat the proj
ect application would meet with the
approval of the state headquarters
office of the WPA in Raleigh at
an early date.
NAZIS MAKE SIX
RAIDS ON NAMSOS
(Continued from Page One)
hasty retreat when British shells
popped all around him.
A British communique this after
noon said one enemy airplane had
been shot down.
The communique, telling of fight
ing at the front, said British patrols
ambushed a German detachment to
day, killing several and taking some
prisons. Enemy patrols were re
pulsed.
"British land forces are in touch
with the enemy north of Steinkjer,”
the communique said.
A. Major Toereng, director of the
French hospital at Namsos, inform
ed the Associated Press correspon
dent that the French have lost sev
en dead in eight days and one to
day. There are 27 wounded in the
hospital.
The majority of the troops here
are British, from Yorkshire, who
recently arrived from the western
front ni France.
Namsos has the appearance of
any western front town during the
World war, with streams of troops
and ambulances coming and going.
CASHIE"' KILLED
LUBBOCK, Tex., April 29——
Irvin Bownds, 38, cashier of the
Lorenzo State bank, was killed and
between $2,000 and $3,000 in cash
taken in a robbery of the bank to
day. There was no witness to the
robbery. Bownds’ body was dis
covered in the bank vault by Wood
row Watts, another bank employe,
as he returned from lunch.
a unun
PETITION KEJECTED
ISTANBUL, April 29. — UP) — Th*
Eunuchs’ Benevolent association
failed today in a demand that eun*
uchs be exempted from the govern*
ment's bachelor tax on the ground*
their bachelorship Is involuntary.
The ministry of finance rejected the
petition, saying the tax was levied
on men not supporting wives regard*
less of the reason.
--e- ■■ —
Fifty bodies the size of the moon
would be required to form one mas*
as large as the earth.
Special TODAY
TURKEY
DINNER
34c '
Served from 11:30
A. M. to 9 P. M.
Roast Young Vermont Turkey Pecan Dressing
Cranberry Sauce Southern Giblet Gravy
Creamed Dolmini’Ko Potatoes Early June Peas
Pineapple Cottage Cheese Salad
Hot English Rolls Parker House Rolls
Corn Muffins Cuba Bread
Dessert: Lemon Chiffon Pudding
CRYSTAL RESTAURANT
26 NORTH FRONT ST. :
Smokers are buying ’em
“two packs at a time” because Chest
erfields are DEFINITELY MILDER, COOLER
SMOKING and BETTER-TASTING.
Chesterfields are made from the world’s
finest cigarette tobaccos and they’re made
right. In size, in shape, in the way they burn
. . . everything about Chesterfield is just
right for your smoking pleasure.
.'“f
BETTYMAE
| AND BEVERLY |
I CRANE
ou get twice the plea- |
sure watching the CRANE I
TWINS in the Broadway |
Revue Hit "Hellzapop- f
pin'" because there are
two of 'em ... the busiest f
pair of dancing twins you |
ever saw.
sbt&ucdd 'ffudeedfr t viCttc
Copyright 19*40, Liggett & Mylrs Tobacco Co.

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