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STRIKE SETTLED union Workers Also Agree to Return to Work at Ship yards in Mobile Bv The Associated Press) C!o’unionists ratified strike set yesterday at the Phelps fL copper Products Corpora 1)0 ]ant in Elizabeth, N. J., and '^the Alabama Dry Dock and Ship ,:.!ding company yards in Mobile °r!d agreed to return to work this ^2^ 3°third CIO strike which has halted work for more than a week 3 $40,000,000 of defense produc 011 the Allis-Chalmers Manu tion a 1 facturing company in Milwaukee 2 eare(j far from settlement. The United Automobile Workers un there is demanding a union ^Little 0r no progress has been „,ade toward a settlement due to seriousness of the situation,” nr John R. Steelman, chief of the J-deral conciliation service, said in Washington. . „! have asked Mgrs. Francis J. Haas and James P. Holmes, fed eral mediators, to come to Wash Lton and give us a detailed re “ rt on the dispute. The next step will be determined after we have considered the report.” Tile settlement of the strike at the Mobile shipyards, which had kept 3.400 men idle for 10 days, ^ranted a minimum wage of 50 cents an hour, a 15-cent increase over the previous minimum, and an increase of four cents an hour to all men now’ getting more than 50 cents, with top pay of 97 cents an hour for machinists. John Green, president of the Industrial Union of Marine and Shipbuild'.ng Workers ’of America, told members it represented the highest pay rate south of Balti more and promised to “fight a 60 cent minimum.” The Phelps Dodge strike, which company officials said had halted work on $74,323 in navy contracts and threatened other defense work amounting to $230,000,000 was set tled with an agreement for im mediate negotiation of a contract to become effective if the United Electrical. Radio and Machine Workers of America wins certifi cation as bargaining representa tive. LARGE CONSTRUCTION GAINS MADE IN SOUTH _ (Continued From Page One) hydrous anynonia plant at West Henderson, Ky., and a f28,000,000 ammunition loading project near Milan, Tenn. In addition, work was started on a branch railroad line to the cite of the $15,000,000 ammonia plant to be erected near Morgantown, W. Va., a 3,500-ton steel contract was placed for the $11,000,000 Cur tiss-Wright corporation plant at St. Louis: the war department let an 511,819.000 contract for a s m a 11 arms ammunition plant, also at St. Louis, and the Navy let a $3,490, 000 contract for expansion of pow der manufacturing facilities at In dian Head, Md. Todd Shipyard Corp. proposed to build a S6.000.000 ten-way shipyard at Houston, Texas, and also con tracted to construct a $2,254,000 floating drydock for the Navy de partment at Glaveston, Texas. A shipyard with six or eight ways is to be built at Wilmington, N. C., by a subsidiary of the Newport Mews Shipbuilding and Drydock Corp., with additional yards at Mew Orleans, Mobile and Balti more reported to be covered in Mavy department negotiations. One of the largest private pro jects was the $6,000,000 expansion °f the Gaylord Container Corpora tion s plant at Bogalusa, La. Targe expenditures also were planned by Consolidated Gas, Elec iric Light and Power company ot Baltimore; Carolina Power and Light company of Raleigh, N. C.; outhwestem Bell Telephone com pany; Chesapeake and Potomac telephone company of Virginia, and Southern Bel Telephone and linasSraPh companM> in the Caro' SALMON LEVINSON CLAIMED BY DEATH 'Continued From Page One) America’s participation, ' en the league covenant failed to aw war. Later he advocated ailed States entry into the world court. Recently he urged outright gifts ^ ,teat Britain, contending that on a commercial basis „< ,,d be “repeating the mistakes 0I the last war.” *h^k bevinson was admitted to bef 8r *n Illinois in 1891 and had ca n a Practicing attorney in Chi ber° f ' bis '"*e- was a mern‘ Rsni,0 tbe law firm of Levinson, u er’ Bpebles and Swiren. hi« uWaS ™ternationally known for war ntings on Hre outlawry of kncl ^ be was presented the Lily of6Tr medal by the Univer serviCp Cbicago for outstanding rater! k- bumanity. France deco •lier a ^ btbe Croix de Chev Thrnf k Legion d’Honneur. Revinsn uhis peace interests, Mr. quainted b,®came intimately ac ligUrp -w, numerous World war Rdand c udinS Premier Aristide (on tj ,.Rrance, Presidents Wil Ior Boi-ahln? and Co°lidge, Sena HoW, = jpSlice Oliver Wendell S and F‘ank B. KeUogg. 4 ! Vichy Welcomes U. S. Envoy Admiral William Leahy (right), American ambassador to France, is snonn with Marshal Petain, French Premier, as he arrived in Vichy to take up Ins official duties,_ NUMEROUS BRITISH PLANES ATTACK INVASION COAST (Continued from Page One) ers up to a late hour. Fog shroud ed the Strait of Dover after a clear winter day. The daylight raids were a carry over from attacks Saturday night and today at dawn. In the night sortie, the air ministry said, “a small force of coastal command aircraft attacked the docks at Brest.” That is the old French naval base from which the Ger mans are now believed to be oper ating submarines. At dawn another small force of RAF bombers raided the docks at Boulogne, France, and Ostend, Belgium, according to an authori tative source. The Germans were active only in a small way. A German Dornier flew over East Anglia, dropping eight bombs on the outskirts of a town. Most fell in an open field and there were no casualties. 4 WAR INTERPRETIVE (Continued from Page One) they revel in a four-to-one advant age in general air war effective ness over the isle’s defenders. Conceding that mere numbers are a poor gauge, it is a fact that American air officials are far from unanimous in accepting the odds. A rival, official calculation is that the Axis European powers together can muster about 41,000 planes to some 26.000 for Britain. The published estimate had it that the Luftwaffe possessed an operating force of 18,000 combat planes, with as many in reserve. Now London, in a detailed break down, halves these figures. There need be no suggestion of intent to mislead in noting that in view of wartime secrecy all such figures tend to be in effect mere “educated guesses.” By calculatirns the navy submit ted to congress last month, the Axis can count 284 submarines more or less to enforce Hitler’s threat to torpedo all supply ships bound for English ports. It may be noted, however, that this total includes Italian and Jap anese submersibles; that the Ital ian are based in the Mediterranean and are of limited effectiveness; that Japan is not yet at war with Britain: that in the World war Ger many sent 390 u-boats to sea with out ultimate victory; and that by the precedent of that period, only a third of a submarine force is normaly on the firing line at any one time. Offsets Menace Tending to offset the menace of the occupied French ports as ad vanced u-boat bases is their vul nerability to such air raids as Brit ish bombers loosed in daylight on Sunday against Brest and Bou lougne. Adolf Hitler could boast that Germany had some 250 divisions of land troops, comprising the world’s mightiest army, in the peak of readiness. But not even Herr Goebbels would contend that more than a third of these could be employed in a frontal attack on the British Isles. The force that counts is that which can be brought to bear on a decisive front. The Nazis’ long range guns have resumed their cross-channel firing and from Berlin come photographs to impress the world with their power. Ordnance experts are only moderately awed. The “Big Berthas” are just another weapon under the circumstances, short lived and difficult to aim. Aside from specific instances which warrant close scrutiny, a number of general considerations would appear to have a direct bearing on the current stage of winter war of nerves. One is that Nazi propaganda technique still seeks to undermine and paralyze enemy morale by boasting of Nazi might and im minent victory. For the moment, it is to Britain’s apparent interest to make the most of her dire need for quick Ameri can aid. Too, the British often are not in a position to counter boasts WEATHER (Continued From Page One) WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—(4P)_Weath er bureau records of temperature and rainfall for the 24 hours ending 8 p. m.. in the principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere: Station High Low Prec. Alpena, cd- 28 26 0.00 Asheville, cd 2- 46 37 0.00 (Atlanta, rn - 54 41 0.07 Atlantic City, cl_ 43 34 0.00 Birmingham, rn_ 50 42 0.36 Boston, sn _ 29 26 0.00 Buffalo, cd _ 32 32 0.00 Burlington, sn _ 25 9 0.09 Chicago, sn- 32 20 0.00 Cincinnati, sn _ 38 37 0.00 Cleveland, sn _ 33 32 0.00 Denver, p cd- 51 21 0.00 Detroit, cd_ 32 32 0.00 Dulutl), cl _ 2S 12 0.00 El Paso, p cd - 57 35 0.00 Fort Worth, cC- 55 49 0.02 Galveston, p cd _ 63 55 0.62 Havre, cl _*__ 49 21 0.00 Jacksonville, cd _ 6S 4S 0.00 Kansas City, p cd_ 36 30 0.06 Key West, p cd - 78 60 0.00 XJttle Rock, rn _ 50 44 0.3!' Los Angeles, cl- 75 55 0.00 IjOuisville, cd - 41 39 0.00 Memphis, rn _ 47 13 0.14 Meridian, rn_ 51 44 0 72 Miami, cd - 77 60 oioo Minn.-St. Paul, cl_ 24 IS 0.00 Mobile, cd_ 64 52 1.07 New Orleans, p cd_ 68 71 o.ll New York, cd- 38 30 0.00 Norfolk, cd_ 46 33 0.02 IJittsburgh. cd_ 35 34 (100 Portland, Me., sn_ 23 8 0.01 Portland. Ore., c d_ 53 42 0.00 Richmond, cd_ 58 28 0.00 St. Louis, cd_ 37 32 O'OO San Francisco, cl_ 62 44 0.00 San An tan in. cl_ 65 49 0.00 Savanna*], cd _ 63 46 0.00 Tampa, cd .. 67 55 0.00 Vicksburg, cd__ 49 0.00 Washington, cd_ 47 32 0.00 Wilmington, cd _ 58 36 0.00 PEACE RESTORED AT JOHANNESBURG (Continued From Page One) The disorders were traced to dif ferences between soldiers and civilians following a meeting Fri day of the Ossewabrandwag, an organization embracing extreme republicanism and generally con sidered anti-British. The meetng, said to have been “purely cultural” and "non-politi cal,” was orderly but clashes oc curred after it between soldiers and civilians, some of the latter wearing beards favored by mem bers of the Osserwabrandwag. Police intervened hut the sol diers showed resentment at taking their orders. Rioting flared anew last night and continued into today when soldiers on Saturday night leave saw a bearded man in a street car and attacked him. The city was crowded with soldiers and the streets rang with the clamor of rioting. When police prevented the sol diers from reaching the Ossewa brandwag offices in the building of the newspaper “Transvaaler," they ran around the structure smashing its windows and throw ing bricks. 3 ArrKUrKlA 11UN5 AND FINANCE COMMITTEES COMPLETE WORK SOON (Continued from Cage One) report will probably be submitted Tuesday or Wednesday; and the referendum measure may be intro duced late in the week. The house education committee has scheduled a hearing Tuesday on the ninth month proposal. The finance committee has its last hearings set for Tuesday, and the appropriations committee has set Wednesday as its hearings dead line, with the Greater University of North Carolina scheduled as the last to appear. The finance committee has ap proved all parts of the revenue pro posals except the section to exempt basic foods and Bibles from the sales tax. Lamb is the flesh of sheep un der one year of age; mutton ie the flesh of sheep older than one year. of their foes with their own figures. Further, it is almost a racial trait fo rBritons, and some Ameri cans at least, to depreciate their own strength and to leave bosting to the foe - 3 STATE WINE BILL PLANS REVEALED Caffey to Enter Bill Tuesday To Provide for Wine Divi sion of ABC Board GREENSBORO, Feb. 2—UP)—Pro visions of the promised “regular tory” wine bill of the North Caro lina association for wine control were revealed here tonight by John W. Caffey, association counsel, who said the measure would be present ed to the finance committee of the general assembly Tuesday with a plea that it be substituted for the bill offered Tuesday, January 27, by 3uinn of Duplin and others. Under the bill to be presented by Mr. Caffey, a division of wine con trol would be established in the of fice of the alcoholic beverage con powers to control the “unrestricted flow of wine.’’ The wine division would have the power to prescribe and adopt qual ity standards of wine, set a mini mum price, prescribe the size and type of containers and labels, pro hibit the sale of wine between the hours of 12 midnight and 8 a. m. each day and before 12:30 p. m. on Sunday, prohibit the sale of wine to persons under 21 years of age ind prohibit the manufacture, trans portation, importation or sale of im mitation, synthetic, or sub-standard wines. Section five of the proposed mea sure, according to Mr. Caffey, would eliminate the "exclusive wine store.” Store where gross receipts are equal to or are in excess of 50 per cent from the sale of wine would be out lawed. This section would not ap ply to the sale of native wines made in North Carolina from grapes grown in the state. LEASE-LEND BILL APPROVAL EXPECTED IN THE HOUSE SOON (Continued From Page One) out further amendment and then to "horse trade” on other changes with those senators inclined to op pose the legislation in its present form. Some Amendments The House foreign affairs com mittee already has written in some amendments, including provisions terminating the legislation after two years and requiring the ap proval of Army and Navy chiefs before Mr. Roosevelt can release American military equipment for export. Senator Nye (R-ND), a leader of the senate opposition, declared that “the amendments are entire ly meaningless, and we will strive with all our power to defeat the whole bill.” Nye said that he did not want to see the bill on the statute books “for two years, two months, two weeks, two days or two hours.” It was expected that the admin istration bill would receive sub stantial support from republicans in both houses. Senate republican leaders declared their party mem bers probably would divide about evenly on the measure. They said that if the bill were amended to prohibit the use of American warships to convoy ship ments to Britain it might receive a majority of the republican votes. As approved by the house foreign affairs committee, the legislation merely states that it confers no power under which the chief exe cutive could order convoys—a pow er which administration supporters say the President has already. While the congressional fight ap proached, the National League of Women Voters announced support of the British aid measure. Mrs. Louise Leonard Wright of Chicago, the league’s foreign policy chair man, said in a statement that the organization “supports this bill be cause we see in it a way to assist the British by non-violent means.” A busy schedule was arranged this week for various congression al committees. The house ways and means com mittee expects to recommend for mally tomorrow legislation to in crease the public debt limit to $65, 000,000,000 to enable the treasury to finance the huge armament pro gram. The present statutory limit is $49,000,000,000. The bill also would make most future government securities sub ject to federal taxation and permit the treasury to sell a wide variety of them to raise defense funds— even the 25-cent savings stamps of the kind current during the World war. Secretary Knox was called as the first witness at the opening of hearings tomorrow by the house naval appropriations subcommit tee on the Navy’s request for $3, 55,490,080 in cash and contractual authority to carry on the fleet building program during the year starting July 1. 4 Girl Scouts Enlist Girl Scout Mary Louise Harrison presents a “promissory note” to Mrs. tranklin D. Roosevelt in Washing to*1 Paging “any required number ot hours of community service in the interest of national defense.” The presentation was made in be half of the lialf-miliion Girl Scouts in America. PROBE OF WRECK FATALITY SLATED (Continued From Page One) continued in a critical condition at the Columbus county hosptal here. Ben Batten, of Hallsboro, driver of the car which collided with the pickup truck driven by Messer, is suffering from a fracture of the right arm, a concussion of the brain, possible chest injuries and shock. Dewey Bright, of Halsboro, who was riding with Batten, suffered a fracture of the pelvis, several fractured ribs and a badly lacer ated lip. Jacob Brown, of Columbia, S. C., who was riding with Messer, received two broken legs and a fractured jaw in the crash. Acting Coroner J. P. Quinerly empanelled a jury to view the body Saturday morning and set the inquest for Tuesday night. Patrolman W. H. Ferrell, who was called to the scene immediate ly after the accident happened, said that from all information he could get and from indications of the tracks on the highway, Batten is believed to have pulled over to the left hand side of the road as he was meeting Messer’s truck, which was going east, and the head on-collision resulted. All the parties involved in the accident were employed on the camp con struction job at Holly Ridge. Mes ser and Brown were enroute there with a load of electr'cal supplies at the time the accident happened, and Patrolman Ferrell said that the contents of the truck were strewn along the highway for a distance of 75 feet from the scene of the accident. 3 GROUNDHOG SEES HIS SHADOW HERE (Continued From Page One) tion, then it’s a good idea to look in the coal bin and keep that over coat handy. However, weather bureau offi cials here don’t put much stock in the Groundhog variety of fore casting. And to prove it is the fore cast for clear and warm weather today. A low of 45 degrees was forecast for early this morning. As for yesterday it was balmy enough. The high was 58 degrees and the low was 36. The mean and the normal got together at 47 de grees. SIX MORE WEEKS GOBBLER’S KNOB, Punxsutaw ney, Pa., Feb. 2—(TP)—That Punx sutawney prognosticator, the seer of Gobbler’s Knob, saw his shadow today and that to the seer’s fol lowers means six more weeks of winter. The seer is a Groundhog, and his shadow—or the lack of it—has been the transcendent weather de velopment on this day for 50 odd years in this little western Penn sylvania town. For tradition has it that if the seer sees his shadow on February 2—Groundhog day—it is a portent of six more weeks of winter; but if there is no shadow, then spring is at hand. So, as they have for a half cen tury, the faithful members of the Punxsutawney Groundhog club in the chill of the Sabbath dawn trek ked through deep snow to Gob bler’s Knob which, out of defer ence to the seer, they call “the weather works.” At 8 a. m., (E.S.T.), they an nounced, the seer cautiously poked his sleep-dimmed eyes from his burrow, blinked in the bright sun light, yawned, and shuffled back in GERMANS DECLINE CONFERENCE PLEA Darlan Informed Conferences On Occupied France Devel opments Are Useless (By The Associated Press) Press dispatches from Berlin to Geneva, Switzerland, said yester day that Admiral Jean Darlan, French minister of the navy, had sought unsuccessfully to confer with political leaders in Paris on “developments in occupied France.” The dispatches said that Ad miral Darlan, who was reported in Vichy, had been informed from Paris that such conferences were useless as long as the Vichy gov ernment had not "drawn clear conclusions from the present situa tion.” Admiral Darlan conferred with Chief of State Philippe Petain in Vichy late yesterday. A special train for him stood ready at the station but it could not be learn ed whether it would leave. There was no confirmation of a report that Admiral Darlan would bring former Vice-Premier Pierre Laval to Vichy from Paris. Formation of a group opposed to Petain’s French "national un ion” committee of 51 was an nounced by radio in Paris Satur day. The announcement was ac companied by a violent attack on “the men of Vichy,” and a warn ing that France must collaborate quickly and fully with Germany before its “victory over England.” The pro-Nazi group in Paris called itself the "people commit tee” and favored complete collab oration with Germany. Jean Fontenoy, French journal ist who made the announcement, declared the committee was com posed of newspaper editors, indus trialists, workers and others to pre pare a program for France. A DNB, Germany official news agency, dispatch from Paris today said there was “great public in terest” there in the formation of what the . Germans called a society for “organization of France.” The agency said thousands of Frenchmen, including former na tional leaders and distinguished citizens wished to join, and assert, ed that French organizations with a membership of 500,000 have of fered to cooperate. GREEKS CAPTURE MOUNTAIN RANGE (Continued From Page One) (rated on consolidating and fortify ing new positions to which they had withdrawn. RAF Aids Greeks British airmen aiding their Greek allies were active also de spite the weather. The RAf re ported another raid yesterday on Valona, important southern Alban ian port held by the Italians. The RAF said warehouses, a munition dump and a timber depot in Valona were "effectively bomb ed.” It added that anti-aircraft fire was intense but the bombers flew low and machine-gunned an Italian battery before returning safely to their base. A Greek spokesman said Greek troops mopped up a mountain range north of Klisura and was fighting in that sector. The Greek ministry of home security reported air raid casual ties during the third month of the war against Italy totaled 67 civilian dead and 93 civilian wounded. The ministry said that in the month ending Jan. 28 160 homes and 50 refugee huts were destroy ed and "about 300” were damaged. It added five churches collapsed and three schools and four hospi tals were hit by bombs. LEAVE TEPELENI BITOLJ, Yugoslavia, Feb. 2.—UP! —The Italians have almost finish ed the evacuation of Tepeleni, Al bania, and are burning the last stock which they have been unable’ to move, frontier advices reported tonight. Tepeleni is the next immediate big objective of the Greek troops in Albania and reports last week said the Fascists were abandoning the town. While snow and rain held up operations, both sides were rein forcing ranks depleted by fighting and exposure during the recent cold weather. 3 to his hole for another six weeks ?f slumber. And that, to the Punxsutawney :lubmen, settles the weather prob em until mid-March. To Manage Yanl William Skiff, old time ball player who served as a catcher with the New York Yankees in years past is slated to become next manager of the Yankee club, according to re ports. He is at present employed in the club’s executive department. BRITISH CAPTURE AGORDAT, CONTINUE THEIR OFFENSIVE (Continued From Page One) to the Red sea possibly would be slow because of the difficulties of the hill country. The roads them selves are good, these officers said, but the rugged mountains offer many obstacles for operations : way from roads. Additional prisoners were taken at Biacundi when that town was taken from the forces which origin ally had withdrawn from Umm Hagar on the Eritrea-Ethiopia border. Moreover, the communique said, the Italians were withdrawing from the Walkit District of Ethiopia, abandoning the bulk of their me chanical transport. These troops were reported trying to make .heir way eastward over mountain trails. This withdrawal was in part the result of the British activities in the region and partly the result of attacks by native Ethiopian troops, roused to patriotic heights by Em peror Haille Selassie. In southern Ethiopia the Italians also were retreating on the Metem ma-Gondar road, closely followed by mobile British troops, the com munique said. The same kind of British pressure was carried on in all sectors of the front in Italian Somaliland, and there, too, the British said, the Fascists were falling back. The RAF, summing up its activi ties in Italian East Africa, said bombers of the South African air force attacked concentrations of motor transport at Mega and Iavello, airdromes at Zula and El Ghena, and stores at Assab. IITAnvp n viviwr a nrb m *vuaa un omriAKUi WILL START TODAY (Continued From Page One) within the next 90 days, which would place the first of May as the time for the first shipbuilding activity to begin. The North Carolina concern, a subsidiary of the Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock company, is to build 24 fabricated merchant ships here in the next 24 months. The ships are to be built at a cost of approximately $1,750,000 each. Loftis said last night that it would take a few days for the contractors to set up an organization, but that work will be pushed at all times. REFUSE REQUEST MILWAUKEE, Feb. 2.— IB Max W. Babb, president of t h e strike-bound Allis-Chalmers Manu facturing Co., Sunday refused a request by R. J. Thomas, interna tional president of the CIO United Automobile Worker’s union, that the company executive committe discuss company policy with union leaders. 4 \ ath not knoweth \ love. In thi* \ *j-avp of God \ '•vpod sent \ £ rfo the \ ^ ough §\ ,sr l\ €a • evil SHANGHAI, China. Feb. 3—(Mon day)—UP)—Terrorists shot and killed the editor of the American-owned pro-Chinese newspaper Shunpao as he left a dance hall early today with a party of friends. The dead man was tentatively identified as King Raiding. The editor’s companions said they heard one shot, then saw two groups of men flee from the scene. Publisher o. the Shunpao is Judge N. F. Allman, American member of the Shanghai municipal council. All man has been publicly posted on the blacklist of the Japanese-supported Nanking government. During the night a group of men identified as Japanese attempted to burn the pavilion on the city race course where the Shanghai municipal council was scheduled to re-convene Wednesday. The last meeting of the council ad journed in confusion Jan, 23 when W. J. Keswick, the British chairman, and two Japanese officials of the body, were Wounded in full . lew of 3,000 persons in a shooting affray precipitated by Japanese disapproval of a council vote. The .group commandeered a taxi cab, drove around the raco track and hurled incendiary bombs into the straw matting covering the tempor ary outdoor pavilion. Surprised by a watchman who fired several shots at them, the marauders set fire to. the taxi and ran from the race course, commandeering an other car in which they escaped. The fire in the pavilion was quickly ex tinguished HALIFAX INTENDS TO SPEAK SOON (Continued From Page One) a statement of the war aims of the belligerents and asking whether any secret treaties exist for territorial distribution after the war. Lord Halifax has declared his government had no such treaties. Lord Halifax, who left the of fice of foreign minister to coma here as ambassador, retains an ex officio position as a member of the British war cabinet. Prime Minister Churchill, in bidding him farewell, said that while he could not serve in the war cabinet dur ing his absence, he would •‘resume his full functions and -esponsibili ties as a minister of the crown” if he should be able to return to London this summer for consulta tion. 3 t Fascinating, but Dangerous BETTE DAVIS In IV. Somerset Maugham's ‘‘THE LETTER” With HERBERT MARSHALL At 1 :20 3:13 5:13 7:11 9:06 25c All Day ^B m (Plus Tax) Ml Dramatic as a Power Dive! I| Thrilling as a Take-Off! It DEAD END KIDS gi Bi Anil Little Tough Guys “GIVE L'S WINGS’* y,. ■^At 1 2 :4U 4:20 6:05 7:25 9:10 20c ■ i ■ ■ ■ u Till 6 p. m. Wf Special Engagement! If “BOOM TOWN” 11 With Clark Gable, 8. Tracy, Kl Claudette Colbert, H. Lamar Bx Shows 11 1:10 3:20 5:30 B^ 7:40 9:50 15c I ■, All Day! ft MGM’s Mirthful Musical! If “HONOLULU” ll ” Eleanor Powell, Robert i\ Young, Burns & Allen By Shows 11 12:45 2:30 4:15 B^ C 7:45 9:30 AZALEAS F. 0. B. 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