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NEW BRITAIN DAILY HERALD, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1930.
13 Canary Bird Tests Assist With Discovery of Malaria Compound; Pupils' Blunders Are Analyzed Science Group Told of De velopment of Plasmochin ' Comets With New Col orless Gas in Tails De scribed Magnets Used On Plants. Cleveland, Dec. 31. UP) Canary birds affected with bird malaria have helped make possible the develop ment of plasmochin, a drug that cures malaria in humans, it was re vealed today. Plasmochin was recently develop ed in Germany as a direct result of experiments with canaries affected with malaria, said Dr. Reginald D. Manwell of Syracuse university, Bpeaking before the parasitological section of the American association (or the advancement of science. Synthetic Product The now remedy is a synthetic pro duct and to chemists it is familiarly known as "N'-diothylamino-iso-pen-tyl-8-aniino-6-mctboxy-quinoline." "One of the great advantages of plasmochin over quinine is the abili ty of the former to destroy the crescents of Plasmodium," said Dr. Manwell. These are the crescent shaped germ cells of malaria. Discovery of plasmochin's ability to destroy .these cells is one of the most interesting results of the entire study. Dr. Manwell indicated, be cause the number of diseases in which such a result can be regular ly obtained is exceedingly small. Plasmochin has brought about the first known case of complete re covery from Plasmodium elongatum, the typo of bird malaria against which quinine is the least effective. The longer a patient is treated with plasmochin, the loss severe any sub sequent relapse is likely to be. Dr. Manwell said. Bhuiders of Students How blunders made by students have thrown new light on education al work was explained by Benjamin C. Gruenberg of the Viking Press, Kew York. He held that what teach ers take to be the student's failure to understand often is really the teacher's failure to make clear. Similarity in words, he said, is one cause of such misunderstanding, as illustrated by a pupil who said: "Acrimony, sometimes called holy, is another name for marriage." A misunderstanding of the teach er's definition of the word peculiar led to this one: Teacher "What three animalsarc peculiar to the frigid zone?" hiuaont "the lion, the elepha.nt a.nu me girano would De peculiar to the frigid zone." To false inferences by the student Mr. Gruenberg attributed this one: "A grass widow is the wife of a dead vegetarian." If the earth should bump a comet's tail the air might take on a faint aroma of almonds, it was de clared before the astronomical sec tfbn. Tails On 1 J Comets The presence in the tails of H comets of cyanogen, a colorless gas known on earth and having an almond-like odor w-as reported by Prof. N. Eobrovnikoff of Ohio Wes leyan university. He found evidence for this sub etance in that portion of the light! of comet tails called rafferty bands. These bands he said might be pro duced partly by cyanogen and part ly by a combination of hydrogen and carbon. Regardless of their nature the emanations composing a comet's tail are believed to be too tenuous to do harm if they strike the earth. Changing the species of plants with a big magnet has been tried with results that give hope of suc cess at the United States department of agriculture, the scientists were in formed. The magnet is made by the elec tric current from a 20 horsepower gasoline generator, its coils connect ed to a 110 or a2' volt source. Vari ous plants were placed in the Held of Ihis big magnet, with the idea that the electro-magnetic radiation might affect their chromosomes. ;ho thread like substances in cells which govern plant species, shapes, colors and fruits. Frequency of Mosaics Dr. G. F. Sprague of the bureau of plant industry who made the ex periments said that preliminary tests indicate an increase of frequency of mosaics. A plant mosaic is pro duced when one or more character istics exchange places. This is one of nature's steps in changing species. The number of mosaics increased the longer the plants were exposed to the magnet, Dr. Sprague found. Certain changes in the all-important chromosomes also were observed. Betsy Ross Club Has Its Christmas Party The Betsy Ross club, sponsored by the Welfare Association and di rected by Misa Esther Tuttle, held Its annual Christmas party yester day afternoon in the North & Judd club rooms. The 35 girls present enjoyed an attractive holiday pro gram the feature of which was a Christmas story told by Rev. Wil liam H. Aldorson. Later in the aft ernoon "Santa" appeared and dis tributed gifts which were purchas ed through 'the courtesy of the Col lege club, the Center Congregational church and the North & Judd Co. Among the invited guests present were Mrs. Catherine Anderson, Miss Glynn, Mrs. William Gooby and Mrs. W- H. Rattenbury. BOOTBLACKS ELECT Anthony Osieckl was elected president of the Bootblack's club at the weekly meeting held last night in the Y. M. ('. A. Aloysius Sachar ko, retiring president, was elected vice president. Other officers elect ed were: Vincent Wolosz. secre tary: .Myosins Dienkiowicz. treasur er; John Wysocki, inside picket, and Andrew Sacharko, doorkeeper. Following the meeting a bowling tournament was hold. AUTOS KILL THREE HERE DURING YEAR 274 Other Persons Injured in Motor Car Accidents One man and two women met their death as the result of acci dents in this city during J 930 and 274 other persons were more or less seriously injured in the same man ner, police records show. Andrew Katauskas, 55 years old, of 792 Stanley street, died at the New Britain General hospital, Octo ber 27, as the result of injuries sus tained when he was knocked down by an auto near the North and Judd factory on East Main street on the night of October 18. Stella Sandow sky, 19, of 83 Smith street met death in the same manner on the night of November 27. Earlier in the year Margaret Screen 17 year old resi dent of Yale street, was crushed to death between an auto and a fence in Clayton when the stalled car by which she was standing was struck by another. The history of the months and the number injured is as fol lows: January, 28 accidents and seven injured: February, 37 accidents and 13 injured; March, 4S accidents and 16 injured; April, 50 accidents and 19 injured: May, 69 accidents and 36 injured; June, 50 accidents and 26 injured; July, 43 accidents and 18 injured; August, 56 accidents and 29 injured; September, 49 accidents and 22 injured; October, 68 accidents and 27 injured, and November, 55 acci dents and 2G injured. GERMAN AYIATOR FLIES OYER UNEXPLORED LAND Captain Plueschow Visits Land Id Southern Patagonia Near Lakes Viednia and Argentlno Berlin. Dec. 31 UP) Hitherto un explored territory between Lakes Argentino and Viednia in Southern Patagonia has been flown over by Captain Guenthcr Plueschow, Ger man aviator, he cabled the. newspa per Vossische Zeitung yesterday. The whole region he said was high alti tude with glaciers extending on all sides. Three years ago Captain Plue schow explored regions in the inter ior or Tiorra Del Fuego which had never before been visited by man. The aviator was a German naval flier during the war and won fama by saving the German colors from the Japanese at Tslngtau on the out break of the conflict. He expects to continue flying exploration trips in Patagonia. Judge Saxe Lenient With Young Speeder Charles Rancaioll, 17, of 33 New Britain avenue. Unionville, was pen alized the costs of the case when found guilty of a charge of speeding in police court today. Judge M. D. Saxe stated that be cause, there was some element of doubt that the young man, who was accompanied by his father, realized that he was violating the law he was willing to show leniency. The judge suspended judgment on a charge of driving without an oper ator's license when the boy produced the certificate in court. Rancaioli was arrested by Police man George Moffitt at 10:45 yester day morning when he was discover ed traveling east on West Main street at a speed alleged by the po liceman to be in excess of 35 miles per hour. The case of Ricardo Palazzo of 2S6 North Burritt street, which was continued from September 26 on probation, was further conlinued to day until March 31. The same, dispo sition was made in the cases of Wal ter Mlynarski of 237 Myrtle street and Ralph I'otenza of 29 Locust street. John Gordes of High street who appeared today and received notice to appear at tomorrow's session of court to answer to a charge of vi olating the city ordinance which re quires sidewalks to be cleared of snow decided to pay the. ?2 penalty and the case against him was nolled by Trosecutor Joseph G. Woods. Says w ily Mr. Fox: "Why don't you make a lecture tour And let me be your manager we'd both make good, I'm sure." "From what I've heard," says Puffy, "you would benefit enough What worries me is, there might be no money left for Puff.,"- Golf Star Marries Between Links Rounds Chicago, Dec. 31 CP Golf is golf and a small thing like one own wedding shouldn't interfere with a good game, Miss Florence Beebe, former state champion and a national figure on the links, apparently reasoned when she married C. N. Anderson, wealthy art collector, between rounds at the Olympia Fields Country club. The marriage took place several months ago, but the facts were not made public until yesterday. , BATJJSNLOTS AYiators Throw Beast Into Plane Revives Later Belle Fourche, S. D., Dec. 31 (UP) Details of a battle between two aviators and a wounded coyote In an airplane above a Dakota prairie were told yesterday by Clyde Ice, aviator. With a gunner as his companion. Ice was cruising over the prairie when the coyote was sighted and shot from the plane. The aviators landed, tossed the animal into thj cockpit and took off. As the plane attained altitude, the coyote suddenly revived and attack ed the gunner. He fought with hts bare hands and was severely bitten. Ice left his controls a moment and Joined in the battle. The plane began to fall and spin while in the cockpit both men fought the beast. Finally Ice struck the coyote on the head with a wrench and return ed to the controls in time to pre vent a crash. He also suffered se vere lacerations. The aviators took no more chances. The coyote was thrown overboard and they landed to have their wounds dressed. HOOFEfTS DANCE Descendant ol Adams Partner ol President's Son Washington, Pee. SI (JP) A des scendant of the first occupant of the White House and the son of the present one, danced in the. east room of the presidential mansion last night. It was Allan Hoover's New Year party, a thoroughly youthful affair to which the President and Mrs. Hoover invited a couple of hundred guests, sons and daughters of their friends and of government officials. Allan's partner for the first dance was Fanny Homan's great-great great-granddaughter of President John Adams and niece of Charles Francis Adams, the present secre tary of the navy. The dance was short, beginning at 10 o'clock and ending with sup per at midnight. At the supper came again a touch of tradition. To Miss Homans was brought a piece of cake on the self-same plate her distinguished ancestors used. It is now a prized piece of the White House historical collection. A jazz orchestra furnished the music instead of the military bands which play at White House recep tions. First Steps Taken in Unemployment Work Hartford, Dec. 31 (UP) The state's first definite steps to meet the unemployment problem were taken today when James W. Hook, New Haven industrialist, set about forming a committee to devise means of relief. Hook, appointed after a confer ence late yesterday between Gov ernor John H. Trumbull, Governor Elect Wilbur L. Cross and state in dustrial leaders, was asked to ap point five assistants to serve under his chairmanship as Connecticut's committee on unemployment. Besides the governor, the governor-elect and Hook, those attend ing the conference included James T. Moran, New Haven; Henry Trumbull, Plainville; E. Kent Hub bard, Middletown: Edward F. Hall, Hartford, and Harry E. Hasty, Hartford. DELEGATION UNCHANGED Hartford. Dec. 31 (UP) The Connecticut delegation to the New England governors' committee on railroads will remain intact when Wilbur L. Cross, democratic governor-elect, succeeds Governor John H. Trumbull, republican in cumbent, January 7. Cross has agreed, according to Governor Trumbull, to retain the present membership from Connec ticut, E. Kent Hubbard, George S Stevenson, Henry Trumbull, E. Al len Moore and William P. Putnam. CAPITOL New Britain The Civic Players Formerly The New York Players PRESENT That Comic Tragedy of a Matrimonial Adventure "The First Year" NEW PRICES: Evenings 7.c, 50c, 2"c Mat. Wed., Sat., 33c, 23c Call 1230 for Reserved Seats NEXT WEEK "THE ALARM CLOCK" LEON ERROL in "Only Sap Work" .A Paramount Picture PLAINVILLE THEATER THURSDAY and FRIDAY SEWER IN COLT SI TO HAVEROCK BED City Uses Hall Ton of Dpamite in Blasting Out Trench One of the hardest sower con struction jobs in the city's history has just been completed under the direction of Superintendent Micha.d P. O'Brien of the sewer department on Colt street in the Barncsdale section. It was necessary to blast through solid rock for a depth of 12 feet before pipe could to laid, approxi mately 1.000 sticks of dynamite, weighing half a ton, having beo.i used. Six hundred electric caps to set off the dynamite were lsed and the rock was of such formation that not a single load suitable for use in constructing foundations of buildings was obtained on the en tire job. Superintendent O'Brien nd City Engineer Merian said today that sewer construction in the Baines dale section is exceptionally slow and difficult on account of the rock formation. On Colt street it. was necessary to devote con: iderable time to preparing the blasts ani fastening heavy "inibers and rail road ties on top of. the rock In order to prevent damage to houses in the vicinity, the small size of the broken pieces presenting a problem for they could be hurled long dis tances by the power of the dyna. mite. Ordinarily, numerous loads of stone in sizes capable of use in building foundations are sold by the city. Although a storm water sewer In Colt street will not be necessary for some time, one was built at this time for the purpose of precluding the necessity of making nother excavation through the rock forma tion some years hence. The storm water and sanitary sewers are laid in rock side by side and although several months were required t) complete the work, it is considered time well spent. Crean Gets S300 Prize And Two Words Do Trick Thomas F. Crean superintendent of Adkins Printing Co., of this city, has been awarded first prize in a contest conducted by the Binders Board Association for a new name for Solid Binders Board. Mr. Crean's suggestion was selected from a total of 52$ submitted to the committee sent in by 208 bookmakers. Mr. Crean submitted the r.am' "Bookbinders Board" suggesting a special arrangement of a single B as the first letter in the three words. Book. Binders and Board. The award carried with it a prize of J300. John Grudzinski, also of Adkins Printing Co.. received honorable mention for his suggestion "Solid Book Board." With Best Wishes l or A HAPPY NEW YEAR THE PALACE Kew Year's Day and Friday Ixvc, drama, life ami lanuhs walk hand-tii-hand in tery tcene of this gripping comedy drama. The Picture of the Year BIG MONEY" with EDDIE QITI.LAV Jas. Glcason, Kobt. Armstrong ADDED ATTRACTION "On the Border" A smashing, thrilling action drama of the border lands. with THE WOXUtR DOG RIN TIN TIN Armlda and John Litcl Sound News Comedy Novelties LAST TIMES TODAY "THE GIRL OF THE GOLDEN WEST" with ANN" HARDING and "DOUGHBOYS" vrtth BUSTER B.EATOX Unless otherwise indicated, theatrical notices and reviews In this column art written by press agencies for the respective amusement company. AT THE CAPITOL That famous comedy, "The First Year," is being presented by the Civic Players this entire week at the Capitol theater. "The First Year" is life. The characters are people you know living next door in your own fam ilyperhaps being even you, your self. The things they do are the things you do. The story ol "The First Year" is the story of the first year of married life, with its comic tragedies, its laughter and sorrow; its sunshine and shadow, as folks have lived it end are living it now in every American home. To miss "The First Year" is to miss the greatest play ever written and produced by Americans, ever written about Americans, and cver- joyously acclaimed by Americans in every section of the country as the finest theatrical entertainment that the 2'ith century has seen. It. js only once; in a lifetime that such a play as "The First Year" comes along, there never was one like it before, and there never will be on; 1 i lie it again. AT THE STRAND "The Cat Creeps," describe,) as one of the greatest mystery stories in the history of stage or motion pictures, forms the next attraction with live acts of vaudeville at the 8tra,nd theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday. "The Cat Creeps,'' abounds with mystery and suspense, and its entire action deals with the hair-raising events of a single: night in a great mansion which lias not been occupied for 2') years. Her', a group of relatives gather at midnight tc listen 1o the reading of a will, and thus begins a story which brings to the audience a swift, succession of laughs and thrills. Breathless terror grips the characters, and the unex pliunable death of one of them adds horror to a mystery which is finally brought to a surprising solution just before daylight. It would not lie fair for us to fell you more. For a thrill you must see the "Cat Creeps." On the stage Thursday, Friday and Saturday the Strand presents one of their best vaudeville bills: "The Br,' Surprise" stars and headliners of by-gone, days featuring Dave Go i.ero, the youngest, one in this act, who is 61 years young. Famous character comedian and star of the play, "Tony the Bootblack," he is also the creator of the cake walk. On this same bill we have Tommy Monahan and his girl friends in a miniature youthful revue. Faber and Whales the entertainers, in every day talk. Then we have Lloyd and Nevcda in "-Mirth and -Mystery." And let's not forget Bob Hall. Hob is the man that composes songs to order while you wait. He knows everybody who is anybody a'.d everybody who is anybody is a friend of his. Figure that one out. Last times today. Richard Bartheliuess in "The Lash." SCHMIDT BROTHERS HOME At home for the holidays and visiting their parents are Fred and Leonard Schmidt, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schmidt of CS4 East Main street. Fred is on his annual two weeks Chirstmas recess from the Horace Mann School for Boys of New York city, where he has been on the faculty as assistant athletic director for the past eight 5 ears. Leonard is in his senior year at Kentucky Wesleyan college, where he has been on the football, basket ball and baseball teams for the past four years. They will resume their work and studies on January Dili. CSE HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS rl if H i Greet tin- New Year With I s B 1 SPECIAL .Ml UNITE SHOW: -TT 2ml Big Picture . ' 1 "MAN TO MAN" 1 Omnia 1'uU of Action With An All Star Cast 1 NOVELTY SONG REEL I OX NEWS COMMENCING S.VI'l KDAY The Pii llliv That I- Now Thrilling Millions: k "WAR NURSE" J Glorious Tribute to the Great Heroines of the War fy; AT THE EMBASSY Hats off to Yictor Mcl.aglen. The hard bitten captain of "What. Price Glory," the riotous sergeant of "The Cock-Eyed World." the conscientious soldier of "The Black Watch." pre sents a new military characterization that will rank with if not surpass his finest work in "A Devil with Wom en," iiis latest Fox Movietone ve hicle which opens today at the Em bassy theater. The story, laid in an imaginary Central American country during a bandit uprising, brings a new Mc Laglen to the screen a weather beaten, sardonic, jovial, practical sol dier of fortune, whose sword is at the service of whatever country of fers Cue most excitement. It is an intensely human and appealing role and fits .McLagleu like a. glove, j McLaglon is in charge of the cus toms at the country's chief seaport. The excitement starts with the ar ( rival of a beautiful senorita who at tempts to smuggle machine guns to J the revolutionists, and of a young tourist who gallantly takes her part, i incurring Mel.aglen's displeasure. George Marion, widely known I stage and screen character actor who has a prominent role in "Ma:i to Man," the Warner Bros, and Vitaphone picture which plavs at the Embassy theater commencing , today, lias produced and played in ! over 100 stage plays. Grant Mitch ell, Lucille Powers and Phillips Holmes head the all-star cast of "Man to Man." Special Midnite Show tonight. 320 Mile Stretch of Earth Surface Snapped Cleveland, Dec. 31 P A photo graph of a S-'u-mile stretch show ing the earth is round has been ex hibited to the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Taken from an airplane in South America, the photograph shows level pampas stretching ahead for nearlv :',') miles, ending in a long range of the Andes, and behind them 520 miles from the plane, the peak of the volcano Ae-oncagua. The distant horizon of the pampas bent slightly downward at one end. The picture was made possible by development of photographic plate-, sensible to rays of light invisible to the. eye. The. picture was taken by Captain A. W". Stevens, V. S. A., who pointed his camera in the direction of the mountains, although he could not see them. One. snap of the camera shutter of one-fiftieth of a second recorded the rnoraina. 10 Prominent Cubans Arrested in Havana Havana, Dec. 31 (UP) Ten men prominent in politics were tider ar rest on charges of conspiracy today. They were taken into custody after police surrounded the residence of Gen. Mario Menocal. Everyone leaving the house, with the exception of several congress men, was arrested. Those detained included former Col. Eduardo Pu jol and his son; former Representa tive Alfredo Itoderiguez Blanco and j his son; Dr. Ciro Tito. Gen. Menocal, however, had cot been arrested today. i ASTRONOMERS IN SESSION" New- Haven. Dec. SI (UP) Lead Ins astronomers gathered here to day for the 45th meeting of the American Astronomical society, to open at Yale university tonight. About 30 papers, many dealing with various aspects of the newly discovered planet Pluto, will be read before the meeting closes Saturday. DEWEY IS SORRY NORRISJEFUSED Professor Hoped Nebraskan Would Form Party New York, Dec. 31 (UP) Prof. John Dewey of Columbia university is disappointed that Senator George W. Norrls did not accept his sugges tion to break away from the repub lican party and back a third party movement. If Norris should leave, it would be like opening the crevasse in a dam, the philosopher said. A flood of other defections would follow, he believed. "I have read a number of editor ials telling how impractical I am." Dewey said. "I am not. thank God, a practical politician. But I am practical enough in my mind to see there is an irrepressible conflict com ing as real and as deep as that to which Lincoln called attention. "The dominant issue is whether the people of the United States are to control our government, federal. state and municipal, and to use it in behalf of the peace and wt lfare of ! society, or whether control is to go i on passing into the hand of small, i powerful economic groups who use lull the machinery of administration iand legislation to servo their own ; ends. Hexncr Out of l ight Washington. Dec. 31 (UP) The White House has decided to disasso ciate itself as far as possible from the Lucas-Norris controversy, it was learned 1oday. Furthermore, the White House has passed word all down the line to party b-aders warning them that entirely too much is being made of the issue. There; is apparently no intention of carrying forward the demand made by the focal figure of the de bate, Robert H. Lucas, executive sec retary of the republican national committee that action be taken to oust Senator George: W. Norris, re publican. Nebraska, from the party. The matter is to be treated by those in high command as a per sonal dispute rather than as a party matter, it is said. To Act if Necessary If the Nye investigation reveals after the holidays that others than Lucas wore involved in the effort to defeat Norris for reelection last fall, that matter will be handled when it occurs. For the present the watch word is "forget it." This not only represents the view at, the White House but also that of those high in the party who have not become embroiled in the controver sy. Republican senators who re cently have seen the president have come away with refusals to answer New Year's Eve Carnival Tab's Crystal Ballroom Featuring THE NINE DIAMONDS Dancing From 9 o'Clock Till Wee Small Hours BALLOONS CONFETTI NOISEMAKERS HAPPY NEW YEAR NIGHT l'abcr and Wales II W ON THE .sTAGE Lloyd and N('(ai!a in Miitli and Eicry Day lull.' I MyMoiC' TOMMY MANAH YN ami Girl Friends ADDED CAT! 1DHAV MATINEI ATTRACTION 1 UKJJ I ONLY THE TALKING SERIAL SENSATION OF THE YEAR! "THE INDIANS ARE COMING" TONIGHT IS THE NIGHT! THE BIG NEW YEAR'S EVE MIDNIGHT RESERVE VOI starts at .Midnight Last Tinios Today Richard Raitliclniess in "THE LASH'' questions about the Lucat matter, usually adding, "I have something more important cn my mind." The order for quiet was to party leaders rather than to the principals. Lucas issued another statement last night through republican national committee headquarters here. He again charged Norris was a demoC crat. saying: "It is not at all surprising that .Senator Thomas J. Walsh, of Mon jtana, a democrat, would come to the 'aid of his fellow demoorct. Senator George W. Norris of Nebraska, j Walsh to Rescue "In thrusting himself into this controversy. Senator Walsh, inten tionally or unintentionally, has placed himself in the position of coining to the rescue of Senator Nye in th. situation in which the North , Dakota senator finds himself as a result of his reckless charge of a republican 'slush fund' in the last campaign a charge which he has .had to confess publicly was made .without even an attempt to get at i the facts." Imprisoned Spaniard Predicts Revolution London, Die. SI (LP) The Spaaw ish monarchy has arrived at "the definite moment of its collapse," Al-e-ala Zamora, republican leader now imprisoned in Madrid, said in a statement printed by the Daily Ex press today. The Express said that the statement was smuggler! out of the Madrid prison and taken across the French l rentier. "The revolutionary movement has mastered the minds of the people ol Spain and will soon hold the rein3 of power." said Zamora's statement. It is morally impossible, the re publican leader said, for King Ai tonso to present himself before a Spanish parliament. Zumora claim ed that, the majority of the army sympathizes with the republicans and that the last attempt at revo lution failed because the uprising of the Jaca garrison occurred three days too soon, allowing the govern ment to suffocate a fragmentary ex plosion and avoid a full outburst. Worcester Man Kills Woman, Then Himself Worcester, Mass., Doc. SI (UP) Charles Athanas, Z', -hot and killed Mrs. Engstrom, 35, in the living room of her home early to day and then committed suicide with the same weapon. The bodies were discovered by Mrs. Engstrom's daughter, Marion, 14, who notified police. Two young er children were in the house at the time. Police said Athanas probably was drunk. He had gone to the Eng strom home in search of Frank Grace, fiance of Betty Ruthstrom, Mrs. Engstrom's sister, they said, . and when told by Mrs. Engstrom. that her sister was not there, thought she was lying and shot her. The revolver was found a few feet from the bodies. " - 1 THURS., FRI. and SAT. OF TERROR IN THE HOUSE OF MYSTERY! ONE MUST DIE BY MORNING! I felt an icy brvath se ji oer me. Out of the darkness a hng. i law-MKc band reached toward me it rann; neaivr nearer. I could not moc. U rt-ai'l'il lor my throat, I screamed 1 1 '.'' THE PICTURE OF A THOUSAND SCREAMS! Ihe CAT CREEPS" with HELEN TWELVETREES LILYAN T ASHMAN and Others A. GREAT VAUDEVILLE BILL HOIt HALL Songs Made te Ordc While You Wait THE IUG SI UPRISE'' Stars of Hvgone Hays FROLIC R SEATS NOW Sbarji Doors Open at 11:3 Coining Sunday Joan Crawford ill -PAID'' USE HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS