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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 05, 1947, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1947-10-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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Chest Federation Cuts Cost ,
Of Aid. Avoids Comoetition
With the approach of the annual
Community Chest Federation cam
paign for funds, the organization
last night issued a statement des
cribing the functions of the Chests
in the Washington area and the
purpose of the federation.
The Community Chests of Wash
ington and Alexandria, and Arling
ton, Fairfax, Montgomery and
Prince Georges counties voluntarily
have banded together in the Fed
eration to carry on a single, united
campaign for funds each year.
Each Chest in the Federation runs
Its own affairs and depends for its
leadership and achievement on the
citizens of its own community. Fut
It keeps in close touch with the
work going on in the entire F( dera
tion area.
Each community has its own rep
resentatives on the Federation's gov
erning body—the board of directors,;
as well as on the smaller executive
committee of the board. Commit-!
tees of the Federation are composed '
of members elected by the trustees
of the self-governing Chests.
Funds Allocated by Committee.
Funds raised by the Federation
campaign organization, made up of.
nine soliciting groups of volunteers, j
are budgets and allocated by the;
Federation's budget committee. This
committee receives requests from
the individual budget committees of
the Chests.
Contributors, however, may desig- :
net* the particular agency to which
they want their gifts to go. A
contributor may do this by writing
In, on the back ο I the campaign
pledge cards, the names of the
agencies he or «he wishes to support
and the amounts each is to get from
the gift.
The Chests are made up of
gencies providing services to improve
family life, health and child welfare.
They have the responsibility for j
co-ordinating estimates of agency |
needs, setting standards for profes
sional welfare work and allocating
to each agency the funds determined
as the most efficient budget for its
Agencies Must Meet Standard.
The Washington Chest was formed ,
in 1928 when more than 57 agencies j
voluntarily joined together to unite :
their efforts to solve common prob- !
lems in needs, budgeting and fund
raising. Admission to membership
of a private welfare agency is con
tingent on its meeting certain
standards, which include:
1. A responsible board of directors.
2. Demonstration of usefulness to
the community.
3. Adequate financial records and
yearly audit.
4. Acceptable standards of social
The Chest system eliminates the
costly, compétitive campaigns of
individual agencies and each Chest I
member agency has agreed to share
proportionately with all other
agencies the funds raised through
popular subscriptions.
The same general description ap
plies to the community service
agency groups supported by the
other Chests in the federation.
Campaign Costs Lowered.
The Chest philosophy of econom
ical, centralized fund raising is about
30 years old. More than 800 Com- 1
m unity jjnesus nave giuwu up m
American communities.
Chest officials have found these
results in the Federation plan:
1. Greatly lowered costs of fund
raising. Campaign expenses were 4
per cent of the total raised for 1946,
as compared to the 18 to 25 per cent
paid by individual agencies tor their
own campaigns.
2. Extension of the improved co
ordination of health and welfare |
work accomplished by the six Chests j
to the entire area around Wash
ington, with consequent improve- j
ment of welfare planning in the1
area of more than 1,500 square miles.
3. Strengthening of public under
standing and support of social wel
fare work carried on from day to
day to build a healthier, more pro
ductive community.
Should the Federation lose the
support, of residents of. the area, the
six Chests would return to competi
tive appeals for funds. Costs of
campaigning would increase. The
amount of the contributor's dollar
going to actual human service would
be reduced.
Would Reduce Service.
Reduction in the amount of funds
for service would mean a reduction
in the, amount of service which
each Agency could afford to pio
vide. Some of those now benefiting
from Red Feather agency services
would be turned away.
These people either would go
without the help they needed in such ;
fields as low-cost hospitalization,
temporary assistance financially in
time of family crises, free leisure
time facilities for boys and girls in
Scouting, neighborhood clubs and
classes, and free convalescent care
for sick and undernourished chil
dren, or they would turn to public
agencies already over burdened and
operating on greatly reduced
In many cases they would find
that t.ax-supporteç welfare agencies
could not help them.
As the number of those unable
to get help in time of need in
creased, the community itself would
In the face of crisis, danger of
epidemics and growing social un-;
rest, the stability of home life and
tlie security of children affect the
welfare of the whole community.
President Truman has written that j
"the Community Chest plan is con
ceded to be the best method yet
formed for raising, handling and
budgeting funds of contributors. ;
The Chest, unites all races, creeds
and social groups in a co-operative
riiuii, iu meet uuiijau uccuo.
(Continued Prom First Page.)
er Bureau as he can usually get.
This time, somebody bumped the car
from behind, breaking the bumper
guard and putting a slight additional
dent in the already battered left
rear fender.
"It was just a little nick," accord
ing to Mr. Rahmlow. "You'd hardly
notice it. But whoever did< it left a
calling card, with the words: "I'm
sorry I bumped your car."
Forgot Name on Card.
Mr. Ralimlow intended to call up
this polite motorist, thank him for
leaving the card and tell him to for
get the incident. But before he got
around to doing so, he lost the card.
And he couldn't remember the name
on it.
Time passed. Summer came and
went. Mr. Rahmlow continued his
daily round, parking as near the i
Weather Bureau as possible and then !
proceeding to carry on his radiosonde
work, which means recording mes- '
sages from little instruments in bal
loons which tell what the weather :
is like up to 15,000 feet above the
surface of the earth.
Autumn approached, and the ι
leaves thinned and began to turn.
Last week, as always, Mr. Rahmlow
left his car parked all day long,
each day, in the vicinity of Twenty
fifth and Ν streets N.W. He always
sept all four doors locked, and the
Ice y s were in his pocket. He always,
sf course, found the car where he
had parked it.
Son Asks About Dents.
Two days ago. on his day off, Mr.
Rahmlnur nr^rvarpH tn ririvo fiv\m !
his home, 1816 South Quincy street,;
Arlington, to a nearby garage. He
«•anted to get the brakes relin'ed.
' Daddy," said his 9-year-old son,
as Mr. Rahmlow crawled in behind
the wheel, "what became of the
places on the car where it was
The boy's name was Bruce, and
like many boys he was always ask
ing questions. Like many fathers.
Mr. Rahmlow didn't pay much at
"It's on the other side of the car," ί
he said casually. Then he drove
aff to the garage.
While waiting for the repair man !
;o come over, Mr. Rahmlow idly in
spected his car. He noticed the light
Aas reflected back from one of the
■ear fenders in slightly wavy lines J1
"It Muet Be the Heat.» ''
"That's funny," he thought, "I
lever noticed that. It must be the
heat." Then he went around to the
sther side of the car to take a look
it the damaged fenders, to which
ne had grown quite accustomed.
They were not damaged. 4
Mr. Rahmlow realized he was on
the right side of the the car; that
he dents had been on the other
side. He went to the left side again.
Sure enough, not a scratch was to |
ae seen. Only that slight waviness, j
Don't Be FAT !
Have the SLIM attractive figure you want!
R.D.X. tablets help you to help yourself reduce
If you've been putting off reducing because you
have more than your share of "human nature"
and can't resist fattening foods, here's what
you've been waiting for!
R.D.X. tablets are made to help you curb your
desire for fattening foods. You eat many foods
you choose and like.
How R.D.X. Helps Reducers-Taken before
meals, they safely help you curb your appe
. tite for unneeded foods. Taken between
1 meals, R.D.X. tablets help you save off the
I hunger that causes you to overindulge in
m fattening snacks. Reducing becomes more
'· pleasant, a more enjoyable way of eating.
r,;i Your Doctor Should Approve-If your
ψ i doctor has told you to take off weight, ask
%. . him about the wonderful new R.DJC. tab
• lets and Reducing plan. R.D.X. tablets con·
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v]SÉ Lec The Scales Show You-You do
want to lose weight, don't you? Then
buy a package of R.D.X. tablets—and
follow the R.D.X. Reducing plan.
R.D.X. Is not a reducing drug... H.D.X. le « dieting Aid d··
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Herbert W. Rahmlow can't for the life of him figure out
what happened to those dents that were in his car's fenders.
His 9-year-old son Bruce, a fan of the brothers Grimm, is sure
he knows the answer. —Star Staff Phntn
which reflected back the light and
had first caught his eye.
"Wait a minute, Rahmlow—keep
cool," he told himself. "You have
been doing a lot of technical work
recently. Working hard at It. You
are tired—sometimes the mind plays
Just then the repair man walked
"Are there any dents in this fend
er?" Mr. Rahmlow asked, hardly
knowing what he hoped the man
would answer.
"Dents?" said the man. "What do
you mean. Smooth a fender as I
ever saw. Why?"
"Never mind," said Mr. Rahmlow
Well, that's what Mr. Rahmlow
knows about his car. It was his
car, all right—no mistake about
that, because his keys fitted It and
all his stuff was in the glove com
partment. He went back home,
feeling nothing so much as the need
Df a drink.
Must Have Jacked up Side.
χ ne unniagv. iiau MVVit υιι iiiv ivil·
side, the street side, of course, when
a ear Is parked. Those who knew
said that to have fixed these fenders
a. man would have had to jack up
that whole side of the car, and take
Dff both the wheels.
Mr. Rahmlow has theories, of
course. A scientific technician can
not give pixies all the credit for a
Dhing like this. Maybe, he thinks,
the man who bnmped him last
spring found the car again and had
it fixed. Maybe somebody thought
he was fixing his own car, and fixed
Mr. Rahmlow's by mistake.
Maybe. But little Bruce, who has
3een hearing recently about the
shoemaker and the elves, is sure he
inoWs the answer.
(Continued From First Page.·*
argely on the eye appeal of the pic- :
,ures and their acceptability to use
η The Evening Star calendar for
The artists may use any medium,
Droviding the picture is in color. All
tntries should be roughly 20 inches
vide by 16 inches high or in that
When the art contest was opened
ast year, it was pointed out that
he contest was intended to stimu
ate an interest in art work and to
;ive as widespread public recog
lition as pogsible to the young
students. Not only do the winners'
receive their awards but their work
will also be on public display for
two weeks and the pictures subse
quently are given wide circulation
through publishing in the calendar
distributed by The Star's carrier
boys during the holiday season.
Must Be Original.
Great latitude is given the stu
dent as to subject matter for the
picture and the work may be done
under the tutelage of instructors
in school or at studio. The only
requirement is that the teacher and
the artist certify that the entry is
the work of the student and that
the subject is original. Copies of
other paintings or color drawings
are not eligible for consideration.
The six winners in last year's
contest were Walter Hawthorne, 17,
of Cardoza High School; James
Younger, 17, of Woodrow .Wilson
High School; Patricia Richmond,
13, of Jefferson Junior High School
of Arlington: Janet Hulburt, 13, of
νιυιι vunivi 111511 (JVIIUUI , uuau
Reid of Central High School, and
Eugenia Brandenburger, 15, of
Washingtoii-Lee High School, in
In addition to the main prize
winners, 50 others received Honor
able Mention.
It was estimated that approxi
mately 40,000 persons viewed the
exhibit which was open for two
weeks in the auditorium of the
Department of Commerce Building.
This year, as last, the entries
must be in by April 1 and the
exhibit will open on May 1.
Those desiring to enter should
send their requests to the Art
Contest Editor. Room 724. The Eve
ning Star Building. Registration
cards will be mailed to all appli
cants and after registration, entry
blanks and copies of the rules will
be mailed- to all those planning to
take part.
Change of Addres* :
Mrs. Elenor Thomas
Is now at Copper Bowl Room. Alban
Towers, .'{TOO Maes. Ave. N.W.» from
1:30 to H:'M> daily. J
Corner of Wisconsin A 'Mass. Ares. N.W.
Formerly ©f Palais Royal ·
Payments on your home are
made easy by renting a room.
Renting a room is made easy
by advertising in The Star. 1
Call National 5000. Open 8 ^
a.m. to 9 p.m.
$1,196,383 in Fines
Paid D. C. Last Year,
21% Rise Over '45
• "
Law violators paid the District
$1,196,383.38 in fines during the last
fiscal year—a 21 per cent increase
over the amount they paid the year
before—Corporation Counsel Vernon
E. West revealed yesterday.
In his annual report to the Com
missioners, the chief of the gov
ernment's legal staff detailed a
heavy increase in the work of his
office. His staff had handled, he,
said, 43,935 court cases between!
July 1, 1946, and June 30, 1947—13
per cent more cases than in the
previous fiscal year.
The criminal division of Munic
ipal Court accounted for 38,720 or
»u per cent ο ι cuun cases naiiuicu,;
the corporation counsel said.
This figure, Mr. West told a re
porter, could hardly be taken as
reflecting the presence of a crime
wave in the city. More than two
thirds of the total fines paid in
Municipal Court, he pointed out,
involved traffic offenses.
This, Mr. West added, was to be
explained by the increase in the
number of vehicles.
In addition to Its courtroom work,
the report added, the corporation
counsel's office performed other du
ties ranging from service as general
counsel to the Public Utilities Com
mission to the drafting of legisla
tion affecting the District.
Forty such bills were prepared
by Mr. West's staff, according to !
the report. At the same time, thej
office prepared for the Commis- '
sioners 87 reports to congressional
committees and to the Bureau of
the Budget.
In one respect, at least, the year
was remarkable, Mr. West wrote.
An all-time record of $584.695.69
was collected from the estates of
insane persons, in payment for their
care and treatment at St. Eliza
beth's Hospital.
"This sum is larger than any sum
heretofore collected," Mr. West
WMAL, SUN., 6 P.M.
Open Yours by Phone
NAtional 4554
Men's Wear Stores
1435 H St. N.W.
701 H St. N.E.
Important Men's Cornerai
. . . «well because selections were never more attractive or fabrics
more desirable. Here's the complete picture:
TOPCOATS include box
models, single or double breasted.
Fabric is a 16-oz. worsted Shet
land you'll find use for eight
months out of twelve. Patterns
are neat herringbones or subtle
crofuts, in medium gray, tan or
OVERCOATS are single or
double breasted box models . . .
of imported 26-oz. English tweeds
and worsted Shetlands. Patterns
include spirited colortone mix
tures with the vigor of the moor
lands, and virile herringbones in
gray or brown.
At Both Mode Stores,, $50
f w « I.·™*·. ^VIUUC 335' c7; t""
■*· * Honrs 10 te 9
Heurs 9 te ί
Courtesy Parking: Downtown, Star Plaza, 10th & E; Uptown, Rear of
* *
Red Literary Gazette
Blasts Truman Again
By the Associated Press
MOSCOW, Oct. 4.—The Literary
Gazette attacked President Truman
again today, and along with him
Winston Churchill, Brazil's Presi
dent Eurico Gaspar Dutra. Aus
tralian Foreign Minister H. V. Evatt
and Wall Street bankers.
The same weekly September 20
carried a long article by Boris Gor
ba'ov, criticizing President Truman
and comparing him with Hitler.
Ambassador Walter B. Smith lodged
a formal protest which was rejected
by the Soviet government.
Part of today's attack was in
rhyme by the poet S. S. Majshak.
Part of it was in the form of a com
posite photograph. The latter pic
tured "Wall Street" wearing a bow
tie such as the American President
wears. The head was a silver dollar.
The figure was pictured seated at a
table with a knife and fork, ready
to devour a portion of a globe labeled
Eastern Hemisphere. #
Majshak began his verses with
praise of Washington, Lincoln and
Franklin D. Roosevelt. Ae the
rhymes progressed, Mr. Truman was
portrayed outdoing Mr. Churchill
ill international arson. The poet
begged Ambassador Smith's pardon,
spying he did not want to create
international incidents but that he
was not obliged to venerate all
American Presidents.
Priest Suesto Bar
U. N. From Manhattan
By the Associated Press
NEW YORK. Oct. 4.—The Rev
: Edward Lodge Curran. president o(
1 the International Catholic Truth
Society, has notified the United
Nations that he will file a court
action in ah attempt to bar the U. Ν
from using the Manhattan site foi
its proposed world capital.
Patrick I. Flannelly, council to the
priest, filed copies of a formal com
plaint yesterday with the city cor
poration council r.nd also notifier
the U. N. by telephone of the pro
posed action.
The complaint charged the U. Ν
has failed in its peace functions, and
added that the international organ
ization had become a sounding board
for the Soviet Union to "insult and
defame" the United States.
Father Curran, who is pastor of
St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church
in Brooklyn and former managing
! editor or tne xaoiet, a cnurcn pud
lication, Indicated he would file a
suit in New York Supreme Court.
Queens, which would name Secre
tary General Trygve Lie of the U. N.
and Mayor William O'Dwyer.
The complaint said it was illegal
for the Congress, State and city
governments to gire the land for the
site to a "foreign sovereignty." It
also sought return of the building
J in Flushing Meadow being used as a
j temporary General Assembly hall.
Dr. Yakobson to Speak
Dr. Sergius Ynkobson, of the staff
of the Library of Congress, will
discuss religion in Russia at a
meeting of the Young Women's
League of St. Paul's Church. Alex
andria. at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Norton Memorial of the church.
Would King Cole Be Merry
With Stomach Ulcer Pains?
The legendary Old Kin* Col# might noi
have been a merry old soul If he hid atom»
ach ulcer pains. Sufferers who have to Da*
• he penalty of stomach or ulcer Dams,
indigestion, gas pains, heartburn, burning
sensation, bloat and other conditions caused
b.v excess acid, should try Udga and they,
too. may be merry. Get a Cftc box of Udga
Tablets from your druggist. First dose
must convince or return box to us and get
noons ior inn ana
popularity ·· τwwvnlu
WOOI.WORTH'S bring* you the best in enter
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provide hundred* of happy evening* of fun for vour
ielf, your family ind your friend*—big book» of
joke*, stunt* and game*, books on fortune telling and
dream*, exciting, full-length book* of fiction. Get
first choice of these and many other remarkable book
■values by visiting your nearest WOOLWORTH'S
store at once.
and edited by Frederick Meier. The world's
best jokes for all uses and occasions.
400 TRICKS YOU CAN DO - Howard
Thurston. Fascinating magic book of coin,
dice, card and other ileignt-of-hand tricks.
LIFE WITH FATHER-Clarence Day's entire
original novel, basis for the great Broad
way stage hit from which Warner Bros.'
Technicolor movie success was made. Here
ia America's most beloved comedv, in per
manent, complete and una-bridgea form.
Orig. $2.00—NOW $1
FUN WITH STUNTS - Alexander Van
Rin'selaer. Over 200 ways of enlivening
almost any sort of social gathering.
Entertaining North
by Bess Streeter Aldrich
SOrfG OF *ARS The memorable tale of
young Wayne Lockm-ood, his wife Suranné,
and the rich life they built at a new
frontier. Orig. $2.50—NOW $1
ing story of two families, their hopes, their
disappointments, thrir deeply-rooted and
typically pioneer ideals up through the
ever-changing currents of American lite.
Orig. $2.00—NOW $1
A WHITE IIRD FtYING—This outstanding
novel portrays the heritage of the pioneers
as it is reflected in a modern woman strug
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career and the strong inherited yearning for
s siniple life of love and happiness in the
home. Orig. $2.00— NOW $1
S. Meyer. A new, big arid widely varied
selection of games, quizzes, stunts, riddles,
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THY AND STOP ME-Bennett Cerf. This
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high. wide, and handsome treasure-trove of
the be<t anecdotes and stories people have
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PUN POR THE FAMILY-/*™»" S. Meyer.
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HOW TO DANCE Anita P'tert Wright
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illustrations. For both men and women.
C.npeland. 400 pages. V* chapters, each
coveriqe different subject matter—toasts,
jokes, limericks, verses, etc. ONLY $1
ford, Harry Hersh/ield, and Joe Laurie, Jr.
The three gagsters who have swept the
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Get These Astonishing Boohs
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Erangehnr Adam<. The world'» mi>st
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Orig. $:.00-NOW $1
AND POPULARITY - Frederick Meter.
Interesting and entertaining; covers
character readme by handwriting, heed
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POPULARITY—Paul Shnwerj. Sixteen
different methods explained and illus
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Allen. Interpretations of over 1500
dreams: love dream*. good luck dreams,
prophecies Orig. S?.P0— NOW SI
—Two Special Values at $1.49~
Ketv Editions at Half the
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THI SALEM FRIGATE-/*** Jennings, ta·
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Grig. H.orv-NOW SI.49
THI BLACK ROSE--7hnma< B. C*'tam. Aa
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a beautiful harem girl?
Orig. $5.00—NOW S1.49
See these wM 0* Specials also at
Titles Formerly Sold from *2 to *2.75
YOU CAN'T KSCAPK-Faith Ealduin. Can
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mance? vl hen the banker's son eloped with
another eirl, Linda tried to forget about it
in New Voile. But she had to come home
to solve her real problem.
Ong. $2.00-NOW He
Coxe. A fastpaied thriller featuring an
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VIN4KANCK YAtLIY—J?*; Manning, au
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thal's son. had to rustle up quick proof
that M didn't kill his dad and find out
who did. ^ Orig. $2.50—NOW ifs
LOVI CALLS THK TUNI Katkhen S arris.
She was a_ brilliant woman t>. Α., but ft
Cross-questioning mother-in-law put her on
triai as a wife. Orig. $2.00—NOW if·
THIN AND NOW-IT. Somerset Maugham,
author of The Razor's Edpe. The latest
aovel by this master storyteller finds the
crafty Machiavelli outwitted in both passion
and politics by Cesar Borgia.
Orig. $2.75-NOW lf«
Stanley Gardner. Perry Mason wanted to
enjoy a Hawaiian vacation without a ca't,
but some ominous happening* on ship
board led to a murder he couldn't ignore.
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CLOSK TO MY HtAltJ—Marzaret Kir h λ Is.
A brave woman wagers the power of love
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The Deputy Marshal's girl rides with the
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Ong. $2.00—NOW Sf«
more. She wanted six months of iun and
romaine belore settling down to dutiful
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Clarke. Mr. Rennjv was a good meal ticket
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Or.g. 12.00—NOW If·
Other Zestful Tales of Modem Youth
by Donald Henderson Clerk*
Orlf. 12.00 ioeh-NOW S9t
• ATS H.Y AT DUSK A. A. fetr. Birth»
Cool and Donald Lam move m on a
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SURGEON IN CHAR*1 Elizabeth Setieri.
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Orig. 42.50—NOW If#
A blazing story οf the lush tropics involv
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A W1IK IN NfW YORK-Margaret Culhin
fanning. And what a weelci How could
Tom's wife guess that his business trip wii
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OWLS DON'T KINK A. A. Fair. Donald
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axotic French Quarter of New Orleans fof
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BLUK HORIZONS-Faith Baldwin. It wasn't
her Miami Beach bos.* who bothered Jo«e·
phine—it wai her boss's two sons !
Orig. $2.00-NOW I9«
MIP Y/t$7—F.rneif Hay fox. A biazmf
tale of old Wyoming, featuring desperate
rustlers after die Hat Ranch prize beef.
Orig. $2.00—NOW If·
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