J. M. CULBRETH
S. E. MERCER RETURNS
North Carolina Methodist
Conference Concluded Its
Session In Raleigh
Friday; Appointments for
Raleigh District; Rev. F.
D. Hedden Goes to Dunn ;
The adoption of general objec
tives for 1945, the reading of ap
pointments, and the completion
of reports Friday brought to an
end the 1944 North Carolina An
nual Conference of the Methodist
Church. The conference, which
began on Tuesday night, was held
at the Edenton Street Methodist
The selection of the 1945 con
ference city was left to a commit
tee for future determination. It
was moved and passed that the
1945 conference period include a
Sunday, if possible.
A committee was named to
study the type of entertainment
to be offered at the 1945 confer
ence. Committee members are:
the Rev. Robert R. Taylor of
Greenville, chairman; the Rev. B.
B. Slaughter, Rockingham; Mrs.
H. O. Lineberger, Raleigh; Mrs.
A. M. Gates, Durham; W. J.
Smith, Bethel; Dr. B. G. Childs,
Durham;- the Rev. C. P. Morris,
Rockingham; the Rev Leon Rus
sell Goldsboro; and'1 Dr. H. C.
Objectives of the 1945 confer
ence year, adopted yesterday, ask
for the inauguration of all ob
jectives of the "Crusade fov
Christ;" call upon the leaders of
Christian education to use every
available means to support the
objectives of the crusade; urgi
the Woman's Society of Christian
Service in every, church to lend
its full support; calls upon every
agency of the church for full par
ticipation; asks for all ministers
and members to pray constantly
for a Christian peace for the na
tions of the earth and for a senst
of Christian obligation to the peo
pies of the earth; asks for in
creased interest in the North Car
olina Christian Advocate and Tht
Advocate, and states that "We are
determined to develop a sense ot
Christian fellowship with one an
other and with Jesuo Christ."
Bishop's Concluding Message
Concluding the conference,
Bishop W. W. Peele of Richmond,
Va., who presided, declared that
he was thrilled with the great re
sults of Methodism that came out
of the conference. "We are going
to have a splendid year and a
great quadrennium for fulfill
ment," the bishop said. "That
means that we should be on our
knees a great deal.
"I would like for . the church to
be a well of living water; not
flowing in spurts and jerks, but
a constant stream of living water,
a stream of life and power. This
is the quadrennium for us to real
ize the great aims of Methodism."
Appointments in this section
were made as follows:
H. B. Porter, district superin
Apex-Macedonia, J. W. Bradley.
Bailey, D. A. Petty.
Benson, C. B. Culbreth.
Cary, R. S. Harrison.
Clayton, C. W. Barbee.
Creedmoor, D. D. Traynham.
Dunn, F. D. Hedden.
Erwin, J. A. Martin.
Four Oaks, F. A. Lupton.
Frankllnton, S. E. Mercer.
Fuquay, E. D. Dodd.
Garner, E. B. Craven.
Granville, H. H. Cash.
Henderson ? First Church, H.
K. King; City Road- White Mem
orial, J. W. Sneeden.
Lillington, W. N. Vaughan.
Louisburg, J. M. Culbreth; Lou
isburg circuit, to be supplied.
Mamers, J. R. Regan.
Millbrook, H. *B. Baum.
Moncure, J. E. Sponenburg.
Newton Grove, R. L. Hethcox.
Oxford, D. A. Clarke; Oxford
circuit. J. L, Smith.
Princeton, W. J. Watson.
Raleigh ? Edenton Street, A. .T.
Hobbs; Fairmont, H. II. McLamb,
Hayes Barton, R. L. Jerome; Jen
kins Memorial, O. W. Dowd; Trin
ity, R. G. Dawson.
Selma. G. W. Blount.
Smithfield. B. H. Houston.
Stem, J. K. Bostick.
Tar River, R. G. L. Edwards.
Vance, O. W. Mathlson.
Zebulon-Wendell, C. E. Vale.
President Louisburg College,
Superintendent Methodist Or
phanage, A. S. Barnes.
? Superintendent Oxford Orphan
age, C. K. Proctor.
Religious director, State prison
system, L. A. Watts.
Chaplain, U. S. Army, L. M.
Hall; chaplain, U. S. Army, M.
(Continued on Page Eight)
TO RECEIVE EAGLE AWARD
Scout Nick Perry
Rev. J. M. Culbreth To
Rev. J. M. Culbreth, who was
assigned to the Louisburg Meth
odist Church at the Conference
held in Raleigh last week will
I conduct services at the usual
hours Sunday, the TIMES is in
formed. He comes to Louisburg
from Chapel Hill.
The termon 'subject Sunday
morning at 11:00 o'clock will bo
"Vitalizing Change." All are
invited to attend.
Who's Who says of Rev. Mr.
"As a child 'of the parsonage,
lived in many towns in eastern
Caroling, among them Elm City,
Rocky Mount, Weldon, Warren
ton, Klttrell, Ralegh.
"Tratated in Trinity College.
Yale aiul Vandeibilt Universities.
"Served fourteen years as trav
eling and editorial secretary with
the General Education Board at
Nashville: one year as Executive
Secretar/'OT the St. Louis Church
federation; and the rest of my
ministry to the present in the
pastorate in North Carolina and
Missouri, except three years iu
the Presiding Eldership.
"Author of a volume of ser
mons, a short history of Method
ism, magazine articles and edi
"Of four children in the fam
ily, one is in the Navy, one in the
i ministry, and the other two in
I essential occupations. Married
Ada Trawick, of Nashville, Tenn."
Sunday School ? 9:45 a. m.
Morning Worship ? 11:00 a. m.
B. T. U. ? 6:46 p. m.
Evening Worship ? 7:30 p. m.
The pastor will preach at both
services and a most cordial wel
come is extended to all, to come
ST. PAUL'S EPISCOPAL
The Sunday morning services
at St- Paul's Episcopal Church
will be at the usual hours, 8:00,
9:45 and 11:00, With the Young
People meeting at\7:00 p. m.
The Sunday morning sermon
will be upon the subject of
"Christian Action," announces
Rev. H. S. Cobey, rector.
All are invited.
KILLED IN ACTION
Pvt. James W. Vaughan, 27
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Vaughan, of Nashville, N. C.,
Route 2. who has previously been
reported as missing in action in
Germany, now has beeir declared
killed, according to Information
received by the family. Pvt.
Vaughan entered service Sept. 19,
1942. Surviving are his parents,
three sisters, Nellie, Helen and
Kay Vaughan, of Nashville, four
brothers, Albert, Wilbert, Ellis
and Ollls Vaughan, of Loulsburg,
RED CROSS KNITTING
Have you knit a sweater for the
Red Cross? Headquarters are
asking us to complete garments
on hand to All the immediate
need In liberated countries ax
well as for the Army and Navy.
Since 1939 Red Cross chapters
have made 29,384,780 garments
of which 21,776,280 have already
been shipped. The remainder
will go forward as rapidly as
shipping facilities are available.
There is still a gret need for
warm clothing ? so help us finish
the knitting on han<jl so we will
be prepared ta help on a New War
MRS. R. W. SMlTHWlCK, ?
Pro. Chairman for
American & fed Cross.
Patronize TIM"E8 Advertisers
Nick Perry To Receive
Eagle Award; FBI Agent
? On Sunday, Nov. 19th at three
o'clock in the Franklin County
Court House, Boy Scout Troop No.
20 will hold its Court of Honor.
Quite a few boys are coming up
for advancements and ranks. The
main feature is the presentation
of the Eagle Award to Nick
Perry, Louisiburg, Route 2. It
is to be Remembered that the
Eagle Rank is the highest step in
Scouting and to accompish this
rank a person must be unusually
good in Scouting.
The speaker for this occasion
will be Mr. James W. Coan, a
Special Agent of the Federal Bu
reau of Investigation, j He wi;l
discuss the work of the1 FBI along
with information pertaining to
sabotage violations in the country.
This shoulld be very interesting in
getting this first-hand information
from a person that has actually
worked on many sabotage cases
here in the United States.
Mr. Cecil Webb, the hard-work
ing Scout Executive, will be on
hand for bis usual part in the
The public is most cordially in
vited to attend this Court of
| Mrs. J. H. Uzzell
News of the death of Mrs. J.
j H. Uzzell, in her 80th year of her
age, who died at St. Luke's Home
in Raleigh, early Thursday morn
ing, brought sadness to her many
friends in Louisburg. Mrs. Uz
zell was among Franklin County's
oldest residents and was loved
and esteemed not only by her ac
quaintances and neighbors in her
home community, Maplevllle, but
elsewhere for her kindness, cour
tesy and beautiful christian life.
She was preceeded to the grave
many yearB ago by her husband.
Mr. John H. Uzzell. and also a
son, Joe Uzzell, who was just
completing a doctor's degree in
Funeral services will be held
at the graveside in Maple Springs
Church Cemetery at 11 o'clock
Friday (today) morning, and her
remains will be laid to rest be
tween those of her husband and
Franklin County Superior Civil
Court resumed the work of the
November term on Monday mor
ning with Judge Rudislll presid
ing and disposed of the following
cases up to our report closed yes
James Foster was granted a
divorce from Goldle H. Foster.
Catherine Bailey, minor, by her
next friend A. D. Tant, was awar
ded an agreed verdict of $1250.00
against Anthony Podsobensky,
trading as A. M. P. Shows, and
Michael Hornack for damages re
ceived on a riding device.
Nannie Burt vs Willie Carter,
an order was made that the im
mediate custody of the child, Jos
eph Burt, be and it is hereby
awarded to the said Nannie Burt,
The case of Manley Perry vs R.
Y. Cashion, et als, after a hear
ing of more than two days, resul
ted in a verdict of no damages to
Perry, but awarding a judgment
of $494.63 to the defendant for
damages to their truck.
This is only a two weeks term
and will come to a close this
O'HENBY BOOK CMJB
Mrs. George Weaver entertain
ed the O'Henry Book Club on
Tuesday, Nov. 14, ut her home
on North Main Streeb
Miss Marjorle Gardner and
Mrs. Ethel Scarborough read pa
A delicious salad course and
coffee was served by the hostess.
Club members present were Miss
es Alberta Davis, Marjorie Gard
ner, Vivian Lucas, and Mrs. Earie
Murphy, Mrs. George Davis, Mrs.
Ethel Scarborough, Mrs. John
Williamson, Mrs. F. L. O'Neal,
Mrs. R. W. Smithwlck. and Mrs.
Dick Yarborough. Guests for
the meeting were Mrs. Edward
Griffin, Mrs. E. C. Jernigan. Mrs.
Numa Freeman and Mrs. George
Do you realize that your gov
ernment is now spending as much
every 4 days to light this war ac
we spent in 4 years to fight the
So many women walk the
streets frowning and' scowling
that I'm beginning, tc think that
it's fashionable, bt there's some
thing about me they dislike.
? On Pay Day, Buy War Bonds ?
I 6th War
I The Sixth War Loan ; ;
Drive begins Monday. ;;
! ! Franklin County's quo- ' I
; ! ta is $249,000. The I '?
; ; committees have all 1 1
; ; been appointed and are I !
; ; at work. They propose ; ;
; ; to sell Franklin Coun- ; ;
; j ty's quota by Decern- ; ;
< ? ber 1st and they call ; ;
' I upon all citizens of ; ;
! ! Franklin County to be- j ?
I I gin buying bonds im- > '
; ! mediately. We must ! !
I ; not let our boj^ down. ! I
To tho People
of th's Community
The victory Volunteer goes by
many names in the Sixth War
Loan. Sometimes he or she is
called a GaUant. sometimes a
Blue Star Brig
adier or perhaps
or she is per
forming a prac
service. In this
community in I
the next few
weeks yon will
meet many o?
them at work, in
the theatres, at your workshop,
in the banks and in your home.
Remember one thing: you* do
not do them a favor when you
buy an extra ffa: Bond. You
help your countrv. your'figh'.:
relatives nn-1 f7:-p.3s and your
self. Ifci V:r ??' VwlunT-.or gives
his tir-e a. ' s ene:-,7y in a
great cause. or she makes it
easy for you vo do youv duty
buying at least one e::tra SIC l
War Bond over and above your
regular bond purchases.
To Be Held On November
24th, 1944 \
The election of the AAA Com
munity Committeemen throughout
j Franklin County will be held at
;the central meeting place in each
jcommunlty on November 24, 1944
at 8:00 p. m., according to Mr. Ire
St. Inscoe, Chairman, Franklin
County AAA Committee ? the
I meeting place for each of the
twenty-five communities in Frank
lin County has been announced in
I the communities.
Mr. Inscoe stressed the vital
Importance of these elections to
'each farmer In .Franklin County,
:he said, "The farmers elected at
! these meetings will be responsi
ble for insuring maximum bene
: fits to farmers of the community
from the many programs and ac
i tlvities of the Agricultural Ad
justment Agency. The work of
local AAA Committeemen includ
i es explaining the AAA practices
i to their neighbors, certifying the
report of performance of AAA
! conservation practices, assisting
the Storage and Loan programs,
and working on the many emer
gency programs assigned to the
Mr. Inscoe, on behalf of th3
bounty Committee, urges every
eligible voter in each of the
twenty-five communities to go to
the designated meeting places and
vote for the best men possible to
All these community jobs. He
pointed out that these elections
gave the individual farmer an op
portunity to take .part in their
own farm program for the com
ing year. ~
'On November 26th, the day af
ter the community elections, the
delegates chosen at the commun
ity meetings, will meet in the Ag
ricultural Building in Loulsbnrg
for the purpose of electing tho
County AAA Committee for the
SUPPER AT MAPLE SPRINOS
The Woman's Missionary Socie
ty of Maple Springs Baptist
Church Is sponsoring an oyster
and1 chicken supper, Nov-- 24,
1944 at the home of Mrs. Oliver
Perry. Will begin Bervlng at 5
p. nj. until ? .
The public is cordially Invited.
Come and bring your friends and
help a worthy cause.
The proceeds will go to our
building fund. i.
SOLDIERS NAMES WANTED
Several firms In LoHisburg,
inclullng I^Kgett'a, is desirou*
of receiving the nam^s and ad
dresses of all Franklin County
boys in service overseas. If
you have a boy in this service
send the above information to
the Secretary of the Louisburg
Lions Club, who will nee 'that
all its members and others In
terested, m?7 g?t them.
PLAN VOTED DOWN BY|
BAPTISTS AT CHAR
All Classes at Wake Forest
Opened to Women; Con*
vention Favors Expan
Charlotte, Nov. 15. ? The North
Carolina State Baptist Convention
turned thumbs down upon a pro
posed merger of Wake Forest Col
lege and Meredith College in a
harmonious session late today at
which an erstwhile strong pro
ponent of the merger took the
lead in sidetracking it.
Without a dissenting vote, tha
some 1,600 memberj of the con
vention adopted a resolution of
fered by Rush S. Dickson, Char-^
lotte financier, providing that
Meredith College for women at
Kaleigh and Wake Forest College
at Wake Forest, 17 miles distant,
be maintained as separate institu
The resolution pledged the con
vention to support the extension
of both institutions. It also stipu
lated that young women could en
ter any class at Wake Forest that
they might wish. Heretofore they
have been restricted to the junior
and senior classes.
In addition, the convention Tot
ed for an enlarged Council on
Christian Education which, Dr.
Zeno Wall of Shelby explained,
would be charged with the de
tails of carrying out the conven
Dickson, head of a committer
formed to promote unification of
the two colleges, read the resolu
tion which he said had been ap
| proved by proponents and oppon
I ents of the merger after many
lengthy and prayerful conferences.
After reading it, he moved its
Talks were made by Dr. Wall,
Dr. William Harrison Williams of
Charlotte, a trustee of Meredith
who explained he was speaking as
i an individual and not for the col
lege trustees, Dr. John A. Oates,
president of the Wake Forest
Board of Trustees, and W. H.
Weatherspoon, chairman of tbf.
None of them opposed the Dick
son resolution. At intervals the
convention showed signs of* im
patience. some members calling
HOME ECONOMICS GIltLS
The Mills High girls who are
taking Home Economics- this year
have been working hard recently
on a magazine campaign. The I
second and first year girls, known j
as the red team, with Nell Rose
Lancaster as their captain, were
competing with the eighth grade j
girls, known as the blue team i
with Caroline Cobey as captain. \
The blue team won the contest
with a total of $412.75, with the
read' team bringing in a total of
$200.26. An offer of a $25 War
Bond, or a handsome wath was
made to the person selling the
largest number of subsrriptions.
Sarah Bailey, the prize winner,
brought in, sales amounting to
$109. The Home Economics
Dept. received $234.83 profit
from the campaign. The girls
were also offered a party of any
type at the expense of the com
pany, If their sales reached the
amount of $300. They more than
doubled their quota. The girls
decided to have a dance in the
high school gymnasium on Fri
day night, Nov. 10th. A piccolo
furnished the music and hot choc
olate, potato chips, crackers, and
a variety of cookies "were served
by the refreshment committee
during intermission. A grand
march began the dance. Just af
ter intermission the couples form
ed a circle, while two couplcs
stood In the center holding red
and green crepe paper streamers
goin? out to each couple. Dur
ing Intermission Jackie Word
sang "I'll Walk Alone." Miriam
Rose Marks and Jackie O'Neal
sang "Cow, Cow Boogie/' and
Mrs. Bailey led in singing "Down
At The Station." For the cou
ple dancing the best, the prize
went to Peggy Jernigan and El
liott Matthews. The dance was
very much enjoyed by all.
Mr. and Mrs. David Lee Wild- :
er. of Castalla, announce tho
birth of a son In Louisburg Hos
pital on Nov. 13th, 1944. Mrs.
Wilder was the former Miss Lela '
May of Louisburg.
Misses Joyce Turner and M?ry
Ann Richardson had tonsillectom
ies last week.
Master Jlmmie Foster, ion of
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Fostfr, of
Louisburg. R 2, has sufficiently
recovered to return to>b|* ^ome. I
?On Pay Day, Buy W?r Bonds ? <
O'Neal Drug Co. Announces
Formal Opening For Sat
The formal opening of the
O'Neal Drug Co., located on Main
Street between Rose's and Pro
duction Credit Co.. is announced
,in a half page advertisement on
another page of this issue for
Saturday morning. The new
fixtures whch will reflect much
?credit upon this section arrived
the past week and have been
placed, the new stock well ar
ranged and dislpayed v and the
business is ready. The prescrip
tion department is In charge of
Mr. D. S. Chapman, at Durham,
an experienced And well trained
pharmacist, and Misses Louise
Burnette of near White Level,
and Sarah Collins pf near Cedar
Rock will join in welcoming and
serving their many friends and
Mr. F. L. O'Neal, one of the
partners, will have charge of the
store. He is well known to the
people of this section having been
with the Scoggin Drug Store a
number of years. He is a very
popular citizen, and a World War
They are extending ? cordial
invitation to everybody to visit
and see their New Store.
Supreme Headquarters .Allied
Expeditionary Force* Paris, Nov.
15. ? American Doughboys by
passed bloody Fort Driaut today
and boiled in close to the suburbs
of Metz from three sides, clamp
ing the great fortress city in a
death grip, while in the north
British troops? drove five miles
through the boglands of easteri;
Holland to within 37 miles ol
the key German industrial center
A dispatch direct from the field
said the French First Army also
had launched an attack, advanc
ing /our to five milec on a 25
mile front covering both banks of
the Dubs Kiver on the approaches
to the Belfor-t gap on the eastern
most part of the front.
l^oiiK Front Ablaze
The American Seventh Army,
with which the French First is
teamed, aB the Sixth Army group,
already was in action in the: J
Vosges mountains, so that the Al
lies now are on the offensive on
a largescale from Holland to
Switzerland, with the exception of
the American First Army sector
which has been comparatively
qulet since the fall of Aachen.
Both Fort Driant and Fort Jean
D'Arc? two of the nine' majoi
bastions ringing Metz? were neu
tralized by Lt. Gen. George S.
Patton's 95th Division, which cap
tured two smaller forts, Hubert
and Jussy, as it smashed toward
the outskirts of the city from the
west. Fort Iilance, 14 miles north
of Metz and just south of Thion
ville, also was stormed and its
Nazi garrison killed or captured.
Driant's Guns Silenced
Driant's guns, which barlced
spasmodically yesterday when the
Yanks began pushing past it ou
the north, were silent today, sug
gesting that the Germans had
abandoned the mighty mile-and
a-half-long structure on the west
bank of the Moselle River as they
previously had evacuated Forts
L'Yser and L'Aisne after only
Due south of Metz the Ameri
can Fifth Division inched forward
to within little more than a mile
of the city while beating off some
of the most determined counter
attacks the Nazis have raised
since Patton's forces opened their
winter assau.lt eight days ago.
Peltre, two and a half miles
southeast of Metz, was cleared1 of
the enemy, and German counter
attacks were beaten oft along
nearby Pouilly Ridge, from which
American guns command the en
emy's main escape route tfom
Metz eastward to the Saar fron
Nazi Attack Stopped
The Germans, employing their
first substantial force of armor
since the American attack began,
also 8truck>back viciously against
an infantry division south of
Remllly Forest, southeast of
Metz, but the Yanks stopped them
cold and pushed within four
miles of the city o( Falkenberg
(Faulquemont) which is only 10
miles from the German border.
(Possibly preparing the Ger
man people for the Imminent loss
of Metz, Capt. Ludwig Sertoriu3,
leading Nazi military commenta
tor, observed that the famous
fortress ciity "represents only an
outer position, for holding of
which one does not wage decisive
battle but engages only a smaller
amount of forces ? Just enough
to force the enemy to strong
wear and tear of strength.")
Maize Is proving an excellent
!eed crop in some areas of Eas
tern Carolina. Yields ,of 50 bqah
;ls per acre have been reported.
Bitterest Fight of Philip
pines Campaign Is Rag
ing in Jungles of Leyte
Allied Headquarters, Leyte,
I Thursday, Nov. .^16. ? U. S. 24ta
' Division troops, in a double fiank
1 ing drive, have almost completely
' encircled a regiment of Japanese
at the northern end of the Ormoc
corridor and the Seventh Division
in a two-mile advance up the west
coast of Leyte, has pushed to
within 10 miles of the last enemy
stronghold port of Ormoc, it was
Maj.-Gen. Frederick A. Irving'a
24 Division forces, fighting almost
three weeks without relief in tha
steaming Leyte jungles and moun
tains, all hut snapped the trap
shut on a Japanese regiment ?
3,000 to 4,000 men ? by driving
toward the corridor road from
both east and west at a point
slightly south of the town of
Limon, 20 miles up the highway
The Japanese were fighting
stubbornly from caves and hill
positions around Limon, at tha
western end of a two-mile hair
pin turn in the road running from,
the north coast of Leyte south to
Ormoc, but the Americans ?low!y
were annihilating them in sovagj
hand-to-hand fighting, front dis
"Units of the 24th Division, by
a double envelopment have prac
tically severed the Ormoc road in
the rear of enemy defense posi
tions at Limon," Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's daily war bulletin
A United Press front dispatch
said that the 24th had neared "if
not in fact, reached the Ormoc
road," in its drive to cut the last
escape route for the Japanese ds
fenders of Limon, a major bas
tion in the enemy's so-called
The 21st Regiment of the 24t*i
Division meanwhile continued to
maintain heavy frontal pressure
along the road north of Limon,
reaching to within three-fourth of
a mile of the town and killing 1,
000 Japanese on Tuesday.
MILLS HIGH SCHOOL
The Mills High School football
I team defeated the Epsom High.
[School team by a score of 18-0
j last Thursday afternoon. The
game was played on the college
football field. . .
After playing thirteen minutes
,und three seconds, the game was
called off due to rain.
Jimmy Finch led the winners
in honors with a very nice Job
of receiving several long passes.
The teamwork of the whole
squad was excellent.
Mills High has scheduled for
Friday, November 24, an inter
scholastic contest with Edward
Best High School. This event is
to be held at Edward Best. *
Competitive sports to be played
(b) Throwing the putt (8 lbs.
and 12 lbs.)
(c) Chinning the bar.
(d) Jumping (broad and run
CAN YOUR BEEF
The Gold Sand Cannery is an
nouncing dates for canning beet.
If you are Interested make your
engagement for one or more of
the following dates, Nov. 23, 28.
and 30th, Dec. 5, 12 and 15th.
Write W. F. Marshall, teacher of
Agriculture, R 2, Loulsburg, N.
C., for appointment. If the date
you select has been taken before
your request Is received he ' will
write you so you can change to
Pork production at federally In
spected plants was 168 million
pounds for the first week in Nov
ember, or 42 million pounds lesd
than a year ago.
PROGRAM AT THE
The following is the program
at the Louisburg Theatre, begin
ning Saturday, Nov. 18:
Saturday ? Wild Bill Elliott and!
Little Beaver in 'Tucson Raiders'
also Chap. 14 'Haunted Harbor'
Late Show Sat. ? Roy Acntt la
'O My Darling Clementine.'
Sunday ? Humphrey Bogar,
and Joe McCrea anl The Dead
End KidB in 'Dead End.'
Monday-Tuesday ? Lana Turner
James Craig and John Hodiak In
'Marriage Is A Private Affair.'
Wednesday ? Richard Travis
and Eleanor Parker In 'The Last
Ride'. Also 1st Chap. "The Black
Arrow' and New March of Time.
Thanksgiving Day ? Eddie
Bracken and William Demareat
in 'Hall The Conquering Hero.'
Friday ? Jimmy Lydon and
Charle4 Smith ta 'Heni'y Aldrlch