... Society alette ' Volume 44, Number 29. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1927. Subscription $2.00 a Year pepper w T URKEY TO UNITE GROWERS Plan for Cooperative As sociation in County to Enhance Marketing. Plans are being made for another meeting of the turkey growers in Morrow and Um'l counties, to be held at Hermiston on the evening of October 19 at 8:00 p. m. Mrs. C. G. Brink, secretary of the Idaho Coop erative Turkey Growers association, will be present to give instructions on the feeding and care of fattening Diras. At a recent meeting of the turkey growers on the Umatilla project 3600 turkeys were pooled for marketing through the association. Since that time a convass has been made and many more growers have signed so that another meeting was necessary. At this meeting a local representa tive will be selected and the organlza tion completed. Turkey raising is becomine an inv dustry of importance in Morrow county and Chas. W. Smith, county agent, believes a cooperative mar keting association, such as is now in view, would be a big boost toward further advancement. He cites re sults obtained by an Idaho association to show its practicability. The Idaho cooperative association has grown from a membership of 14 in 1924, when three and one half car loads were sold, to approximately 1500 members at present with the ranks being constantly increased. In 1926 40 carloads- of birds were sold at an average price of 44 cents. The selling costs of the association do not exceed one half cent per pound, and the birds are often taken by one large buyer. The financial rating of the highest bidder is always careful ly investigated before the deal is closed. Sales are usually made around the first of November and December so that delivery can be made to the Eastern markets before Thanksgiving and Chistmas. Members of the association receive notice by post card as to the date when they will be required to deliver their turkeys. The association fur nishes a skilled grader at each receiv ing point and a clerk to aid in check ing on payments. All growers receive their money the day they deliver their birds. At the meeting of the Morrow County Pomona Grange held at Mor gan Oct. 1st the membership present went on record as favoring the Idaho growers' activities in this community and no doubt a large number of tur key growers in Morrow county are planning to attend the Hemiston meeting. Ac:ording to Mr. Smith this meet ing will be open to the public and it is hoped that a large number of the growers around Heppner will come to the meeting so that they may get first hand infoimation on the fatten ing of turkeys for the market regard lits of whether tney join the asso ciation. Near East Relief Scope Cited by Local Worker "No fewer than 132,000 children, the majority orphans, have been saved for lives of usefulness by the Near East Relief," states J. J. Hand saker, regional director, who spoke at the Episcopal and Methodist churches last Sunday. "Blindness has been prevented in the eyes of 42,000 chil dren, 9,000 mutes have been taught, children already blind have been taught to read, to play and to earn their own livlihood. Hungry children have been fed, but better than giving them food is our plan of teaching them to feed themselves, and last year, for their own support, they pro duced more than 400 tons of vege tables, besides many other foodstuffs. "Of the 33,340 children now in our care, about 55 per cent are under the age of 12. By the time they are 16, we expect them to be able to support themselves. Practically all our in come Is spent on the children and as soon as we can provide for those we have, Near East Relief will finish its work. A survey committee represent ing all of America's Interests in the Near East is busy at work now trying to decide how soon the work can be finished with honor and America with draw her peaceful army of occupation. "While there are some 200,000 adult refugees still homeless, we are mak ing no effort on their behalf, trusting that the British Relief committee and the League of Nations will wrestle successfully with that problem. "One of our greatest encourage ments come from the tourists who have seen our work. Among promin ent Orcgonians who have recently visited our orphanages are Mrs. C. S. Jackson of the Oregon Journal, Mr. Clarke of Woodard, Clarke, Miss Todd of the Oregon State Normal School at Monmouth, Miss Marvin of the State Library. All unite in saying that the work must go on and we would have no lack of funds could America see what we are doing. They back up their words with generous contributions." Mr. Handsaker roturned to Port land early in the week, but Miss Phyl lis Brown, Vassar graduate and "dirt" furmer who has recently returned from the Near East will remain to fill several speaking datos in the county including the Christian church next Sunday morning. Dempsey and Tunney at Star Thea ter Tonight. Respected Resident of lone Called By Death Death came suddenly to Mrs. Celes tine Balsiger, a highly respected citi zen of lone, at the home of her son, Paul Balsiger, at 5:46 Wednesday af ternoon, the result of a sudden heart attack. Mrs. Balsiger had been ill and confined to her bed for about two weeks, suffering from heart trouble, and had rallied from numerous at tacks, appearing to be quite improved when the final summons came. She was 86 years and three months of age, and had been a resident of lone for K3 years, coming to this c;unty with her husband and family in 1894. Mr, Bateiger passed away about 17 years ago, and since that time Mrs. Balsiger made her home with different members of her family. She had but lecently returned from White Salmon. Wash., where she spent the summer at the home of her son, Fred Balsiger. She was always active in the affairs of her community, a devoted member of the Congregational church all her life, and was interested in everything that looked to the uplift and better ment of the town where she resided for so long a time. She was a char ter member of the Congregational church at lone and had much to do with the building of the church there and its maintenance. Funeral services will be held from the Congregational church at lone at 10:00 o'clock Friday with Rev. W. W. Head in charge. Mrs. Balsiger is survived by one daughter and five sons, these being mrs. inas. Allmger of lone; Fred of White Salmon, Wash.: Arnold of Van couver, Wash.; Paul of lone; Dr. John of Portland, and Louis of lone. Another daughter, Anna, formerly county school superintendent of Mor row county and a very successful school teacher, died several years ago. mere are also surviving fifteen granacniidren and thirteen great granacniidren. i : Lad Dies as Result of Accident At lone Elmer Swnnson, eleveif-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Swanson of lone, met with a fatal accident near that place on Sunday forenoon. He had accompanied another lad, son of Walter Lubanks, out to the field for a load of grain, and in attemDtine- to climb on to the load while the wagon was moving, lost his hold on a sack and fell, the rear wheel passing over nis head. One ear was cut off and the lad's skull was fractured. Dr. Johnston was called immediately from Heppner and brought the bov to the hospital here where everything possi ble was done for him, but death re sulted about two hours after the acci dent. Funeral services were held at lone on Monday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock, conducted by Rev. W. W. Head in the Christian church, and interment was in the Petteys burial ground at Jor dan. The accident came as a rgeat shock to the family and friends of the young lad in lone. LEGION AUXILIARY MEETS. The American Legion Auxiliary met the Auxiliary will entertain the Le gion at a pot-luck supper at 6:30, and Helen Cohn and Lera Crawford. It would be an incentive to better work if we could have a larger attendance. Plans were made for joining with the Legion in celebrating Armistice Day. There will be a program in the morning and a dance in the evening. On Tuesday evening, October 11th, the Auxiliary will entrtain the Legion at a "pot-luck supper" at 6:30, and a social get-together evening after the' supper. All Legionaires, wives who are not Auxiliary members, and husbands of the Auxiliary members are invited. The Auxiliary will hold a food sale on Saturday, October 16th. The com mittee in charge will be Elsie Cowina and Pearl Ramsey. Members are asked to keep this date in mind. There will be a specie lmeeting of the glee club on Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock at headquarters. Secretary. BIRD SEASON OPENS. Open season on Chinese pheasant and quail opened October 1, with hunting on Saturday and Sunday. Hunting was allowed again on Wed nesday and will be allowed on Sun days and Wednesdays for the remain der of the month. Nearly all the lo cal nimrods have been out, as well as many from the outside, many return ing with the bag limit of four. Be ginning the 16th Hungarian partridge may also be hunted on the same days for the remainder of the season. The supply of birds this year is said to be larger than ever. GYM 8TRUCTURE PROGRESSING. Work on the Heppner school gymnasium-auditorium, now under con struction, has been held up consider ably the last two weeks on acocunt of the heavy rains, but nevertheless it is beginning to assume impressive dimensions. Forms for the side wulls are up and pouring of concrete com menced this week. Allen Olson, in charge of construction, says the com pletion has been delayed more than a week by the unfavorable weather. Tune In every Tuesday at 8:00 to 8:30 p. m. Sealy Air Weavers, Radio KGW. Watch these columns for im portant announcement next week. CASE FURNITURE COMPANY. Dr. Clarke, Eye Sight Spocialta:, in Heppner two days Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 16th and 16th, at Hotel Heppner. 20-30. S Cloudburst on Blackhorse Reported; Snow in Mountains. Cloudy weather with Intermittant heavy rainfall the past two weeks has shown the first signs of a break today, with the sun shining brightly. The major storm of the week took place Monday evening on Blackhorse, where a cloudburst was reported, a! though no considerable property dam age resulted. Rain has been .general over the county, and though we have been un able to get exact figures, 'it is esti mated the fall for the two week per iod measured between one and one half and two inches. In the moun tains south of Hardmn the rain was turned to snow, with a heavy fall re ported, which held up work on the Heppner-Spray road for a time. The main damage reported has been to unharvested crops, while the fall on the whole has been beneficial, sup plying a quantity of needed moisture to sunimerfallow and starting the weeds so that they can be killed be fore the wheat starts. Those who seeded early this fall, are said to be in luck as the rains came just right. However, if the weather now turns off warm for a few days, the ground will be in shape for seeding generally. An incident reported in connectiou with the Blackhorse cloudburst cites a scare received by two young ladies. w.ss Katinger and Gladys Mead were going up the Blackhorse road in a Ford car when they met the water at the bridge Just above Meads. They were forced to turn around, and the water which came over the running board deposited some six inches of floating hail thereon. The hail is said to have been very heavy during the peak of the storm. Some comment has been heard re garding the weather this fall as being unusual, It does not seem so to us, as we can remember when a success ion of similar autumns were had, pre ceding good crop years. It is time conditions and looks like this may "wetter" times, with better growing conditiions and looks like this may be the case. TEN THOUSAND ' SMOKES" WILL BE SHOWN AT STAR During June, 1912, a serious vol canic eruption occurred at a point on the Alaskan Peninsula, about one hundred miles north from Koditk Island. The entire top of Mt. Katmai blew off, covering the country for hundreds of miles on each side with pumice and volcanic ash. Close to the base of the mountain this pumice and ash were as much as one hundred feet deep. Adjacent to this new formed crater. abou'. fifteen miles away was formed the most peculiar nhenomenon in ex. istence. A heretofore green valley was transformed into a seething cal dron. The floor of the valley was covered with thousands of these steam jets. Some were no larger than a lead pencil, others were great craters fifty feet across, throwing up steam clouds thousands of feet into the air. This region was first explored by Dr. Robert Griggs, upder the auspices of the National Geographic Society, and named the "Valley of Ten Thousand Smokes." Arthur Young, the world's bow and arrow champion, and Captain Jack Robertson, explored this ainazinir wonder of Nature and brought back a grnphlclly thrilling motion picture of it which they incoroorated Into Alaskan Adventures." the feature Sunday and Monday at the Star Thea ter. This is but one of the many dramat ic thrills which await those who see this epic of the Northland, as en thralling as it is unique. The break up of the mighty Yukon, the birth of the giant icebergs, the pursuit of the great Kodiak bear, the largest carniv orous animal in existence, all these have been caught with tlie camera, something never before accomplished and the result is "Alaskan Adventures." lin iiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiij Mystery and Adventure Follow All JUST STARTING iMiimiiimiHiimiumiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiimiiNimiHiiiiiiimMMim ARMISTICE DAY TO BE OBSERVED BY LOCAL POST Morning Program, Football Game and Dance Will Feature Day ; Landing Field Planned. Armistice Day, the 11th of next month, will be observed in Heppner. A morning program was planned by Heppner Post No. 87, American Le gion, at its meeting Monday evening. and Tuesday evening the Auxiliary Unit proffered its support and assist ance, As tentatively arranged th program will be held at Elks Temple at 11 a. m., and will consist of musi cal numbers and an address by an outside speaker whose services are now being contracted for. Other fea tures may be added to the program later. In the afternoon the local hiirh school will meet lone high school in football game at Gentry Field At 6:00 p. m. the annual Letrion banquet is scheduled, to be served at Legion headquarters. This ban quet is not a strictly Legion-affair, but it is open to.all ex-service men, whether members of the organization or not It is very strongly urged that all ex-service men attend. . At nine o'clock in the evenine. at Elks' Temple, the music will be un der way for one of the feature dances of the year. Efforts are being made to secure Fletcher's Round-Up orches tra for this occasion. Many special features are planned. The Auxiliary unit is cooperating in this, also. Definite steps were taken at Mon day's meeting for the establishment of an emergency landing field ait Heppner and Jas. M. Burgess was ap pointed chairman of a committee to start the ball rolling. The establish ment of landing fields is a major project in Community Service of the American Legion in Oregon, and its importance is admitted by all who are familiar with aviation and its needs. It is hoped that Heppner's field may be made ready soon, for af ter the. fact that a field is located here is noted on the pilots' maps, we may expect a great many planes to come this way. Dick Wells was appointed chairman of the membership committee for next year, and he urges all ex-service men to sign up for their 1928 cards at the earliest possible mcment. . f ' 1 " v OREGON CITY EDITOR VISITS. The editor of this paper was hon ored by a call Friday evening, from Editor E. E. Brodie of the Enterprise, Oregon City. Mr. Brodie, accompan ied by Mrs, Brodie, was making a tour through a portion of Eastern Oregon, going through on the Jonh Day high way out to Baker, and returning home by way of Oregon Trail, Oregon Washington and Columbia highways, and this brought them through Hepp ner where they remained over Friday night. Mr. Brodie always looks up his fellow craftsmen as he passes along, and we certainly enjoyed the visit with him on Friday. He is a good booster for the country press, was formerly president of the state association as well as the National Editorial association, a fine all-round fellow and tip-top newspaper man. He spent several years in Siam as minister from the United States. Mr. Brodie has many good words to say regarding the highways of Eastern Oregon and cannot resist the tempta tion of going over them once or twice each year when he feels the need of an outing and change of scenery. TOWN TEAM BEING ORGANIZED. Former lights of the local gridiron are becoming busy to get the ball rolling for a town football team. Al ready some of the boys have been out to practice with the high school, and the first town team practice is sched uled for next Sunday afternoon. Some stress is being placed upon Francis Doherty to accept the position of manager, though he has not yet ac cepted. Paul. Aiken, former high school star, is one of the prime pro moters, and he has succeeded in lin ing up a formidable coterie of talent. Further particulars may be obtainable at a later date. Dempsey and Tunney at Star Thea ter Tonight. rpHE first glimmer of dawn was breaking over a a gray world, when a curious whistle, a long pipe and then a short quick one, in the roadside a little way ahead brought Archie to a halt. He drew his gun from his pocket and stood perfectly quiet. In a few seconds the whistle was repeated and Archie, grown suddenly bold, checked an impulse to fly and imitated the whistle. A man rose from behind a stone wall on the right and walked toward him. 'That you Holky?" he through the mist. It was the first meeting of Archie and the Gov ernor BLACKSHEEPS and STVTE OF OREGON Executive Department Salem PROCLAMATION The annual loss by preventable fire is steadily increasing, and the situation in our own state requires constant vigilance and continual effort to minimize our hazards and protect our people and our prop erty. By the direction of public thought and action toward the problem of fire prevention, we have found that the work of our organized departments may be greatly aided. To the end that public interest be aroused in great campaign against fire, the week of October 9th to 15th has been designated as National Fire Prevention Week. During this period I especially urge that all civic, commercial and fraternal bodies, all schools, churches and public institutions, and all citizens of the state of Oregon, and the public press give thought and study to ways and means of eliminating fires and fire tazards, that appropriate programs be presented throughout the state to teach our people the value of fire prevention and the elimination of fire hazards. NOW, THEREFORE, I, I. L. PATTERSON, Governor of Oregon, by the authority in me vested, do hereby proclaim the week of Oc tober 9th to 15th. as Fire Preven tion Week in Oregon, in conform ity to the proclamation of Presi dent Coolidge designating National Fire Prevention Week, and urge the full cooperation of all our peo ple in its observance. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the State of Oregon to be hereto affixed this twenty-ninth day of September, A. D. nineteen hundred twenty seven. I. L. PATTERSON, Governor. (SEAL) By the Governor: , SAM H. KOZEK, l Secretary of State. ! Eastern Oregon to Have Yearling Football Classic Pendleton, October 5. The biggest football spectacle of the year in Est ern Oregon will be the contest be tween the Universtiy of Orgeon Freshmaif eleven and the Cougar Kit tens of Washington state college, at Pendleton, Oetober 21. This is the first game between the two frshmen elevens to be scheduled in some years and Pendleton was selected as the logical place to hold the contest, the Round-Up gridiron being ideal for the contest and the stands insuring good seats for all spectators. Both Oregon and Washington state have some excellent freshman mater ial this year and are beinsr coached by prominent gridiron mentors who know their football and the style of play used is identical in many ways with that of the varsity elevens of tne two institutions. Well over 100 candidates are turn ing out for the first year eleven at Washington state and a like number are out at Oregon under Coach Rine hart. Athletic relations between Ore gon and Washington state have al ways been the best, a clean spirit of athletic rivalry. Both institutions have in the past turned out some .vonderful freshman athletic teams. SELLS BUTTER CREEK RANCH. James Johnson of Range, Orceon. accompanied by Mrs. Johnson was in the city on Saturday for the purpose of closing up the sale of the Felix Johnson ranch on Butter creek. This place has been purchased, by Joe Kenny who takes immediate posses sion and will enter the stock business on "his own." The deal was a cash transaction, and the Johnson ranch is considered one of the best hay producers en the crook. WILL JUDGE AT FAIR. County Agent Smith will be at Her miston during Friday and Saturday, where he will assist in the judging of exhibits at the Dairy and Hog snow. Mr. Smith's work will be in he farm crops section. Good weather presages a very successful fair at Hermiston this vcar. niii iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin called sharply, peering in Meredith Nicholson's Great Seria Heppner Wins Game; Schedule Announced In a game played in the mud and rain, the Heppner High school foot ball team plowed their way to a 7-0 victory when they journeyed to Uma tilla last Saturday to play the Uma tilla High school. Even though the field was slippery the game was a real contest from start to finish, and was not lacking in plenty of thrills. Time after time Heppner went to first downs and was within five to ten yards of the goal three different times. Again, Uma tilla provided hair-raising moments when one of their backs raced around their right end for a twenty yard gain which was followed by a forward pass netting them fifteen yards. This placed Umatilla within twenty yards of the goal and featured the only time they seriously threatened to score. The game played last Saturday was the second of the season for Uma tilla and the first for the Heppner ooys. ihe contest was quite well played considering the fact that it was an early season frame and on a heavy field. The boys are hard at work this week getting prepared to meet a heavier and stronger team when they go to Hermiston next Sat urday. In the game with Umatilla the fol lowing line-up started: K. Oviatt, left end; G. Slocum. left tackle; P. Jones, left guard; H. fcvans, center; F. Walker, right guard; s. ihompson right tackle; C. Hayes, right end; H. Gentrv. Quarter Dock; K. Turner left half: M. Gam mell, right half: T. Bemire. full hark Substitutions: H. Hayes for Oviatt: H. Devin for Jones; Oviatt for H. Hayes. Principal Beiirhle of the Henrner Grade school acted as head linesman. Ihe upper Columbia league season opens for the Heppner team when rossil comes here on October 15, since Umatilla and Hermiston do not belong to the league. Hennner will have four league games at home this fall, and season tickets are being sold to both the student body and towns people. It is hoped that evervone will willingly support the team and buy a ticket. The single admission price is fifty cents for adults and twenty-five cents for children. The season tickets for the four games will sen at si.oo for the adults and 60c for children. The student body is anxious for your support. ine schedule drawn up for the Ud- rcr Colombia Athletic league is as follows: October 1 Heppner at Umatilla. Arlington at lone. October 8 Heppner at Hermiston. Condon at lone. October 15 Fossil at Heppner. Umatilla at lone. Hermiston at Condon. October 22 Arlington at Condon. Octuber 29 Arlington at Heppner. lone at Fossil. November 5 Condon at Heppner. Arlington at Fossil. November 11 lone at Heppner. Fossil at Condon. GRANGE OFFICIALS IN COUNTY. Minnie E. Bond of Eugene, siate lecturer and W. R. Gekeler of La Grande, district organizer of the Grange were visitors in the ccunty during the past week, meeting with the various Granges and Pomona Grange. Mrs. Bond is intereste l at the present time in organizing the granges for debating the plan for farm relief as advanced by the Na tional Grange, known as the "Export Debenture Bounty," which is to be presented for consideration at the coming session of congress. Mrs. Bond was also dedicating officer at the ceremonies setting over the new grange hall at Rhea creek on Sun day, in wliich Mr. Gekeler also had part. P. T. A. TO MEET. The first meeting of the Heppner Parent Teachers association for the year has been announced for next Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 at the high school. It is desired that a large attendance be had. miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii mi mii 1 PAGE 5 1 ttff.mMmn Ill I J .TW By Arthur Brisbane Legion Leads Way. Man's Achievement. The Baby's Ears. Lightning Rods Work. The American Legion in Pari last week adopted the report of its Na tional Defense Committee, demand ing establishment of a national air force as a separate department, with "Air Force Secretary" in the Cabinet. Common sense. The man that had employed a coachman got a chauffeur when the automobiles came in. , Intelligent na tions will add to their SecreUiry of War and Secretary of Navy a SEC RETARY OF THE AIR, now that fly- ing machines have come. The National Machine Tool Build ers' Exposition in Cleveland recently was a concentrated demonstration of industrial genius and of the' tools that have built prosperity and civil ization. Man differs from all other animals in that he is a tool-using creature. nimals work with their bodies, the beaver with teeth and broad tail, the woodpecker with his beak, the mud wasp with her sting, putting stunned caterpillars in cold storage for her unborn children. Man with his brain, creates tools OUTSIDE of his body, then he har nesses the ox, horse, elephant, Niag ara Falls, and the lightning to work those toois. Cleveland's exhibition contained 300 carloads of machinery sent from eighty cities by 180 companies. There were machines that will turn thirteen-inch guns, others measure a light wave, a million waves or so to the inch. Lightning struck a barn in Virgin , killing four persons, and two mules, paralyzed a dog and stunned two men. Modern lightning rods properly installed would have ore- vented that disaster. Modern protection against light ning is included in the recent White House alteration. All around the balustrade above the White House roof, sharp, short, copper points stand at close intervals, connected by a copper cable, the whole sys- ttm being connected with the earth, also by copper conductors, buried deep enough in the ground to reach perpetual moisture. Such lightning rods give real pro tection. Insurance companies recog nize that in lower rates for factories thus protected. Old fashioned, bod ly installed, cheap lightning rod con struction is worthless or even dan gerous. Mrs. Smith had a baby in a Cleve land hospital. She and her husband said it was a boy, when they gave her a girl baby to nurse. The father says: "They can keep the girl, so far as I am concerned, unless they prove it is mine." Something of a prejudice against girl babies in that, perhaps. , One proof offered is that the girl baby's ears are exactly like those of the mother. That is most important. Human oars and the "Darwinian tu bercle" that sometimes goes with tnem are often inherited from gener ation to generation, and prove her idity at a glance. Anyhow, ANY girl baby will repay richly any one that takes care of her. Young William B. Leeds, son of the "Tin Plate King," started his Fokker three-motor engine flying machine for Chicago last week with six pas sengers and a relief pilot, he, Leeds, running the machine. They were to stop at Cleveland, then on to Chica go. Young men with money can pro mote flying in this day as W. K. Van derbilt, Jr., and other young men with money promoted motoring twenty-five years ago. In Little Rollo's day a good boy would stoop to pick up a pin. The rich, observant banker would notice him, employ him, marry him to his daughter, leave him his forutne. Ec onomy was the watchword. Modern James McStowe, of Canton, Ohio, says it's an exploded watch word. In Chicago he picked up a dime from the floor and as he stoopei some one stole his pocketboot wuh $800. His motto reads: "Look after your $800, and the dimes will look after themselves.' MISS BENGE IS "BIG SISTER." University of Oregon, Eugene, Oct. 5. When freshmen girls arrive on the campus of the Univesity of Ore gon each one is met at the train by a "big sister," or upperclass girl, who gives her desired aid throughout the year. This system has proved popu lar, both for the new girls, who in this way feel more at home during the first few weeks, and for the "big sisters" themselves, who thus make friends with their fellow students. The "big sisters" are divided into teams, each with a captain and sev eral lieutenants. Miss Luola Benge of Heppner is a lieutenant on one of the teams. Dempsey and Tunney at Star Thea ter Tonight.