The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on January 5, 1945 · Page 4
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 5, 1945
Page 4
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' ; -s r ; ; i Pag6'Threi ' THE DAILY OLINTONI AN Friday, January 5, 1915. iiii pia p r3 j Clinton Social Noks l r, point! Auxiliary Hears jectivo before Tokyo itself Is Manila, capital of the Philippines and of LuEon Island. Admiral Chester W. Nimlfz. Pacific Naval Commander-in-Chief who has been clearing announcements or American aerial attacks ugalnbt the Japanese through Pearl Harbor, continued to maintain secrecy on recent developments, a Timet ice usually followed v-heii large naval, nlr nnd land units are engaged In a new enterprise. GEN, - MACAriTIlI'lt'sl I1KA1.)-QI'AHTF.ItS. Philippines. - lllisler Ine nlr tissnulls to ..hllleratj. Japanese shipping from I'lilllppine wat Local Couple Married In Ceremonies Wednesday Eve Mrs. Mililn 1 ll.iisnn, ('Union, an nounces tin: marriage or her li ter, Veda. In Wilbur .louts, fun ol' j iin ...wi m liuve Jones of .Virlli; ' Bivlll si reel. Tho rcreiniinv vv'iik perform. '.I ill the Hill resl t'nminiinilv-t liurrh ill 7 o'clock W.iln-d.iv -t 'lli Ki'V. Liliheri: readim.', 1 Mini-. Attendants Were ill'.'. U 1 ;i Hutson llll.l VT. S'f Nnrni'in luii.-grr. cousin of Hi1' groom. 'v'1". home on a ;:7 day h-uie from oversells. The liriilf was droxscd in a strew length dr-ss v'-'ilh a rorwa.-of while roses. The maid of honor was nltlrcd in " black '"' dross. Others alloniliiu- tlic- d renmny were Mr. and Mrs. Joins, parents of the groom, Mrs. Hnlson, lumber of the bride, David .Tones, .Hn'inv Hutson. Mrs. Irene Gregory. Mrs Apa, Miss Mary Pasture, I hi rye Stultz, anil Mrs. Kilty A reception was held al Hi" iiome of the-bride's mother l or a la ire group of relatives and friends. Air a. Opal Ugo, aunt of I he bride, made the three-tier wedding enke which was topped with a miniature bride and groom. 1 Mrs. Jones Is the daughter "t the late Owen Hutson, Sr. and attended the local schools. The groom atlended'the Clinton schools and lias been in service for the past three years. He spent 26 months and 1G days overseas and was Riven a c. Dd. discharge. He is now employed at the WROVV. The newly married couple will reside in Clinton. Two Members Join Bunco Club At Recent Meeting Two new members. Mrs. Donna Granger and Mrs. Georglna Dooley, Joined the Happy Hour Itunco Club of Universal which met Thursday evening at the recreation building. Mrs. Katie Guglielmetti was hostess for the evening. During the evening mystery pals were drawn and bunco played with Mrs. Guglielmetti winning high; Mrs. Dooley, bunco; Mrs. Rosemary Searing, low and Mrs. Granger, travel. The next meeting will be held at the hull on January 8. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dixon and Mr. nnd Mrs. Virgil Gross were New Year's guests of .Mr. and Mrs. lion-iamin Fonciuinon New Year's Day. !,... . I ' ' Kllgene Mcllride of St. l.oilis visil-j ed his aunts. Mrs. Clyde Blake and . Mrs. Homer Mcllride over Ihe week I end. ! MARIAN'S Beauty Shop 1(10 N. !Mli SI. All Lines nl llenilt.V Shop T(lt'il!(iiit' 4'JO ers resulted In the destruction of fifteen ships, severe damage to lit-J teen more and the blasting of five i smaller craft during daring low level strikes Tuesday and Wednesday overi Suhlc Bay and Lingayen Gulf. I These devastating attacks by crack American airmen, General j Douglas MacArthur disclosed today, brought to sixty-five the number of i Japanese vessels of all types sunk orj blasted, out of action in northern Philippine waters since Sunday. In addition, P-T boats have sunk num-' i rons smaller ships in southern ' areas, j Twenty-five freighters and trans-1 ports aggregating 67,000 tons, a seaplane carrier, three naval escort , vessels and five luggers made up the ' bag of vessels which today's com-1 munique reported destroyed or badly damaged in Subic Bay and Lin gayen Gulf, two of Luzon's main anchorages. Seventeen Counterblows Fail to Halt Patton V Drive Up Nazi Salient (Continued from page 1) yesterday repulsed two of the heav iest German counterattacks in the j Longchamps area, four miles north of Rastogne. Five German counterattacks were beaten off in the Wardein area, j three miles east of Rastogne. Num- erous Bmaller attacks were repelled j south of Wiltz. j Gain Mile- Advance i Two miles south of St. Hubert, a , German night counterattack of con-! slderable force was stopped by Ame-j rlcan troops. The Anierlcnn troops gaining a one mile advance in the lleropont area, six miles west, of Bastogne. la Key Burmese Port Is Seized by Allies in Swift, Unopposed Drive (Continued from page 1) , vision were ferried lo Akyab Island arross tho four mileu strait from I oul Point. itoth forces rendezvoued on the uori'iwest ed;.-o of the island. 'The Japanese were reported to have hud !,unn troops, guns, anti-uirerati miiis and tanks on the island, bin by Oeeeniber IW the insl v.eniion bail been evacuated. Stern Labor Ruling Near In House Bill (Continued (rora page 1). WASHINGTON, 11. C. President Roosevelt will deliver to congress tomorrow one of the longest and moHl important stuln of the union messages of his 12 years in the White House, The President told his news conference today that Ihe message will run about 8,000 worda. The chief executive is expected to conduct a thorough diseuBBion of American foreign policy. liuliiMtrial lcgislalioii Ha also Is scheduled to offer his full recommendations for leglsation for the present congress to put the nation's, industrial war effort Into higher gear and to lay further groundwork for the future peace of the world at such time as the war may be ended. Mr. Roosevelt will not appear before tho joint session of congress. He will send his message to the senate and house to be read to those two bodies, and then tomorrow night will go on the radio for a half hour In a nationwide broadcast to deliver a summary of his message. Time Not Definite- The time for the President's broadcast had not been definitely set today, but the President is expected to speak either from 9:30 to 10 p. m. (EWT) or from 10 to 10:30 p. m. (EWT). I In his message, Mr. Roosevelt will discuss at length the crucial question of the nation's manpower and its industrial output of war mater ials. Heavy German Counterattacks Hit at Soviets (Continue P"m Page I) chased the Germans from fortified houses and down debris-littered streets. Russians Outnumbered . Battling numerically supreinr forces northwest of Budapest, the Russians destroyed 78 attacking Herman tanks and knocked out an addi tional 53. Numerous self-propelled guns and armored troop carriers j were also accounted for, the Soviet communique said. j Russian planes and antl-nlrcrnft guns knocked out 68 enemy air craft. Planes also destroyed "several dozen" enemy tanks and some 200. trucks. (cmta-iis Destroy Hnildings Within the city of Budnpept. re treating Germans blew up buildings and streets as they fell back before the steady drive of Red army forces. Six hundred Nazis were killed when the Russians overpowered a textile mill which the Germans had turned Into a fortress. Four hundred enemy ' soldiers surrendered when Soviet : units broke into enemy underground i hangars. (A broadcast from Absle, the Am- 1 erican broadcasting station In Eur- : ope, heard by CBS in New York, quoted a Moscow correspondent as saying that "the German garrison In Budapest intends to hold out until the promise by the German command to relieve them is fulfilled." The broadcast added that "it will be recalled that the German Ctb Army ' at Stalingrad waa promised the same tiling and the promise never was kept.") Tlie Soviet communique made no . mention of fighting in the Lucenec area of Czechoslovakia. j Vast New U. S. Offensive Nears In Pacific Area (Continued from page 1 Dutch East Indies Island, the communique asserted, claiming that 26 of them were shot down. Tokyo's announcement made no attempt, -to suggest that the convoy in the Sulu Sea had been dispersed. Luzon Prime Objective Luzon would appear to bo Mac-Arthur's next natural objective. Leyte and Mindora are firmly held, the Japanese supply lines rut and their forces in the Philippines bisected. Gen. MacArthur has announced many times that his first major oh- Britisli Leader" IV Head North Drive on Nazis (Continued from pace 1) eonierenee that the action, tuken by Gen. Dwigln D. Klsenlwiwor, was known m him, nnd strongly implied that he had approved the change. Tin- I'r. sldent took the occasion to iieiiv- persistent reports that the i-haiiL'e I mpl leu Hint Gen. Montgomery has become a full deputy commander under Eisenhower in command of all ground forcos. Mr. Roosevelt's comments did not Imply that any America commander had been relieved of bis post or that Oen. Montgomery had succeeded any American commander. Formerly I'nder Rradlcy The command of the two United States armies previously had been under Lieut. Gen. Omar N. Bradley, commander of the 12th Army group. War Department sources said the shift was made because communications between the various Allied components had been disrupted by the German counteroffensive in Belgium. Under British 21st The appointment makes of Montgomery top field commander and transfers the chief responsibility for battfefront decisions to tho British veteran's 21st Army group command instead of leaving it Jn the hands of Lieut. Gen. Omar Nelson Bradley and his 12th Army group. ' I The wiry little field marshal 'lias made a burnished reputation1 for hitnself in this war, principalis br turning the tide of German 'victory at the battle of 1C1 Alnmeln which sent the late Frwln Rommel hurtling back toward the west and finally out of North Africa completely and back to the conlinet of Kurope. Hem of Alaiiiein In that historic campaign and In his command of British, Canadian, dominion and colonial troops In France, Belgium nnd Holland, "Monty" proved himself able to weld widely divergent nationalities and racial strains into coordinated, hardhitting units. n-i Parisian Puppeteers Paris had puppet shows in the days of Louis XIV. Puppeteers toured the French provinces in covered wagons before the war, with Punch and Judy performing within !he wagons for street audiences. Parisian puppet shows were not confined to Punch and Judy. There were scores of pails and dozens of plots, with performances for youngsters ire the Tuileries Gardens, pnd.fc-r their elders in the Grand Guignol in Rue Chaptai. ROBERTA'S BEAUTY SHOE 137 North 7th St. PHONE 184-W P10RMANENTS GIVEN AT NIGHT Mother's . To Ik- ' Parts 'K "!' fj Weds ItweiiUy is f: Miss Ednn Ruth Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H. Evans of Roselle, N. J., became the brldo of Ensign Robert. IHinian de IiKkl of the V. 8. M. C, Satin-day evening, Dec. O. The military wedding ceremony was performed in the St. Paul's Church 1n Roselle. Mrs. fie Laskl In the granddaughter of Mrs. O. E. Hee-beo of NewKrt. JOIXS ARMV NURHK'H X)HPH Miss Mary Etta Kcyes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Keyes, formerly of 806 North Eighth street now of Bartonville, 111. enlisted in the Army Nurses's Corps on January 2 and is now waiting for her call to duty. Miss Keyes is a graduate of the John C. Proctor School of Nursing, Peoria, 111. with the class of '44, and the Pekin Community High School with the class of '40. Miss Frieda Voto of North Eighth street spent New Year's eve and Monday in Vlncennes, Ind. as the guest of Miss Emma Jacob and bIb-ter, Mrs. Jim Freisz. Capt. Freisz is In service and with the First Array- under General Hodges somewhere in Germany. 0SRITAL Orville W. Smith. South Main Street, was admitted to the Vermillion County Hospital Thursday as a surgical case. M. Dona Parker. West Terre Haute, route two, was admitted to the county hospital Thursday as a fracture case. Mrs A.ln Neldllnger. North Twelfth Street, was dismissed from the county hospital Thursday. Unrelenting U. S. KesislaneeOnly Barrier to Nazis (Continued from page 1) to cut through to the Mouse River and move on to Antwerp. Infantry Down Maj. (Sen. Louis A. Craig of Raleigh, N. ('., brought Ihe Ninth Infantry Division down on Dec. 17 from the Roer River where they had been patrolling above Dureu. By tlie following night the Ninth had relieved the hard-pressed elements of the Second and 99th Divisions and had begun cleaning up German parachutists in the area. The Ninth Armored Division played a vital role in breaking up the impetus of the Cerman punch when its combat command forced onrush-ing panzers to split on either side of the hard-held peninsula and gave elements of the over-run Infantry divisions a chance to survive and pull out through them. In IJne 41iritjiuu Eve In their first combat experience, which according to one general "could have been their last one, too," the new 75th Infantry Division went Into the line on Christmas Eve. These men relieved an armored division and made Immediate contact with the enemy nnd since then have been getting Intimately acquainted with the war on the ice-clad western front. The 30tb Division Is credited with doing one of the neatest Jobs of bottling up and hacking to pieces the first BS panzer division in the Stave- lot-Stoumont area. This outfit was rushed down from the north into the line of fighting on tlie afternoon of Dec. 18. The 30th. under command of Mai. Gen. L. S. Hobbs, of Washington. D. C, startled the military high command by cleaning up such a strongly-held hot spot as Stavelot. In 24 hours men of the 30tb bagged many prisoners, German tanks and equipment and broke the back of Hitler's namesake division. Another comparatively Junior outfit, members of the 99th Infantry, did a remarkable job in holding off four German divisions as long as possible before retiring in order to fight another day as the Germans swarmed through the Bullingen area south of Alalischau. a Row Cold Is Cold Cold is a term used to designate , e temperature below tlie normal, the normal beine; based on ihe sen-I Siiliiau; of tl e human body. 1 I' ' W Friday Drouilelt Chapler, DAit. l t Willi Mrs. Louis L.'inslrii al 7::m p. ni. Mis. .1. N. Krisi, assist inn. Mis Harold Crimes, stale regent, will be ihe guei'.l speaker. Ilehehnh SSInff to praetiee, 7::i p. ni. t Modern Marlliu Class meet wllh Mrs. (Ii'nna Jardlne, Sooth Third street, 7 p. III. Moncfav AVakole t'lub nieeiiini lintel. 7:1a p. in. I'b-asi al I'.lillloli call li;t h.v -Sunday if n u tning. Iteaular nieelln:; of .lerusab-ni Chnpler 2 54. OKM, .Mas-ollie hall, 7:Sn p. ni. Woman's (Hub, Mrs. Kd Zell, 7D5 i:tm streel, i p. ni. Tuesday Rand lloosters club, meet at Ihe hand room at 7:'!n P- m. Alpha Club will et at the homo of Mrs. Charles Walker. Blackmail -tlreet. at 2 p. in. .Mrs. II. II. Moore, host ess. Crnmplon Hill 1'. T. A. meet at school house, January 9. 7:30 p. m. There will he a rei-real lonnl leader. rrirh sel I sludenls are especially Invited. Tenipus l-'unil, Mrs. Irene Scag-u'lari, 7:45 p. in. Orttette Members Entertain At New Year's Party Members of the Octette Club were entertained by their husbands at a New Year's dinner served In the Vermillion Room last Saturday evening. Immediately after the dinner, the dtourned to the basement of the hotel where euchre was play ed. Prizes went to Mrs. Dorothy una nnd Oliver Southard, high; Mrs. Louise Petak and Gerald Heacock, lones and Mrs. Marlon Southard, and Dick Hatfield, low. mono nresent were Mr. and Mrs. Merle Plttenger. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver s-outhtird, Mr. and Mrs. Kooert nimble, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hild, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hatfield, Mr. and Mrs. flerald Heaeock, Mr. and MrB. Mac Hollingsworth and Mr.' and Mrs. Frank Petak. Willing Workers Enjoy All Day Meeting At Habichts Willing Workers class of the Fair-view Methodist Church met with Mrs. May Habitch yesterday at an all day meeting. Covered dish luncheon at noon, regular business meeting In the afternoon nnd social time following the business meeting, finmes and contests were enjoyed. Those present were Mrs. Anna Lunger, Mrs. Anna Lewis. Mrs. ninnche Reynolds. Mrs. Lula Pavey, Mrs. Rosey Siullh, Mrs. Rebecca Warner, Mrs. Maynie Smith, lira. Charlotte Dixon, Mrs. Carrie Harrison. .Mrs. KililJi Kline. Mrs. Myrtle Adams. Mrs. Lilly Godwin and I be hostess. Guests were Rev. Godwin. Pyhil Perry. Judith Ann Perry, end Edna Hahh-lil. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Mii'lle Adams Feb. 1. Pocahontas Lodge To Hold Installation Services Plans were made for the installation of officers and pot-lurk supper at the regular meelitiir of the Poca-lionlas Lodge held Thursday evening al the bull. The installation services will he held January 11. Following Ihe business meeting, euchre and bunco were payed with prizes in euehre goiior to Mrs. Frank Vov.-ll and Harn.y ltavesz. high: Miss Uafln-I Campbell and Mrs. Virginia Painiden, lones: Mrs. Margaret ltavesz and Mrs. William Foster, second high Itniie.i pri:o-s were awarded to Mrs. Clarence James, high; Mrs. Grace fails, liuni'o and Mrs. Anna Bodnar, --'fi.nil litrll. Mrs. Thomas Hostess For Sunshine Club Meeting Ktghteen members of the Sunshine Club met at the home of Mrs. Nancy Thomas on January 3. Games were played and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Hannah Glover, high; Mrs. Sudie Nowllng, second high; Mrs. Ida Snow, low. De licious refreshments were Berved by the hosteBS. The January 17 meeting will be held with Mrs. Norma Chaney on South Seventh street. I. EMU VOR NORFOLK. VA. Metal Smith, Petty Officer Third Class and Mrs. Warren Dugger of Fain-lew left Wednesday for Nor folk, Va. where Warren Ib to attend school for ten weeks. Mrs. Dugger vvill live near the school there. P. O. 3c Dugger arrived home December 15 on an eleven day leave and returned to New York on De cember 28 where he was given orders to report to Norfolk, Va thus giving him another leave to return to his home and his wife, the former Patty Hawkins. Mrs. Dugger 1b the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hawkins of route one. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Carpenter and son, Blllle and Mrs. Thomas Fields were on vacation here recently with their mother, Mrs. Sarah Carpenter who lives at 1211 North Seventh street. Mr. and Mrs. F.. V. Foltz of west of lown and Dr. and Mrs. II. L. Foltz of Chicago visited Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Blake of St. Berniee Wednesday. Mrs. Ada X.idlinger lias been removed from the Vermillion County hospital to the home ol h-r son, liius-ll .Neiillilig.-r ol lloekville. Report, on Rehabilitation ll.-l.nhililatlon work of the American Legion Auxiliary lor the lnsi quarter of I'll was reported during lji l,uoiies anil i-orlul lu'.-imt ... ,,,, unit Held Theis'lay nl-hi al Ihe I.epiou Home on South Third Rlliel. , rnlrihl!llmi'J were made Tor ('lnl.luias still t'l Ihe Soldier' -jMllor'.i Chllilr. n'x Home ill Kniulils-Invn. Ill.l.. 111.' Roys' Sclio.,1 III I'lllln-lielil: iL.- Hills' Si'iion! at Clan ,,l to all .eleraiis 111 veterans !,,.-iilnis iiml in other Indiana in s: i l in ion'',. In ...l.mi..n Mir rT """"I" w. re bons'.hi for men in !'n lioi't,i Is .,,, . ).. lielnill!: fi'imls dm'"": i. period I'.ne.'id bv Ibe report. During the drive to secure rlfls fr evoiv war veteran In the four Indiana ve, emus' bospllra. 1" -rifts v ere I ni ne, I in by Clinton rosi-ilenls. the report staled Fnll.i'.villg Ihe business .meeting Hie Vixlliirv vns hnsl to tlie Legion mm at a serial hour. Games were played and refreshments t-erverl to the post nod unit mrailin. .Members of the Auxiliary committee in charge were Mrs. George Walthall, Mrs. Paul Striata, Mrs. Paul Fletcher, Mrs. William N. Kelly, Mrs. Mux Johnson. Mrs. Anna Elegy, and Mrs. Eva EdwardB. The first meeting in each tnontb has been planned as a social meeting by the Auxiliary. m m TerrpiiR Fugit Members Meet At ScaRgiari Home Mrs. Pete peneirlari was hostess to the January meeting of the Tera-pus Fugit Club Wednesday evening at her home on Walnut, Street with eight members attending. The hostess opened the meetlnu with devotions followed by each member discussing a one-minute topic. Mrs. Mareno Terrando reviewed the book "Earth and High Heaven" by C.wethalyn Graham with Mrs Richard Thomas discussing several topics from the current Reader's Digest. Other members present were Mrs. Lawrence Dempster, Mrs. Ray Pavey, Mrs. Fred Antonlnl, Mrs. Martha Mattsey, Mrs. Harold Kendall and Mrs. Claude Wegner. Mrs. Harold Clark will be hostess Tor Ihe next meeting to be held on Feb. B. AIM' MKKTINT. Mrs. Merrit Smith entertained the members of the ARC Club at her home Wednot'day afternoon. Following the business meeting a social hour was enjoyed with prizes in the games beitirr awarded to Mrs. ft. K. I'eelt, Mrs. Roy Rutts. and A'rs. Hniilh. Mrs. Charles fit raw will be the hostess In Ino weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Cross anil Mr. and Mrs. Krnesl Dixon were diesis of Mr ami All's. I'aill Foil of the n.ilig- Line road recently. ALL WOOL! MEN'S UTILITY SWEATERS 5.90 for. fkfk SOCKS 3 for 1 CYXTIIIA TUCKSTITCH PANTS AND VESTS 32c Each l-'or eira warmth these cold win- t r days. Siins fitting pants and v , ns. Tearos-'. Small. Medium ami Laree. No Large Size I'ants. 2-09 1 'Mp& All ihe Time in 45 ... Complete Bargain-Priced LAYETTE FOR THE "INFANTRY" DEPEND ON PENNEY'S m:h mekchanihsk JUST KKCF.IVF.n! Items Yon M:tvo !en Waiting For. I. WKi i' Lll:i! PAY DAY JACKETS Tough long, wearing .In ini li.e-.l Willi :.''. wool. 511't eolton l.lanl.el ln:i: loi'eMra vianmli l oin handy poclu'ta. Itein!'.-'. -.1 al point.; el str. m litl cut for comfort. I'nioii l; ile. 2 Doz. Diupers. Choice of il or Ilii clseye. t Shirts. Medium weight cotton knit, long or abort sleeves. 3 Hands. Finn knit elastic, for abdominal support. 3 Flannelette (limns. Dainty i-lblioii trim. Open or clotted front. 3 Knit Gowns. Medium eiKlit. Drawstring bottom. 2 Receiving llhinkets. 7 WI. Harm anil fleecy. 1 Cotton Nainsook Dress. ICnibroideied front, nilb collar. 1 Cotton Poplin Dress. Embroidered pleated front." 2 Nainsook Slips. iiiiniH braid, Nculloped nec k mill bottom. 1 Hahykins Rubber Sheet, 27 x 8(1. -,' 1 Arrherite Rubber I'anty. ' 1 Hash Cloth nnd Towel of knit cotton, siipersoft. 2 Pair Ci'ailledays Ituby Anklets. 1 Johnson Set containing Tub mil, Oil, Soap nnd Cream, (tux Included in total price.) REVERSIBLE JACKETS 7-90 sen 'in-able navy blue coat sweat-Outer side ion', wool red plaid. N(..,t looking. Distinctively Inner side durable repellent finish styled. Warm! Action free, cotton. Slide fastener front. ITLI.OI Lit STYLK 3.8 $19.75 AU Essentiiils For WINTKIt WKHiHT SHIRTS AND DRAWEES ea.79( ut received. Wumi cotton knit. I-odk sletnt Just received. unu cotton The Baby Shop ) S. Main "The IJest For Your Hub)" Phone (MMM BhlrtH, What you've Im-i-ii wailtiiK A New Shipment of ARM0RF00T DRESS I1K mill ,-tln i-if(iiin ART NEEDLEWORK Come in and look over our litrire Kelertion baby things, pot holders Hprons. srurfs. phire main, lum-h cloths with napkins, guest' towels and many nth its. WILL YOUR CAR DO FOR THE DURATION? ; IT WILL IF YOU HAVE IT RECONDITIONED WITH GENUINE TOLEDO FIRST LINE MOTOR AND CHASSIS PARTS VALVES RINGS PINS BEARINGS -4- WATER PUMPS TIE ROD ENDS AND MANY OTHER ITEMS. ARROW AUTO STORE WOMFNS BROADCLOTH SLIPS 65c AND 75 Woinens sie :'s 10 vvhiiej broadelotli' 'ulil s v illi'i up shoulder! I 'ull . t--r . --,) i. i t. j Fine quality tna: : .i Wholesale and Retail Automotive

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