Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri on August 2, 1944 · Page 2
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Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri · Page 2

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Wednesday, August 2, 1944
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PAGE TWO POST-WAR PLANS TO FORE AGAIN Congress Studies Proposals on Hand for a Pain-Free Switchover to Peace MONITOR-INDEX AND DEMOCRAT, MOBERLY, MO. WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 2, to By JAMES JMARLOW WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 .P Congress is in a sweat now prepare this county for a pain- free . switchover to a prosperous , life when Germany folds Up. The idea is this: If \ the switchboard 'is smooth, ·with little unemployment and industry getting into civilian production, this country may soar upward into a real "boom. If. the national machine groans and, staggers,-with unemployment spreading while the change to civilian production goes slowly because of poor planning, the postwar years may not be happy. Government and Congress already have made some effort to smooth the way. Others lie ahead. Here is a general outline of past performances and' future intentions: Plan outlined . Last February, at the request of'the-'White Blouse, Bernard M. Baruch and John Hancock outlined a pjj.n for war and postwar - policies. It dealt mainly with the financial .problems of getting back on a sound peacetime basis, although recognizing there was 'a human side to demobiliaztion. Following are some of the Barren-Hancock suggestions and what happened to them: 1. Immediate start - on dispos- ; ing ' of surplus government materials which range from huge war plants to adhesive tape. (The President appointed Will Clayton as surplus property administrator. ' Surpluses of all kinds are now being disposed of · *t the rate of 25 million dollars weekly. (But Democratic and Republican. Senate leaders say Clayton was: appointed under the President's wartime powers, that therefore his authority might be questioned after the war. Both sides now" are _talking- of giving him authority by law through con' gresaional action.) 2. Tackling the problem of human demobilization, which means doing something to ease the unemployment and job-changing that would follow any sudden end to th« war. Charles Tucker, Higbee, Wounded in St. Lo Battle Sniping Snipers on Guam Working 011 a Jap foxhole about 100 yards away, three Marines with a machine grun put the next of Jap snipers out of business on Guam. Lett to right: Gunnery Sgt. R. J. Paytcn, Tulsa. Okla.: PI'c. M'. 1^. Elnun, Madison. Wis., and Pfc. V, A. Soto, Alhmnbra, CaliJC. . ' Bright War Review by Churchill HIGBEE, Mo., Aug. 2.--Mr, and Mrs. Charles Tucker received a letter Monday from their son, Ken. neth **ying that he was now in a hospital in England; from minor wounda receive din the battle olj St. £a in'^Normandy.,.-. .,;,':.. . County Officers Win Renomination | (Continued From Page One) Other Leads in County For the lesser state offices, the Randolph county-Democrats gave substantial plurilities to Judge Walter N. Davis for lieutenani:- governor; Wilson Bell for secretary of state; R. W- (Bob) Winn for state treasurer; and a smaller marrin of 153 to Olliver W. Nolen of Paris.ove r J. E. (Buck) Taylor of Chillicotlie in the field of four candidates for attorney-general The largest vote given any single candidate was the 6313 for.Dr. R.'H. Williams for coroner, unopposed. One Precinct to Clark McKittrick carried every precinct in the county except Clark, which -went for its namesake, 87 , to 52 Moberly went for McKittrick, 1489 to 916. In the governor's race, Donnelly carried Moberly by a vote of (Continued From Page One) that the only result of their indiscriminate use of'rocket bombs --which may become-heavier and more destructive--"will -be that their punishment after their weapons have been struck from their hands by our fighting men will be appreciably increased." Turkey Breaks Away 6--He confirmed Turkish severance of diplomatic and economic ties with Germany and said that if the Axis struck at Turkey "we shall make common cause with her and take the German menace as well- as well as we can -in our stride." 7--With negotiators of the Polish government - in exile now lems. "This is in my/opinion a hopeful moment for Poland, for whose rights and independence we entered the war." Conditions have improved considerably in Yugoslavia; the Greek navy again is at sea and a Greek Randolph County Election Results At A Glance DEMOCRATIC ! XI. S- Senator--McKittrick 3193; j Clark 1794. . I 3 NEW MEMBERS FOR COMMITTEE Howard Myles, Mrs. Butler Win in Second Ward; Hulen in Third . Howard ^.G. Myles. and Mrs. Thelma Butler were elected as new members of the Democratic County committee from the second ward in yesterday's primary over Clyde A. Fawta and Mrs. Clyde Delaney, the incumbent members. Fawks received . 222 votes to Myles' 401 votes, while Mrs. Delaney had 2S4 to 325 for Mrs. Butler. In the first precinct of the second ward, Fawks received 137 votes, Myles 168, Mrs. Delaney 191 and Mrs. Butler 113. In the second precinct, the vote was Fawks 85, Myles 233, Mrs. Delaney 93 and Mrs. Butler 212. HuJen Wins In Third, . In the third ward C. · M. Hulen defeated Chester Maxey for membership on the Democratic county committee, Hulen received 591 votes to 187 for Maxey, the present member. In the first precinct of that ward, Hulen had 209 to 103 for Maxey. while in the second precinct the vote was 382 for Hulen to 84.for Maxey. There were no other contests for membership of -either the Democratic ,or Republican county committees.. The county committees will meet at IJuntsville on Tuesday, August 15, for the purpose of electing a chairman, vice-chairman, secretary and treasurer. At the present time, the Democratic committee is headed by James W. Holman with. Mrs; John B. McKITTRICK WINS HIS HOME COUNTY Carries Chariton, 1,784 to 1,122; Sermon, Leads There in Governor Race CASH, HAMILTON COUNTY WINNERS brigade soon will join the battle in | R Us s e ii 588; Brennan 352.' G°vernor--Donnelly '2149; Ser-| Lynch, Sr., as vice-chairman, Mrs. mon 1674; Lee 591; Shook 531. | Guy Patton as secretary and Am- Lieutcnant-tiovKrnor -- Davis | brose Rucker as treasurer. 2001; Duncan 821; Porter 708; | The Republican county commit- Italy, he said. Romania can look 10 Russia for any terms of peace. For Bulgaria, the "moment of repentance has not passed but it is passing swiftly," he added. With reference to internal strife within Germany, he concluded or, this cautious .note: "Potent as may be these mani- in Moscow, he said it would be a ' festations of internal - disease, de- cisive as even they'may be one oi these days, it is not in them that we should put our [trust but in our strong arm and the justice of our 3052; marvelous thing if a fusion of rival Polish forces could be proclaimed "when Warsaw .is being liberated by the bravery of the Russian armies." 8--"The whole of Europe- is sliding- irresistably into new and secure foundations." The prime minister touched lightly upon internal difficulties of Germany, but-said-these "must shock to the foundations the confidence of the people and the loyalty of the armies." He said "that Ambassador Franz Von Papen, who failed in the assignment to keep Turkey neutral, might now be returned to Berlin "to,take part in the blood bath that he so narrowly escaped at Hitler's hands in an earlier cause.' Multiple Drive Rolls In France perio_d." Churchill sa : .d that Britain's fleet in the Asiatic waters would be greatly-strengthened by the end of the year and expressed belief that the interval between the defeat of Hitler. and the defeat of Japan "will be shorter--perhaps much shorter--*han I had at one time supposed." Japs Have Hands Full Telling of the- plan to augment British Asiatic navel forces, he said, "it "is probable however, that the Japanese fleet will have its time taken up,-with the navy of the United States, which is already the. size of that presumptive power." Churchill said he did not believe the invasion of France "could have been executed any earlier." "We -had not the tackle," he said. Churchill asserted Gen. Dwight b. Eisenhower "is a genius for bringing all his Allies-.together and proud to consider himself an 1049 to 832 for Sermon; winning | Allied as well as a United States at every city polling, place except the. first precinct of the third ·ward. Donnelly carried all the (Continued From Page One) Caen, and a British staff officer told front, line reporters: "Marshal Rommel must stand and fight on the high ground between Villers-Bocage and Caen, and I think we shall destroy him there." Already the Germans were stumbling- back out of a pocket north of Villers-Bocage, and already the British had mopped up the Homme Forest south of Caumont. The British were reported on the outskirts of Villers-Boucage. While the British at last appeared on the way to liquidating the Bocage country, keystone of Rommel's defenses below · Caen, the American stab across Brittany was as if through soft butter. ' German broadcasts said the Americans evidently had the "·bold aim of breaking through to the Loire mouth"--which would cut off the Britanny Peninsula and seal the two big ports . of Secretary of State--Bell Steward 1471. State Auditor--smith 5211. ' State Treasurer -- Winn 235P; Johnson 1373; Revercomb 926.. Attorney-General -- Nolen 1651; Taylor 149S; Roberts S93; Searcy 513. Congress--Loz'.er 3712; Ridgeway 910;. Stephenson 281. State Senator--Caldwell 5243. State Representative -- Neel 2380; Stringer 2067; Wright 676. Judge Eastern District--Austin 1761; Terrill 1564. Judge Western District---Sher-! eron tee is, composed of Dl.L.' Owen as chairman, who is in the Navy, Mrs. Rose Wright as vice-chairman, Mrs. Helen Horn as secretary and Roy R. Quinn as treasurer. Democratic Committee Members of the Democratic county committee elected yesterday were:. Sugar Creek township--Howard G. Maxwell, Mrs. Tunce Rucker. Salt Springs town'ship--J. V. Minor and Mrs. Jimmie Summers. Cairo Township--Aubrey E. Skinner and Mrs'. Gladys Dam- KEYTESVILLE, "Aug. 2--Roy McKittrick of Saisbury, candidate for nomination to the U. S. Senate, polled 1,784 votes in.his home county to 1,122 for his opponent, Bennett Champ Clark. .. In the race for governor, Roger T. Sermon carried the county with 1,145 votes to 959 for his nearest .opponent, Phil M. Donnelly. Edgar Shook polled 432 votes and Floyd P. Lee received 190. In the race for lieutenant governor Porter carried* the county with 627 votes, with Duncan receiving 609, Davis, 482, Russell, 303, and Brenner., 299. Wilson Bell, candidate for nomination as secretary of state, polled 1,939 votes to 577 for V. H. Steward. For state auditor, Forrest Smith received 3-.037 votes and in the treasurers race Winn led with 1,213 votes, with Johnson receiving' 1,080 and Revercomb polling. 248 votes.. , In the attorney general's race Taylor led with 855 votes,.' Roberts received 653, Nolen, 576, and Searcy. 394. Lue Lozier. second congressional district candidate for nomination to Congress, led his opponents with 2,045 votes with George Ridgeway and W. G. Stephenson trailing with 412 and 168. In the county office races Marvin M. Wright was renomi- nated for representative' without opposition. L. E. Merrill, also General Rommel Hurt In Air Raid, Berlin Confirms LONDON, Aug. 2. JP--A. dispatch -broadcast from Berlin today confirmed that Marshal Erwin Rommel was injured in an Allied air attack'in France July 17, but said he escaped with a-brain concussion and his condition was satisfactory. Clark Beaten By St' Louis Vote (Continued From Page One) ed. by National Cbmmitteeman Barak T.' Mattingly. McNair Killed By Allied Bomb WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 (AP) -The army announced today that Lt. Gen. Lesley J- McNair was killed by the explosion of an Allied bomb which fell short in the' intensive bombardment of enemy lines in preparation for the latest breakthrough in Normandy. This report wa's- sent to- the war department by general Dwight D. Eisenhower, the brief announcement said.. . - - · ' · " The fact that some bombs wer« released over their own. troops by Allied airmen was announced'in' the theater by Lt. Gen. Lewis H.' Brerton, tactical air force' commander, who said that a number of casualties were inflicted by 1 this premature . release of bombs Donnelly led, his closest chal- j amol ig- forward' elements of the lenger, Mayor Roger T . Sermon o f . - . . . - Independence by a vote of about 3 to 2 . . , Long; Well Known ' Doneily long' has been well known in Missouri politics, having lature where he sponsored some of the state's major legislation. He is 53 years old. Bradshaw, 38 years old and the youngest gubernatorial candidate, I lorged -ahead as St. Louis poured | in a big bloc of votes for him. | Mattingly. indorsed Bradshaw, I who is Laclede County prosecutor. Bradshaw and Donnelly are rival j lawyers from n«e % same little town · of Lebanon--8,0'CO · population--in i South Central Missouri. Walter Naylor Davis, of Kirkwood led a field of five candidates for the Democratic nomination for lieutenant governor, and James · G. Elaine of',St. Louis was ahead on the Republican ticket. ': Bell A Winner State Treasurer Wilson Bell ap- American lines. McNair, until recently in command of the army's ground forces, was in Normandy as an. observer. His death was announced last Thursday. ., I Concerning the fatalities caused by the premature release of thv bombs the war department said "General McNair, who was .observing the action with a frpnt-lin* infantry unit, was one of these casualties." without opposition, won the nomi- \ P eared to have clinched the Democratic nomination for secretary of state over V. H. Steward of Poplar Bluff with 2,456 precincts tabulated: Penal Director Loyd I. (Boots)Miller gained a lead over his fel- wood 1006 Cravens 805. Prosecuting Attorney--Falzone 3125; Williamson 1975. Sheriff--Magruder 3122; McAdam 1517; Forth 337; Gipson 274. Assessor--Wright 3243; Crose 2014. Public Administrator -- Howell 5290. Coroner--Williams 5313 Surveyor--McGee 5266. ' Constable (Sug-^r Crtek( -Moore :2501. *, . -« i~ , - - · REPUBLICAN U. S. Senator--Donnell 238; Stephens 34; Rendlen 27; Noell 14; Shaw 14; Thomas 3; Gros.by Q, Governor--Ferguson 225; Stewart 54; Bradshaw 50. Lieutenant-GtOvern°r -- Duensing 72; Elaine 57; Lambert 05; Armstrong. 48; Hart 45; Tate 21; Rehkop lu., Secretary O i' State--Thompson 139; Miller S4; Smith 51; Graves 44; Lark. 12; Nicolay 9. State.. Auditor -- Harlan 170; Metzger 93; Craig 54. State ; Treasurer--Compton 102; peters 92; Evans 75; Hicks 47. Attorn ey-Gcneraj--Robison 10!i; Miller 104; Pressley 63; Bailey Brest and St. Nazaire in a "second Cherbourg." ,, Gaining Speed Although the Brittany Peninsula is 100 miles wide, . 150 miles Icing and roughly a dozen times j ma Pierce Nave 331. as big; as the Cherbourg- Penin- nation for prosecuting attorney, as did H. H. Elliott for public administrator and JDr. W. D. West for coroner, also both without opposition. In the race for sheriff, Earl Cash won with 951 votes to 632; for Eule Magruder, 613 for E. T. Guilford, 449 for Don Nex a-.d 359 for P. F. Prewitt. Hubbard Hamilton, candidate for treasurer, received 1,581 votes while h:s only opponent, Charles F. Elmore, received 1,434. Jack Welch won the race for judge of the county court, Eastern district, with 958 votes to jlow townsman, Springtield, for Jesse Smith . cE the Republican Jackson Township--H. G, Kidd'826 for his opponent, H. D. Gar- 54. Congress--Schwabe 268; Herald Representative -- Carl Stauter- man' 333. Assessor--B. F. Self 334. Public Administrator--Mrs. Ir- sula, its reduction was proceed- ! Concedes Victorv inir a t Q- -fflctpr r*1in . . J county precincts except the Clark, commander." He declared the German U-boats had been so badly, beaten that the Allies, despite vastly greater ton- the north-ward at Higbeel andjnage, "have sailed the seas from January to.,June with less 'than half the losses we. have inflicted , Darksville. Lozier swept every county precinct by top-heavy figures in the congressional contest. Representative Neel and Attor r ney Stringer ran a close race throughout. After .eleven precincts h»d reported,. Neel was leading, 816 to 787. With three more in, Stringer had taken the lead, 1106 to 1073,' but thereafter the present legislator forged ahead steadily ahead, though the-race was not decided until the last precinct reported. Stringer Carries JMoberly Stringer carried five of the Moberly polls, but his lead in the city was only 1143 to 1046. Neel carried twelve of :the county precincts to five for Stringer, while Wright won his home precinct at Darksville. and the south wa!rd at Higbee. · Falzone carried every Moberly precinct 'for a city total of 1524 to 989 for Williamson in the race (or prosecuting- attorney. The present attorney also carried all except five of the county precincts. ' Magruder carried every Mober]v precinct for sheriff and had a lead here of 17J5 to 628 for Mc' Adam. He carried all the county precincts except the three at Huntsville and one at Darksville, which went to McAdam. Crose -won over Assessor Wright at Milton and Yates, and the vote at Levick's Mill was a 48-48 tie Wright won all other precincts, and carried Moberly, 1486 to 1026. In the race, for eastern district Judge Terrfll carried Mobeily, 1303 to 1124, Although Austin won In three - precincts here. Austin won 'all·-. the rural precincts. Sherwood carried nine precincts to four for Cravens in the race for the other judgeship. on the. dwindling; and largely immobile- naval resources Of the enemy, both in the east and west." He said that the American, highway in Burma now is carrying far more tonnage Cian ever was delivered in similar, time over the old Burma Road. Great Allied Army Gen. Eisenhower and his ground commander, Gen. Montgomery, now "stand at the head:; of- an army equipped as .no . army has ever been equipped before.". "We have inflicted losses on the enemy about double. those which we nave suffered ourselves." When the invasion started, the American and British-Canadian forces were about even in strength. United States forces now are larger, he disclosed. The losses of the British and Canadians were proportionally about the same as those of. the Americans, and "it has' been share and share alike all along the front." He said Gen. Montgomery reported that both of Germany's vaunted tank models, the Tiger and Panther,, were "unreliable and vulnerable and that.the 17-pound- er could go right 'through them." Hitler Fault* Help "It might well be-that the Russian successes have been somewhat aided by the 'strategy of Corporal Hitler. Even military idiots find it difficult not to see some faults in, some of his actions.' 1 .Continuing a discussion of political aspects of the war, he said: "I look forward to the closest association of the British Empire, the United States,---'Russia and French representatives in the settlement of these European prob- ing at a faster clip. The break 'in the center of the Germans' 'line by Lt. Gen. Sir Miles Dempsey's . British threatened to engulf the remainder of enemy defenses which had suffered the loss of 20.000 prisoners in a week and the destruction or near destruction of a dozen divisions, Sends Congratulations KANSAS CITY, Aug; 2 (AP)-Edgar Shook, who was a candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor of Missouri, today called and congratulated Phil M.' Donnelly, veteran state senator from Lebanon, who won that race. : "I've known Senator Donnelly many years and we are personal friends," Shook said, "I assured him my heartiest support 1 in^ November. I can support Senator Donnelly with genuine pleasure." Congratulations To Amos Magruder and many thanks to the voters who supported me. J.B.(Jim) McAdam Of Bradshaw SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Aug. 2. ^P --Charles Ferguson told the Leader-Press today he conceded me nomination of his opponent, Jean Paul - Bradshaw for governor on the Republican ticket-. Asked if he would support Bradshaw, he said "oh, yes, he's the Republican nominee." Ferguson said he would send Bradshaw *. message of congratulations "if the law allowed." and Mrs. Mae McDaniel. Silver Creek Township -- William Robertson and Mrs. Frank Robertson. Moniteau Township -- J. T. Bowen and Mrs. William Rankin. Prairie Township--Ray Truesdell and Mrs. Olive Slaughter. Clifton Township--W.- C. Alexander and Mrs. E. E. Hurt. Union Township--A. T. Burton and Mrs. E. Guy Patton. Chariton Township--J. D. Rice and Mrs. Myrna Palmer. Salt River Township -- Roy L. Wood and 'Mrs. Bertha B. Gaines. In Moberly the members elected were: First ward--Carl Haynes and Mrs. Gilbert Dowdy. Second' ward--Howard G. Myles and Mrs. Thelma-Butler. Third ward--C. M. Hulen and Mrs. Stella Evans. -.Fourth ward--C. E. Tully and Mrs. John E. Lynch. Republican Committee The members of the Republican county committee elected were: -Sugar Creek Township--Fred W. Reiss and Mrs. Mary Ruth Owen. Salt . Springs Township--D. C. Colley and Delia Locke. . Cairo "Township--Leroy Hook and Mr.s'Ruth Hook. ' aJckson Township -- Ira G. Moore and Flake Hollon. Silver-Creek Township -- J. B. Stark and Mrs. Lizzie Hunker. Moniteau Township, -- William Reed and Nancy Ancell. , Prairie Township -- Anderson Barnes and Mrs. Olene Carr. Clifton. Township --" Benage Moulder and Kathryn Fitzwa.ter. Union Township--W, A. Scott and "Miss Jennie Collins. Chariton Township -- Robert Skill-in. , Salt River Township--Ernest R. Taft. In Moberly, the members are: First ward--Everett Meals and Mrs. Allie Whittaker. Second ward--J. ..Cross Bounds and 1 Mrs.' Alex Morrison, Third ward--J. K. Holmes and nett, while Arch' McGilvray, unopposed- in his race for judge of the 035 Western votes. district, polled Mrs. Milan H. Qtt, Well Known as Musician, Dies Mrs-, Milan H. Ott, 20, well- known Moberly pianist and vocalist, died at 3:40 o'clock yesterday afternoon in McCormick Hospital where she had undergone- a major operation 10 days ago. Mrs. Ott, the former .Miss Wanda Miller, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Miller, 939 West End place, was born.here and had lived her entire life in Moberly, where, she was greatly in- demand in church, school and social circles as a musician. She attended North Park, Central and West Park schools and Moberly Junior High School and took an active part in activities of Immanuel Baptist church, of which she was a member. Her marriage to Mr. Ott took place Christmas afternoon in 1942. Their home is at 714 West Rollins street. Besides her husband and parents, she is survived by a brother, Coxswain Lawrence W. Miller, who serves aboard a battleship in the' Pacific; three grandparents,, Mrs. Nancy Miller - o f Buffalo. N. Y., and Mr. and Mrs. A. Habenicht of Salisbury; and several uncles and aunts. The body is at the home of .her parents, and completion of funeral arrangements is awaiting word from Cox. Miller, who recently put into .port" on the West Coast. nomination for secretary of state. George Metzger of St. Louis held a commanding lead in. the Republican race for state auditor. Other Races The Democratic nomination -for auditor, went without contest to Forrest Smith. of Richmond for the, fifth, consecutive time. J. E (Buck) Taylor of Chillicothe looked like a winner in the Democratic primary for attorney general ana state Sen. George- H. Miller of · Sei!alia held an apparently safe lead on the Republican ticket. - - / , Robert W. Winn, seeking to return to ,the office, of state treas- Earl Swinney Has Severe Injury In Wabash Accident Earl Swinney, 721 West Rollins street, is receiving treatment in Wabash Hospital^ for a severe wound in his forehead, sustained early this morning in the 'Wabash Yards. , · · Mr. Swinney, a brakemah, sustained the wound while-. letting off a brake on a car, when the lever flew back, ' hitting him on his forehead. He remained unconscious for a few minutes, but his condition today is apparently satisfactory. X-ray examination showed no fracture, but ho;_,ital authorities said further pictures will be made. urer which he' once held, apparently won the Democratic nomination for the office, and Perry Compton of Montgomery City, former-.state commander of the American Legion, looked safe for the Republican nomdnation. May Have Foot Amputated . HIGBEE, Mo., Aug. 2.--Omft Andrews was taken Tuesday ever ing to the -Alex .Vanrav'enswaaj Clinic'at Boonville for. examinaj tion and in all probability win. undergo an operaton for amputation of a foot which has been causing him considerable trouble. Mrs. Wjlmina Eckles. Fourth ward--C. M. Kathryn Quinn. Wells and To sell, household articles or appliances advertise them in the M'onitor-Index Want Ad columns. THANK YOU I appreciate your support yesterday for Judge of the County Court Western District. IVO SHERWOOD Have a "Coke"=What's the hurry? ... a way to be carefree in the Caribbean Have * "Coic" t says i thirstf Yank M i We»t Indies base, and it'* like saying, Let's get together for fun. From the Caribbean to the Arctic, Coca-Cola stsindj for tbt paute that rrfra!cs,--has become « high-sign of friendliness: Serve Coca-Cola in your home; · OTTIED UNDER /WTHOKITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY »T MACON COCA-3OLA BOTTLING CO.. MACON, MO ; X-' ·a; nats The new collection is now ready. An abundance of fine hats, beautifully styled by GAGE, and by. BLUEBIRD © "Coke"=Coca-Cola Ifm nanral for popular namet to ncquirc friendly «bbrevia- I rions. ThltV why you he«t 1 Coca-Cola ca!W ' Coke . THANK YOU On behalf of my family and myself, I sincerely thank the people of Randolph County for returning me to the office of Prosecuting Attorney: I will continue jo serve honestly and diligently. I would also appreciate any suggestions you may care to make, so that together we may strive to make Randolph County a better place to live. Raymond L. Falzone, Prosecuting Attorney

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