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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 28 i Das- City's Calendar Jan. 6.--January term of district court to open. Here in Mason City In caso of a Wreck call 488 or 1853. '. Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coal. Ph. 431. . Â· P. H. Carolan of Jackson Junction .is visiting at the H. E. Marron home at 415 Connecticut avenue southeast this week-end. In case of a Wreck call 488 or -1853. Farmers -- Frozen and pickled fish of all kinds. E. B. Higley Co., .409 S. Federal Ave. In case of a Wreck call 488 or 1853. Loam on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Nat'l. Bldg. Dance, Clear Lake Country club. Sat., Dec. 30. Sun., Dec..31, starting 10 p. m. Monday, Jan. 1. Swcetser's Old-Fashloned Over- Night Buckwheat Cakes now ready. 6 a. m. to midnight every week-day. Also home-made sausage, chili, beef broth vegetable soup. At West State and Washington. Several new classes will be organize a on January 2 to accommodate students who are planning to enroll at that. time. The school office is open from 9 to 4 every day this week. Call 945. Hamilton School of Commerce. Â· If your motor does not turn over or you cannot get your car started these cold mornings, get someone to push it to the LOG CABIN OIL COMPANY station, located on South Federal Avenue. We will put in a quart of our ANTI-DRAG oil and you will be able to start your car. Give us a trial. We know you will be pleased with the result. LOG CABIN OIL COMPANY. DR. McMIGHAEL GETS CHRISTMAS LIGHTING PRIZE JUNIOR CHAMBER ANNUAL CONTEST WINNERS GIVEK JUDGES DIVORCE ACTIONS FILED IN COURT Seven Seeking Separation in Petitions for Next Term. Divorce actions filed Thursday for the January term of district court here included the following: Julia Lambert vs. George Lambert-- Married June 12, 1907, in Mason .City, the Lamberts lived together until Deo. 5, 1926, when, according to Mrs. Lambert's petition, her husband deserted her. She petitioned for a decree of absolute divorce and for costs of the court action. Nora Whipple vs. Harold Whipple. Mrs. \Vhipple'3 petition alleged cruel and Inhuman treatment and desertion and asked for divorce and permission to resume her maiden name, Nora Sherbino. The couple Â·was married in. Faribault, Minn., April 20, 1931, and Jived together until Sept. 1 of the same year. Asks Custody of Child. Edith Heber vs. Nick Heber. Mrs. Heber asks in her petition for a divorce and custody of their child, Richard, 5, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment. The Hebers were . married June 13, 1927, at Sauk Center, Minn., and resided together till Aug. 3 of this year. Anna Ivey vs. Max Ivey. Alleging desertion, cruel and inhuman treatment and non-support, Mrs. Ivey petitioned for a divorce and custody of two children, Richard Dean, 2, and Bonnie Lou, 6 months. The couple was married Sept. 11, 1929, and Mr. Ivey deserted his wife Nov. 24, 1932, according to her petition. Felix. Parker vs. Virginia Parker. The Parkers were married Sept. 15, 1921, and lived togei-ier until Aug. I, 1933, although, according to Mr. Parker's petition, Mrs, Parker was guilty of cruel and inhuman treatment and on several occasions went to Minneapolis and stayed there for a time, taking their son, Richard, now aged 5, with her. Mr. Parker asked divorce but made no claim for the custody of the child. Alleges Cruelty. Lizzie Thronson vs. Chris Thron son, Mrs. Thronson's petition alleged cruel and inhuman treatment and asked for a, divorce. They were married in Clear Lake, their home, in November, 1927, and lived together until Nov. 26, 1932. Lloyd R. Lamb vs. Dora Lamb. Mr. Lamb's petition asserted that he and Mrs. Lamb were married Sept. 29, 1931, and lived together until Dec. 15 of that year when she deserted him. He asked for a decree of divorce. Mrs. Wilcox, Mrs. Hathorn and Max Kissick Act as Judges. The Dr. M. D. McMichael residence, 33 Beaumont Drive, was awarded the grand prize in the an- , nual Christmas home lighting contest sponsored by the Junior divi-; sion of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce as part of the whole program for brightening up Christ- j mas in Mason City. The judges' were Mrs. W. S. Wilcox, Mrs. W. H.! Hathorn and Max G. Kissick, and ' the Junior Chamber committee in charge was Paul S. Hull, chairman, J. L.. Murray'and Oliver Meyer. Other first prize winners in the three remaining districts were Beatrice Anderson in the northeast district, A. L. Lake in the northwest, and King Vanderwicken in the southeast. The committee found several entrants with lights not on at the time they made their inspection trip and these, of course, were disqualified. All lights must be kept on through Friday night, Dec. 29. To Make Changes. The junior chamber committee reported recommendations for changing the districts for another year and it is probable that there will be from six to eight, It was stated, so as to make the competitive situation a little more even. A list of the entrants who were in'the first three places in each district or were given honorable mention is printed below -with the street . addresses so that those interested i may drive out this evening or tomorrow evening and have an opportunity to view the entrants and the winners. They are arranged in such order that an automobile trip may be taken from one to the other with the minimum of backtracking. All those not designated as first, second, or third were given honorable mention by the committee of judges. Northeast district: John A. Mills, 5i8 East State street; Paul Foote, 324 East State street, second; Beatrice Anderson, 531 Third northeast, first; B. J. Thraves, 729 North Fe'derai avenue, third. Northwest district: J. B. Cabanis, 105 Tenth northwest; Hugh H. Shepard, 115 Tenth northwest, third; R. F. Clough, 213 Tenth northwest; Martin Mortenson, 918 North Monroe Place; I. J. Wendt, 214 Third northwest; A. L. Lake, 119 Crescent Drive, first; B. A. Webster, 8 Beaumont Drive, second. Othei Winners. Southwest district: Dr. M. D. McMichael, 32 Beaumont Drive, first and grand prize; B. H. Wagner, 49 Beaumont Drive, second; W. H. Cheeseman, 20 Linden Drive, third; Mildred Tieske, 703 South President avenue; B. P. Lindquist, 315 Twenty-fourth southwest. Southeast district: George R. Net- tiffee, 2116 South. Massachusetts avenue; H. H. Dull, 310 Ninth southeast, second; Peter B. Durkin, 513 Fourth southeast, third; King Van- derwicken, 115 South Kentucky avenue, first; Miss Betty Russell, 411 East Stato street. Checks for the prize money will be put in the mail immediately after New Year's, it was stated by the committee. Maybe it just seeing true that only well paved streets are the ones torn up, to lay pipe lines or something. --Toledo Blade. 'Tis easy now to hold a fire, Throughout the night when folks retire, Your troubles and worry are over now, Just Phone 888 and we'll tell you how. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. MRS. A. NIVER, 68, DIES HERE Resident of City for Many Years Succumbs at Home Following Illness. Mrs; Alice Niver, 68, died about 10:30 o'clock Thursday morning at her home, 1141 East State street, following' several weeks illness. She had resided in Mason City for many years. Her husband, Charles, died several years ago. Mrs. Nlver Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Leo Downing, 114R East State street, and Mrs. Bryan Miller, Nora Springs, and one son. Wayne Niver, 725 Seventeenth street southeast. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Thursday although it was expected the funeral will be held Saturday. The body was tak' en to the Randall funeral home. At the Hospitals A. Stewart Huffman, 617 South Federal avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. W. A. Swift, 314 Fourteenth street southeast, was admitted to, the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment John Golbuff, Mason City, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Frank R Kelly, 408 Twenty-fifth street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment of a fractured ankle. Harold Leake,' Mason City, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Clyde Lantz, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Govig, 541 Ninth street southeast, Wednesday nt the Park hospital. MES. W. H. HATHORN Globe-Gazette Carrier Gets Life Saving Award Donald Nelson Is First of Local Newsies to Get Certificate. Donald Nelson, the first Globe- Gazette carrier to receive a junioi life saving award at the Y. M. C A., passed the life saving tests will: a grade of 85 per cent, considerably above the average. For his accomplishment, he received a large certificate, a life saving emblem for his swimming suit and an engrave.l button. Ivan A. Barnes, physical directoi of the Y. M, C. A., in epmmentinf on the award, stated Tuesday tha* Nelson was exceptionally adept at life saving activities and that hir physical build made him particularly capable of good swimming. Nel son became interested in lift* saving- work a. year ago and sinct. then has made rapid progress. Nelson is a volunteer leader for the Porpoise swimming club at the Y. M. C. A., which meets at S o'clock Monday evenings, immedi-Â¥ ately following the Globe-Gazette gym class. A Globe-Gazette carrier for seven years, Nelson is one of 55 Globe- Gabette newsies whose Y. M. C. A. memberships are purchased by the Globe-Gazette. --PHOTO BY KIKK DONALD NELSON MAX G. KISSICK OF SWIFT TROOP 31 Former Scouts Attend Annual Function of Scout Group. The fifth annual reunion of troop 15, of which Krdix Swift served as scoutmaster, was held at the Methodist church Wednesday. The following 31 former scouts were present: Albert Atkinson, George Atkinson, Bob Eagley, Albert Barclay, Bufort Billman, Dick Brady, Eugene Burris, Merlyn Burris, Jay Conley, Leonard Crumb, Donald Decker, Murray Finley, Junior Grlppen, Keith Gilpin, Roger Grippen, Melvin Helm, Max Hight, Harrison Kohl, Galen Meuwissen, John Morgan, Jess Redington, George Redington, Roy Redington, Rennie Rankin, Junior Swift, Carroll Swift, John Szymeczek, John Stevens, Stanley Wilson, Sidney Wilson and Jim Watts. A great many of these young men are in college and university while some have business interests in other cities. Jay Farmer is in Kansas City; Bruce Helm is in Albert Lea; Willard Knapp is in Wlnf.erset; Russell Wright is in the U. S. Navy and Joel Hoyt, a former assistant scoutmaster, is in Emmetsburg. Ralph Stanbery, C. H. Stevens anc Shad Morgan, former members of the troop committee, and Charles A. Knousc, scout executive, were also present. Erdix Swift, former scoutmaster, served as toastmnster. Short talks were made by Jay Conley, Ralph Stanbery and Charles A. Knouse. GERMAN YOUTH TALKS ON HITLER Tells Kiwanians of Rigid Censorship on Papers in Germany. "There are some things Hitler has done in Germany which we like and some things we do not like," declared Leopold Liesenberg, 23 year old youth from Munich, Germany, who is visiting here, in a talk Thursday noon to the Kiwanis club in Hotel Hanford. "We hope things arc getting better," he added. The rigorous censorship in 'German newspapers was described by :he German youth. He said that in all the newspapers the same ar- .icles and the same headlines appear on the same day. In each newspaper office, there is at least one rlitler representative who controls the policies of the newspaper. Germany was very much surprised, he continued, -when Hitler became the vice chancellor. Mr..Lles- enberg- saici he thought Germany lad lost much respect of the world jy its attitude toward the Jews. Hitler, however, is doing much to re- ieve unemployment and in this respect seems to be meeting success. President's Power Small. Mr. Liesenberg told a story to II- .ustrata the power possessed by the Herman president, von Hindenburg, who is loved by the German people but who is greatly advanced in years. Von Hindeuburg and. Hitler ivere walking in a park when von Hindenburg dropped his handkerchief. Hitler picked it up and asked for the privilege of keeping it as a keepsake. '"No," replied von Hindenburg, "I want to keep it. It is the only thing I can put my nose into." Munich, the town in which Mr. Licsenberg's father operates a seed store, is the town in which the nazi narty was founded in 1923 and is frequently visited by Hitler. In Germany this party is not called ''nazi," which is merely a slang phrase of the Bavarians. While in Mason City Mr. Liesenberg is visiting Lloyd Liesenberg, Clear Lake, and Mrs. J. L. Liesenberg, 406 First street northeast. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Liesenberg and daughter, Jane, of Kansas City, are also visiting here. Friendship Through Card. Leopold Liesenberg, who has been in the United States the past few months,and plans to return in June, is not a' relative of the Liesenbergs in Kansas City and Mason City but became acquainted with Leon Liesenberg, with whom he visited in Kansas City before coming here, through a peculiar circumstance. A friend of Leon Liesenberg saw a postcard showing a scene in Munich in ; which a store was shown carrying the name of "Liesenberg." This Is not a common name in Germany and Leon Liesenberg-entered into correspondence which led to a friendship between the two families. At the Kiwanis meeting, various committees held sessions and mapped out plans for the year. Guests included Ralph Fischbeck, Jr., Mr. Liesenberg and John Dibble and Mr. Piersol of Kankakee, HI., and Karl Kubltichek of Des Moincs. Two Services Held for Mrs. L. M. Foss Funeral services for Mrs. Lida May Fosa, 57, who died at her home 429 Second street northeast, Sunday were held Thursday morning nt the Patterson funeral home. The Rev David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, was in charge ol the services. Services were also held at Saratoga Thursday afternoon Burial was at Saratoga. The Orange river is the principa river of South Africa. MANY TOURNEYS HELD IN Y, M. 24 Basketball Teams Play; Laughlin Is Winner in Pool Contest. Much activity is marking the school vacation season in the physical and boys department of the Y. M. C. A. Twenty-four boys' basketball teams are competing in the Sunday school and .church tournaments, with competition in four divisions, seniors, intermediates, Juniors and midgets. The midgets and juniors play on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday while the intermediates and seniors play on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. During the week, games are played in the afternoons and all da}' Saturday. When school is resumed, games will only be played on Saturdays. In the pool tournament held Wednesday afternoon in the lobby of the bovs' department, Jerry Laughlin, IV school student, staged a sur- .y first defeating a field of -Â·I- grade students and then .ng- Glenn Sperry for the day's championship. Sperry beat 19 other boys in the high school tournament before the final contest.: Laughlin- also captured first in the grade school ping pong tournament, defeating seven other boys. In high school ping pong, Robert Walters won over a field of 14 boys. Thirty boys Thursday morning made an educational hike to Jacob E. Decker and Sons with Roy Harnack and Lloyd Wilson as leaders. Good Will Mission Stages Its Annual Christmas Festival The Good Will mission, 1630 Monroe avenue northwest,' staged its annual Christmas festival and dinner Wednesday. The dinner, at which more than 100 were fed, was pre- 'ceded by evangelistic services, with the Rev. Curry Mavis, Plymouth, in charge. The dinner was followed by the distribution of gifts, candy, pop corn and nuts. The Good Will mission, which is in charge of the Rev. Ida O. Helgen, assisted by Miss Lola Kessler, expressed its appreciation to mercantile establishments that donated food and toys for the occasion. The mission, which hag a graded Sunday school every Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock and preachin^ services at 3 o'clock, specializes in caring for those oC foreign birth who have no other church home. The work is non-denominational in character. New Year's Dawn Dance at A r m o r y Sunday Night, Dec. 31 A New Year's dawn d o carnival, sponsored by the and local drum and bugle corps of the American Legion, is to be held at the Mason City armory Sunday night, Dec. 31, starting at midnight, according to O. C. TinTley. The dancers will be given favors, including whistles, horns, paper hats, confetti, balloons, paper ribbon and a v"~ ! ^ty of wooden noise makers. Court Hunsey's Ballroom band will supply the music and a variety of entertain- in" novelties Judgment Cases Are Filed in Local Court D. W. Bates, receiver of the Farmers' Savings bank of Meservey, filed eight judgment actions Thursday for the January term of district court here. All the actions were for the purpose of collecting on notes held by the bank. Defendants named and the various amounts asked were: Elmer N. Sorenson, $4,087.48 Fred Halfpop, $1,027.03; Elmer and N. and Anna Sorenson, S717.28; Ar nold Baker, $68.78; H. O. and Ber. nice Buck and E. C. Jensen, Â£246.76 Carl F. Strassburg, 5352.02; Herman Roeser and A. Vender Linde 563.09; and Mrs. Anna Sorenson and Lena Eckhoff, $345.81. Other judgment actions filed in eluded the Securities Collection bureau vs. Mr. and Mrs. Frank A Giles, asking judgment for $156.19 C. I. Clark vs. Olyetta Cookman et al, asking judgment for 56.001 and foreclosure, and the Wheeling Corrugating company of Wheeling W. Va., vs. C. A. Bcmls, doing bus iness as the Clear Lake Meta works, asking- judgment for $81.20 on a merchandise account. Fire Destroys Plant. STANTON, Dec. 28. (/T)--Fire destroyed the plant of the Stantcn Milling company at an estimated loas o/ $8,000 to $10,000. Firemen from Red Oak assisted in fighting the blaze, the origin of which was undetermined SURVEY OF PAGES AND CLERKS WILL BE INVESTIGATED Senate Votes to Learn Why Democrats Ordered Investigation. DES MOINES, Dec. 28. (/P--The state senate voted today to investigate the reasons for a reported survey of the political affiliations of its clerks and pages by Lieutenant 3overnor Kraschel's page and secre- ary at the order of democratic state headquarters. A heated debate as to the inquiry was precipitated by republican Senator Byers of Cedar Rapids who told the senate that "someone" wns ask- ng clerks and pages to what party they belonged. Although the debate inferred that :he inquiry was a democratic effort, t was not until recess that Kraschel established that the democratic state headquarters had ordered the survey. Record of Patronage. He left the senate to question his page and secretary. They told him, Kraschel said, that his party's headquarters had wanted a record of the political affiliations of senate em- ployes to complete the patronage .ist. Kraschel said he personally, knew nothing- about the request. During the floor debate, Kraschel asked Senator Schmidt (D) to name the sponsor of the inquiry. Schmidt declined until he could talk privately with the lieutenant governor. The inquiry is "being sponsored by a certain party here," Schmidt had said in the debate. "They have been trying to get rid of republican clerks and appoint democrats and this is the latest effort." Impugning Party Motive.. "That is impugning the motive of the party to which I belong," Kraschel declared. "I belong to that party, too, and I don't like it either," Schmidt replied. Senator Wilson (R) of Polk said resented "anyone making an inquiry to our help. That is the business of the senate." Senators Booth and Patterson said their clerks had been approached by the inquirer. No One's Business. "I do not like the idea of anyone pussyfooting around here making an inquiry which is no one's business but our own," Patterson said. Patterson first vouchsafed the information that'the lieutenant-governor's page was conducting 1 the inquiry. It was then Kraschel professed ignorance of the matter and left to question the page and secretary. He named Senators Byers (R), Irwin (D) and Kiberly (R) to the nvestigating committee, authorized by adoption of a motion by Senatpr Wilson. Mildred Hitchcock Files P e t i t i o n for Her Second Divorce Mildred I/. Hitchcock filed suit late Wednesday for her Second divorce from Clarence F. Hitchcock, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment and habitual drunkenness. She also asked custody of their son, Dean Charles, 9. The couple was first married Aug. 12, 1924, in Mason City, and Mrs. Hitchcock obtained her first divorce late in June, 1931, on the grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. They were remarried here Nov. 2, 1932. Mrs. Hitchcock's petition asserts that since their second marriage her husband has frequently absented himself from their home for two and three days at a time, that he has not supported her and her child and that on one occasion he attempted to choke her. . The petition also asks $25 a month for the support of the child, $100 for attorney fees and for costs of the action. TWO IN JAIL ON OLD SENTENCES E. F. Kupka to Finish His 7 Months Stretch; Dedina Faces 4. Edward .T. Kupka, 220 Twelfth street southeast, v/aa ordered to serve six months in the county jail Thursday on the revocation of a parole given him last May. Kupka be- Tan serving his s'x months' sentence Thursday, according to Sheriff J. M. Robertson. On May 6 he pleaded guilty to a charge of breaking and entering, a charge filed against him April 13. He was sentenced to 7 months at this time. He served 30 days of the sentence and was paroled. On Dec. 3, he was convicted of intoxication and his parole was revoked. Albert Dedina, who has been residing northeast of Clear Lake, also began serving time Thursday on an old charge. He was sentenced to four months in the county jail a vear ago last Octiber on a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. The case was appealed to the supreme court and Dedina furnished bond but the case was never completed. Charles City Estate Pays Inheritance Tax D ES MOINES, Dec. 28. (/P--The estate of Elizabeth W. Carr of Charles City paid $450 inheritance :ax to State Treasurer Leo J. We.^-- mon today. The payment was made on on estate taxable value of ?7,000. Leave for Washington. CLARKSVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. Â·rarold Gouirh and four children who have soent the past 15 months here with his mothÂ»r. Airs. Ethel Gouph, were to leave for their former home at Pasco, Wash., Thursday. The question moat people in this section are asking about repeal is what effect it will have on the price of com liquor.--Charleston Evening Post. DIAMOND BLOCK ton Inwa'i 1'ridc - While Hint Cool W. G. BLOCK CO. FUEL PUMP and CARBURETOR SERVICE Centra] Battery and Electric Company CARNIVAL DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT Legion Makes Special Plans for Annual Function at Armory. Old 1933 will be ushered out in regular style at the armory next Saturday night. In keeping with the 10 year old tradition, Dec. 30, calls for something out of the ordinary at the Saturday night dance. The occasion calls for carnival hats, noise makers and mites of party ribbon. These have been provided and the stage all set to "make boom." The dance program, for which the Vikings will provide the music and entertainment, will be largely of a modern nature with the latest in new and popular numbers. The old time dances will not be out of the picture, and will share the interest of the fans. This is the last appearance of this band at the armory for the 1933 season, and they will be at their top form. L. L. Raymond of the American Legion committee says, "We are going to give the best carnival dance possible and although it will cost some extra money the admission will not be changed. All of these years it has been a quarter ind in fairness there is no reason to take advantage of a special occasion. There wili be, plenty of places to celebrate New.JYear's but the armory will be the high spot Saturday night." DEMOTION MADE AT FIRE HOUSE Lieutenant King to Be First Class Fireman; Lindsay Receives Promotion. Lieut. Leo D. King of the Mason City fire department was demoted to first class fireman Wednesday evening by Chief Dan Shire with the approval of City Manager B. H. Crofoot. The action was taken because of insubordination and conduct unbecoming an officer of the fire department on the part of Lieutenant King at the M. and St. L. railroad roundhouse about 1:10 o'clock Christmas morning. Chief Shire stated that after careful consideration of Lieutenant King's act of insubordination and conduct unbecoming an officer he made the demotion because the act was deterimental to the morale of the fire department. Fireman King was placed on six months probation. Fireman Lester J. Lindsay of the first battalion was at the same time promoted to the second battalion and appointed as lieutenant. He was placed in charge of Engine Company No. 2. Visitors Front Oregon. SLA.RKSVILLE--A. T. Wain of Salem, Oregon, and uncle, George Wain of. Cedar Rapids, made the former's brother, C. A. Wain and family, a mid-week visit. Shoes Strengtheu Weak Ankles For PROPR-BILT Shoes were designed by leading Orthopedic Surgeons to help the antics grow straight and strong. Don't Take Chances Have your children fitted in Propr-Bilt Shoes right now. Ask your Doctor about Propr- Bilt Shoes. t\ staff of highly trained sales people insures correct fitting at LAIRD'S 14 EAST STATE yhere_SliofÂ»_Ara Really Fitted Clearance of Furniture We have a lot oÂ£ pieces and suites to clear out at money-saving prices to you. It will pay you to stop in and see the many extra special values. If you have Furniture that you want to trade for new--call or see Joe Goss. Joe Goss FURNITURE STORE 118 South Federal Ave. Will be the Admission for the New Year's Dance and Carnival at the ARMORY The Uptown Dance Spot SATURDAY, DEC. 3O Featuring a modern dance program with New Year Hilarity The VIKINGS at Their Best Winter Needs for Your Car at Cut Rate Prices SKID CHAINS AT LOWEST PRICES 4.40x21 4.50x21 4.75x19 WINTER MOTOR OIL (Bring Container) Gallon . 49c ..$5.69 HOT WATER HEATER GMC SPARK PLUGS, In Sets, cnch MODEL A FORD j RADIATOR Ex. Â· ALCOHOL 2 Gal Ions (J -I ' for Â«p 1 In your container 33c .$9.85 CHEV. 4-CYL. RADIATOR Ex. CHEV. 6-CYL. KADI AT OR Ex Storage BATTERY, JÂ»O Oft IS PLATE, Gunr...Ev.Â«?5.Â«3 FLOOR MATS FOR ALL CARS N. L. MICHAELS, Owner 102 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE.