The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 13, 1944 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 13, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 13, 1944
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

V Sees Beginning of Prolonged Crime Wai)e in Iowa NEBERGALL SET TO CURB UNREST ·. Thinks War Conditions Cause Law Violations By FLORENCE BROWN DM Moines, ;(M--Chief R. W. NebergaU of the state bureau o£ criminal investigation declared Thursday that the recent outbreak of murders, robberies and other criminal offenses 'in; Iowa was only the beginning of · a prolonged crime wave. · The current series of crimes in ike slate is not over, the official declared, adding that althooth It may let np silently, "we will have many more crimes of aU Hntf il~*~r the war and in the pact-war period than we have had IB the put." He explained;: however, that he didn't mean there would be a murder every few days in Iowa. The officer asserted law enforcement officers of Hie state were prepared for the increase and stood ready to take aggressive action in each new case. Be s a i d a "tremendous percentage" of the recent crimes'was committed by person* from dislocated or broken homes. Many of the recent law violations have been: committed by juveniles, and a broken home is the - background of a large percentage of these, he · said. In some families, the fathers have gone into service and the mothers have gone to work, leaving the children with little parental'guid- ance. · · · ' · : · NebergaU compared: the solu- ~ tion of a crime to the core .of an illness. The first thing a doctor needs to know before he treats a patient is the cause of the illness --the same is true of a crime, we need to get at the cause, he explained. . '^The cancerous growth of crime results from a lack of parental interest and lack of knowledge' of where their boys and girls are," NebergaU explained. "If youths are allowed to frequent taverns and such places, they will begin- copying the actions of those they see there. Boys, and girls are easily led. Their ·pinions are not fixed." . Family environment is responsible, in a large) part, for the actions of children, NebergalT declared, explaining: .-^ "I've seen parents boast of getting by with -law violations. . If they do that around"home what can they expect of their children?" Boys and girls, ordinarily admire their parents and follow - "their.- example, -when they are -youur. and a mother who come* v fa Me and a father who comes home drunk can expect .about the Tf~» from then 1 children, he added. '. · * Not all of the recent crimes, however, have been "committed by juveniles, NebergaU said. Some violators have been "army, age." They're men,the army wouldn't have because they would- be] "no g o pd as soldiers," he said. They're no good as civilians v either." · .· / Although; recent law violators have been apprehended within a short tune, "what we would like to do is prevent the violations," .the officer asserted, adding that it will take the combined efforts of family, church and civil organizations as well-as law enforcement groups to prevent them.- , HEMP IS DELIVERER--Eight thousand tons of /hemp valued at $280,000 are stacked on the mill.site at Rockford in 62 ricks each 12 feet wide, 12 feet high and about 300 feet long. · ' . : · - · Requests for payment are being sent in to the Chicago office as fast as individual accounts are tabulated. All ·growers' accounts are expected to be completed by the end "·of January. : · · · - : " · · ' ! " ' · '·-"· - . . ' · · . V / , _ ' - '., ·.. Officials,hope the mill will be in operation in 30 days. The mill site is'just outside the corporate limits of Rockford. It comprises 40 acres of which 6 are used for buildings.'The rest is stacking ground. ' . ' . ' . ' Buildings are of brick' and hollow tile and near fireproof., Carl Cunningham is manager of thejnill, Earl Houdek assistant. ! x REACHES BRITISH ISLES-After training in the deserts of California,'Set. Harold Smith has'been transferred-, overseas, according to word received by his wife at Manly. Sergeant Smith got a short furlough last August, came to Manly and was married to'Florence Logeman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Logeman. Mrs. Smith was with her husband at Gamp Gruber, Okla.,' until he left for an embarkment point in : New Tort Mrs. Smith is at "the home of her parents for the duration. Recalls Iowa Blizzard of 39 ^ears Ago Alsona--Justice J. B. Johnston let his ;mind travel.Tback ; a"few 'decades and recalled"iliatr'39 ^ears ago, Wednesday, a raging blizzard was howling its way across .the Iowa prairies carrying a temperature of 25 degrees belo.w zero. _ .That day C. W. Gadd, a Fort Dodge banker now, then employed in a Buffalo Center bank, and Mr. Johnston drove with a team' of horses and an open buggy/to wo- don, a distance'of 17 miles, to conduct a pubh'c sale. Mr. Gadd was the. clerk, Mr.- Jqhnstoh the auc-. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations GREENE--The. annual meeting of local'Lutheran church: was to be held at the 'church Thursday afternoon. SEXTON-^Mrs. Ferd Brethorst entertained the'Sexton home project group; at- Her home.' Tuesday afternoonl'"' '. , ·' . . , " RAKE--The January meeting of the P. T." A. win-be held at the high school?; auditorium Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.', The committee has arranged : a good program and refreshments will be served. . KANAWHA^A: Jewish mission meeting is being held at the Kanawha Lutheran church, beginning Thursday and continuing. Friday, Saturday : and Sunday. Speakers will be the Rev.,H. J. Halman 'and the Rev. C. S. Vaug of Minneapolis. ' ! ' · ' . CRESCO--Mrs. L. C. DeNoyel- les will be hostess to the Mayflower society of the Creseo Congregational: church. Friday afternoon. The annual church meeting and .election of officers will be held with all-church night and picnic.supper Wednesday evening. Frank Kapinos Dies at Home; Services Friday '. Spillville--Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon for Frank Kapinos, 68, at his residence at 2 o'clock. The Rev. John* Clyde of Fayette will officiate. Burial will be made in the Haug ceme- YEOMAN TAKES NOTES--Helen C. Hettler, yeoman 3rd class, daughter of. Mr. and Mrs; H. L. Hettler of New Hampton, interviews Lt. Donald F. Mason (left), famous in the north Atlantic as author of the phrase "Sighted sub; sank same." : - , ' . ' . A t the right is Lt. Com. B. L. Lawrence, intelligence officer of the naval air station,'Jacksonville, Flai. Yeoman Hettler enlisted in the Women's Naval Reserve Nov. 12,1942. She received training at Oklahoma A. and M. college in. Stillwater, Okla. A month ago she was assigned to "the. staff of Rear Admiral A. C. McFall, chief of naval air operational training in Jacksonville. ; BANK BUSINESS SHOWS BIG GAIN .Increase Over/1942 : 1: Will Exceed $300,000, · Alta .Vista-^The Alia Vista 'State bank had an ^increase of- more ~ than ."$200,000 in gross business in l943,..according'to a report submitted to the .annual meeting of stockholders Tuesday afternoon. Total business during '1943 was $871,827.84 as ./compared with $671,012.23 in:the year previous Total deposits in the'bqrik'at the close of the year were $805,911.70 The capital stock of the institution is $25,000 and the · repor showed a surplus of $30,000 anc undivided profits and reserves.of $10,916.14. .^. / A dividend of 8 per cent v waj paid to stockholders. Joe Frantzen was re-elected H ERE and T H E R E tioneer. On that · day too," Perry, the Johnstons' youngest son was born and years later John Donegan the oldest grandson was born. Perry is now in the navy and John in the air corps, having distinguished himself by 48 successful _bombmg missions, being shot down 4. times and once wounded, i 1 ." tery. Mr. Kapinos was born In Spillville in,'l876. He died Tuesday morning following shear's illness. rir 1906 he was united in marriage with Bertha Haug.- One son, Julius, was born to this union. He is employed as* engineer for the government in Memphis, Tenn. Besides the widow and son he is survived .by 4 asters: Mrs. Lena Grot, of Hockford, m. : , Mrs. WiU Haggle of Deerfield, m., Mrs. Regina Hutchinson of Elgin, Airs. Celia Goite of Calmar, one brother, Ed Kapinos, SpiUvflle. ·· ' Mr. Kapinos was employed 45 years in -the Haug department store. He was a member of the Modern 'Woodmen and C. Z. B. J. societies. ' . " "' Knute Olein Suffers Fatal Stroke at Home Bake--Knute Olein, 73, died suddenly at his home near Vinge at 10 a. m. Tuesday: He suffered a heart attack just after leaving the house and fell on the cement ·walk. He has been in ill:health the,jast few months. Surviving are his wife and several children. Livestock Shippers Hit New Income Peak. Garner--The Garner Co-operative Livestock Shipping association had the largest volume of business in the history of the as-, sociation during 1943, a report of C. N. Housch, manager, disclosed. Total income of $623,559.46 was reported at the' annual meeting held here Tuesday evening. C. D. Daniels was re-elected president and A. E. .Rasmussen was re-elected ^secretary; C. N. Housch was re-appointed mana- .ger. New directors elected were I.-V.- Rasmus, Ed Jante, A. E. Rasmussen and W. H. Greimann. The directors voted to purchase a $100 bond during the 4th war loan drive next week. Opera House Company Holds Annual Meeting · StacyvUle--The annual business meeting of: the StacyvUle opera house was held here. -' .All. officers were, re-elected with Dr. B. T. Harthell president, Fred Hartnell vice: president, Hardy Herman Stehn secretary, and the StacyvUle bank as treasurer. Directors "are Carl F. Ger- harts Lenn Gcrbig and Joseph -N. Wolf. The Stacyville Opera House company is a home owned corporation and in 42 years has paid .out Z dividends to the .shareholders. SUSPECT CAUSE CITE 2 PUVYS Greene--Two junior high school operettas will be'held in the local high school auditorium. Friday night. Mrs. Jack Grant is supervisor arid Miss Helen" Latch, public School music teacer, pianist. The all-girl', cast operetta is titled "The Big Day" and the all-boy cast corned; Play." · · / James Douglas Dies; Hold Rites Thursday Decorah--James Douglas, who ·would have been 98 years old in March, died Sunday at his home in Canoe township. He had been in failing health several years. Mr. Douglas was born March 9, 1846, in New Yprk state. He came west when he.- was'14 years .old and to Canoe township in 1917. He was married in 1886 in Nebraska to Mathilda Burrows who preceded him in death.. He is survived by one son, Fred W. · Douglas of Decorah, and '2 daughters, Katherine, of Decorah and Mrs. H. A-.;Marvey of Spokane,- -Wash.' Two grandchildren also survive,.Kenneth' A. Harvey, who-is'in the.'-'air'corps in Australia and Earl-Harvey, who is in the quartermaster's corps in North Africa. · . ' · · ' . ' · Services were to , be conducted Thursday afternoon in the Burr Oak Adventist church. . Otranto--James :Pacey'; returned Tuesday-to the .Great Lakes training bale, having had:a..few days leave. . j. ·..--·- i Fertile--Glenis Miller arrived Saturday from Los Angeles, Cal., where he has been employed in a defense plant. He plans to enlist in the navy'/soon. · , Staeyville--Mrs. Russel Tyler announces that Stacyville's sale of Christmai -seals amounted to $77.46, ' Kate--Miss Lois Krieger returned to Ames Sunday where she is employed. She spent the past 6 weeks recuperating from a major operation at the home of her sister, Mrs. Orville Erdahl.. Kanawha --· Joseph Luthro, student at the Lutheran seminary at St. Paul, has been visiting in the home of his aunt, Mrs. William Thompson. . ,· -Sidceway--Miss Joyce Hovden came from Des Moines where she has been employed to spend a couple weeks with her parents, Mr. and.Mrs. Helmer J."Hovden. She has resigned her position .in Des Moines and plans to leave for Minneapolis the end of this month to take up curses' training. .St. Anscar--Mr. and Mrs. R. P.- Caldwell and Ruth spent the past KiceviUe--Mrs. Jack Horstman returned the first of the- week rom Macon, Ga., wherershe spent the h president^and 'director, Carl A White, vice president and director Adolf Alt, E. H. Kemp and Joe Mehges, directors. ·;.. Nashua Eating Pla^e Robbed of $100 Silver Nashua--The Sandwich Shop operated by. Mr. and Mrs. Orvill Vanston, which-caters to the schob children trade, was robbed of $10C in silver,"kept in.a bag in a bo under the counter, between 8 an 10 o'clock Tuesday, morning.. Mrs. ^Vanston is in California railed by the illness of her moth er/ Mrs. Homer Carle, Nashua. lolidays . s'lri the : weekend at Mankato, Minn. FenUn--Mr. 'and Mrs. John Light left Monday for Hot Springs, Arfc., to spend the winter. Eagle Grove -- Guests over the weekend of Mr. and Mrs. C. V. McVicker were: S. Sgt. Lawrence McVicker, and Mrs. McVicker, OL Gainsville, Texas; Mrs. F r e d Schroeder and Kaen, of Creston, and Mrs. R. E. Wardrip, of Swea City: . Otranto--Mrs. J. P. Hansen and Leona spent several days the past week in-Rochester. ' Fertile--Mrs. Robert Kuhns of Rock Island; m., and Mrs. Clifford. " her., husband, service. · '-*' / ·-. Luverne--Cpl. Merlin':Baker of Camp Roberts, Cal., is : home for a few days' furlough. Goodell--Mr. and Mrs. Francis Mason are the parents of twins, a girl; 6 pounds and a boy 7 pounds, born Saturday at the Belmond hospital.: They have two other girls 2 and 4 years old. Alta Vista--rPvt. Henry Speden of Gainsville, Fla., is spending a furlough with home folks here. Rake--Mrs. · Arthur Johnson and children, Carlene and Arden, returned to their home at Granada, Minn., Thursday after visiting 3 weeks 'at the j. T. Johnson home. - . Popeioy--All'pupils of the junior high school department have become members of the junior Red Cross. St. Ansgar--Mrs. Blanche Hansen received word from her son, Lt. Homer Hansen, that he- has been transferred from Richmond, Va., to Goldsbpro.VN. Car. Lt Hansen is "a flying cadet. Fenton--Mrs. Fred Newel: and Mrs. Lester Weisbrod .were joint hostesses .to the Fenton Woman's club at the home of Mrs. Newel .Boy War Savints Bonds an Stamps .from yonr Globe-Gazette carrier boy. JEngiiKeers Set for if eat Deeds Iowa City--Engineers, working n-the theory of the survival of the" fittest,'. are '· planning ' for a eace£ul war on extermination for competing product to be waged after World war II has ended. . Prof. H A O. Croft, head of the 'niversity^ of 'Iowa's department f mechanical engineering, says hat · many battles for -survival must be ; staged'by practically verything' that is worn, eaten, n joyed, and used by them. - "Indication of this is seen In he, news thaj the'buna synthetic alient-has been enlarged in the natural : rubber forests, that the ridgehead of the gas-turbine on the power front has been expanded at the .expense of the steam- horse-guard,'or that the frequency modulation radio patrol action has enetrated deeply into the home radio set sector," Prof. Croft declared. 8 Ttanter, JM. U. 1M* MASON cmr SUMMON JURORS FOR COURT TERM Judge T.H.GoheenWai Preside; Opens Monday Creseo -- Petit jurors for the Jan-; uary term of the district court of' Howard county are summoned to appear Monday with Judge T. HI- Goheen of'Calmar presiding. 'Fol--^ lowing are the jurors: ' ·'--.- Louis K. Praska, Paris; 'StanlejrV . Bateman, Albion; Don , Hooper, / Creseo; George Skoda, Cresfo; Edward Hosek, New Oregon; C. 'W. Finch, Alton; Mary Downs, ;A1- .- bion; Hilda Johnson, Creseo; "f Clara Crowe, Vernon Springs; ;1 John Weers, Howard; Charles .. Chyle, New Oregon; Joe Chihak.v Howard. ·"·' Walter WUmot, Forest City; Wiliam Deisburg, Afton; Richard . Reckner, Afton; Esther Halw^g, Creseo; Mabel Picking, Howard Center; Robert Plagmann; 'Saratoga; James A. Valvoda, Howard; J. L. Meier,! Chester; Olive Stroh-man, Gresco; Alma Chyle, Ne.w Oregon; Thomas Fitzgerald, Paris; R. E. Hopkins,. Afton; Ed Knipr pling, Howard; James. Vit, Howr ard. .'. : · . - . - .-,. . . : · - ; . i- ·'-.'; : -. Frank Arridt, Howard; Henry. Goetsch, Albion; John Erbe, How-r ard Center; : Charles Linkenmeyer, Jamestown; Ole - J. ^*^Anderson, Paris; Thelma Miles, ISaratoga; Fred Meyer, Afton; Frankie Card- ' ner, Creseo; Marvel "Peldo, Creseo; Fred Buntrock, Crescb; Walter Alley, Afton; Sylvia Dreckman, Paris; Charles Menthy, · Forest City. . .. . : , - Grand juroVs for 1944 are. as follows: , ,_ Walter Peter;; Forest City; Frank Bartosh, New Oregon; Fred Biwer, Afton; W. . Y. . Searcy, .Vernon Springs; Raymond Frank, Paris; George Motley; Jamestown; Frank Voyna, Howard; W. -E. Eaton, Chester; J. J. Johnson, Albioh; : W. J. Foote, Howard Center; Fred Buresh, Saratoga; J. E. Snyder, Oak Dale. Truck Skids on Street; Driver Slightly Hurt GUNNER GRADUATES . Garner^-Cpl. Thelen H. Oanes, son of John T. Oanes of Garner, was graduated recently from the army air forces flexible gunnery Garner--Jake Becker,'of Fort school at Laredo, Texas. He is now Dodge, suffered a severe gash on ' .-,---.-the head here Monday afternoon when his truck skidded on south Mauvstreet just south_of the water tower. Ice formed when the tower overflowed causing the truck to skid into a tree. Sheriff. L. M. Brower investigated the accident. The truck was badly 'damaged. 'Buy War Sa vines Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. s -·:,· ' ; , - ! ' · · - _ : · . ;· You'll FINDLotsofBARCAINSaiGamble's HIRES TEACHER Nashua--Mrs. Wesley George has been hired by the Nashua school board as English and dramatic coach, to fill'the vacancy made by the resignation of Miss Helen L. Waggnor of Waverly, who has been obliged to give up teaching on account of her health. TM. OH Trwtmnt Oftoo e jw»»bOTt3pinte«d»y. kSoty function ptrait. Rcuua in your blood, it rtenmitw , _»» -- . -- -- ~~- ---j- KtBtT DMKira vMh Bmutict and «ith TOOT kjdaem w btodoer. Doi't mitl Ask TSBi, for Dma' a EDWARD GRAHAM DIES Bristow--Edward G. GrahSm, in his early 70's died ol an acute heart attack Tuesday night Mr. Graham went to the postoffice as usual around 4:30 for the evening mail and was stricken on the way .home. His wife, Lucinda Graham, died 11 months ago. He has -5 daughters and-1 son. LeRoy Spittler Dies; Hold Rites-at Cprwith Corwitli--Funeral services for LeRoy Dwight Spittler, son o£ Mr. and Mrs. Amos Spittler, were held Wednesday afternoon at the Methodist church with the Rev. George Shells officiating. Mr. Spittier was a resident of Corwith a number of years ago and died at Minneapolis Sunday. The body was brought to Corwith for burial in the family lot in the local cemetery. Tuesday afternoon. Manly -- Mr. and Mrs. Don Duclos are the parents of a boy, born Friday." The mother and.son/'are at Mercy hospital at Mason City. Kanawha -- Pfc. Joe Omvig arrived home Sunday morning from a camp in New Jersey. His brother, Pfc. John Omvig, was also home on furlough so the boys had their first visit for almost 2 years. Another ; brother, Arthur, is also in military service. The boys are sons of Abel Omvig. St. Anscar -- Mrs. John Danielson returned home from Minneapolis where she spent a few days McEne_lly of Waterloo are a visiting their parents, Mr. and visiting relatives Mrs. Onn Calhoun, for a week or I u ristow , _ Ralph Weiland re- 10 days. · . _ n »ently bought the Delos Walsh ·Alta Vista -». Approximately SO ^ rt .£ the north rt o , fathers, and sons gathered in Evangelical church parlors here Monday night for the annual Dad arid Son banquet and program sponsored by the Alta Vista Commercial club, hurch served AGED WOMAN DIES Klemme--Mrs. Emma Schwichtenberg died Monday at the home of her son, David Schwichtenberg, west of Klemme. She was past 80 years of age and the mother of 8 children. Her husband died sey- leral years ago..She had been conj fined to her-bed most of the time I for the past 2 yean.' Carl Edward Wilmot Dies at CassiveU, Wis. Osace--Funeral services were held Tuesday for Carl Edward Wilmot, 68, *t Dubuque, and at the Seven Day Adventist church at CassiveU, _Wis. Burial was at CassiveU. Mr. Wilmot was born July 1875, at Potosi, Wis., son of Kate and Edward Wilmot. He marriec Nora Chatman in 1897. For 15 years he was an employe .of a manufacturing company. Surviving are his wife, 5 daughters and 2 sons. Frank Wilmot o brother Women of the the meal. E. J. Weber presided at a brief busi- icss meeting after -supper. Kanawha--Harry Rachow is en- oying a 14-day furlough with his larehts, Mr. and Mrs. George lachow. Harry is stationed at Corpus Christi,. Texas. St. Anscar--Andrew Belz is recovering satisfactorily from a ma- or operation performed at the Colonial hospital at Rochester. Bttoend--The Kennedy garage las moved to its new location, the cement block building west of the Congregational church. Rtceville--Mrs. Carrie Egdal of Lake Mills is making an indefinite visit at the home of har daughter, Mrs. James Rutter. Clarion--Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Sumners returned Monday to their home' i«j Jackson, Minn., after a visit at the Harry Sumners and B. A. Banks homes. Emmetsburr--Miss Dixie Sewell, recently sworn into the WAVES, left ' Tuesday morning for New York City where she will attend Hunter's college. town. Luverne--A party was'given a the Community hall Friday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs Howard Dash, who are leaving soon to live near Renwick. Scarville--Sgt. Bruce Smith, Jr. who came home on an emergencj furlough last Friday will return fr Los Angeles Friday. Goodell-- Mr.-and Mrs. Eugen Benson of" Longmont, Colo Wanda Mace of Springfield, Mo and Mr. and Mrs. Don Naser o Tacqma, Wash., came for funera service of Max Mace. DoctorVCrtft Formta For If you suffer from constipation with Us lac* ol pep. dull ejw, upset stem ach, mental dullness--take Dr. E mrds' Olive Tablets! Beinf purtl Tenet«6Ze--OUve Tablets »re wonderful to pep up sluggish liver bile How and relieve conxtl|»tion.Tect tmphtf Inexpensive. Follow label direction*. ENTIREj STOCK MUST GO! LOW FIRE SALf PRICES COME FRIDAY and SATURDAY PENN MOTOR OIL 1M% pure. Permit ,N». 316. Can sealed at tbe factory. 2 rations in metal. can. Regular $1.49. FIRE . - - 7C- SALE PRICE . . . . . . . . . I V»- Quart sealed cans. fief. !3c. FIRE SALE PRICE 1A _ IV C WALLPAPER All yon need for small room. Regular $1.19. FIRE COSALE PRICE, pack . . .OUC NECKTIES $1.M quality. FIRE SALE PRICE 25c DOUBLE BIT AXE 1st quality. Regular S2.S9. FIRE SALE (9 4Q PRICE : *£»OSF ELECTRIC FENCE New stock. Regular J15.951 FIRE SALE PRICE TOILET TISSUE "Viking." FIRE SALE PRICE, per nil 2c Gamble's Stock Consists of: AUTO SUPPLIES AUTO REPLACEMENT : . PARTS STORAGE BATTERIES TOOLS,-farm and hand tools FARM EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES HARDWARE HEATERS AND STOVES HOUSEWARES PAINT AND PAINT SUPPLIES ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES .SPORTING GOODS CLOTHING FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN COSMETICS AND NOTIONS GROCERY ITEMS STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES HOUSEHOLD CLEANING SUPPLIES--Waxes and Polishes PAINT Flat wall, Standard. Regular, Quart 59c. 10- FIRE SALE PRICE . I . Gallon, Recular $1.19. FIRE SALE PRICE . . . (Enamel, varnishes, kabomlne, noose paint, all at -Fire'. Sale, Prices) · . 98c SPARK PLUGS 19c "Tiger." Regular Jlc. FIRE SALE PRICE . WOMEN'S OXFORDS FIRE SALE PRICE. *] 7Q Stamp required * 1» I «r- .' . General purpose. Rer- $2.79. Also rood stock of men's and boys' dress and work shoes, children's shoes, at deep-cut prices. NAILS Regular 5c to 8c per Ib. FIRE SALE PRICE, Ib. . 3c WORK PANTS Whipcord. Regular ?2.«9 $1.49 FIRE SALE PRICE GAMBLE STORES

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page