The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 9, 1944 · Page 7
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February 9, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 9, 1944
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NorthwoodJSlayer Will Be Returned to Anamosa I C, LINDELY TO FINISH STRETCH Escaped Convict Will Ask lor Review of Case Minneapolis, (£) -- Clinearth Ljndely, 34, has waived extradition and will be returned to Iowa to resume the 40-year term he was serving when he escaped from the Anamosa, Iowa, reformatory in 1B39. Lindely, whose identity was learned through fingerprint records alter his arrest here under the name oj Arthur. G. Olson, said thai on his return to Iowa he would seek to obtain reconsideration of the proceedings under ',: which he was sentenced for the ;., alleged slaying of his brother at ·j Northwood, Iowa, in 1937. ; LJndely told police he was inv nocent of the crime and that his i attorney entered a guilty plea in ; ,Js his behalf despite his own ob- jfip ; jections. P Auxiliary Sends Fur . P'for Soldiers' Clothes |j\ Garner--The Gifford Olson unit TV; of the American Legion auxiliary R.I' sent 44 pounds of furs to the Fur fjf Vest Project in New York City, [j'i Saturday. The furs are to be made It | : into useful garments for mem- tlibers of the armed services. The ftjlocal unit of the auxiliary»was ·^assisted in the undertaking by f the Methodist Ladies Aid at Hayfield who supplied some of the IUTS. P I I*, County Lets Confractfor Drain Ditch Carner --Hancock county -supervisors -awarded contracts to Charles Anderson of Britt and the Concrete Products company of Humboldt for labor and material for the construction of drainage district No. 137. The letting was held at the courthouse in Garner Monday afternoon. The contract for labor totaled $1,430 and the contract for material was-,51,224.50.' County Engineer William Henschen was appointed construction engineer to supervise the construction of the new project. . Work will get under way about April .1 and must be completed by-. Aug. 1. TO DISCUSS PROGRAM' .Garner -- Mrs. Harold Oxley , county chairman of the.lHancock ; county home project-programfan- npunces that Mrs. C: C. Ihman of Bancroft : wili. conduct the- annual contact meeting Wednesday, Feb. 16, in. the conference room of the Central States building at Britt. i. SALES GO OVER TOP ~ |-i Garner -- H. C. Armstrong, chairman Of the Hancock county JA war finance committee reported ',? that Hancock county had gone ' . j over the top in the 4th war loan 1 drive. Subscriptions totaling §813,- II'. 1 620 with reports from several pre- Ij cincts still outstanding. The quota ·', for the county was 5772,000. BECOMES CHIEF--Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Stupka ot Garner received word from their sou, Lewis, at Corry Field, Pensacola, Fla., that he has been promoted to chief petty officer. He has been In the navy 6 years and for 13 months was in combat duty in the South Pacific. He was sent back to the United States as an instructor In an operational squadron. Dows Farmer Ranks 2nd in Corn Scores Dows-- Roy Fanselow of Dows had 2nd highest performance score in the 1943 Iowa corn yield test of the 226 entries In the 4 sections of Iowa, it was revealed at Iowa Stale college Tuesday at the annual meeting of the Iowa Corn and Small Grain Growers association. ^His entry was with Iowa Hybrid 4316 in the northern section An experimental entry by the genetics section of Iowa State college ranked 1st in the north central section. Highest performance score in the state was made by Roland Holden, WilUamburg. on an entry of hybrid 218-H in the south central section. The performance score takes into account not only the yield but the moisture percentage, lodging, ear height, dropped ears and percentage of damaged corn. The average yield for 1943 was slightly greater than for 1942. - T TM e navera ge moislure conlent m 1943 was considerably higher than usual. The average lodging percentage was slightly larger than m 1942 while the percentage o£ dropped ears was the same in the 2 years. The amount of damaged corn was much less than usual. As in .fprmer'ycars. there were ' ' ' ' . wide differences' in yield from hybrid entered in the same section. For instance, there was 44 04 bushels more corn an acre from the highest yielding entry in the north central section tljin from the lowest. The smallest difference between the highest and lowest entries in yield in any section was 26.67 bushels to the acre, the dif- ferenc'e in the Southern Iowa section. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Colds'Muscular Aches, Headache Pain Common In Many Households Wave of Cold, Demand, Caution and Care "Get plenty of rest. Be sensible in dress, moderate in diet and exercise", say many health authorities. And it's sensible, too, to have plenty of St. Joseph Aspirin in the medicine cabinet to quickly help ease pain in colds' achey bodies .and muscles, and for colds' headaches, too. 2 tablets of St. Joseph Aspirin dissolved in a glass of warm water, then gargled, quickly reduces soreness of colds' sore throat. Remember St. Joseph" As- pinn is high quality at a low price, so why pay more? Who would want to accept less than the name bt. Joseph assures? Demand St Joseph Aspirin, world's largest seller at lOc. Right now large sizes ?«; TM big demand, 36 tablets 20c, 100 for 35c. So be sure to look on the box and on each genuine pure aspirin tablet insidei for the nationally famous name--"St. Joseph" Must Pay $50 for Defacing Road Signs Alrona--Recent cases in Justice court include an action brought *y Sheriff A. J. Cogley against Marvin Penning on a charge of defacing and knocking down official traffic controls, methods and devices and road signs Jan. 21.'' The trial was held in Justice J B Johnston's court. The defendant entered a plea of guilty and was fined $50 and costs which he paid Three others are presumed to have been implicated but Pennine assumed the blame. In Justice Delia Welter's court George Sengebusch was chargeci with operating a truck with no J944 license and with overwidth Costs were paid in both cases and fines of 53. Joe Kenna of West Bend was charged with defective brakes He was fined $1 and costs. Jack Behrends of E v e r 1 y charged with overload of truck. License increased and costs paid. VISITS OLU HOME Eaeie Grove--Harvey Stultz, of Chicago, visited here for several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe I. Stultz. Harvey has been a switchman in the employ of the New York Central railway in Chicago for many years. He was called here on account of the funeral of his brother-in-law Archie Johnson. The widow is the former Marie Stultz o£ this city. WHIST IS BROKEN 7 Eagle Grove -- Frank Stracke, who has charge of the gas department of the Iowa Public Service company, suffered a broken wrist, when a step-ladder on which he was standing, broke, at the Maplewood Dairy. YOUNG MEN ENLIST Goodell -- Aaron Johnson and Earl Van Buskirk enlisted in the navy and left Sunday for Ties Moines. Bernard Nolle, John Christie and Harlan Mellott have enlisted in the army and leave in 2 weeks. FAMILY GATHERS Rake--Sgt. Carrol Rake of Camp Campbell, Ky., is spending a furlough at the parental Johnnie Rake home. During the weekend all the Rake children were home.' Opal Rake, who is employed in Cedar Hapids, Orvis Rake, a student at Luther college in Decorah, and Mrs. Warren Osborne, a teacher at Joicc, greeted their brother. CO-OP WILL MEET Cresco^-Members of the United Shippers Co-Operative will hold their annual business meeting for reports and election of officers at the Cresco public library lecture room Saturday afternoon. KILL MANY FOXES --The county auditor reports an unusual number of foxes being killed in January. Bounty was paid on 51, the amount being $1 each.'Most of the pelts were red but there were a few gray ones. Farmers have complained of considerable loss in poultry because of the large fox population. MEN WILL ORGANIZE Rudd--The Hev. C. D. James of Charles City will speak at a meeting of men at the Methodist church here Thursday evening. An organization will be formed after the program. WILL ATTEND ASSEMBLY Garner --The following members of the Hancock county rural roung people's group will attend the state rural young people's assembly at Ames, Feb. 12 and 13- Iris Abelc, president; Lucille Anderson, vice president: Lillian McDermott, secretary. Inez Eckels, county home economist, Hazel Grimes and the county extension director, Paul Henderson. HERE and T H E R E Nora Springs -- A son, Orvilk Wayne, was born to Mrs. Wayne Baker Jan. 29, at Mercy hospita in Mason City. Mrs. Baker has 4 other children--all girls. The children's father, Wayne Bakei 31. died Jan. 1. Garner--At the home of Mrs. O W. Friedow, Erin and Amsterdam townships home project leader and their husbands met to study Iowa poultry goals for 1944 and how to reach them. Manly -- Mrs. Naorai G r e f moved from the Ben Stickler, property to one belonging to Mrs Josie Yezek, and is getting nicely located. Mrs. LeRoy Grefe. wife of Pvt. Grefe, is with his mother assisting in getting settled, while, the latter is holding down a job at the Mitchell cafe. . Norlhwood--Pfc. Stanley Void of the army air school at Siouj Falls, S. Dak., spent Sunday witl his wife here. Riceville--Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Noble received word from their son, Pfc. Kenneth Noble, that he had arrived safely in England A brother, T. Sgt. Leonard Noble, is also stationed in England. Swaledale The Rev. E. V Goad, pastor of the First Baptis. church, has returned from Des Moines where attended a pastors retreat. Mitchell--Pvt. Herbert Bower came from Kingman, Ariz., for a visit at the Ben Bower home. He left Wednesday for Fresno, Cal. where he will report for duty. Belmond--Mr. and Mrs. George Brady attended the wedding o Miss Phyllis Sharp and Frank Tourtlette at Clarion Sunday. Bradford--Mr. and Mrs. Elmei Hackbarth and son moved from Hossie. Mr. Hackbarth is the new station agent here. Rudd--A family dinner party was he'.d Sunday at the home o Frank Wagner in honor of his I grandsons, Pfc. Lyle Stalker of Shepherd Field, Texas," and Pvt Dale Stiles of Camp Adair, Ore. both o£ whom are on furlough. Rake--S. Sgt. Vernon Jordah of Mississippi spent a furlough with his brother, Hardy Jorrlnhl nnd family, and with his mother in Buffalo Cents: Kanawha--Mr. and Mrs. Henry Severson have received word tha their son, Donald, has been promoted from corporal to sergeant Donald is stationed at Camp Cook Cal. Goodell--Mrs. Will Cunningham of Bloomington. Wis., came Monday for a visit in the home of her brother. Waller Mason. Lalimer---Norman Petersen. of the coast guard" at Charleston, S Car., was a caller at the C. W Hicfcs home recently. Garner--William Wier of Humboldt was a business visitor the Hancock county courthouse Monday. Klemme--Sgt. Raymond Keepe! left Wednesday for Mississippi to begin training as an A. A. F pilot. He is a son ot Mr. and Mrs Henry Keeper and has been visiting his parents on a 30-day furlough. He has been overseas the past 2 years. Protivin--Lt. Nelson Weber of Springfield. 111., arrived here by plane Sunday lo visit friends. Bristow--A co-operative dinner was enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Atho Folkerls when Men- children and grandchildren met to celebrate the birthday anniversaries of the family that have'oc- curred so far in 1944. Mitchell--Pvt. William Suchy.of Camp Davis, N. Car., is spending a 15 day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Suchy. Kanawha -- Jerome Kalvig of Spearfish, S. Dak., is spending a furlough in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kalvig. and family. He came at this time lo attend the funeral of his grand- lather, Thomas H. Asbe. Garner--Ensign Richard Tornp- kins left Monday for the west coast after spending a week's eavc with his parents here. Ensign Tompkins made the trip by plane. "So can your boy be proudLof you!" 'You'v. earned, spma sort of medal youwelf, I d say, for giving lots of u, drivers safe ·warning. Good thing you kept harping on rationing. You said limited driving couldn't keep clearing out the rank *cid« alway* left from combustion; they'd linger and corrode the engine. But you said that plating, of courw, wouldn't soon let metals corrode. And you convinced me, all right, about keeping my engine OIL-PLATED with your patented Conoco : Nrt oil. NowmyOIt-PLATED ·ngine is seeing m* through, «nd I say good for you!.. . helping the horn* front! They al! should know how Conoco N'A gives engines protective OIL-PLATING 1" j how of it is that Conoco »"· motor oa-popntar-priced -indud««mcdsay modem ^n- t«ins the OO-M.ATWO on inner surfaces. Despite engine in- «cti»ity, the unavoidable acids aren't · "working right through" the OU-PLATIKG, sad so the doinp to hustle the bojs home, the more you need your c«r and Your Mileage Merchant's Conoco N'". OIM.I.ATE toUi. ConnaenuU CONOCO Dougherty--Francis Murphy is a patient in Mercy hospital at Mason City. Armstrong--Veloris Peterson a 9th grade student, has moved to Hmgsted. The class presented her a gift. Clarion--Pte..- Wendell Patterson of Camp Hale, Colo., spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Williams. Northwood _ Aviation Cadet Lemoyne Ellingson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ellingson, was recently transferred from Corpus Christ!, Texas, lo the U. S. naval flight preparation school at Greencastle, Ind. Lemoyne is a 1942 graduate ot the Northwood high school. Britt--Pvt. Herbert Wilson arrived home from Sheppard Field Texas, to spend his furlough with his mother, Mrs. Viola Wilson, at Britt. Hutchins -- Mr. and Mrs. Joe I^elson accompanied by their neighbors, Mrs. Fred Redenius and daughter, Dorothy, went to Mason City Thursday to see Mrs. Redenius' son, Alfred, and Mrs. Forshee, both of whom were patients at Mercy hospital. Aredale --Mr. and Mrs. Oscar White have purchased the residence occupied by George llgen- fritz from the Aredale State bank. Mr. and Mrs. White are retiring from the farm and will move into their ne\v home March 1. Manly--O. T. Calvert is enjoying a visit from a cousin, Mrs Ida Grimes, of Plattville, Wis.. at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Hazel Christiansen. Joice--Mrs. C. A. Kittleson submitted to a major operation at at Mason City Mercy hospital Monday. Thompson -- George Folken returned Sunday after receiving treatments at the University hospital at Iowa City. Scarville-- Mrs. L. B. Blom, Mrs. George Wucrflein and Mrs. T. G. Nelson were at Forest City Monday and got yarn and other materials for the Red Cross. Splllvllle-- Howard Bernalz underwent an operation for gallstones at a Decorah hospital. Chester -- M i s s G e r t r u d e Stangeland ot Ossian, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Sovereign and family, Mr. and Mrs. Emit Christanson and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jerdee of Cresco were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Oneel celebrating Mrs. Oneel's birthday. Rake -- A farewell party was given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Erdahl, who are moving to Kenyon, Minn., where they purchased a farm. Waucoma -- John Burke and bride, Ruth Pleggenkhule. formerly of Sumner, married Feb. 1 at Annaheim, Cal.. visited from Saturday to · -Monday with her family at Sumner and with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burke. Joice -- Mrs. Cuiiis Humphrey was taken to Mercy hospital at Mason City Sunday evening where she was lo undergo a major operation. Fertile-- Mrs. Bert McEnelly of Thief River Falls, Minn., came Friday for a visit with her father, Eilet Halvcrson, and olhcr relatives. Kanawhu -- Everett Tande, who lias completed his boot training at Farragut, Idaho, is enjoying a. furlough in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Tande. Everett's 2 brothers are also in military service, Lt. Syrus E. Tnnde is stationed in Australia and Oran Tande has been taking a course at the University at Mor- tanstown, W. Va. St. Ansgar--Mrs. Florence Ensrud is in the hospital at Iowa City receiving treatments for a nervous disorder. Rcidd -- Lt. and Mrs. P a u 1 Srahom left Monday morning by auto for Yumu, Ariz., following a 15 day leave which they have been spending with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Braham, ind with Mrs. Braham's mother, Airs..Anna Bortz, at Nora Springs. Rake--Vernon D. Erdahl, son of Mrs. M. R. Erdahl, left Saturday "or Des Moines to enter service in ,hc navy. Popejoy--Mrs. Doris O'Nan is spending the week, w i t h h e r jrother, Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Hammitt, and son. in Sampson, N. Y. Goodell --Mrs. Leland Jenison visited Sunday with relatives, the Sandbergs. She recently came rom Chicago where Leland has een an instructor in the navy. He has been transferred to Jacksonville, Fla. Latimer -- Lloyd Christensen, Jetty officer 2nd class of the navy, ett Sunday for New York City nfter spending part of his 30 day cave with old friends. Garner--Louie Stott. son of Mr. id Mrs. Guy Stolt of Garner, is spending a few days' leave from tils duties in the navy with his arents and sisters. Klcmmc -- Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Willie entertained at their home unday in honor of their son-in- aw, Sgt. Edward Blanche!, who vas to leave · Wednesday for ihreveport, La, Kanawha--Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Judd are in Des Moines this week attending the hardware dealers convention. They were accompanied by Mrs. C. R. Powers who vill visit friends in the city. Woden--Cpl. and Mrs. Luverne Smith returned to \Vinfield, Kans., unday following several days' eave spent at the Claus .Smith lome. Aredale--Cpl. Bob Craig, who is an instructor at Camp Crowder, is spending n few days with lis parents, Mr. and Mr5. Paul raig. Riceville -- Marvin and B i l l y Vlayers went lo Chicago Sunday light \vherc they have employment with, the C. G, W. railroad. FORMER ACKLEY MERCHANT DIES William Butts Funeral Will Be Held Thursday' .Ackley--Funeral services for William Bulls, 73, who died Monday, will be held at · p. m. Thursday at St. John's Evangelical and Reformed church. The Rev. Ernest seybold will officiate. Interment will be in the Oakwood cemetery. Mr. Butts wus born Aug. IB, 1871, in Germany, where he grew to manhood. He came to United Mates iu 1887, locating here, and m 1895 he went to Dows where lie was made manager of the Kennedy-Gardner store until 1907, when he returned to Ackley He former partnership with Charles J Doepke, in the Doepke and Butts shoe store in which he remained until 1937 when he retired. He was a member of the Deaconess hospital board of directors of Marshalltown, of the St. John's Evangelical and Reformed church board of directors in Ackley, of the Commercial club, and an active member ot the Knights of Pythias and M. W. A. On Dec. 9, 189G, he was married lo Adell Niemeyer, who with 2 daughters, Misses Esther and Mildred, o£ Ackley, survive. Name Winners in Crop Yields at Iowa State Ames--Bert Kinsinger o£ Griin- dy Center and D. W. Meyer of Odcbolt were announced at Iowa State college Tuesday as top winners in the annual Iowa 5-acre soybean and ID-acre corn yield contests, respectively. Kinsinger's yield in the soybean contest with Mukden was 38.72 bushels an acre, which tops the 1942 contest yield of 37.77 bushels and the 1941 yield of 33.83 bushels Meyer s yield in the corn contest was 150.87 bushels an acre. Among the winners in the 33 local corn contests were the following from this area: H. p. pick Clarion, 112.97 bushels an acre; A l l r e cl Rasmussen, GoldfieJd, 103.75 bushels an acre. SCOUTS COLLECT PAPER Northwoqd--Boy S c o u t s of Northwood arc sponsoring the collection of wasle paper in Northwood under Ihc direclion of W. W. Hudson, scoutmaster. Five tons of newspapers, magazines and other Waste paper were collected Saturday. Proceeds from the sale of this will go into the scout fund to help finance troop activities. SEAL SALE GOOD Joice -- Mrs. LeRoy Ulstad, chairman of the Christmas seal drive for Bristol township, reports that out of 129 letters sent out, 8 were returned wj'lh the seals; no reply from 8 and total rqceipls ot $129,34. FLIES IN ORIENT--1st Lt. Virgil E. Sellers, son of Sir. and Mrs. Everett Sellers of Goodell, arrived In Hayfield to visit his wife who is staying with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Taylor. He recently completed CO combat missions over China, and Burma. He spent 13 months in the far east. As pilot of a B-25 he has 350 combat hours to his credit,. He received his wings In September, 1942, and was sent overseas Jan. 1, 1943. Winneshiek County Rich in Iowa Lore 'Decorah--Placing of markers throughout Winueshiek county so all visitors can know that this county is the richest of the 99 Iowa counties in historical and scenic interest was urged by S. S. Requc of Luther college, speaking at the Decorah Chamber o£ Commerce luncheon Monday noon. This position of Prof. Reque is confirmed by the fact that when Iowa pictures were taken during the Territorial Centennial for the National Geographic Magazine the photographer declared the scenery of the Bluffion and Coldwater area the finest in Iowa and the Iowa Territorial Centennial state highway map listed more places o£ historic interest in Win- nesliiek county than in any other county. Revealing a vast storehouse of historical information of northeastern Iowa, Keque gave descriptions of the pre-scltlement days of which there are no records in the county histories. Prof. Rcque spent months in Washington, D. C delving into more than 3,000 historical records for the period between 1840 and 1349. ' MitcJiell--M. Sgt. Dayie Johnson, who is an administrative inspector at Miami Beach, Fla., is visiting bis pai-ents, Mr. and Mrs Charles Johnson. Wednesday, Feb. 9, 184* crrv FARMERS' GROUP PAYS DIVIDEND 'Co-Op Has Net Prof it of Over $25,700 m '43 Wesley---About 150 persons attended the annual nice ting'Of the Farmers Co-Operative Society at the Kleinpcler hall Monday afternoon. Three directors, Claus Tjarks, Clarente Ward and Victor Loebig, were re-elected. The finmit-iiil statement revealed gross sales for the year totaling 5607,325.07 from which was realized a net profit of $25,755.82 before income taxes were deducted. Of this amount Slfi,377.0G was voted as a -patronage dividend and 5314 as stock dividend. The patronage dividend was figured at 10 ler cent on merchandise andl'i per cent a bushel on grains." Otficers include Wallace Donovan, president; OlaC Fuimemark, vice president; W. J. Frimm], secretary; John Carlson, treasurer, and H. J. Sherman and Joe Goetz, directors. Ed Hildman is manager and Alfred Erdmann is in charge of the lumber department. Calmar Creamery Has Good Year's Business Calmar--The annual Creamery meeting was held at the Calmai- Co-Operative Creamery with the following officers elected: H. J. Numedahl, president; Clara Pletka, secretary; H. A. Fjclstul, manager and bullet-maker; directors Thomas ErJand, J. J. Frana, Edward Sbiral, Steve Franu and Robert Bjoncrud. The secretary reports 766,477 pounds of butter manufactured in. 1943 which netted $355,424.17. BuUerf at received for the year was 616,832 pounds. The average price OL butler for the- year was 46.37 cents and 55.5-1 cents for butterfat. TOWNS PASS QUOTA Northwood--Three Worlli county towns, Northwood, Fertile and Manly have already passed their quotas in the 4th war loan drive and indications are that the county's quota of 5449,000 will be reached by the closing date, Feb. 15, according to word from O. J. Wardwell, county chairman. Give Your Feet An Ice-Mint , Burning CtUoimi Put Don't ETO«n about tiredl Don t mom about ca »iv« them an I co-Min lortmir, sooUiiiigcixl. inn out liery burning... ach'iffc *luy Jce-ili»t over those uajr b*rd cant, »nd callouia, a directei cream-Ukl- ice-Mint . them up. Get foot hapoy tada/lhVM Hint war. Your drujgijt hia-lM-JCiati TODAY the experience of the trained their attention Today as Jhey know with personnel of the Rock Island Foreign Freight the dawn of peace this phase of their Department .s being put to good use in distribution problem wilt be of increasing the handling and forwarding of arma- importance and must be solved now for ' ment and supplies for the fighting forces Tomorrow. of Uncle Sam and our allies around the r r .' rv . world. This organization stands ready fo ISLAND'S Program of .Planned] handle Tomorrow's gigantic foreign trade Pro 9 ressha S'nade omple preparatronj fort as America's great production facilities providl ' n 3 *' s service; ;Our Foreign Frefghr will be called upon to furnish the lion's P e P art _ menf ' sni anned by qualified experts share of supplies and needed materials to '" fore '9 n lra de. They are conversant with rehabilitate foreign countries. . tile c(lan 9 In 9 regulations and can intelli- »i * _. . . gently advise you on your export andi .Mamrfacturers^are gwng ftis proWetn import shipping problemL ' * »Ur M, S. WAR IONDS ONTIl VICTORY * ROCK ISLAND LINES ONE OF A M E K I C A . ' S R A U R O AD SN I TED F O R

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