The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1944 · Page 4
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February 11, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 11, 1944
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4 Friday, Feb. 11. 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NAZI JUGGLING COMES TO LIGHT IN WINE STOCK Von Ribbentrop Given Credti for Haifdling Sale of SKares Abroad By EMILIE BASEL United Press Staff Corresponden . St. Louis, (U.R) -- Nazi financia juggling, 'involving Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop and a German ' wine merchant who was more interested in Mississipp river boats, came to light here recently when the alien property custodian announced that 52 per cent of stock In the. American Wine company was owned by distinctly. un-American, interests. As a result of the disclosure 15t,M4 shares in the wine company will be auctioned off in Chicato, Feb. 11. This time, the announcement said, the stock "will be sold to American citizens only." German ownership in the winery was revealed by Leo T Crowley, custodian of alien property, when he placed on the market -135,000.shares of stock purchased by Karl Henkell, head of the huge Svine interests bearing his-name, under the guise of bogus Dutch capital. Von Ribbentrop is given credit for .handling the sale of stock to the Vinco Co purportedly a Swiss firm, in reality owned by the Henkells. It is uncertain whether the nazi foreign, minister's, own money went into the investment, A . one-time - wme salesman, he had married the Henkells' daughter, Anne, anc was a powerful member of the firih.- The American Wine Company, an 84 year old St. Louis firm, was founded by Isaac Cook ;for the purpose of manufacturing cfiam- patne "equal to the best Fomch product." to the opinion of connoisseurs, Cook reached his goal with the famous "Cook Imperial,' compared by wine experts to the finest imported vintares. Three specially constructed snbcei- Iar» to the winery, wKere It is wl4 temperatures, never vary more than 5 decree*, keep toe'winecaft the a»iw*ved M to 55 decrees. ·Harry H. Knight, present head of the company, and other investors acquired the American Wine company in. 1933. The firm expanded in 1937 and additional common stock ,was issued. It was during this period that Henkell's Vinco company offered $1.75 a share for stock carrying a par value of $1, and bought its 52 per cent controlling interest. It was a simple badness transaction at the lime, aceardta* to Knifhf. "The Henkelb were in a position to supply ns with a coed deal of technical knowledge and. of wine BUBaremeat." He said the remalninrS*) stockholders, of which 325 were St. Louisiana, were notified of the sale. · ^aJl Henkell visited St. Louis m 1938, the year after he had acquired the American wine stock. Walter J. Knight, a structural engineer and designer of streamlined river boats, said that Henkell appeared in his office unan- louncecl. one day and, after .engthy conversation about river boats, asked Knight for blueprints of boats he had designed. Hehkell told, him, Knight said, :hat he was president of the Koeln-Dusseldorf Steamship company, operating 50 p a s s e n g e r joats on the Rhine river, and had heard that Knight was preparing designs far in advance of his own boats. Knight showed his German visitor some of his plans and found that Henkell expected to be given the blueprints as -a gift. Henkell offered to put a silver plaque in honor of Knight in each or the .boats, saying he was not smutted actually to pay for professional talent outside, the Reich;" Knight declined the "honor, ' and the German left, later repeating the request'in writing In 1939, shortly after the oiit- ireaic of European hostilities the Vinco company sold the stock to the Combine Investment, com- jany. a Delaware concern said to uive offices in Neiv York, anil al- ejedly representing. Dutch capi- The federal government took over the Combine Investment lompany's stock for safeguarding, vhen Germany'.inv'aded the Low Countries. The "Dutch capital" vas thoroughly investigated and vas found to be Henkell and von fcbbentrop capita], with the com"cloak for German inter- . The foreign f aids .control of- ice, of the St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank, revealed that the irm has operated under ^ supervision and license of the U. S. treas- iry department for . the past 3 ears because' the firm was con- ected with alien interests during wartime. The treasury recently eleased control of the American wine company when the alien roperty custodian took over. Harry. H. Knight. said he did ot believe . von Ribbentrbp's Jioney was involved in the 2 stock ransfers, despite information revealed in 1939 .that, the nari foreign minister had investments totaling several 'million dollars' but- side. Germany, as did other high German officials. it r»» D* N*t ~ RITES HELD FOR MRS, NINETTE · t ' ·» ' · . · t - Requiem High Mass Celebrated at Church Clear Lake--^Requiem high mas for Mrs. F. L. Minnette, 70, -wh died at her home, 105 S. Nortf street, early Wednesday mornin 1 following 1 a stroke suffered o Tuesday, . - w a s held at St. Patrick's Catholic church Friday, morning at "" o'clock. T h _ The Rev. J. J. Buzynski w a s celebrant. Will i a m s funeral home was m charge . a n d burial was in Lake cemetery. · Frank Mullan and Mrs. H. A. Monaghen san the mass with Mrs. Don O'Nei: accompanying. Members of th Catholic Ladies air arranged th flowers. Pallbearers Were C. C Watts, John Chizek, George Sheri dan, Leo Stork, Tom Manning am George Newman, Relatives' from a distance at tending the rites included Mr. am Mrs. Floyd. Jacobson 'and Jani and Joan, Des Moines; Mr. am Mrs. Vincent Minette and Mich aeX Sioux City;-Mrs. Kate How and Miss Blanche Howe, Robbinsdale, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. John Schaefer and Mrs. Hoger, Mphr dacher, Minneapolis, Minn.; · Al bert Schaefer, Randall, Minn. t anc. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Schmidl Hamel, Minn. Pvt. Harm Menke Is ' Home on Furlough , Clear Lake--Pvt. Harm 1 Menke Jr., has arrived from Camp Hale Colo., to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harm Menke, R. R. D. No. 3 Clear Lake, and other relatives He has a '15 day furlough. Mr. ant Mrs. Menke have 3 other sons in the service: Pfc. Titus Menke is in the · British Isles, Pfc. Alfred Menke is in Italy and Pfc. George Menke is in Seattle, Wash. They have heard recently that all are well. ':'.' » .· B». It J.urieU win m.iern equip, .neat. Sne inner »n* time. Sander, per day . Up to 4 hrs. 51.50 Edger per job 75c Caulking Gun, Per hour: Z5c ($4.50 Deposit) , p«mli ml · England's buccaneer-explorer William Dampier gave New Britain Island its name because he thought its coastline resembled the English Channel's. BE KIND TO YOUR ELECTRIC LAMPS T AMPS require little attention but they J-* should have some. By keeping them clean, you eliminate waste--and at the same time assure your family of the light needed to protect eyesight. There is plenty of electricity to : use -- none to waste. Wortime Suggestions - ' a ^E bulbs and reflector silk * Keep shades light. Brush ±*« ·««. K'Paint or r e TM . P*rchment shades. Replace dark shades with light ones; * Move yonr lamp closer to your work. A few inches can mean 58% more H e ht. PEOPLES' GAS # ELECTRIC COMPANY * £ SSfntia , hduslrv Gi/i ^ Y / Claim Castel GandolfoDead Total 500 London, W)^A broadcast % by Transocean, German pfopagandai; agency,' said Friday it. was estimated at Vatican? City that 500 persons were killed in the bombing of the papal summer residence at Castel Gandolfo soutti of Rome "by allied planes." Up to Thursday night 400 .bodies had been taken from the ruins of the completely destroyed' college of propaganda, the dispatch declared. I ' The enemy-controlled P a r i s radio declared that 50 bodies had been recovered in the papal palace at Castel Gandolfo, apparently seeking to spread the suggestion' that the suggestion that the palace had been bombed in the course of attacks a few'miles from the allied bridgehead of Rome. ; The Vatican radio Thursday indicated that the p'ope's summer residence? itself had not been hit, but said "3 bomb fell on the college adjacent to the villa" and that 15,000 refugees were housed in the villa and adjacent buildings. It reported "many casualties" without identifying the bombing planes. \ f Allied! headquarters dispatches troth Algiers said heavy bombings had been carried out by the allies against Albano, a mile and a half from Castel Gandolfa, but that there was no confirmation there that Vatican property had been hit. Allied airmen have sti'ict instructions to avoid hitting church property, the dispatches said. Every Advance on Battlefronts Increases Demand for Lumber a«s Moines,' (P)--Walter E. Muir, war production board district manager, said Friday only about 25 per cent of the normal peace-time lumber output will be available during 1944 for farms, defense housing and other essential requirements. "Every advance we make on the battle fronts increases the demand for lumber, he continued in a pre- .pared statement. He explained.the statement was made to help clarify the situation for the consumer, who, he said, probably will not be able to obtain lumber this year without priority. "Lumber is the only all-purpose material that can be used" for all kinds ot rehabilitation. No other material can serve the thousand and one needs of troops on the offensive. It takes 300 fet of lumber for the initial equipment for each fighting man we send abroad and 50 feet of lumber per -month to keep that man supplied," Muir asserted. Clear Lake Briefs Sixteen workers made surgical dressings "at the Red Cross workroom Thursday · leaving : about 1,100 to finish the quota of 18,000 to be made on Friday Announcement wilj be made when more dressings arrive, Mrs. H. N. Halvdrsoh, p r o d u c t i o n chairman, states. C. W. Butts, Sr., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. _ Mrs. fca W. Jones is confined to her bed by flu. Henry C. Anderson is. ill with flu and confiped to the house Circle 2 of the Methodist W. S. b. has advanced,its next meeting day a week and will meet FeK 18 at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Paul Miller, 106 Bell street, it Was, announced Friday Chuck" Crane, who has been ill with an ear infection all v/eek was better Friday but still in bed' The evangelistic director 'and coworkers are planning a forenoon session.of prayer and praise at Gospel Tabernacle from 9:30 to 11'o'clock Feb. 25 in observance of the. World Day of Prater it was announced Friday. ' Mrs. J. T. Charlesworth received a letter Friday from her sister, Miss Gertrude Karr, who is spending the winter in Prescott, Ariz., with another sister, Mrs. Dora - Holmes, stating that Miss Karr has been quite ill with flu but is now better although not Church arrived entirely well. Pvf. Wendell ^ uultll » rr ivea inursday to spend several £ays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Faye Hart.. Private Church is stationed at Camp Adair, Ore., with the field artillery. _ Jud*e Fred Bale, Columbus, Ohio, representing the Ahti-Sa- oon League of Iowa, will speak at the .Meffiodist church Sunday morning at 11 o'clock on "Tomorrow's Citizens." Boy Scouts of troop 30 will attend in a body in honor of Scout week; - Mr. and Mrs. George Prestholt have, received word. that their son, Pvt. Clayton Prestholt, has been transferred from Rollo, Mo to Fort Sill, Okla., where he is" a clerk in a medical detachment of the field artillery. He likes the new work very much Mrs. E. H. Neal received ivord rom her son, Pvt. Keith Neal Wednesday stating that he has received an assignment in radar vork at Truax. Field, Madison, Wis. Private Neal has. just com- ileted a course in the army spec- alized training program at Chiago university. "FINER THINGS" TOPIC FOR TALK Mrs. Robert Hayden Gives Club Lesson Clear Xake-^-Mrs. Robert Hayden presented a lesson on "The Finer Things^of Life' 'for the 1 Al- trurian club program at the home of Mrs. Peter Anderson Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Fred Larson entertains Feb. 24 with Mrs. L. L Bless giving a'book review. _ Other clubs also met Thursday. Lake View club held a social session at the home of Mrs. James P. Hansen, Jr. Cards were the diversion. The next meeting is Feb. 24. Oakland club met at the home of Miss Angie Orcutt for a potluck luncheon with husbands as guests. The wpmen worked on their quilt. Mrs. Stanley Oredsen entertains March 9. W. R. C. circle met at the' home of Mrs. H. R. Pietzke with Mrs Charles Cunningham entertaining. Plans for the bean supper and bazar at I. O. O. F. hall the evening of Feb. 19 were completed. 5evera\ members plan to go but selling tickets. Serving will begin at 5:30 o'clock. Mrs. S. E. Eldred is hostess March 9. . . . ' . . - Girl Scouts of troop 1 met with the Misses Mathilde Agrieberg Clear Lake Churches BETHEL CHAPEL At Legion hall. Sunday school U o'clock. Morning worship -li clock. Sermon theme, "Walking n the Spirit." Evening service, . o'clock. Sermon topic, "Perfect Peace." Bible study 'and'' prayer meeting,' Tuesday,' 8 o'clock- The Hev. .Evelyn Elefson, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 10 o'clock, Wor- np service, n o'clock. Sermon heme, "The Coat." Congo club :30 o'clock. Jacqueline Kimball n charge.--Verne A. Spindell. astor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock lorning worship, n o'clock udge Fred Bale, Columbus, Jmo, will speak. Sermon theme, Tomorrow's C i t i z e n s . " Boy couts of troop 3fl will attend in body and have a part in the ervice. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 clock. Pastor's discussion group t parsonage, 7:30 o'clock.-- homas B. Collins, pastor. ' LAKESIDE / ·Sunday school every Sunday, 0 o'clock.--Mrs. Maurice Miles' uperintendent. CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST North East street. S u n d a y chool, 10 o'clock. Churcfr service, - ^^ i.iMujii^c «5iieuera and Harriet Beymer and planned a party for next week. Each patrol is to help with the' entertainment and there will be'a play; and refreshments. Games and songs completed the session. - '~ Mrs. _ Elmer Moffett entertained Trinity circle of the Zion Lutheran aid with the Rev. and Mrs Ruben Mostrom, Mrs. ; Lester Hanson, Ventura, and Mrs. Verne Petersen as guests. Mrs. Harry Bly led,the Bible, lesson and the Rev Mr. Mostrom devotions Mrs O s c a r Thompson is hostess March" 9. ' . . Mrs. Merton Benham and Miss Eleanor' Thrams were guests of Lake Township Oweso club at the home of Mrs..Carl Christensen. A home project lesson on "Shoppin" in a Wartime ,,Clothing Market" was given and contests were held with' Mrs. John Bly and Miss Thrams winning prize's. Plans for the annual banquet were discussed. Mrs. Elmer DeWitt is hostess March 1. , . I o'clock. Wednesday ervice, 8 o'clock. evening "So long as the war la'sts the pressure for the production of lumber will continue. When the war is over, it also will continue, for besides rehabilitation we will be faced with the tremendous task ot meeting the requirements at home we have been forced lo postpone." "'T W»r Savings Bonds and SUmps from your Globe-Gazette carrier toy. ' ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Masses at 8:30 and 10:30 clock. Confessions heard Satur- ay evening, at 7:30 o'clock.--J Buzynski, pastor. CHURCH OF CHRIST Bible school, 9:'45~~ o'clock .reaching service and Lord's Supper, 10:45 o'clock..Sermon theme Great Is the Mystery of Godliness.' Evening service, 7:45 o'clock.--C. w. Hicks,,pastor. ZION LUTHERAN Sunday school, 9;45 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Ser- SHIPPERS PLAN ANNUAL EVENT Business Meeting, '·- ; Dinner Wednesday BOLIVIA WILL MAKE CHANGES Chilean Paper Reports New Regime Ousted La Pai, Bolivia, -- S e v e r a changes in the Bolivian cabinet arc expected to be announced Saturday. . -The independent newspaper Ultim* Hora, said Friday there have been no resignations in the government as yet but severa changes are expected. It deni« reports broadcast abroad tha Maj. Alberto Taborga, the interior minister of the coup d'etat government which seized power Dec 20 had been imprisoned, but said i was rumored that Taborga woult be- replaced by Lt. Col. Alfredo Pacheco, chief of air forces. A u g u s t o Cespedes, secretary general of the government, and Carlos Montenegro, minister 61 agriculture, also were mentioned m the 'rumors as likely to be replaced. Of the 20 other "American republics, only Argentina has recognized the regime.' of Gualberto Villarroel, who seized the presidency from Enrique Penanranda in last December's "coup. I COUNTER-REVOLUTION REPORT IS RECEIVED Santiago, Chile, (ff)_The newspaper* La Hora said Friday it had received a private but unconfirmed report: that the recently established nationalist government of Gualberto Villarroel in Bolivia had been ousted in a counter-revolution and the leaders jailed: The newspaper's information was similar! to the broadcast by the Santiago station, Radio Acri- cultura, Thursday night. (In Buenos Aires', Adolf o Costa Durels, the Bolivian .ambassador to Argentina, said he had received no official information concerning reports 'of a revolution in Bolivia. There were .indications that telephone communications with .the Bolivian capital had been interrupted.) ·-· i The Villarroel g o v e r n m e n t seized power from President Enrique Penararida in a coup d'etat last Dee. 20.' It had been unable to obtain recognition of any country except Argentina, however with governments of the- American republics asserting the Villarroel leaders had outside assistance and inspiration .in their coup/ Some Pan-American leaders expressed belief the outside links included Argentines with a pro-' axis bias. ' . ,,.; --T- ***«--The 'dear Lake famppmg association will hold its annual get-together and business meeting, at the. Methodist church Wednesday, it was announced Friday by J. B. Osnes, president. Peter's restaurant will serve the dinner for members and their families at 12 o'clock. The business .meeting follows for election o£ directors and hearing o£ reports for the year. Otto B. Petersen will show moving pictures as an entertainment feature. All members of the association and their families are invited to attend. No Celebration of Anniversary Held by G. Mooreheads Clear Lake--Mrs. George Moorehead, Swaledale, writes that the item published Tuesday with regard to a celebration of their 29th wedding anniversary Thursday was incorrect. They planned no celebration and had no family dinner. Other data was also incorrect The Globe-Gazette was misinformed. mon theme, "The sentially .Invisible. will sing. Luther Church--Es- Both choirs Leagu . ^ Cl , sut :. , o clock. Sunday evening fellowship, 8 o'clock. Deborah circle serves. Father-Son banquet Tuesday at 7 o'clock.-- Ruben Mostrom, pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school, 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock The Rev. Walter C. Berggren, Polk City, will speak. Young people's service, 6:45 \ o'clock. Evening service, 7:45 o'clock. S e r m o n theme, "The Unpardonable Sin." Men s Bible study. Monday 8 o'clock. Prayer meeting, Wednesday, 8 o'clock. Rotarians Discuss Post War Planning Clear LaKe--J. G. Lindon spoke on farm labor, R. E. Hayden on rationing of consumer goods and Harry Mason about automobile situation with regard to postwar planning, for the Rotary club program at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday noon. Supt. T. C. Burns led the discussion. Hans Jensen was a guest of Ralph KnuUou and Gerald Jensen, Carroll Anderson and Philip Philippe, all seamen 2/c home oa leaves, were guests of the_ club. Two Pythian Sisters Appointed Directors Clear Lake--Mrs. Henry C. Anderson and Mrs. H. N. Halvorson nave been appointed directors for the Pythian Sister home at Clinton by the grand senior, it was announced at a session of Clear Lake temple No. 83 at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday evening.. Dinner was screed by Mr. and Mrs. George Perkins and Mrs. J. H. Woodstock The remainder of the time was spent informally. The next meeting is March 9. Other groups also met Thursday evening. Mrs. Howard Nye was hostess to Junior Federated ciub and the time was soent in playing bridge. Mrs. Phi] Hovelson won high score and Mrs W. H Wagner low. Mrs. V. H. Goettsch is hostess March 9. Navy Mothers club held a benefit card party at Legion hall. Mrs Alice Dutro and John Kopecky had high scores in pinochle and Mrs. Frank Barlow and O J Pierce low. In .500 Mrs. Gae Kocourek and Frank Swanson won high and Mrs. Kenneth Cobb and Alick Thompson low. CAR LICENSES DROP' ' Garner-^County Treasurer Roy L. MacMilh'n reports that a total of 3,777 cars had been licensed as of Tuesday this week. In 1943 a total of 4,024 cars were licensed. A large number of cars have been stored.' ·-- ' - '.' : - . FAMILY ACTIVE Kanawha--Word has been.re- ceived by friends from Mr. and Mrs. M.. B. Quire, former Kanawha residents, that their oldest daughter, Mariari, is now at Pittsburgh, Pa., where she has a position as assistant food production manager of a large restaurant. Their other daughter, Majorie, her husband and small son live at Freemont, Nebr. Her husband is head inspector of the bomb line in the ammunition plant at Meade Nebr. Mr. Quire ««s-agent of the M. St. L. when the family lived here, and he is now agent of the M. St. L. at Oskaloosa. Virtually every Weapon of modem vwarfare needs petroleum either for fuel or lubrication. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from 'your Globe-Guttle carrier boy. , New Stock Inlaid Linoleum CARD OF THANKS We wish to thtink all the friends and neighbors o£ our parents, Mr and -Mrs. William F, Steincsmp, tor their many kindnesses to our mother during the past few weeks when she was ill and lonely an! also for the help and many kind expressions of sympathy which we have received since her death Everything has been much appreciated. The Steincamp children and families. We ore now in position to handle ony size installation or table tops Workmanship Guaranteed TYLER RYANS 29 2ml Sr.,S. I. Parasitic or Partly Siamese Twin Removed From Boy by Operation Rochester, Minn., (U.p_Delails of a delicate operation by which a 12 year old boy was separated from a parasitic, or partly Siamese twin that was sapping his life were revealed Friday by Dr. Henry W Meyerding, who performed the ,., Th * P. ati ? nt w as Ernie Defort, 12, of Winnipeg, and the operation was performed last October at the Mayo clinic. Ernie was born with 2 extra arms 2 extra legs, an extra liver and 2 extra kidneys. He was normal and bright in all other respects, according to (he doctor. Dr. Meyerding said the strange twin" was attached to the boy at , TM e ^wer chest and abdomen. The upper part of the parasitic body," he said, "was not well developed, although the bones of the pelvis, hip joints and legs were. It was- a difficult operation and I had to work rapidly, but the boy was a remarkable patient." The' boy was on the operating :able more than 2 hours, Dr Mey- erding revealed, and remained at the hospital almost 3 weeks. "But when he left for home, he was a normal child again,". the doctor said,'adding that it was well the operation had been performed because much of the boy's strength had been sapped by the parasitic growth. He said Ernie expressed some regret at losing his twin. "He often told me 1 that when he vas smaller'and was being punished, he asked his mother to spank the twin because it didn't! nut him so much," said Dr Mev- erding. J 'Musketeer')] Rues Joust With Cactus Camp Hora, Ariz., CUR)--Those famous musketeers created by th French writer, Alexander Duma: have their counterpart in 3 canin troopers attached .to the 10411 reconnaissance troop of the Tim bei-vvolf division, under the com ma j ad ,-, o£ Ma J- G en. Terry Alien and like their predecessors, an named Porthos, Athos/and Ara mis. Like the original 3, the canin musketeers have adopted the slogan, "All for 1, 1 for all,".whicl was demonstrated recently who Aramis, the adventurer, tackled spiny. Arizona barrel cactus ancl impaled his tender nose on th needles. ' ; " One of the Barrel cactus' pel 1 cuhar qualities is that the needle.4 TM "V eas $ but require a majo* operation to extract, which fac« Aramis was beginning to find out in one hard, painful lesson fj Porthos and Athos, attrattei' by Aramis' frantic Jowls for helpf f '· dashed to the scene and immlf |' diately set up more yowls for aidPf' staying carefully out ,6f reach oft the Barrel cactus. Members O M the troop arrived on'the doublet with desert emergency instru ments (one pair of wire cutters and clipped the needles whic held Aramis fast .to the cactus. Further treatment at the ba hospital removed the cactus bar! and at last reports Aramis w busy discussing his encount with the Cardinal's men with- h · dfa iV? ful companions, Porthos {,-y. SPECIAL ALL WOOL BED COMFORTERS -- BEAUTIFUL COVERS -- fc, SPECIAL S£ S6.QS ARMY BLANKETS -- ALL VIRGIN WOOL -- £*»';:,; NOW ONLY $9.95 . ,. WHILE THEY LAST 20% .DISCOUNT ON 27x54 THROW RUGS WILTONS -- VELVETS -- AXMINSTERS (Sove Your Rugi -- U«e Throw Rugi) TYLER-RYANS , 29 2nd S». S. E. : February Cearance DISCOUNT ON * LIVING BOOM SUITES + STUDIO COUCHES + CHAIRS BEDROOM SUITE SPECIAL $149.50 Complete Bedroom Suite ... Beautiful Waterfall Bedroom Suite Includes VANITY, CHEST, BED, BENCH Regular Price SI 39.50 50-(b. ALL FELT MATTRESS... 29 5 0 4-6 CABLE SPRING -" i 2 ." 50 TOTAL VALUE $181.SO YOU SAVE $32.00 Odd Vanity and Bench -- $59.95 UP TO 12 MONTHS TO PAY TYLER- RYANS FURNITURE COMPANY 29 2nd St. S. E. 3910 For Eremng Appointment I

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