The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1939 · Page 11
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March 20, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 20, 1939
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H ''{ MONDAY, MARCH 20, 1939 Mason City's Calendar " March 20--Cerro Gordo county Planning committee meeting at Y. M. C. A. March 20--Educational forum in Y. M. C. A. at 8 o'clock in the evening. March 21 (o 25--Boys and Girls Hobby show at Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. March 22--V. V. W. meets at hall at 7:30 p. m, March 22--Junior class of Mason City high school presents Noel Coward's stagehit, "I'll Leave It To You." March 23-25--Annual convention of the north central division of Iowa State Teachers association m Mason City. March 24-April 3_Schoo! spring vacation. March 27--Mason City to elect three councilmen. March 28-31--Globe-Gazette cooking school, high school auditorium. March 29-31--North Iowa building and home furnishings show, high school gymnasium. March 30--Veterans of Foreign Wars annual stag membership dinner. 'April 2--"Seven .Last .Words .of Christ" by Dubois, 7:30 o'clock, St. John's Episcopal church. Here in Mason City Insist on Sliepard Abstracts. 502- S08 Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Fogelverg of St. Paul, Minn., visited their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Templin of Mason City during the weekend. Dr. Horace Beemcr, Foresters Bldg. A H. Searlc and E. 51. Karges of the Mason City Y M C A visited Mr. Searle's mother at Hawarden Sunday. Proven quick results,' Flu or Pneumonia. Dr. Fankhauser, D C Phone 854. ,, D r - Earl C. Sage, professor at the University of Nebraska, will be the speaker at the third postgraduate study Tuesday at 6 p m. in the Hotel Hanford. The m a s k e d Memory Lane Troubador--who is she? See her at the Clear Lake Golf club March 21 to 27, with Nick Wayne, banjo sensation, and Verne Hansen comedy scream. Shows at 10 p rn and 1 a. m. nightly. A meeting- for discussion of the possibilities in soy bean production will be held at the Y. M. C A. Wednesday. afternoon at i:30 oclock, County Agent Marion E Olson announced. A film will be shown. Birth certificates have been filed for a boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewis, Route 1, born March 5; Jack William, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Colby, 112 Madison avenue southwest, born March L J° an E "en, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Earl Blessing, 217 Eighth street southeast, born Feb. 23- Norman Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs Asa Martin, 425Vi Third street northeast, born Feb. 28 and Carolyn Sue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Nick DeWilde, 27 Kentucky avenue southeast, born March 11. Cosmopolitan Club to Meet Tuesday Night The regular March meeting of the Cosmopolitan club will be held Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock ?v-,! h ! Y '- M ' C " A - with " Go °d Will Services Among Nations" as the genera] topic for the evening Evron M. Karges, boys' work director for the Y. M. C A will discuss "Y. M. C. A. International Boys Camps;" Roger Patton's topic will be "Service Clubs Build for Good Will," while Miss Velma Baker's subject will be "Peace Memorials." Dean S. L. Rugland, president of the club, will lead a round table discussion on the general topic after the presentation of the subtopics. 'MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Ca^city^Attendance^Assured at Teachers' Banquet "1939 JOI LIFX" 'Til Leave TttnYnii" O A O T i r o T«I no r ^ ~- ^ ~ ^ T T I " I Rusty Fence Wire Booms TOLEDO, Ohio, (U.R--A boom in rusty fence wire appears to be in progress, as many truckloads of the old wire pour into the yards of scrap iron dealers here. Dealers can explain the increase only by assuming that the high price of scrap iron has stimulated the trade. COAL oo Illinois^ Nut - _ T ^^^ Ton w. G BLOCK Co PHONE 563 6 SPECIAL OIL TREATED Illinois $/,,() Nut 6 WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE 1148 "1939 JOLLIES," RECEPTION TO BE ON BIG PROGRAM Expect 1,200 at North Iowa District Meeting of Teachers Group Capacity attendance for the kickoff talk-fest banquet and dance for North Iowa teachers Thursday evening was assured Monday with local reservations totaling approximately 400. In addition the event will attract many of the 1,200 expected to attend the annual convention of the north central district of the Iowa State Teachers association. Local teachers have made the reservations almost 100 per cent, according to Miss Emma Rehm, reception chairman for the kickoff dinner which will get under way at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. Supt. H. B. Irons is executive chairman for the Thursday evening program. Tile program is to open with an informal reception in the hotel lobby from 6 to 6:30 o'clock witlj Mr. Irons, Principal James Rae, w. Earl Hall, John MacMiUan, Miss Hazel V. Thomas, Miss Marie Kober, Mrs. R. B. Irons, Miss Tommy D. 1 Priest, Miss Elvira Peterson and Miss Elizabeth H. Graves as the local reception committee. On Reception Committee The honorary reception committee consists of Edwin E. Swanson of Humboldt, president; Miss Clara Olson, chairman, and F. G. Stith of Estherville and H. H Boyce, the other two members o£ the executive committee. Mrs Swanson, Mrs. Stith and Mrs. Boyce will also assist in the introduction of out-of-towners The talk-fest begins at 7:30 in the Wedgewood room with W. Earl Hall as master of ceremonies. He will introduce two educators and two laymen to speak on "Responsibilities and Opportunities of Public Schools in 1939." Mrs. J. Curtis Amen of Mason City and Clint Hill, editor of the Mitchell County Press of Osage, will express the laymen's point of view while the state superintendent of public instruction Miss Jessie Parker and George Eaton, superintendent of schools at Forest City, will speak for the teachers. Toastmasler Hall at 8:30 will have the diners adjourn to the lobby where the program of fun entitled "Jollies of 1939" will be given from a specially built stage in the lobby by the Mason City Chamber of Commerce Glee club under the direction of J. J, Fitzgerald of the high school faculty. A program of original song hits about North Iowa pedagogs comparable to the club's annual Christmas program of hilarity will constitute their part of the program. Bobby Griggs' orchestra will provide music for the dance at 9:30 in the Wedgewood room and lobby. Preparing iUcnu . Special committees besides that of reception named by Miss Rehm consist of menu, decorations, games and punch. Miss Sarah Schuler heads menu with Miss Lena Nicholas, Miss Florence O'Leary nnd Harold Palmer as consultants. The committee on decorations consists of Miss Mildred Keith chairman, Mrs. Helen DeSart! Miss Mabel Durfree, Miss Rosalie Greenwalt, Miss Helen Massey and Miss Doris Piper. Individual banquet programs in modern tie- sign for the 600 diners are being hand-lettered by Miss Keith and her committee. Miss Carrie Pfahler, Arthur Krager and Miss Lena Nicholas are responsible for games. "Matter" Subjed^f Lesson-Sermon at Scientist Church "Matter" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist, Sunday. The Golden Text was from Exodus 20:7, "Thou shall not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain; for the Lord will not hold him guiltless that taketh his name in vain." The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations seat): And Jesus went about all the cities and villages, teaching in their synagogues, and preaching the gospel of the kingdom, and healing every sickness and every disease among the people" (Matthew 9:35). Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "If God had instituted material laws to govern man, disobedience to which would have made man ill, Jesus would not have disregarded those laws by healing in direct opposition to them and in defiance of all material conditions." Live Fish for Decoration SYDNEY, Australia, (UK--Organizers of a local movie hall endeavored to go Hollywood one better by using live fish and doves for decorations. The multicolored fish were contained in transparent lampshades in a Geisha garden while the doves were trained to sit ntop the set of a Viennese garden. il Leave It to You at High School Wednesday Plans Completed for Noel Coward's Production In Noel Coward's "I'll Leave It to You," the three-act comedy, to be presented Wednesday evening m the high school auditorium at 8:la, the story revplves around ,f" orts ° £ Uve children of a wealthy family who suddenly find themselves penniless and set to work to "make something of themselves" and to make Uncle Daniel's promise come true. The scenes take place in Mulberry Manor, the Dermott home, a few miles out of London. Arthur Feeney, as the uncle, is rich m dramatic ability and lends an hilarious air to the fast moving farce. After, the death of his sisters divorced husband, he arrives from South America to help his sister, the helpless mother of the five, Mrs. Dermott, portrayed by Doris Nelson. She is the type of individual that affords many laughs by her "namby-pamby" speeches. Is Son? Writer Jack J'atland and Ray Kunz are her two sons. Oliver, the elder is a mechanic at the motor works while Bobby is a song writer in love with Faith Crombie. The sensitive Sylvia, the eldest daughter, is pl aye d by Patricia Ball. Eyangeline, the sophisticated novelist, lends atmosphere to the farce while the mischievous Joyce a schoolgirl, is played by Anne u rJr Mrs. Crombie, a socialite with high hopes of a profitable marriage for what is to the audience a scatterbrained young girl, Faith portrayed by Wilma Walters, is a character role of one of those disgusting type of mothers well played by Cora May Lynch Bennet Webster portrays Griggs ' the lovable butler of the Dermott household who says little but thinks much. Heads Property Crew The property crew for the production is headed by Ida Learner of the junior college who is assisted by Dick Cross, Rita Meade, Reed Horr, Barbara Meade, Marilyn Nolan and Howard Vaughn. Jacqueline Hansen and Priscilla Kohl head the makeup staff and are assisted by Enid Forbes and Renee Fatland of the junior col- Icge and Phyllis Snyder, Helen JACK FATLAND Wilts and Beth Wiley of hiah school. Art Fischbeck of the junior college is in charge of the set constructions and is assisted by Dick Carter, Ronald Mahlstadt, Arnold Bivedal and Bill Thompson. Prompters for the production are Constance Morris, Phyllis Snyder, Lorraine Hiley, Ellen Betty Christiansen and Margaret Fritz. Tickets were on sale during the past week at popular prices. Reservation is scheduled for 3-10 March 21 in the high school office D. H. Van Kirk, 83, Dies Suddenly; Funeral Tuesday H = J Bo^~ D ,-J ! J Had Been Resident of Mason City for 23 Years D. H. Van Kirk, 83, resident of Mason City for 23 years, died Sunday evening at his home at 212 i Second street southwest, of heart disease. Mr. Van Kirk was born Sept. 17, 1854, at Newcomerstowns, Ohio. He was engaged for many years in grain, lumber and coal business, retiring from active work in 1932. Mr. Van Kirk is survived by three daughters, Mrs. G. M. Netzer, Springfield, Mo.; Mrs. W. M. Temple of Mason City, and Mrs W. D. Cocking, Athens. Ga., and one son, Leonard M. Van Kirk, Wheatland. Seven grandchildren and eight great grandchildren also survive. Mr. Van Kirk was preceded in death by his wife in 1931. They were married at Bradford March* 20. 1877. Funeral services will be held at the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with the Rev. J. Lee Lewis in charge. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. ISOTOATTEND D .H. VAN KIRK COLLEGE DINNER Founder's Day of Iowa State College to Be Observed by Alumni More titan 150 Iowa Stale college students, alumni and friends will hear Coach James J. Ycager of the state college football team as the principal speaker at a "get acquainted" party at the Clear Lake Country club Wednesday evening. The parly, sponsored by the Cerro Gordo-Worth alumni club, was planned in observance of the founder's day of the college and a speech by Dr. Charles E. Friley president of the institution, will be heard at 10:30 o'clock by radio. A steak dinner at 6:30 o'clock will be the opening event on the program. It will be followed by speeches and songs by a trio from the Iowa State college girls' ghe club. Dancing and card games will complete the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Don Blair head the invitations committee and are receiving reservations as well as Harold Campbell, general chairman. All friends of the college were urged by Mr. Campbell to attend. livatcd land terraced in Texas in 1938. Terracing is a practice government experts recommend for water conservation. FORFEITS BOND OF $103 HERE Forest City Driver · Held on Reckless Driving Charge Elwin Krcitlow, Forest City, forfeited a bond of $103.85 before Police Judge Morris Laird Monday. The bond was posted when Kreitlow was arrested by police in the 500 block on Jefferson avenue southwest at 12.30 o'clock Sunday morning on a charge of reckless driving. Kreitlow was alleged to have been drinking. Howard Bray, 1114 East State street, forfeited two bonds, one of S25 posted when arrested on a charge of assault and battery, and one of S10 posted when arrested on a charge of intoxication. Bray was arrested by police at 113 South Federal avenue at 9:15 o'clock Saturday evening. Information was filed by K. E. Lund. Alfred Qualley, 805 Harrison avenue southwest, Thomas McCarthy, transient, Vernon E. Wallace. 1604 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, F.d. J. Peters, Swale- dale, and Donald Kingsbury, Buffalo Center, and Claire Shay. Thompson, were fined S10 and costs each on charges of intoxication. They were arrested in the business district over the weekend. CASTLES TALKS TO ROTARY GLU6 ABOUT FIRST AID Midwestern Area Representative of Red Cross Here - The necessity of first aid from the time of the accident until the physician arrives on the scene was explained by Dr. W. A. Castles, midwcstern area representative of the American Red Cross, at the regular noon luncheon meeting of the Mason City Rotary club Monday. "First aid is a lot of good, common horse sense applied to the human anatomy," Dr. Castles stated in explaining the use of first aid. The speaker went on to point out that the attitude of the American people is diabolical since their first thought is to speed the injured to a hospital. Speeding Not Necessary Dr. Castles stressed the fact that there is no reason to speed the injured to a hospital under any circumstances as all bleeding should be controlled before the injured person is taken from the scene of the accident. The Red Cross representative explained that in 1937 there were 150,000 deaths and in 1338, the toll amounted to 95,000. He asserted that the majority of the persons were killed in home accidents. "We are trying to educate people to live a little more safely," Dr. Castles pointed out in explaining one phase of the Red Cross program. Cautions Against Moving What to do at the" scene of an accident was outlined by the speaker. He cautioned against moving the injured person until you know what to do and what is wrong. Dr. Castles explained that there were 18 major disasters in the midwpstern area last year and it was the job of the Red Cross to rehabilitate the stricken persons. He told how in one flood area the organization bought two horses, chickens and built a house for one family after' everything had been wiped away by high water. In commenting on the criticism received by the Red Cross organization for moving Evanston and Shantytown, 111., Dr. Castles pointed that the towns had been wiped out by four previous floods and each time the organization had stepped in and rehabilitated the stricken towns. Therefore, he said, it was cheaper to move the towns this time than have to do the work over again. Approves "Iron Lung" The speaker opened his talk to questions and interesting facts were brought out on resuscitators. Dr. Castles pointed out that the "iron lung" was approved since it dees not act directly on the respiratory tracts. He also approved inhalators but said that almost all the resuscitators on the market were not good as they created suction through the air passageways. Guests at the club meeting were Karl Hass, Clear Lake Rotarian, and Roy Johnson of Mason City Mrs. Archie Peterson made a brief talk urging the members to support the wildlife seal sale which is sponsored' in Mason City by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Mrs/Grace Basley Funeral Rites Held Funeral services for Mrs. Grace ?, as T,',-,! 1 ' dau gh«er of Mr. and Mrs. William H. James, 1533 Jefferson- avenue northwest, were held at the Patterson funeral home Monday afternoon, with Ed Sweetser, reader of the First Church of Christ, Scientist in charge and the Rev. Raymon Ferguson of the Grace Evangelical church assisting. Mrs. Basley died at Chicago Wednesday. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. Sister of Local Woman Succumbs in Hospital Mrs. Frankey Kolp, 80, Waterloo, died Monday morning at Mrs. Irene Rose's nursing home here after a lingering illness. She is survived by four sisters. Mrs. Ralph Harlan, 439 Twenty-fifth street southwest; Mrs. Seth Cheney, Nora Springs; Mrs. Jane Ellsworth, Corwith, and Mrs. Mary Dodston, Millbank, S. Dak. Funeral services will be held at Waterloo Thursday afternoon. Everything From Dolls to Elephants in Hobby Show Girls on Air to Give Outline of Annual Exhibit America should claim part of the spoils in Spain. We insured Franco's victory by changing our ancient policy and denying arms to the government.--D u b u a u e Tclcfrraph-Hcralii. Dolls from Alaska, Japan, Poland and China were among those pointed out on the North Iowa Forum hour over KGLO Saturday evening as having been entered in the girls' hobby show at the Y. W. C. A. from March 23- Betty Sinnot, Velma Hockenberry and Joan Andrick were discussing hobbies pursued by various girls in the city in answer to questions by Mrs. Jean Messer. It was a continuity prepared by Mrs. Gretchen Girton. Rural Girls Slay Enter It was explained that the hobby show is open to any girl in Mason City or Cerro Gordo county between the ages of 8 and 18. One of the girls told about her huge rock collection; another mentioned how her collection of-* tree photographs had grown during the past year. More than 400 elephants were credited to the collection of a third girl. Mrs. Messer said that the first, second and third place ribbons would be given in the various classes at the hobby show, in addition to 10 trophy cups. Award 10 Cups "The American Legion auxiliary," said Mrs. Messer, "will present the cup for the best patriotic scrap book; the Wa-Tan-Ye club will give the doll cup; Rotary club, the nature cup; Junior Chamber of Commerce, the creative writing cup; Mason City Business and Professional Women, the arts, cup; and the Lions club will present a cup in either needlework or family hobbies, depending on the entiries in these two divisions. "The Kiwanis president will present the president's cup for the most outstanding and constructive hobby of the entire show, and a school cup will be given lo the school having the highest percentage of girls entered in the show." Divisions Arc Listed Divisions of competition were listed as nature, religious studies, foods, arts, drawings, handicraft, dolls, swimming, creative writing needlecraft, coins, stamps, camping, music, scrap books, marionettes, collective hobbies, pholog- raoliy and family hobbies. With broad interest shown thus far in the exhibit, it was urged by the hobbyists that the public take advantage o£ what the girls have to offer and visit the show at the Y. W. C. A. this weekend. The boys' hobby show will-be held at the Y. M. C. A. during the same time. MRS. HARLAN GIRTOiV MRS. RODERICK RITES TUESDAY Rockwell Rebekahs to Be in Charge of Services Here Funeral services for Mrs. Viola Roderick, 82, who died at the I. O. O. F. home Saturday evening following an illness, will be held at the I. O. O. F. home Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with the Rockwell Rebekah. lodge in charge. The Rev. C. D. James of Nora Springs will be in charge of the services. Mrs. Roderick is survived by two sons, Howard Dc.xtcr, Bagley Minn., and C. H. Dexter, Konawa] Okla,, a stepson, Marion Roderick' Rockwell, and a step daughter Mrs. George W. Grummon, Rockwell. Burial will be at the Rockwell cemetery. The body was taken to the Major-Randall funeral home. Auto manufacturers made a profit of $33,400,000 for the first nine months of 1938, according to department of labor figures. WILDLIFE WEEK BEGINS IN U,S. Conservation of U. S. Resources Stressed in Wide Observance Observance of National Wildlife restoration week started Monday and will continue through Saturday. Gov. George Wilson issued a proclamation officially designating the week for Iowa's participation. Conservation authorities slated that a great deal has been dane in recent years to check the waste of wildlife in this country. State and federal agencies and many organizations have pointed to the need of restoration. The National Wildlife federation, sponsoring the second annual National Wildlife Restoration week, was founded to help bring all forces together in a nationwide program of restoration. The dust bowl, pollution of streams, ruinous floods, forest fires, the disappearance o£ valuable species of birds and animals point to the necessity for united action, it was stated. J. N. "Ding" Darling, president of the National Wildlife federation said that fish and birds and wild animals haven't any votes He indicated that too often the outdoor wealth that belongs to everyone has been swapped for political advantage. As a means of helping Iowa and the country at large in protecting the wildlife, National Wildlife Restoration week is facing observed. Seven of America's foremost nature artists have contributed a series of 80 stamps to emphasize the aims of wildlife week. The Junior Chamber, sportsmen and nature lovers are backing the sale of these stamps in Mason City. Dice Click Off Arrest NEW BRITAIN, Conn., (U.PJ-- Police Sergt. James F. Kelly's ears were particularly keen when he dropped into a restaurant for a cup of coffee. From a back room he heard a familiar clicking noise. When he left the restaurant he had eight men under arrest There was only 85 cents in the pot. ^HERD'S '. nutsnn IITV'S Livergood Bros. WATCHES - DIAMONDS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING I iSce Him ai i;ic .liar. J l Palace Theater -- Sat., 25 || ACCIDENTS DO HAPPEN! £^ for first member of V« family, each succeeding member $1; pays medicai and hospital expenses up to $250 for each insured person injured with your automobile insurance. See, Phone or Write J A K E D O U G L A !i N- Fed. Ph. 117 NEW LOCATION Dr. Horace S.Beemer EXODONTIST 302 Foresters Bldg. ^utrocTion Teeth, X-ray Latest Model Elgin WATCHES Reuter Mfg. Jeweler, S'A East State. Upstairs--Save j PREPARE PLANS IN BOYS' HOBBY SHOW THIS WEEK Competitive Entry Deadline Scheduled for Tuesday at 9 p. m. Preparations were completed and everything was in readiness for the expected swarm of en- Ties in the 13th annual Kiwanis- Y. M/ C. A. Boys' hobby show :o be held in the Mnson City Y M. C. A. Tuesday to Saturday in- '.·lusive, the committee in charge reported Monday. The deadline for competitive entries in the show is Tuesday ai i p. m. and special displays in the non-competitive class are not due until Wednesday, the committee stated. 160 in 1938 Last year more than 160 ex- ibits were entered in the annual show. The committee members said they had no indications oE the number of entries in the show this year but the number is expected to reach the same amount and maybe more. Fifteen workers from the Kiwanis club and several boys from the Collegiate club will be on hand all day Tuesday to welcome the youths and place their entries in the correct spots. Kiwanians Listed Kiwanians who will be on the job Tuesday are Hardy Pool, Harlan Girton, R. W. Fishbeck H. W. Odle, H. E. Wormhoudt! Bob Stoyles, George Harrar. Fred Wagner, G. C. Blaekmore, W D. Threns, Scott Smith, George O'Nsil, M. W. Burns, Dan Klen- pauer and Ray Prusia. Judging of the exhibits will take place Wednesday and the -show will be open to the public Thursday, Friday and Saturday. The show is being held early this year as an added attraction for the teachers' convention to be held in Mason City this week. joice Infant Boy Suffers Mangled Hand in Accident JOICE--Rodney Evans. 3. suffered a badly mangled and lacerated band when it was caught in the wringer of the washing ma- chane Monday morning at home. His mother had left the room for a few minutes, and he turned the wringer on, his hand becoming entangled in it. He was taken lo Lake Mills for medical treatment. Story of liberty lovers: (1) "Down with the fascists!" (2) "Yes, sir, I can get you a lot of scrap iron if you'll gimme a nickel."--Wisconsin State Journal. COSTUME JEWELRY $1.00 BLANCHARD'S 3 West State DEAFENED On March 21st, Mr. B. f. Crenshaw, Acoustician of the Acousticon Institute of Cedar Rapids will be at the KAYENAY CAMERA STORE 14 FIRST ST. S. E. to give free HEARING TESTS o n t h e AURO GAUGE. A complete line of Coronation Models as well as the NEW VACUUM TUBE CRYSTALIC will be on display. II ,, 0 ^----^ J rpv,,. -- -g? * M YOU ARE WELCOME!? I U'-'o visit D I I K niu^ U MAKE PLANS NOW TO ATTEND T H E . . . BUILDING AND HOME FURNISHINGS SHOW WEDNESDAY -- THURSDAY -- FRIDAY March 29-30-31 at the HIGH SCHOOL GYM Free Gifts Daily

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