Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1944 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1944
Page 5
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LONER6AN TRIAL ENDS ABRUPTLY Defense Counsel Is Facing Contempt Charge New York, ffl--The Wayne Ixmergan trial for first' degree murder came to an abrupt end allowed. Friday when the court; dismissing allowed, a special panel o£ talesmen, gave Defense Counsel Edward V. Broderick one week in which to show cause why he should not be cited for contempt. General Sessions Judge John J. Freschi at the same time granted a motion by District' Attorney Frank S. Hoean, appearing in court for the first time in the case, to send all records concerning it, both in court and in chambers, to the appellate /division "for such action as may be warranted." Hogan said later it would be- up to his office to fix the date lor. a new trial but said he believed it would not be, before completion of the contempt action against Broderick. Judge Freschi, announcing the decision to dismiss the panel, said that "several days ago counsel for the defense made a motion for dismissal of the panel on grounds that the rights of the defendant had been prejudiced." "At that time," he continued, "I denied the motion. Thursday the district attorney announced he had no objection and made the application for me to reconsider. "He stated he would consent to the granting of the motion. In spite of his vehement denunciation several days ago and vociferous argument that a fair trial could not be had, counsel for the defense did a right-about-face and asserted that he wouldn't accept the district attorney's consent on the motion." He said that in dismissing the panel there could be no question of raising the issue of double jeopardy when Lonergan was brought to trial before a new pan- eL Assailing the defense counsel, Edward V. Broderick, the-veteran jurist said: "His attitude persuaded me that he has made of his trial a farce and mockery for purposes which I cannot fathom." No mention was made by the judge of the possibility of a mistrial. The trial of the young RCAF cadet on a charge of bludgeoning his wife, Patricia, to death lias been a turbulent battle since it began last week. List Permits Allowed by Ration Board 17-2 Clear Lake--Permits for purchase of 40 grade 1 tires, 89 grade 3 and 18 implement and tractor tires were granted by war price and rationing board 17-2 in February, Mrs. Jane Griffith, clerk, announces. In the same period 50 passenger car tubes and 18 implement and tractor tubes were allowed. No bicycles or cars were Ho wed. In the stove department permits for 2 oil heaters, 14 coal and wood cookstovcs, one oil cook- stove, 5 gas cookstoves and one combination were issued. One pair of hip rubber boots, 2 of knee high heavy and 4 of kneehigh ilght boots were allowed. II 1«» Do Not KeeeJvc Paper Before :'M p. m. Call 2£J or 223 CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE DEADLINES: II a. m. for News «c4 A4« p. on. far K»il« N«w. Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West Main St. Shows "At His Side" for Rotary Program Clear Lake--"At His Side," a sound movie explaining the work of the Red Cross in combat zones, was shown for the program of the Rotary club at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday noon. E. B. Stillman, local chairman of the March drive for the Red Cross fund, spoke of the work accomplished by the organization. Dr. T. E. Davidson, Mason City, was a visiting Rotarian; Aviation Cadet Wesley Bobbins was a guest of the club, Will H. prr was a guest of R. E. Hayden and Emily Mae Knutson was a guest of her father, C. A. Knutson. WINS P R O M O T I O N -- Mrs. Irene Olsen Hausen, SPAR, has been promoted from the rank of yeoman 3rd class to yeomau 2nd class, U. S. C. G. {W. R.), her parents, Mr. and Airs. Chris Olsen, 202 East State street, Clear Lake, have learned. This rating is comparable to that of petty officer 2nd class in the navy or of staff sergeant in the army. Mrs. Hansen, who enlisted Feb. 21, 1942, is now stationed at Long Beach. Cal., where she has charge of 8 volunteer workers daily, having been transferred from the personnel department. FORMER LAKE DOCTOR IS DEAD Dr. Franklin T. Scanlan Buried in W. Virginia Clear Lake--Dr. Franklin T. Scanlan, a former Clear Lake physician, died Feb. 25 at Morgantown, W. Va., according to a letter received Friday by Mr. and Mrs. Ira W. Jones. Funeral services were held at Morgantown last Sunday and burial was in the cemetery there. Dr. Scanlan practiced in Clear Lake a number of years, leaving about 25 years ago. He went to New York City for study and became an eye, ear, nose and throat specialist before settling at Morgantown. He was an officer in World war I. In Clear Lake he was prominent in the Congregational church. Dr. Scanlan is survived by his wife and 2 children, Lt. Franklin T. Scanlan of the army medical corps and Mrs. Spencer McCallie, Chattanooga, Tenn 4 Clear Lake Briefs Tufkey, Spain Again Are in IJjimelight By DeWITT MacKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst The relations o£ Turkey and Spain to the allies--a matter which has a highly important bearing on m the length or the - * \\ai--again are Fridar, March 3, 191* 5 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE' in the international limelight. Neutrality in global conflict calls for vast discretion a n d horse-sense on the part of practitioners, definition O n e o £ I!. A. MORSE --Bos'ns Slate 1/c GORDON 3. MORSE --I'liurmicist's Mate 2/c Bureau Meeting to Be Held at Garner on School Equalization Des Molnes, (JP) -- The Iowa Farm Bureau Federation announced Friday it would sponsor 9 meetings during the' next 2 weeks to promote interest in it: drive~'for · "equalization -of'.'school costs and educational opportunities." The announcement said the organization believed that the goa could be achieved only through allocation to rural schools of funds collected on a state-wide basis. I addedHhat it believed such fund must come from non-property tax sources and favored setting asid a part of the state income tax fo that purpose. i The meetings will be conductec by Mrs. Raymond Sayre, chairman of the bureau's women's committee, and district farm bureau committeeman. The schedule: Nevada March 6, Cedar Rapids March 7, Independence March 8, Garner March 9, Spencer March 10, Fairfield March 13, Chariton March 14, Red Oak March 15 and Denison March 16. BULL IS SOLD FOR $40,000 Modern Record Set by Aberdeen-Angus Champ Chicago, (IP) -- "Prince Eric of Sunbeum," grand champion bull o£ the National Aberdeen-Angus show, sold at auction Friday for 540,000, a modern record for all breeds. The nearest approach to this price was 538,000 paid for a Hereford bull several months ago. The previous modern record ior Angus bulls was $25,000. Ralph L. Smith, of Kansas City vhose farm is at Chillicbthe, Mo., )ought "Prince Eric of Sunbeam" from Sam C. Fullerton, Miami, Okla. Smith will use the cham- )ion for breeding development o; lis Chillicothe herd. The auctioneers were Col. Ar W. Thompson, Lincoln, Nebr., and Roy G. Johnston, Belton, Mo. The champion bull, so judged Thursday, also was grand champion Angus bull of the Nationa Western Stock show at Denver in Lake ZION LUTHERAN Girl Scouts will collect waste kitchen fats Saturday, it was an- Friday .Housewives are asked to turn in all they have as o'clock. I the need is urgent. Please place sponsors . re- Sunday school, 9:45 Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Ser- in tin containers, mon theme--"Faith Is Tried." Both 1 quest. choirs will sing. Luther League, c. IV. Butts, ST., well 'drilling 7 o'clock. Thursday evening, 8 an a pump repairs. Phone 107. o'clock, Lenten service. Ruben Mr and Mrs- H F Baskett re _ Mostrom, pastor. turned to their home at Eldon BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN Mo., Thursday after visiting their Morning service, 11 o'clock. The son and daughter-in-law, St. Sgt ,ev. L. O. Bystol, Lodi, Wis., will and Mrs. Warren Baskett, am peak. Afternoon service, 2:30 [their daughter, Karen, several 'clock. Mrs. P. J. Pederson. clerk, days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. OF r.inictr I Fred Larson, parents of Mrs. Bas- The Chicago reserve champion bull, "Adrian B. 7TT," owned b John and Elliott Brown, Rose Hi! Iowa, sold for 530,000 to the Fai Promise Farms, -Betterton, MJ. BROTHERS GIVEN SURPRISE--"I sure thought something terrible was to happen when they called me to come on the double-quick to the deck," wrote Bertram A. Morse, bos'ns mate 1/c, to his wife, Mrs. Morse, 602 S. 4th street, Clear Lake. "When I arrived there was Gordon. We had just a few minutes that day but the next we spent about 4 hom-s together." Gordon is a brother, Gordon J. Morse, pharmacist's mate 2/c. Both are sons of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Morse, New Hampton, formerly of Clear Lake. Boatswain Morse enlisted in the navy Oct. 19, 1942, and has been overseas several months. Gordon joined the service Sept. 9, 1942. Dale, another brother, enlisted May 18, 1942, and is a pharmacist's mate 3/c. David, in the army, enlisted July 22, 1942, and now ranks as sergeant at Camp Cook, Cal. of child during daytime. Mrs. Don 2 Fatally Hurt in Highway Accident Sioux City, (IP)--Orville Keller, 40, a farmer living near Ponca was killed instantly; Bernard McCuen, a Newcastle, Nebr., farmer died in a Sioux City hospital a few hours later and "William Wood of Newcastle suffered injuries to his head and face as the result of an accident Thursday night 6 miles west of Ponca, Nebr., on highway 12. Sheriff L. E. Peterson of Dixon said the car in which the men were riding collided with a truck driven by Peter Redl of Newcastle just after the car had crossed a narrow bridge. The truck driver | was not injured. o'clock. Sermon topic, "Standards ol a Christian." Evangelistic serv- ces every evening throughout the week. C. W. Hicks, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 10 o'clock. Worship service, 11 o'clock. Sermon Iheme--"The Quality o£ Mercy:" Red Cross Sunday observance. Congo club, 6:30 o'clock. Elaine Kudej in charge. Century club, 7 o'clock. Verne A. Spindcll, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock- Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Serman theme--"Treasures of Darkness." Annual day of dedication service. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 o'clock. Pastor's discussion group at parsonage, 7 o'clock. Lenten service, Wednesday evening, 6:30 o'clock. Circle 6 in charge. Thomas B. Collins, pastor.' LAKESIDE Sunday school every Sunday, 10 o'clock. -- Mrs. Maurice Miles, superintendent. CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST North East street. Sunday school 10 o'clock. Church service, 11 O'Neill. Vitamins and minerals government experts say are needed in the Daily Diet o'clock. Wednesday evening service, 8 o'clock. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Masses at 8:30 and 10:30 o'clock. Confessions heard Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock. -- J. J. Buzynski, pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Eli Levang will speak. Young people's meeting, 6:45 o'clock. Evening service, 7:45 o'clock. Men's Bible class, Monday, 8 o'clock, P. J. Pederson home, E. Main street. Midweek prayer service, Wednesday, 7:45 o'clock. BETHEL CHAPEL At Legion hall. Sunday school, 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Evening service, 8 o'clock. Bible study, Tuesday, 8 o'clock.--· Manfred and Hope Askew, pastors. Girl Scouts of troop 1 planned a "Date With Dad" evening party to be held soon at the regular session at junior high Thursday after school. Mrs. T. G. Burns spoke on the Juliet Lowe fund and its use and a collection was taken. The girls meet next Thursday with Miss Mae Agnebors in charge. Last, Thurs., man's black purse, 511. Reward. Phone 1G3-J. Townseml club held a social meeting with games at the Ben Richey home Thursday evening. The next meeting Is at 'City hai: March 9. Mrs. James Landhigham returned Friday morning from Chicago where she spent a week purchasing merchandise for Koeneman's millinery and dress shop Mrs. Jerald Jensen returnee Friday from Chicago where she visited her husband, Jerald Jensen, seaman 2/c, who\ has been transferred from Chicago to a cooking and baking school at Dearborn, Mich. He left Chicago Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Nichols 1 went to Minneapolis Friday to buy spring merchandise for the Nichols apparel shop. Jinunie Kocourck was taken to Iowa City Friday for examination and treatment at University hospital. He has been ill several weeks. He was accompanied in the ambulance by his mother, Mrs. Gae Kocourek. His sister, Cleo, is staying with Mrs. Maude Ballan- BUSY BEE CLUB PLANS ACTIVITY Lake Study Groups Present Programs Clear Lake -- Plans for a rummage sale to be held at Legion sail all day next Friday were made by members of the Busy Bee club at the home o£ Mrs. Robert Latch Thursday. The time was spent in price marking articles donated. The committee in charge of the sale includes Mnies. J- D. Trimble, Ernest Carr and William rlollatz. Husbands were guests Thursday at a potluck luncheon and Mrs.- Max Zirbel and Mrs. Tweed were guests. Mrs. C. C. Jacobsen is hostess April. 6. Other clubs also met Thursday. Mrs. Roy French entertained Royal club and Mrs. Faye Hart as a guest. Games with prizes formed the program. Mrs. Ellen Nielsen, assisted by Mrs. Arnold Rasmussen, will entertain March 16. Hawks Lose in Battle With Bombers 14-20; Bobcats Win in Big 6 ' Clear Lake -- The Bombers downed the Hawks 20 to 14 in the final intramural battle of the Big Six played Thursday after school. Wallace Edgar scored 10 for the victors and George Buttleman 4 for the losers. The Panthers and Cubs completed the Little Six series also in a 5 to 18 victory for the Cubs, diet Garth scored 3 for the Panthers and Robert Replogle made the other 2 points by placing the only field goal of the game. Wayne. Hill counted 8 for the Cubs. The Bobcats are winners of the Big Six with an .800 rating. Other standings follow: Gremlins, .200; Tigers, .400; Wildcats, .600 and Hawks, .200. In the Little Six the Bulldogs and Cubs are tied at .800 each and will play off the tie Tuesday evening. The Polecats rate .600, the Cyclones .600, the Panthers .200 and the Foxes .000 An elimination tournament has this status is that it's t h e MacKENZIE state of being neither good nor bad. The Turks have caused heart- burnings by being too good, whereas Spain has made the mistake of leaning too heavily to the bad side. That is, Ankara is said to have failed to respond to allied pressure to come into the war against the nazis, while Generalissimo Franco has continued to be Hitler's water boy. Britain reportedly has suspended delivery of supplies, both military and civilian, to Turkey and American lend-lease is said fo be included. Some in the Turkish capital are inclined to interpret [his as calculated to force the Turks to get into the war on the allied side. Be that as it may, there's small doubt that should Turkey inarch her army up the Balkan peninsula, au early effect likely would be to make Bulgaria desert the axis and precipitate an upheaval which would uncover the right flank of Hitler's battle line in Russia. This would compel him to make a quick retreat or face disaster. At the time of the recent conferences of America, Britain, and Kussia, it was generally under- is a stone which might kill 2 birds at oiiee. As regards Spain, all that America and Britain ever have asked has been that Franco adhere to strict neutrality. There has b**n uo effort to force him Into belligerency against the axis. The trouble is that the Spanish dictator lias been to all Intents a bellit- erent in Hitler's camp, eveu going to the extent of sending troops to fight against the Russians. Spain has been one of the main avenues of supply for the Hitler- ites from the outside \yorld, and even recently she provided them with fresh credits so that they could continue to buy the wherewithal with which to fight the allies. That's why the United States a month ago stopped oil shipment to Spain. Franco has been using his so- called neutrality as insurance against an allied victory. He is ideologically pro-German, and is credited with hoping ior a nazi victory. El Caudillo, as they call the dictator, never has quite got over the idea that Hitler was to rule Europe. So the Anglo-American team recently has applied the screws again to bring him into real neutrality. died stood that the Big 3 had pressed Turkey to join .them in the war. I was informed by a high source that the Turks acquiesced but said "not today--tomorrow." Ankara was reported to be insisting on the delivery of more military equipment by tiie allies, and to afraid they couldn't furnish goods. It's difficult to see why the allies should stop supplies to Turkey solely for the purpose of forcing her into the war. However, i would be quite understandable i America and Britain suddenly found their equipment and sup plies needed elsewhere. Prepara tions for the coming invasion o western Europe may be calling fo more equipment than originall anticipated. Still, it's obvious tha the halting o£ supplies to Turke Mrs. Ellen Guerdet, 88, Pioneer Settler, Dies i--Mrs. Ellen Guerdet, 88, Thursday morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Godden. She was born in Illinois July 1G, 1855, and when IB months old came with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mahan, to Emmetsburg. They were members of the early Irish colony that settled the town. She was married at Emmetsburg to Steven Guerdet and for 30 years they lived on a farm be- ween Emmetsburg and Graet- inger. From the- farm they moved o Crookslon, Minn., where they ived 30 years.' Mr. and Mrs. Guerdet were the arents of 6 children all of whom urvive. They are": Miles of Los Angeles, Anton und Alphonso of near. Armstrong, Mrs. Josephine Sullivan of Saskatchewan, Cana- a; Mrs. Cecilia Majers of Grand Forks, N. Dak., and Mrs. Margaret 3odden with whom she has made icr home for the past 4 years ince the death of her husband. POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT I wish to announce my candidacy for Councilman of the First Ward in tho city of Clear Lake in the coming election. Your support earnestly solicited. A. N. NICHOLAS Pfoase return empty Coca-Cola bottles to your dealer. To be able fo serve you better; your dealer needs.empry .Coca-Cola bottles. Ther» ere plenty of Coca-Cola bottles IF they ore kept moving. Won't you please return empty · Coca-Cob bottles to your dealer at once for your deposit or; better still, for credit on fuH bottles of delicious Coca-Cola; · OTTltp UNDtt AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 701-3 so. FED. MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. PHONE isoo Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whitman moved Friday from an apartment in Mason City to their summer home at Bayside. air. and Mrs. Chester Rentier, v.'ho live south of Clear Lake, are the parents of a son, William Sidney, born at Mercy hospital, Mason City, Thursday evening. He has a sister, Jar.c. Mrs. Carroll Anderson has received word that her husband, Carroll Anderson, seaman 2/c, who completed hoot training at Great Lakes, has heen assigned to a hospital corps and is in school at Bainbridge, Md. Mrs. S. O. Bacon v.-ent to Minneapolis, Minn., Friday to attend a family reunion and celebration of the brithday of her mother, Mrs. Nelle" Olson, Sunday. C h a r l e s Eliasen, who underwent an operation at Mercy hospital, Mason City, is recovering nicely and expects to be home Crescent club met at the home of Mrs. Dellah Murphy and Mrs. Leland Patterson gave the lesson on Japan. In 2 weeks Mrs. E. W. Winnie is hostess at a 1 o'clock luncheon. Election of officers and delegates will be the order of business. "Iceland and Greenland" was the topic presented by Mrs. Will Barlow for the Sorosis club program at the home ol Mrs. S. A. Watts. Mrs. R. C. Taylor,is to entertain at a St. Patrick's tea March 16. Officers will be elected. Mrs. William B u r k h a r d t and Mrs. John A. Smith are lesson leaders. Twentieth Century club held a luncheon at June and Johnnie's and adjourned to the home of Mrs. C. A. Pease for the program. Mrs. George Newman presented a lesson on "Panama" and the club voled to give a bond for the Soldiers' Memorial fund. Mrs. A. A. Joslyn was assisting hostess. The officers, Mrs. Newman, president; Mrs. R. W. Peterson, -vice president; Mrs. Ralph Replogle, secretary; Mrs. Arthur Pryor, treasurer, and Mrs. Henry N. Graven, historian, were re-elected. Mrs. Guy Wisgernof is hostess March IB with Mrs. John Roseland assisting. Theta Rho Girls' club met in the evening at I. O. O. F. hall and initiated Arlene Prestholt and Patricia Ncal to membership. Plans were made for a St. Patrick's party March IB. United Service Wo men's club been arranged to open Wednesday after school and running approximately 4 nights. Drawings in the Big Six are Tigers vs. Bobcats; bye vs. Wildcats; Gremlins vs. Hawks and bye vs. Bombers. In the Little Six the Polecats drew the Foxes, the Cubs a bye, the-Bulldogs the Cyclones and the Panthers a bye. Harry Haven, assistant coach, who will be in charge, states that he expects to play off 4 games the first night. The public charge. is 'invited without 11 Clear Lake Men in Army, Navy Now Clear Lake--Seven men were signed up for the navy and 4 for the army in the group which went from Clear Lake to Des Moines for physicals Thursday. Kenneth Becker, Arthur Burckhardt. W. H. Duesenberg, Virgil McKibben, Kenneth Millard, Cecil Shoop and Herbert Christensen are in the navy and Frank "Fred" Hanna. Harold Thompson, Harold Hansen and James Sage are in the army. Frederick Fuller and Ted Johnson we're rejected and Fred Duregger was held over a day. held a work session at Legion hall in the evening with 29 present, Mrs. Charles Johnson, grandmother of a service man, wi^l become an honorary member of the club. Four women took the obligation and Mrs. Walter Pramer reported on the convention at Des 2nd Commandment Forms Aid Lesson Clear Lake--Mrs. Fred Larson gave a lesson on the 2nd of the Ten Commandments for the general session of the Zion Lutheran aid at the church Thursday afternoon. David Graven played a clarinet solo and Betty Burns sang "He Shall Feed His Flock" with Donald Lomen accompanying and then the latter sang "In the Dawn of Easter Morning" with Mrs. H. L. Erickson accompanying and Miss Burns playing a violin obli- gato. The Rev. Ruben Mostrom led devotions. The program was in charge of Deborah circle and Mrs. Albert Christenson and committee served. The next meeting is April 0. Other church groups also met Thursday. Mrs. Everett Paulson, assisted by Mmes. R. A. Monaghen and John Leibold, entertained St. Rita's circle of the Catholic aid at the Paulson home. Plans were discussed and committees named. Mrs. 'Everett Wooldridge was a guest The next meeting is March 30. The Hev. Hjalmer Hove. North- Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat ot the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must lite the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money bad:. CREOMULSION fof Coughs, CheitColdt, Bronchitis D ft m o nv JUST RECEIVED NEW SHIPMENT PICTURE FRAMES Just the thing you need to put your favorite picture in. See our fine selection today--you wUl want several-- 51.50 $0 -75 1.25 Dflmorrs DOWNSTAIRS STORE Moines. Each told the latest news from her son. Material for home work was distributed. The sorving committee for next time includes'Mmes. C. E. Caiia- nan, Ethel Weed, Dawey Howell and Ernest Buss. Each woman is asked to bring a G by 6 inch piece of sandpaper 1o be used in cutting blocks. Members of the Coffee club held an all day session Wednesday at the Heuben Olson home and voted S16.45 to the Red Cross. Mrs. John Park and Mrs. Olson won first prizes and Mrs. Ed Hollatz and Mrs. J. E. Behl 2nd in contests arranged by Mrs. Wilson White. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Wetterling were guests. Mrs. Fred T. Peterson is hostess April 5. wood pastor, spoke on "The First Words From the Cross" at the Lenten service at the Zion Lutheran church in the evening. The choir sang a special number. Next week the Rev. Clarence Hanson, pastor of the Lutherr.ii church at Thompson, will be guest speaker. The average load of freight per train in 5943 was 1,110 tons, the highest on record. Pumps that lend Beauty to your feet... and that bring GENUINE SATISFACTION in for Furniture, Woodwork with DUCO The EMJ to Cse Enamel BOOMHOWER HAKDWARE Postoffice Receipts · Rise $157 for Month Clear Lake--"Receipts at the Clear Lake postotfice ior February, 1344, more than those for the same month in 1943 increa=°rl $157," Postmaster Mary D. Carroll announced Friday. "This is not all due to the extra day this year, either." she said, "for business has just been good in all departments. The airmail, the overseas and the general mail has been at a high level." D* ft yanrself wUh modern equipment. Save money mnd time. Sander, per day .. .53.00 Up to 4 hrs. SI.50 Edger per job 75c Caulking Gun, per hour 25c (S4.50 Deposit) Complete linr of Mlper qnllltr r»rn- fEfees. undpaper. e a a l b l n r compound, paint* and %nppTic*. Comfort and Good Looks Very smart creations-these Fashionett.e Styles, and they're buitt to be all-purpose shoes. ..Fine soft calf leather t h a t fits snug and sleek -- Rich Army Tan finish that takes a splendid polish. 6.95 pair Nichols · Green "Where the GOOD SHOES come from'

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