The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 28, 1943 · Page 8
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January 28, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 28, 1943
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1943 OEADL1N£«: II ». m, t.r · P. m. f»r «*!· Ni». [LEAR LAKE CLDBE-6AZETTE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Phone 239 or 255 AND KGLO OFFICE West Main Si If F»» U No Receive P»MI 0*f«* 6:311 · · Call I OWESO CLUB TO HOLD BANQUET Wili Honor Members Leaving Neighborhood CLEAR LAKE--Plans for : banquet to be held at Lake schoo No. 5, Friday evening were made by members' of Lake Township Oweso club who met at the home of Mrs. Elmer DeWitt Wednesday The banquet is to honor members who are moving away from the neighborhood and their families Mrs. DeWitt · and Laura Bishop were guests. Mrs. Carl Uker led devotions, Mrs. Jack Diercks \vil be hostess Feb. 17. * * . Other clubs also met Wednesday. Mrs. Albert Huber entertained Do Your Bit club at an all day session with Mrs. F. E. Benner, Ventura, and Mmes. Art Able Betsy. Hyde and Henry Huber as guests. Mrs. James Miller spoke on "Are Women's Clubs Worth While?" for the program. A picnic dinner was served. Mr. and Mrs. Huber entertained members and their husbands at a card party in the evening. Mrs. Max Zirbel will be hostess Feb. 10. * * . Mrs. Marvin Rule was welcomed as a new member of the W. L. A M. club which held an all day meeting and potluck luncheon a't the home of Mrs. Ed Ashland. Mrs. Clifford Rice gave the lesson on 'Home Care .of the Sick." Mrs will be hostess Chris Ashland Feb. 24. * · · * ' * . Mrs. F. W. Irons entertained the E. T. C. Bridge., club Wednesday with Mrs. Merle Scanlon winning high score, "Mis. E. A. Musgjer9 second high; and Mrs. C. Shideler, consolation. War stamps were given as prizes. Mrs. T. A. Hein will entertain Feb. 3. · · * * * 'Mrs. J. P. Hansen and Mrs. Kenneth Becker were welcomed as new members of Today's club at a social meeting at the home of Mrs Roscoe Miller. Mmes. M. A. Arneson and F. G. Drew were guests. Mrs. John Gardner won the bridge prize. Mrs. Thomas K. Wilson will be hostess at a study session Feb. 10 when Mrs. Jack Barnes will lead a lesson on "U. S. Coast Guard and Marines." Aviation Metalsmith Fred Npe Receives Honorable Discharge · CLEAR LAKE--Fred NoVavia- tion : , metalsmith ;. first .clogs,. who served in: the-navy "four years, has received "an honorable discharge because of physical disability, it was announced Thursday: ' Not served on both the Lexington and the Yorktown aircraft carriers. Following the battle o£ Midway ne was confined to a hpspital in San Francisco. Cal., where his mother, Mrs. Tom Anderson, visited him. Later he came to Clear Lake on leave. , , Mr. Noe was in Clear Lake over the weekend and also visited his father, JosejJh Noe, Sheffield. He expects to return' to California where his mother is living at 1190 Haight street. San Francisco, and where he has a job waiting for him. Legionnaires Join "Friends of Libraries" C L E A R L A K E--Thirty-fi ve memberships in the "Friends of Libraries" organization were taken at the monthly meeting of Stafford post No. 222, American Legion, at Legion hall Wednesday evening. R. A. Monag'hen presented the. cause of the group, the work of which, in part, concerns the compiling of an historical record of the part played by the men of the Clear Lake area in the present World war. When informed that this activity includes recording the service records of every person serving in the armed forces every man present promptly joined the association, it was said. The work of Mrs. S. L. Rugland in directing the association efforts was commended in a motion passed by the post. The hope was expressed that similar organizations in Clear Lake will join in supporting this worthy project. ^Dr. R. \V. Peterson reported that the local membership for 1943 has gone over.the quota but that members will still be received. Supt. T. G. Bums told of the Boy Scout situation locally and said the membership of troop 17 is at a new high. Floyd Kimball spoke of his trip to Alaska last summer. A goose-duck dinner was served. The next meeting is Feb. 24 and the committee includes L G. Stunkard, Dr. A. B. Phillips, H. L. Ericksoh, Leo Stork, Mr. Kimball and N. B. Rice. ' Otto Petersen Talks on Inspection of Tires CLEAR LAKE--Otto B. Petersen spoke on tire inspection, explaining its purpose and answering questions concerning the rules, for the program of the Lions chib at Leaion hnll Wednesday noon. Ten .dollars was voted for the rn'IU fund. Harold Miller, new local agent for the Mason City and Clear Lake Railroad company was a guest of Arthur. Johnson. A request that persons having old radios not bekig used turn them an to the P. G. and E. office for use by the government in training radio technicians,, was made. The collection of old radios is a new club project The need for this material for practice work is said to be urgent. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier bos-. ^RUPTURE SHIELD-EXPERT, H. L. HOFFMANN of Minneapolis, Minnesota, will demonstrate, without charge, his "Knptnre Shields'' in Mason Cily, Iowa, Hotel Hanford, Monday, February 1st, from 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. Please come early. Evenings by appointment. I have been supplying my shields to rupture sufferers in this territory for ten years and longer. I have fitted thousands of cases in the United States during this time There are many of my satisfied customers right here in your com- amaitf. CAUTION: If neglected, rupture may cause weakness, backache, nervousness, stomach and gas pains. People having large ruptures, which have returned after surgical operations or injection treatments, are especially invited. Clear Lake Briefs Oscar Yohn underwent a major operation at Mercy hospital, Mason City, Wednesday Regular Sl.OO Rayon Hose on sale for only 63c. Nichols Shop. Pvt. Kenneth Clayton Rish is spending a 15 day furlough from Camp Shelby, Miss., withjiis parents, Mr. and Mrs. James O. Rish, and other relatives and friends He reports back Feb. 1. · C. W. Baits, Sr., elec. pumps, acks and pump repair. Phone 107. Forty-five women made 3,600 Red Cross surgical dressings, at the -est room Wednesday afternoon, wringing the total made to 28,900. Sponsors hoped to pass the half- vay mark of the 60,000 quota Thursday. Emily Mae Knutson and James Austin are confined to their homes vith mumps. Art Butts, well drilling, elec. imp sales, service. Phone 224. Mr. and airs. Ray Nichols plan o leave Saturday for Chicago where they .will attend' the spring market. Their son, Bill -Nichols, -Imfon: 'will spend' th'e' weekend' vith them. Mrs. Paut Welty relumed to her home -in Nevada Thursday after- spending n few days with her mother, Mrs. Norman Nelson. F. P. Oleson, Forest "City, who is at Park hospital, Mason City, following a major operation, is now able to sit up a few minutes at a lime. , Mr. and Mrg. M. S. Frailer entertained at dinner Saturday evening for Sylvester Kaska, Efc, and for AdoTph Luker, it being the latter s birthday. Private Kaska has returned to .his station at Norfolk, Va.. after spending a 10 day furlough here. Miss Mildred Frazier, who teaches near Al»ona, was at home for the weekend. The Hi-Lo Bridge club wilt meet at the home of Mrs. Peter Knutson Feb. 9 instead of Feb. 2 as first announced Miss Marcelle Xeajer,. who 'is employed as a typist-bookkeeper in the quartermasters' depot of the -war department, Washington, D. C., arrived Wednesday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs E J Yeager. She reports back Feb. 8. Keiiron'Verbeckmoes. Sic. who is in the-U. S. coast suard at S a n ' Pedro. £.!.. is spending a TO clay leave with his sisters," Mrs. John Hayes and Mrs. Gregory -Marshall and their families and with friends in Clear Lake. Seaman Verbeck- moes, who received his second promotion about a month ago, works on a patrol boat around the islands near Watchhorn base The condition of Sherman Banna, who has been seriously ill with pneumonia at Park hospital Mason ' City," was somewhat improved Thursday morning Friends in Clear Lake have re- .ceivcd word from Mr. and Mrs. Lee DeWiggins. former residents now living in Chicago, staling they arc fine. Mr. and Mrs. Richard DcWigRins'and family moved to Springfield, Mo., last November and Jack, who is in the carrier division o£ the navy, is temporarily at San Diego, Cal. Their daughter, Helen, is_ managing a lounge in Chicago and gets home frequently. The DeWiggins sent greetings to all friends Pvt. Russell Hyde, who his been at the army air base at Ephrata, wash., arrived Tuesday to spend a 21 day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hyde He is on sick leave, having been in the hospital there since before Christmas. He is now improving and reports back Fob 13 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rader. Fifth street, were called to Nora Springs Wednesday by the death of tie former's brother. O. T. WootdridKc, night police, who has been seriously ill of JEANNE BECKNER WEDS IN CHURCH Marries J. E. Rizk of Bridgeport, Conn. CLEAR. LAKE--The marriage of Miss Jeanne Beclcner. daughter of Mrs. C.'A. Beckner, 222 South Third street, and Joseph E. Rizk, son of Mrs. E. Rizk, Sioux City, was solemnized at St. Patrick's Catholic church Thursday morning, the Rev. E. 1 Supple reading the nuptial high mass at 8:30 o clock. The single ring ceremony was used. : Attendants were the bride's sister, Miss Berdean Beckner, and Robert Dorsey, Omaha, Nebr., a fnend of the bridegroom. The bride appeared in a cloud blue street length dress made with a lace front. She wore a matching starched lace Dutch cap and a corsage of orchids. Miss Berdean wore a two-piece pale green suit- dress with black accessories and a corsage of. Talisman roses. Mrs. Beckner wore a wellow and brown print with a corsage of yellow roses. * * * Mrs. Donald O'Neill at the organ played C. Rossini's march as the processional and recessional and during the service, "Ave Maria, "Mother, Dearest Mother Fairest," "O Eske Viatorum" and 'Oh Lord, r Am Not Worthy." Bouquets of flowers decorated the altar: Following the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the Beckner home with Mrs. James Bailey assisting Mrs. Beckner. Individual nosegays were given as favors. Only immediate relatives and a few close friends were present. Mr. and Mrs. Rizk left Thursday noon for Bridgeport, Conn., where thev will live.- . The bride was graduated from Clear Lake high school in 1933 and from Iowa Sfate college Ames, in 1942, with a major in dietetics. Since last June she has seen at the Massachusetts General lospital in Boston. Mass. Mr. Rizk was graduated from the electrical engineering course at Iowa State college and is now employed as est man in the General Electric aooratories at Bridgeport Before returning to Clear Lake ast Dec, 23 Mrs. Rizk was entertained by her former employer Tod Hilton, of. Vacation Hideaway tfooders. Conn., at a dinner in the impire room of Hotel Taft, New York City. Former staff members and former guests at the camp vere guests. Dietitians at the Massachusetts General hospital also gave a party for'her at the tudent .home. Friends here have 'ntertamed for her. Out of town gtiests at the wed- ing were Hie Misses Rosemary and-Frieda Rizk, sisters of the bridegroom, and Frank Brady Sioux City, and Mr. Dorsey. Women See Moving Pictures of Alaska CLEAR, LAKE--Mrs. Neil Slocum led the lesson on Alaska and Mrs. E. M. Duesenberg showed moving pictures which her husband took last summer while engaged in construction of the new Alcan highway in Alaska for the program of the Ladies Double C club which held a postponed meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. G. E Punke Mrs. Dale Hull led devotions and guests were Mmes. Howard Hansen, Oscar Fredericksson, G H. Treu and F. W. Hotchkiss.' Mmes. Ralph Ott, William Madsen and Harry Mason were assisting hostesses. Mrs. Paul Miller will entertain ieb. 16 when a planned meal will be sewed at K:3fi o'clock. GUILD MITTS *-\T KUTSCIIARA. HOME Mrs. D. F. Byers led devotions Aid to Dependent Children Bill Offered in Iowa Senate 5 Democrats Present Measure; Liberalizing of Pensions Is Voted DES MOINES, (/P)--The five democratic members of the Iowa senate Thursday offered the overwhelmingly republican ,S6th general assembly an aid to dependent children bill. · * * * The bill would provide benefits up to $18 a month for one child and up to $12 a month for each additional child' "deprived at parental support and care by reason of the death, continued absence from home or physical or menial incapacity of either parent." i * * * The child would be eligible for benefits when living with a relative or with the remaining parent. Funds to meet the benefit payments would come half from the federal government, one fourth from the state .and one fourth from the county in which the child resides. The age limit would be 16 years or 18 if the child is in school. County boards of social welfare would receive.applications for aid and make the necessary investigations with the state board to pass on applications and receive appeals from the decision of the county boards. * * ,* Sponsors of the bill are Senators A. E. Augustine (D-Oski- loosa) Oscar E. Johnson (D- Kanawha), LeRoy S. Mercer (D-Iowa City), Robert c. Reilly '(D-Dubuque) and Ed Vrba (D- Cresco). * * * The senate Thursday adopted a resolution urging congress to liberalize federal social security regulations to permit recipients of old age assistance and assistance to the blind to earn up to S240 a year without affecting their right ·o receive old age assistance. Under present federal regula- ;ions, a person who is able to earn a little money doing cdd jobs is lot eligible to receive any old age assistance. ' Senator E. K. Bekman (R-Ottumwa) explained that if persons were allowed to earn what they can up to $20 a month and still receive supplemental assistance from the state up to the $40 a month limit imposed by the federal government the present level of old age pensions could be raised vithout any additional appropria- ion. This would be particularly leneficial to old age assistance re- -ake Christmas Seal Sale Reaches $632 CLEAR LAKE-- The current sale of Christmas seals and bonds low totals $632.55, Mrs. B. E. Morse, chairman'of the drive, an- lounced Thursday following a ounting of contents of 35 letters vhich contained $32.28. This mount is approximately $100 nore than was obtained last year Of the 1,000 letters containing eals sent out, all but 150 are now returned.' Mrs. Morse re- uests that persons having seals or which they Have not remitted either return them in the en- ·elopcs provided or send the money for them as soon as possible as the committee wishes to omplete its report quite soon. --,--,,-***.. Guild w h i ci\ met Wednesday at the home ot Mrs. L. J. Kutschara. Plans were made to meet at the home of Mrs. John W Colo Feb. 10 for Red Cross sewing. Clear Lake Calendar Thursday--Clear Lake camp J?p 7669, Royal Neighbors of America. I. O. O. F. hall; practice 7 o clock: camp, 8 o'clock Friday--Red Cross 'siirgical "dress- i ingsc rest room. 1:30 o'clock Methodist W. S. C. S. Circle 1 Mrs. H. G. Garth. 310 East South street; circle 2. Mrs. Oscar Frederickson, 504 Winnie street- circle 4, Mrs. Arthur Johnson, 600 North Fourth street, all at 2 o'clock. Basketball. Humboldt vs Clear Lake, high school gym, 7-15 o ? clock. City council, city offices, 8 o clock. Relatives Attend Rites or Elmer E. Strong CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. t. O. Strong, Lafayette, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davis, Harey, Ind., attended funeral serv- ees for the former's brother, E ". Strong at Williams funeral ome Wednesday afternoon. Staf- oi-d post No. 222, American Lesion, furnished a firing stiuad and color guard for Mr. Strong n veteran of the Spanish American war. Donald Thompson bls*w taps. RECORD 650 QUAKES A YEAR BERKELEY, Cal., (U.R)--Perry Byerly, professor of seismology at the University o£ California, has an earthquake every morning for breakfast and usually a second one during the day. "Our nine seismographs on the campus and others in six out-stations register an average of 650 earthquake shocks annually from all parts o£ the world," he stated. Mrs. George Bennett Honored at Farewell CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. H. N. Ha!- vorson entertained a few friends informally Wednesday evening as a courtesy to Mrs. George Bennett, who is leaving Clear Lake soon. vjj 0 nas ocen seriously ill of Cn TMs were the diversion, with heart troubleV was somewhat im- Mrs -Lee M. Eawden winning high proved Thursday morning. : nT1rT ^ Tl -^ tu;i:« f....i~:.,t- Domitou-ii streets were bcins ^^r'L^Sn 7-^XeTtfe u«!^ i ^ hl ^ r s2nfe .noble te sec ^e VhYs^ J? ^y^ TM T "* "* ! fc^e^n^ w a l Snt^ Iress: HOFFMANN'S SURGICAL APPLIANCE.CO. 315 Masonic Temple Minueapolfe,, jiinn. . Mrs. .John Hayes received a cd to letter Thursday from Marjoric ' - ' Sir - Bennett. in action Europe Dec. 6. Bay War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. [COHSTIPATED? TRIM TH|$ GENTLER WAY1 Sin ny medicinal purges wort on TOK--by proddinff the intestines into action or draw- tag water into them from other parts of the body. But KELLOCB's ALL-BIUX--a crisp, delicious breakfast cereal-works mainly on the contents of your colon. If you have-normal intestines and your constipation Is due i to lack of "bulk" In your I diet, you'll find AU.-BHAS a I much gentler way to treat it. | Eat KELLOCG's JUL-BMX regularly and drmk plenty of water--and youll find wonderful relief. For this vray, ALL-BSAX gets at the cause of constipation due to lack of "bulk" and corrects it. ALL-BRAS is made bv Kellogg's in Battle Creek and soW by your'grocer. Try it! eipienfs under present price conditions. Other sponsors of the resolution which now goes to the house are Senators John p. Bert (E- C«dar Falls) and Georce Faul (K-Des Moines). Another resolution passed by the senate and sent to the house Thursday urges Secretary of-Agriculture Claude R. Wickard and the Commodity Credit corporation to release and make available to thS farmers of Iowa protein feeds such as soy bean meal to supplement home grown grains in the feeding of livestock and poultry. This resolution was sponsored by Senators Richard V. Leo (R-Dysart), John R. Hattery (R-Nevada) and O ,H Henningsen (R-Clinton). ' ' Senator A. J. Shaw (R-Pcca- hontas) said he understood there! was no shortage of such feeds but farmers complained'that in order £L*'!!£.$f?-«"*'!»« to buy! Moratorium on Births for Duration Urged by Councilman in England LONDON, (IP)--A moratorium on child-bearing until the end o£ the war was urged Thursday by Alderman M. Campbell, a member oMhe Wembley council. "No woman on earth, or at least of the nations engaged in the war should bring children into the world for the duration of the war " he argued. His statement came during a debate on the question of granting special leave during confinement for married women on the council's permanent staff. American Sub Destroys Jap Sub on Surface NEW. ORLEANS, (U.R)--C h i e f Petty Officer Ira Arch Francis, 26 year old veteran of sub warfare in the Pacific, .told recently how the underseas craft he was on in Japanese waters knocked off an enemy sub--one of the first such cases on record. ' ' Three days after Pearl Harbor the sub on which Francis was serving as quartermaster set out to help deliver America's return visit to the Japanese. "We reached a certain Japanese harbor and hove to, remaining submerged until nightfall when we surfaced," he said. "Well, ten days went by before any ships came out. We sighted a freighter and loosed a torpedo at her but missed. Three days later anolher big freighter passed near us. We got her. Then the captain decided we'd better move. 'Not long after that, the submarine's radio flashed word that enemy subs were shelling Midway island. The skipper thought we might get a sub if we played our cards right. And we did. We torpedoed, one on the surface " The eighth naval district said this is one of the first times, if not the only time, that one submarine has destroyed another." Francis, a i native of Wichita, Kans.. who has seer, nine years of navy service and is now in p're- flight training, said the submarine he was on also accounted for a large transport and a cargo ves- sel near Japanese shores; 'once getting 18 depth charges thrown at it. It was later t,hat it was on hand at the battle of Midway. Francis came back with ·; a : half- dozen recommendations; one from the commander of the Pacific submarine fleet. , '?'·· Sure, he's been injured once Si service. He got two scars on his forehead in a fall in gymnastics at the Athens, Ga., pre-flighl school. ., Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. ACHING-STIFF SORE MUSCLES For PROMPT relie/-iul on Mus- terole! Massage with this wonderful coi; NTER-IBKITAXT" actually brines fresh warm blood to aching muscles to help break up painful local congestion. Better than an old-fashioaed mustard platter! In 3 strengths. * ^***»» ^f ftrfffyfffrJW^f TO WEAR DM THE JOB J . . AND WORK WILL WIN THE WAR! Victory depends on hard and effective work by everybody who can work. Work and produce! Work to release others for production! Those are the battle-cries of the day! So the need for practical, durable clothes for work is growing. We, at Penney's, point with pride to ours, famous with generations of American workmen. And to our trim cotton dresses that housewives hare bought by the millions. And all the other practical Penney garments people wear at work. We have always kept working America supplied with all kinds of clothes to work in ... and we are doing it today, more than ever! So, whatever your wartime job. you will find here the clothes you need for that job! Men's Oxhide Overalls . . 1.19 Grey Covert Shirts . . . .. 98c Plaid Wool Jackets . . . 3.12 Men's Winter Caps . . . 98c Men's Sweat Shirts . . . 1.05 Men's Choppers . . . . 9 8 c Heavy Wool Liners . . . 59 C Lightweight 29c Rockford Type Socks . 2 pr. 35c Lined Work Glove . . . 23c Solid Colored Slipover Sweaters . 1.98 Men's Part Wool Socks . . 25c Fluffy, Woolly, Warm, Comfortable Men's Sur Coats . . . 12.75 Heavy CJoth Top _ \ D Overshoes . . . . . . 3.19 n MEN'S WARM FLANNEL SHIRTS 1.10 ' Bright warm colors! Extra fully cut for - / g? mf °rt- Styled for both sport and work. f Sizes 14'/ - 17. 37 PR. SNOW SHOES! WHITE FLEECED TOPS n Ladies'--Sixes 4, 7, 7'/ 2 , 8 2.98 a Children's--Sizes 10 to 3 1.98 n Boys' Work Shoes 2.49 D Girls' Military Oxford ' 2.49 Gay Print Casuals! Cotton DRESSES Linenes! Percales! Charming fro c k s in crisp, new prints that .-ill delight you! Button front or shirtwaist styles in ever - fresh cotton! Sizes 12 to 44. Start Your Day Prctlily! Breakfast COATS Of crisp cotton in t h e \ fiaycst colors i m a g i n a b l e . Wrajj- a r o u n d o r button fronts! 1-98 Coiton for Economy! Crisp as the First Leaf of Spring COTTON DRESSES *|.98 Neat on the Job--and TOUGH! W O R K P A N T S · Sanforized? 1.98 Rugged for work -smart to wear any place! E v e r y t h i n g works together here-the tight, neat weaves make for exceptional wear . . . and the full, dressy fits allow plenty/ of room for. every k i n d of contortion! BIG values: Heal Comfort on the Job! KNIT SHIRTS ?9c The all-purpose shirt for sure comfort! With short sleeves crew necks in sturdy, stretchy cotton knit. Absorbent, too. All white styles for working men Plain Colors, ·Trimmed.... .«c~ BIB OVERALLS Rugged, heavy denim cut over graduated patterns and Sanforized? for comfortable fit! Heavily sewn and bar- tacked for all-over strength! WORK JACKETS a.58 Blanket lined; EH Covert Work Pants "' C U I D T C All Sanforizedf... 1.39 * H I K I a 2.98 DPay Day* Shop Caps Open collar loose \ In hickory stripe 35c fitting, cool weave sport s h i r t s are O Jersey Work Gloves r '8 ht for work to Double Knit wrists 19c day! D Leather Palm Gloves Tough canvas backs 3DC All-Duty Corduroy P A N T S 4.10 Warmth.' Wear.' D Cotton Work Sock: Rcinroi-ced! 2 Frs. 3 5 c ,, , . , . , , Tough thickset cor- ,_,, . duroy, full cut and GMcns Union Suits heavily sewn for Wintcrweight 1.32 S E R X ' I C E ! Bar- tacked for strength! Gay Colored Stripes ' n Boys' Polo Shirts . 79c and 98c Winter Weight n Boys'Union Suits . Sturdy D Blue Denim Overalls n a Boys' Dress Shirts . Brown and Bine Boys' Whipcord Pants 69c 69c 98c 1.69 Boys' Flannel Pajamas - . 1.10 Chore Master 4 DAIRY SHOES Acid-resisting -- barnyard wet and wear can't hurt them! Double tanned leather with plain toes and seamless quarters. 3?9 Army Lath Industrial SHOES Tough yet pliant glove leather with heavy leather soles and rubber heels. Give d a y - long comfort! 'Res. U. S. P.il. Off. ;-S.inforiz«i means fabric slirinfcrtge \vill not exceed * P E N N E Y ' S

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