Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1937 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 26, 1937
Page 2
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TWO .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 26.· 1937 turned to his first interest when the venture was not successful. Introduction of improvements-especially aluminum parts--In the ·washing 'machine led to the increased prosperity of the company. First Carload Order. -Shortly after 1922 Maytag tool' : a model of the improved machine to the west coast. He'obtained the first carload order. A year later . lie shipped, the first trainload Soon train-loads of his washers were moving to all parts, of (he country, and the present Maytag /plant at Newton was cnlargec until it now cpvers 13 acres 6 floor space. Among Maytag's other philan- thropieal gifts was $500,000 ,for construction and endowment o: Maytag park at Newton; a $50,000 endowment fund for Grin n el i Iowa, college students; $75,000 to the: Salvation Army citadel; $10,000 each to Coe, Monmoulh anc Parsons, Iowa colleges; $7,000 to Newton Sacred Heart church, anc $4,000 to Newton's Skiff Memoria hospital. ' He constructed Newton's city water plant, which he later sold to the city for 53,000-^less than i' had cost him. .Thousands ito Churches. ' Thousands of 'dollars went 'unlisted to i Newton · churches - as Christmas gifts. : ' In 1929 he purchased controlling interest in the '51,500,000 McGraw-Hill office- building- In th' Chicago loop. It was a new 16- story structure. · ' · · . He donated $130,000 in 1931 fov the'. Maytag research laboratory for tuberculosis'. at Southwestern Presbyterian sanitarium at' Albuquerque, N. Mex. fi where his daughter, Mrs. Freda Sparey, hat been a patient. . · . . - ' , . He built the, 100-room Maytag hotel at Newton, one of the firs air-conditioned hotels In the country, in 1926, at a cost of $1,000,- ooo. . . . . ; , . . : . _ He spent much of his later life in Florida with a son, E. H. May- lag, president of the Maytag com' :pany. The son purchased LaGroci Island, off the coast of Miami fo $400,000. · . . Four Children Survive. Besides E. H. Maytag, his survivors are another son, L. B. Maytag .of Colorado Springs, Colo.; two daughters, Mrs.', William Ho'Warc Smith of Prattville, Ala., and Mrs Sparey; a grandson, Fred Maytag II, vice president of the company and one great grand-daughter. ''.' Also surviving: are- two brothers, L. .R. Maytag -. o£ Marshalltown, Iowa, and Dan C. Maytag of Laurel and four/sisters, Mrs. Martha Awtry of Newton;' Mrs. F R E E CARBURETOR and FUEL PUMP TEST; CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. 23-First Street S. E; PHONE 494 · "Your Next Door Neighbors' DAILY K G L O 11:10 a. m. SPONSORED BY Diamond Bread Bakers Emma .Heifschneider of Marshalltown, Mrs. Louis Block of Marshalltown and Mrs. Will Otten of Melbourne, Iowa. A brother, T. H. Maytag, died in an automobile collision near Grinnell in 1931. F. L. MAYTAG HELD WIDE INVESTMENTS IN CHICAGO CHICAGO, (/P)--Frederick L. Maytag, who died Friday at Los Angeles, had wide investments in Chicago and maintained a pretentious estate at Lake Geneva, Wis. He held a controlling interest in the §3,000,000 McGraw-Hill building on Michigan avenue, a purchase he effected in 1929. . His home at Lake Geneva, regarded as one of the show! places of Wisconsin, is surrounded by immense gardens, and resembles huge castle. Charles Kratsch, president of the Maytag company in Chicago, plannned to head a group of Chicago mourners to Newton; Iowa, for the funeral services. ACTION ON BILLS IN STATE LEGISLATURE DES MOINES, (ff)--Bills introduced and passed in the Iowa-legislature-- Introduced in the House: H. F. 510--By insurance---Requiring mutual hail associations to hold 40 per cent of gross premiums or assessments as reserve. H. F. 511--By federal co-ordination--Clarifying law relative to investment of : funds of savings banks, state banks and trust companies. H F, 512--By federal co-ordination--Clarifying act relative to federal housing authority. H. F. 513--By federal 'co-ordination--Clarifying act relative to national housing authority relating to insurance and building and loan associations. H. F. 514--By roads and highway -- Providing t h a t county treasurers shall keep separate primary road fund accounts. Passed by the House: . H. J. R. 11--Providing for cooperation by' Iowa State college under Bankhead-Jones act for agricultural research. (62 to 15.) ""H. F. 147--Providing that counties may deal in agricultural limestone. . (Senate amendments approved 80-6.)' . S. F. 317--Re-enacting 2 p e r cent, sales 'tax.' (Senate amendments approved and bill passed 83-1.) ' · S. F. 226--Legalizing $19,732 of Appanoose. county claims against the general fund. (90 to 0.) Funds for Sewage Disposal Urged for Northwestern Iowa DES MOINES, {/P)--House conservation and appiopriations committees F r i d a y approved' a ill calling for a 5125,000 appro- riation to construct a sewage dis- josal system lor northwest Iowa ake towns. W.. A. Yager (D) of Spirit Lake, iponsor of the bill, said he be- ieved it will remain on the calendar for action and not r be lost n a sifting committee. , ' , The project was urged by conservationists who said it would stop pollution of Spirit Lake, East ikoboji Lake, Upper.and Lower :arr lakes, and Lake.Minewashta. Adams Funeral Monday. , ODEBOLT, (/P)--Funeral services for "W. P. Adam's, owner of Iowa's largest farm, will be held here at'2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon. Mr. Adams died Wednesday in Miami Beach, Fla. DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RING VALUES Perfect Blue White Quarter Carat Diamond with Four Smaller Diamonds in Mounting, $49.50. U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. . . . CANDY We have a swell assortment . . . and you are bound fo find whaf you want for whomever you want it. WHITMANS--GARRETTS--PANGBORNS ALL PACKED IN BEAUTIFUL EASTER BOXES. ALL GOOD PURE CANDY. PRICES TO . SUIT EVERYONE. 10c to $3.OO Huxtabie Drug Co. 116 South Federal OPPOSE JUDGE READY TO QUIT Enemies of Court Bill May Block Elevation of Oklahoma. WASHINGTON (^)--The possibility arose Friday that opponents of the Roosevelt court bill might attempt to block the elevation of Judge Robert Lee Williams of Oklahoma to the federal circuit court. Senator Burke (D-Neb.) said Williams' letter to Attorney General Gummings saying he would be willing to retire in less than two years when he reaches 70, "raises the question of his qualifications", for the post. Williams, now a district judge, was nominated by the president yesterday to the Tenth circuit court o£ appeals. The white house gave out his letter. : · Disapproves of Letter "I disapprove of the letter entirely," Burke said. "Any Judge who would write the kind of letter Williams did raises the question 'as to his qualifications. "f would very strongly oppose putting a man on the bench who would say he was going to serve only so long and then get off. "If judge Williams is going to be elevated to a. higher court, and a larger salary, he ought not start by definitely stating he is going to quit in two years. If he feels his days of usefulness will be over in two years, he had better stay where he is." Opponent of Plan. Burke is a leading opponent of the president's request for authority to name additional justices to (he supreme court unless justices now over 70 retire. The Nebraskan and others allied with him were busy rearranging their schedule of witnesses for next week. Burke said Professor Irwin Griswold of Harvard would testify Tuesday when hearings are resumed. Later in the week Dean Henry M. Bates of the University of Michigan law school will appear. Oppose Hatch Plan. Both friends, and foes of tfie Roosevelt bill expressed opposition Friday to any basic compromise, such as the suggestion of Senator Hatch (D.^N. Mex.) to limit enlargement of the supreme court to one appointment a year. Senator Burke said: ; "Adding one Judge a year would 'Iess objectionable than adding six all at once, but the arguments against this bill as it stands apply with equal force to the naming of two or three-judges, or even one." Senator Minton (D., Ind.), one of the bill's most active advocates, commented: "There may : be alterations in its provisions, but I see no justifica- ion or heed for fundamenlal amendment of the measure." Redrafts Amendment. Burke was redrafting a consti- utional amendment to require ustices to retire at 75 and to fix .he size of the supreme court permanently at nine members. He declared this would harmonize with some administration objectives and would not impair respect for the courts. Hatch's proposal aroused discussion in view of the fact that he is one of the few members of the senate judiciary committee not committed for or against the president's bill. His vote and that of one or two other uncommitted democrats may be needed by the administration for a favorable committee report. Amendments Advanced. · His comments in advancing two amendments to the bill indicated no difference with the president on principle, but rather a desire to meet some points raised against the measure in the hearings. First, he said, the bill should allow for s. court flexible in size rather than one that could be fixed permanently at 15 members. If a justice over 70 years of age failed to retire, and another was added as a result, the court would ·consist of 10 justices. The bill would permit appointment of a successor- to the elderly judge when be eventually retired or .died, Hatch explained, but his amendment would bar such appointment and have the court return to nine members. Would Be Possible. It would be possible, therefore, for the court to vary in size between nine and 15. Some objections to the bill have been based on the ground that, once the court reached 15, it might slay at that size for a generation. Under the second Hatch amendment, the president could name only one additional justice in a year to meet the failure ol justices over 70 to retire. There were some suggestions that two such appointments a year be allowed, but Hatch was not prepared to go that far. The last witness Thursday was Dr. Gould Wickey of Washington, general secretary to the council of church boards of education. He declared: "The Christian educators oi America believe that a democracy rests on freedom and liberty, nol on force. We fear the president's proposal because we see that through it an enthroned radicalism could enact laws of educational slavery and religious intolerance.' · Firemen Help Family. MARSHALLTOWN, (£)--Fire- men contributed $5 to aid a destitute family from Myrtle Point Ore., proceed in their old automobile to LaCrbsse, Wis,, where a relative is dying. The family included a father, mother and children. » Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City ' Globe-Gazette Hasan City. -low» (1210 Kilocycles) FRIDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, People's Gas and Electric Company 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr., Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. G:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City, News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour ' 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Hal Grayson's Orchestra 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Frank Ball ' 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News; Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Art Tatum, pianist 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Turning Around 10:00 News, First National Bank, 10:05 Uptowners 10:30 Jimmy Grier's Orchestra 10:45 Rhythm Rascals 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber.Hour . . 11:30 Good Night " SATURDAY, MARCH 27 WMT NBO Blue Network · Cedar Rapldi and Waterloo, low* Central SUndard Tlm*- (600 Kllooycltil 6:00 Home Folks Frolic i 6:15 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, M a s o n City Fur Sh'oppe 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 The Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's -Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical C l o c k , Kemble's Greenhouse 8:30 Melody Time, Mier Wolf 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Time an' Tunes, Jack Sprat 9:45 Musical Clock, Tyler-Ryan 10:00 Opening Markets and News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service in charge of C. E. Oilman 10:45 North Iowa News 10:55 Belle and Martha, Diamond Bakers 11:00 Talk, Gov. N. G. Kraschel 11:15 Dictators 11:25 Navy Talk 11:30 Junior Music Hall, Hermanson Bros. :2:00 Mid Day Revue 12:15 Sons of the Pioneers, Earl Ferris Nursery 2:30 Globe-Gazette News 2:40 Markets,- Hubbard Milling company 2:45 Petersen Roofing company's Man on the Street 1:00 Chapman's Musical Minia., ; ..ture. --.... t - . . . · . - . . ; . 1:05 Mid Day Revue . ' . " . " 1:15 County Agent Program 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:45 Len Brooks, Pianist , 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Clear Lake High School Band 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Sheffield Community Broadcast 4:30 Rockford Community Broadcast 4:45 Vocal Varieties 5:00 News, Mason City Distributing company 5:05 Phil Levant's' Orchestra 5:30 Gems of Melody 6:00 News. P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml., .Tr.'s Orch. 6:15 Snorts Review. Decker Bros. f-:30 The Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness Co. 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Henry King's Orch. 8:0f» News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Hosamine Larson, Pianist R:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 5 Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Art Tatum, Pianist 9:15 American Family Robinson fl:30 Harlem Minstrels 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Jen-v ' Shelton and his Accordion 10:15 Rons Styles by the Jones Boys 30:30 Jimmy Grier's Orchestra 10:45 Segar F.llis and His! Orch. 11:00 News. Prilchard Morot Co. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight 'Saturday, Slareh 27 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming in the News 6:00 Tall Corn Time Coiil'd 6:30 Family Altar 7:00 Newstlme 1:10 Musical Clock: 8:00 Tim Brady 8:30 Tecla Serenades 8:45 Frank Voelker, Organist 8:50 Women in the News B:55 Frank VoelkeT, Organist 0:00 Morning Newscast . . _ 9:15 Raising Your Parents !l:45 Magic Kitchen 10:00 Fine nidge Musicmakers 10:15 A Word to the Wives 10:30 Key Men 10:45 The'Marriage Clinic 11:00 Governor Kraschel 11:15 WMT German Band 11:30 Noonday Newscast 11:40 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 11:55 Question Alan . - . 12:05 Voice of Iowa 12:15 Markets 12:20 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:30 Aunt Fanny - . ' 12:35 Iowa- Corntuiskers 12:40 "Lohengrin." Opera 4:30 Afternoon Music 4:45 Freddy Berren's Orchestra 5:00 "Movie Man" 5:15 Parade of Feature* 5:30 Fnoch Light and Orchestra 5:45 Guy M. Gillette 6:00 Iowa Speaks 6:30 Music Around the Clock 6:45 Rubinoff 7:00 Ed Wynn 7:30 Benay Ve.nula's Program 8:00 National Barn Dance 9:00 Chicago Symphony Orchestra 10:00 Park Band 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Freddy Martin's Orchestra ]I:CO Bob Crosby's Orchestra 11:30 Saturday Nile. Community Sing 12:00 Sterling Young's Orch. 12:30 Ted Fio Rito's Orchestra 12:45 Al Lyon's Orchestra NAVAL PATROL NOT AFFECTED British Little Interested in Spanish Government Declaration. LONDON, m--Official British sources said Friday that refusal of the Spanish government at Va- encia to permit interference with ts shipping would not affect the : our power naval neutrality pa- rol because the patrol does not lave jurisdiction over government or insurgent shipping. .Publication of the text of the Valencia note, declaring the Span- sh government will "provide itself with arms and ammunition wherever and however it can," attracted little interest in official circles. Informed sources said supervision by the naval patrol would not be impeded in the slightest. Striker Found Tied to Conveyor Says Pair Attacked Him DETROIT (/P)--Homicide de- ectives said Friday that a' striker n one of the Chrysler plants found tied to a conveyor, had told .hem he was attacked by two men he could not identify. He denied reports that he had attempted to lang himself because of a belief the strike had been lost. When found a necktie was knotted tightly about his neck. His condition Is not serious. WHO NBO Red Network DCS Moines. Ion-a Ccntrt] Standard T t m » (1000 Kilocycles) Satoruay, March. 27 ,1:45 Morning Devotions 6:00 Morning Music 6:15 Sinp, Neighbor. Sing fi:30 "WHO Farm News 6:43 Almanac of the Air 7:00 Musical Service 7:15 Hardware News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00,Gene and Glenn 8:15 Musical Planting Guide fl:30 Musical Clock «:45 McJodic Hinls 9:00 ClJqriotcers 9:15 Life or Death. Capt. F, E, Timmons 3:30 Manliatters Orchestra [0:00 Our American Schools 10;I5 Piano Impressions 10:30 Bromley Hr.use, Baritone 10:43 Home Toivn 11:00 Governor Kraschel 11:15 Chasin's Music Series · 11:30 National Fnrm and Home Hour 12:30 Luncheon Mustc 12:45 News 1:00 Girl in a Million 1:15 Rhythm and Romance 1:35 Women in the News 1:30 Golden Melodies 2:00 Walter "Logan's Musical 2:30 Week -End Revue .1:30 Spelling Bee , 4:30 Kaltdnmeyer's Kindergarten 5 LOO News 5:05 TOD Hatters 5:15 Tony Caboarh 5:30 Weekly News Dicest 5:45 Relicion in the News G:00 Marti ncr. Bros. 6:15 Hampton Institute Singers 6:30 New. 1 ; fi:45 Diamond City News 7:00 Saturday Evening Party fl:t0 Iowa Barn Dance Frolic in:!5 New* 10:30 Palmer Match Program 10:35 Hotel St. Reqis Orchestra 11:00 Park Central Hotel Orchestra 11:30 Kenmore Hotel Orchestra (G40 Kilocycles) WOI Colin fee Station Iowa State Ames, Iowa BATTER REBELS INTO RETREAT Madrid Government Claims in Southern Spain Are Denied by Enemy. MADRID, (IP)--Gen. Francisco Franco's southern insurgent army was battered into a continuing retreat Friday from Pozoblanco in what government reports described as a "second Guadalajara" for 10,000 Italian troops. However, government reports were denied by insurgent headquarters at Avila, Spain. The insurgents said two fierce government attacks had been beaten off in the Pozoblanco sector on the southern Spanish front, one with "veritable butchery" of attacking troops. The government's militiamen, shouting leftist slogans and singing Proletarian hymns to the drumming accompaniment of rifle and machine gun fire, slowly forced their enemy back toward Alcaraccjos, about eight miles west of Pozoblanco, the government report said, ^ Recapture of Alcaracejos, immediate objective of the two day old offensive, would eliminate danger to Pozoblanco; Sillurdny, March =7 6:45 Service Reports 1:00 Matins 7:20 News Notes 7:30 The Music shop 8:00 News of the Hour :05 lUusic Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reports 9:00 News ot the Hour 0:03 "The AllOEci Great Aunt," Hutli Galvin 0:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:03 Parent-Teacher's Program 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:15 The Educator's Forum 11:50 State Police 'Bulletins 12:00 The Extension Hour 12MO News Summary 12:50 Tile Extension Hour 1:00 Setvice Reports 7:15 Campus-Varieties 1:3(1 Fraternity Visit. PI Kappa 'Phi 2:00 News ot the Hour 12 Airmen Severely Burned in Plane Fire T A T E Y A M A, Japan, (/P)-Twelve airmen were severely burned Thursday when a plane al the Tateyama naval aircorps base burst into llames and was destroyed. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "Henry' wouldn't take anything that ain't his. He just loves a nickel so much that he feels like it belongs to him." Thirsty Residents of Kansas Expect Legal Beer by May T O P E K A , Kans., (/P)-- The .hirsty residents of the state where ^airy A. Nation smashed saloon aars with her hatchet smacked lips Friday, expecting legal beer by May. A nourish ot Gbv. Waller A. Huxman's pen--and he intends to sign--will permit sale of 3.2 beer n the first step Kansas has taken away from a strictly prohibition policy since it gained the name )£ "bone dry" 57 years ago. The Kansas legislature completed ac:ion on the bill late Thursday. Recovering After Operation. MANLY--Mrs. Frank Garvey, who had a mastoid operation Saturday, is recovering. She was just recovering from scarlet fever when mastoid developed. Her sis- :er, :Mrs : Carman Engel of Minneapolis,' is visiting "at, the Garvey lome. ·-· Perkins Is Accused in House of Making , "Inciting Remarks" WASHINGTON, (IP)--A charge that Secretary Perkins had made "inciting remarks" in commenting on sit down strikes rang out Thursday in the house. Representative McCormack (D.- Mass.), citing statements in the morning papers which he said were attributed to her, declared that "the secretary of labor should he more careful in her inciting remarks." His words, coupled with a demand that she "should be careful in her public utterances," fell upon lawmakers gravely concerned about the use of sit-down strikes, which have been attacked in several congressional speeches as illegal. McCormack said a recent quotation attributed to Miss Perkins had expressed doubt whether the sit-down strike was illegal. ITALIANS FIGHT AMONG SELVES Internal Strife Leads to Removal From Ranks of Franco's Troops. VALENCIA, Spain, (fl)--Internal fighting among 30,000 Italian volunteers on the Guadalajara front, official Spanish government sources said today, lias caused their removal from the ranks of Gen, Francisco Franco's insurgents. Deserters corning across the bat- tile lines confirmed government pilots' reports, yesterday that the Italians had been withdrawn from the front lines in the Guadalajara sector. Government ' sources said an "enormous number" of corpses had been found in "certain places, indicating those in the front line-had been shot by others behind them." Transfer of the Italians to other fronts was expected here. Spaniards, have moved into the positions vacated by the Italians, it was said. ' . Traffic Schoo] Opens Charles City Session CHARLES CITY--The first ses^ sion of the American Legion traffic school, will be conducted Friday night in the Legion hall. Safety films will be shown by Iowa Highway Patrolman Jesse F. Goetsch who will also give a talk on safety. The officials and peace officers of the city.haye been invited and those in charge^, are making a-.special effort to have a good attendance. STRIKE ENDED AIDES MOINES Meredith Publishing Firm Employes Go Back to Their Jobs. DES MOINES, (/P)--The Meredith Publishing company sit down strike here ended early Friday and striking employes returned to their jobs at 8 a. m. Company and union negotiators reported they reached a satisfactory agreement, but did not announce the details. Union leaders ordered employes, who had held possession of the pressroom since Monday, out 'o£ the plant after the agreement was concluded at 3:45 a. m. Friday. Fred Bohen, Meredith company president; E. T. Meredith, treasurer, and Ed F. Corbin, vice president, represented the company · during the negotiations which began Wednesday morning. Union negotiators included Jos' A. Wilson of Muncie, Ind., inter r national organizer for the Printing Pressmen's union; J; C. Lewis, Iowa State Federation of Labor president; John B. Haggerty of Chicago, III., international president of the Bookbinders' union, and C 1 y d e Cunningham, Des Moines attorney.: .'·''.' Postofficcs for Sale. ,, WASHINGTON, UP)--Old; post- office buildings at Dubuque, Ames and Sioux City were'offered for sale by'the treasury.' · " ' : ' " ·" A HOPE FUCFILLBD by Coty No longer need you hope lor the ultimate face powder-- Goty has created it . . , ^*** ntt OHt DOLLAR In new 40% larger box . . . SliOO Ug Co. ^Formerly; ' Michael ·: Drug Co. , 1 · 5"' S outh v Federal Avenue : RECONDITIONED TO THE QUEEN'S TASTE USED CARS S O L D ONLY B Y P O N T I AC D E A L E R S Women knour- that, when a Pontinc dealer atlnches the "Good WHP* tag to a. used car, that car is in just the condition they tike . . . clean, comfortable, beautiful, dependable. Right now, our slock includes some of the finest used cnrs we have ever offered-cars that have been taken in bsade on* the popular, fast-selling new 1937 Pontiacs. These cars have been carefully ''Good Will" reconditioned, and arc offered at prices that will save you money. Read the descriptions of a few typical bargains- listed below- come in and inspect our sloct--buy now and get the bargain of a lifetime. WEATHER $235 GRAHAM 1033 DELUXE COUPE. Air Wheels, color black. Good buy at FORD 1931 TUDOR SEDAN. Clean, good rubber, color black. Priced for quick sale .. ACT QUICKLY FOR THIS ONE PONTIAC 1935 DK: LUXE 2 DOOR SE- 4 DAN like new. Large .,,«i radio. Royal Master U. S. Tires for only. I-AFAYETTE 1935 3 DOOR SEDAN. The', cleanest, used car o£ this make in town, with a hot water heater and other :extras. Paint as good as new. A great oppor- JOHN GALLAGHER INC. Pontiac 6 7 s and 8's Sales and Service 25-27 SECOND ST. S. E. PHONE 1567

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