Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 12, 1964 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 12, 1964
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Page 2
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JUST CHECKING—Mrs. M. (J. Smalhirkitfe, Iowa Palls, prepares to checkout; an airplane before giving a flyitiK lesson at the Iowa Kails Municipal Airport. Mrs. Smalldrhlge, a Rrandniol.hcr, has been a pilot for 22 yearn. She arid her husband, Doc, have managed the Iowa Falls airport since 195{). ;"=OE$$wV, • .- ....... -.-> /\ll about Iowa CENTERVILLE — Dama«e was estimated at nearly $50,Ono in a firo Friday which de- Mroye.d Ilio White and King Implement Co. building ZVi miles soutliciiHl of bore. Three trucks, two tractors, two combines and a corn picker were lost. * NEW SHARON — Charles Ray Raker, 20, of New Sharon was killed Friday in a fall from a tree while repairing an antenna on a farm two jniles cast of here. Officials said ho died of a broken neck. * S/OUX CITY—An Illinois firm hns announced plan* to build a $20 million chemical fertiliser plant on the Missouri River south of here. Terra Chemicals International, Inc., o{ Evanston, 111., said the plant, is expected to bo ready South Dakota accident kills two lowans VKRMILLION, S.D. (AP) — Two Iowa students, a man und a girl, at Hie University of South Dakota here, wore, killed Friday night in a head-on collision of their cur and a truck on South Dakota Highway 50 about 3'<i miles enst of Vermtlllon. Officials s;iid the victims, Michael Hrnsainlc and Miss Doanna Williams of Lnrchwood were returning from a parly when their convertible met a semitrailer I ruck owned by the Tri-Slato Transportation Co. The car went und«r the front end of the truck and two other trucks were needed fo lift (lie convertible off the tractor be fore the bodies could be re moved. Brosainle was rushed to a hospilaJ at Sioux City, Iowa, \vhcrn lie died soon after. He was a junior at the university. Miss Williams was a sophomore. She was n member of Chi Omega Sorority. Brosainle was a member of Alpha Tan Ome^a Fraternity. PO//O victims sue Cyanamid OMAHA (AD — Two SI mil linn suits have been filed in Federal District Court here, on behalf of polio victims who allege they contracted the disease after taking oral polio vneeinc Both suits named (he Anieri can Cyanamid Co., described as manufacturer, producer and distributor of the vaccine. The plaintiffs arc Donald White of Omaha and Joyce Franscn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnok! Fransen, an Air Force couple now living in Korea. Both While and Miss Fransen said they nccame permanently crippled after making the vac cine. by 1008 and will employ 250 persons witli an annual payroll of $1,5 million. * KANSAS CITY—Lester N. McGohan of Mount Pleasant. Iowa, was elected Friday to tho board of directors of the Consumers Cooperative Association, lie succeeds Ucorge K. Welty of Essex, Iowa, a .12-year veteran who him been ill since lust summer. * OMAHA—Donald Johnson of West Branch, Iowa national commander of the American Legion, said hero Friday it was belter to have It out now with Russia over the Soviet's failure to pay United Nations dues. JohnHon, here for a tnlk, .said his organization supports the U.N. He said he would do- (llcnlc his time JIN command«T to H(np up the legion youth program Io cnmhnt tccn-ngc delinquency. * BOONE—An elderly man was in fair condition with burns .Salunlay following a fire at his siniill homo here imd his savings of about $2,000 was reported safe. William Henshnw, 81, wn.s pulled (Hit of the smoke-filled house Friday by n neighbor, J,yli> Worrell, who wont bnc'k in nnd rescued two billfolds in which Rensliaw knpt Ills money, Tho inside of the homo was clnm- W<). Kirt'nx'ii .said ;m oil burner exploded. Weather details low*: Pnrlly cloudy nad colder Saturday night, turning generally fnir bul partly cloudy Sunday. High in , - 10s northwest to 40s southeast, low from 15 to 20 northwest and 25 to 30 soulh- easl. Tnrtly cloudy arid colder Monday. Minnesota: Variable cloudiness through Sunday, with occasional light snow. Turning colder over tho slatn by Sunday. Low from r, In ir, north, \i to 22 KOlllll. C'.lohc-Cazclli! Weather Data up to 8 a.m. .Saturday. Maximum 43 Minimum •>;) At 8 n.m. :!;> Sunri.se 7: lift Sunset -I : ;IK YKAK AGO: Maximum 20 Minimum 2 *M<rk, Shopping days till Christmas WEATHER ELSEWHERE Hf Thf Ai.nrUlrH l'm» AlhiiqiiPrqiir. rlimrtj Alltnll, clniulr lltimtrrli, rluuilr ... llnlnr. rlrnr Rnilnti, rain ...... Mlifdilii. rl«ihlr Clllrmo, rlnint y rinrlnn.ll. rlnudr . . Clrrrl.nrt. lot ... Ornvrr, rlf«r Dri MnhiK. rlrir .. nelrnli. rlnuilr ____ Kulrbtnki, climdy .. Forl Worih. fl»»r . llrlrnn clear Honolulu, rlrnr lnrtl«Tnnoll<. cloudy Jarkannrillr, rlr»r . Kuniii Clu. rirar , I.o« Antrim, rlfur . J.nulfvllle, rlntirljr .. Mrmplili, rlnuilr ... Miami, rlrar Mllw.ukte. rlnmlT Mpti.-ht. I'aiil. rlrnr Nrw Orlmnt, tut . N«w York, r«tn Oklahoma ('lit, clear Omahu. rtoudjr ..... Phlltdrlphf.. rain ____ rhoanli. rlrar ...... riltlhurfh. dourly Portland, Mr, rlouiljr Perllani. Orr,. rlr»r . Rapid Cllj. cloudy ... Xlehmonrff rlnudy HI. Louli. rloudy ..... Sail :,aka Clljr, cloudy .San T)lcf[>, rlnudy • K«B t'rtnrl'rn. rlr»r . S.alll., cloudy ..... ,, Tanya, e'oudy ....... WaihlnfUn. rain ..... u i. tn n7 in •:•.< xx 1,1 .IK in 4K 41 IX 40 •U M 37 17 M :i-i : -i •; i in :u 47 :i7 -M -II t;: 4-3 MM -1 vi i;< i- in IV. .so 1 1 Mi :>:! .-ii .«« .I1H 41 .VI 4 * 4: :u •r: si 41 II fid (W , T i<> W 4,1 r* HI .'.I n? .in •)« n'j IM in it u .HI in .ni .11:1 .*! .ni .in Focus... (From Page J) choice, ;ind in the case of the students who I've had since Doc (her husband) and I came here five years ngo, they came because they wanted to." Mrs. Smalldridge looks back on her years instructing military personnel with fond memories. She recalls thnt many of the students she had at the Mississippi and Texas air bnses were foreign cadets. The language uarrlcr was the big problem to overcome with these students, she adds. About the only thing Mrs. Smalldrldgo regrets nbout her stint of government service Is tho fact thnt she didn't get enough flying time giving Link Instruction. As n result, she points out, she has Jogged 'only" 3,900 hours of flying lime since learning to fly at Nevada In 1939. Considering, however, that a person needs only 40 hours of flying timo io receive a private pilot's license, M r s. Smallidge's 1G3 clays and nights in he nir becomes very impressive. The Smalldridpes have an di-ul setup nt the Iowa Falls Municipal Airport, Sidney says. [Joe handles Hie charter service (whir!) has become "a largo, chunk of Ilio business") and Sidney handles most of the instruction. I.nst summer was the biggest from n .standpoint of flying students the Smalldridges have had since they took over management of (lie airport. Sidney gave nslruclion to a total of 2fi people — including six women- luring the summer. The women students included coupla of secretaries from Sheffield, I wo college students, housewife and the Small- ldge's Ifl-ycar-old daughter, Dixie I.eo. When Dixie Lee gets her lirenso (Mrs. Smnlldridgc expects her to solo this Christmus vnontlon), she will become llic only one of the Small- dridgcs' four children (o fly. Mrs. SmolldrldRC Is cxi-itcd nbout tho increasing number of women who are interested in learning to fly. Many of the women students, she points out, li.'ive become interested because lliclr husbnruls fly. These women, she ndcls, usually wnnt Io lonrn enough to li e n b 1 o to tnke off, land ;m<l help nnvigntc. Mrs. Smalldridge admits she i.s ono of those women who learned to fly hrciuise her husband was interested in flying. Doc and .she were living on a farm .south of Nevada when both started taking lessons. When she received her in- struelnr's rating and commercial pilot's lieen.se in 1H12, Mrs. SmalldmlRi! was only the' third woman in Iowa aviation history Io have thr.se two ratings. F.ven today, there arc only 31)2 worn- en flying instructors in the United Stales. In the 22 years since she re- reived her license. Mrs. Small- icluc says, better airplanes, belter equipment and better airports hiue made flyinR easier. There also has been a change in philosophy about fyiun, she lirlievo.s. "When I learned to fly, ii was for the love of flying—we really weren't Koinn anywhere." One of the things Mrs. Smnll- dritlgc likes best about Riving flying instruction is the different kinds of people she meets. Last summer, for example, she Rnve instructions to doctors, lawyers, farmers, college students, a housewife and even hiRh school students. They ranged in nflo from Ihreo 15- year-old hlRlt school students to a 63-year-old retired farmer. Although the younger students arc quicker to learn, Mrs. Small- dridfio suys, it doesn't mean an oldrr person can't tie just us Rood a pilot. "An older person just nadir- Pair rob crowded market KNOXVILLE, (AP) — Two youths wearing jackeU with hoods over tbeir heads robbed he Hy-Vee supermarket here Friday night while the store was packed with customers. Junior Briggs, the store man ager, estimated that the gun men got between $2,000 and $3,000. Store employes said the pair apparently had been "casing :he store since evening and .hen went into action at the :heckoff counters. Each ap pearcd to be about 20. One bandit sat on a bench In :hc front of the store keeplnj b'uard over clerks and customers with a gun while the second raced through the cashier cages emptying money into a paper sack. No one panicked. The robbers then fled, run ning through a junior high chool building across the street, officials said. Murder trial is in recess at Eldora ELDOftA (AP)-The murder .rial of 10-year-old Frank Berin of West DCS Moines was in recess Saturday as the defense planned resumption of testimony when the, jury is called >aek Monday. The prosecution rested Friday with the testimony of two doc- ors. They testified that James Robert Ward, 31, for whose death Berlin is .being tried, died of skull fractures. Berlin s the son of the state aeronau- ics director. Ward, • roofing company »m- ployo at Iowa Falls was found dead Jn a car near there Sept. 0, five days after a fight in owa Falls which involved Berin and another youth. The interval between the imo of the ffght Sept. 25 and Sept. 30 occupied much of the case during the first week of he trial. David Baridon, Des Moines >athologlst, and John Scars, lardin medical examiner, testi- icd as state witnesses Friday. Both said skull fractures which could have been suffered earlier caused Ward's death. The defense contends that Vard died of carbon monoxide n his car, %vhich had nn empty (as gauge and the motor switch n when he was found slumped aver the front scat. ,. . :, _ . , J «e jrimuu put ins snoes on a It was a long wa k, but Patrick rock and bent over the Snow- Tweedleknees had warned them man . s huge fcet _ Hc shoved and no to put on the magic shoes pushed and tuggcd and fi n until they reached the forest, the Snowman's shoes were on .. Hey , Loo k at me!" exclaim- the Snowman. "I'm walk- mg on air!" Ha took on* step, then another, and suddenly his legs because he felt healthy and should stay together!" ife. He didn't tell his friends up," said the Prince. He slipped what was on his mind because the four little shoes on George's ic was afraid they would make feet and tied the laces tight, him stay behind. ""- ' . ... • Hunt ( From Page 1) geyser witnessed by some U.N. bservers in the building and by loatnien on the river. The General Assembly session, which Guevara had been addressing at the time, went on undisturbed by the muffled roar outside. In Miami, .a Cuban exile source who declined use of his name said the bazooka firing was the work of an anti-Castro group called "the Black Front." He said he was a member of the group, that the shot was directed at Guevara and was "a Christmas present to the enslaved Cuban people." * — ( „ w»~«- ». v DM,/ u^ unu. AiiidlljT Guevara, minister of industry decided among a host of job of- and No. 2 man on the Commu- fers: Jan. 1 he becomes a vice green fatiguo uniform with pol islicd boots Police and U.N. guards had resigning from the Senate Dec begun searching the mid town 31, and Democratic Gov. Ed world organization headquar- mund G. Brown was appointing ters before dnwn after a 6:4!5 Murphy to fill the term — which seniority over other freshman senators :aking office Jan. 3. Murphy — who was saying 'I am tired of Sal nist island ruled by Fidel Gas tro, strolled later through the S0mc planncd would give "bomb activity." At 10:37 a.m., a man with , Spanish accent phoned police. K1IJ . i have put a bomb in front of last Nov. 2 the U.N. Building. Keep people inger's bad ... away between 11:30 a.m. and arrogance" — 12:30 p.m. Ixmg live Cuba!" At 12:10 p.m. the four-foot- long bazooka — which fires an 18- Inch-long rocket containing high explosives — sent Its missile whistling across the river. Police said it had a range of 900 I he bulldinK. It was the second time an explosive device had been directed at ihe United Nations. On July 22, lfl.lfi, a light plane dropped a home-made bomb on U.N. headquarters, then at Lake Success, Ix>nfi Island, but it exploded harmlessly about 100 feet above the structure. Tho pilot, when arrested, termed the bombing a peace demonstration. TURTLE 'I FEEL WEIGHTLESS," CRIED GEORGE. Synopsis: Tweedle knees flives th* Prince, the turtl*, and Iht Snowman magic shoes which will carry them to Fairyland in time for trn>- Music Festival. Chapter Eight WOMP'S CHANGE Prince was glad when they fi nally reach the forest and stopped to put on the shoes Tweedlcknees had given them This was not an easy task. The Snowman was so large and ungainly he could hardly reach his feet, much less put shoes r, , ,, „ on. The turtle's feet were so George and the Snowman and tiny he couldn , t k his h the Prince hurried to the forest on . on the cast side of Santa Land. The Snowman carried his new lis fine shoes slung over the other. His tall silk hat was cocked over his new emerald eye. "Suppose it is hot in Fairy- W( ! nt Z 'P- Z 'P> zi P like a Pair of and," he thought anxiously. t is I shall melt away!" This thought made him "If man was gone. "Oh, dear," wailed the turtle sad struggling with his shoes. "We whole for the first time in his George probably would 'Good gracious!" cried no t George. "I feel weightless!" He \_iwvi £t jji. u ua ui y WUU1U. 11VL ~v* to*-" •«- *^-*-i. vycigiiticao , iic mve heard him anyway. It had waddled three steps aad then >een a whole day since the tur- all four feet began to churn and le had practiced his singing pwish! the turtle was gone, cry- •>nd he was trying to make up ' n £ "Hurry, Prince!" as he 'or it now. 'Do re me fa so la te do," uu re me la so la le CO, TL. n • , , , he sang as he plodded along. h ™" Pr ' nce h , ul ; rie ? to P ut «» First !„ r- »!,„„ ^ ..,„..„ ,u.l his ow n shoes, but when he went ther0ck where shoes. Then the Prince saw foot Tirst in C, then F sharp then B flat and so forth. It was very" |? lnefhrOCK wnere he ' had Jeft rvinir to lUinr, »„ .„,! ti,. them thev were gone. He turned the rock over and kicked up the snow. There was no sign of the Murphy and Salinger are to swap jobs LOS ANGELES (AP) — Call- 'ornia Sen. Pierre Salinger and Senator-elect George Murphy are swapping jobs. Salinger is resigning three days early to go into the movie justness. And old show business pro tfurphy is heading for Washing on early — to plop into Saling er's Senate seat while it's still warm. Democrat Salinger lost to Re publican Murphy in November after a bitter campaign. But — on the altar of seniority, for the good of the golden state — the wo Friday shrugged off old insults. Salinger called a news conference to say he had finally president of National General !orp., a theater, movie-making delegates' lounge wearing his and closed-circuit television :irm. And. said Salinger, he was com quickly mended Salinger for his gesture." HISTORIAN SUCCUMBS NEW YORK (.if, — J. Chris . . opher Heroin 1 , .15, author of yards — about the distance to many books on European his- (tory, died Thursday. ally takes things a little more cautions," she observes. Leaking back over 25 years of flying, Mrs, Smalldridge thinks her biggest thrill was participating in the Women's International Air Race from Florida to Nassau in the Bahamas three years ago. After a good start, Mrs. Small. drldfie ran into bad weather and had to settle for 10th place in a field of 22 in the race. Her finest recollection of the entire event, however, is the rjftcption she received upon returning to Iowa Falls. "You would have thought 1 won the way the people turned out »o welcome me home," she rccntls. i SAME DATE—Wl-449 A LCB NEWSPAPER luu«0 Evrrr Weed 0*7 at Ui« LEE ENTERPRISKS. INCORPORATED 100 N. Washington Av«. Dial 423-4270 'Qv Serono CUu City. Io<v«. P«id «t Mason Saturday, Dec. 12, 1W4 — -_—- RATES Horn* Edition Oo« ye«r OlM wt«k .... ..... ihu*ld« M»«on Cll? six) Clc»r bul Within tOO MUe* of M«« NorUi lowt Ed!Ho« Bjr mull 1 >-e*r .... By null I monlhn North low* Edition OuUUl« IM Mil* foot City 11.00 The Prince put his shoes on a scissors and swish! the Snow- Don't worry, we'll catch sped away. prints leading into the forest. "Could the shoes have gone off by themselves?" he wondered- Frantically rrk, On tracks On and on they went , deep into the forest. The Prince ice skating. , , , began to run. His heart pound- . - — The conservation board is limb swept the crown from his also going to build a shelter- lieacl. He left it where it fell house at Handorf Park between an . < L rush . ed on - Franklin and Butler Counties, When he felt he could not run Keehn said, another step, the tracks came to an end. The Prince found himself in a small clearing in the woods. Standing waiting for him was Womp, the manwitch the magic shoes in his hands. NEXT: SPELL. WOMP CASTS Northwestern States' five top sales producers named The five top producers of the Northwestern States Portland Cement Company's sales force were honored Thursday at the annual awards luncheon and sales seminar at the Hotel Hanford's Sky Room. Donald E. Rose, Cedar Falls, representative for north east Iowa, was named top producer for the year just ended, accord- ing to William R. Wiltons, vice president and general sales manager. William F. Irwin, Rochester, representative for southeast Minnesota, was setond highest producer. George L. Westcott Jr., Hartley, representative for western Iowa, and Kenneth L. Glusing, St. Louis Park, Minn., representative of the Metropolitan St. Paul area, tied for third. Howard Straw, Clear Lake, representative of central Iowa, was fourth. The year's activities were reviewed and the expansion program discussed. Following ths awards dinner, personal sales conferences were held with each of the representatives in the offices of the company throughout Thursday and Friday. Contracts in Iowa up 35 per cent NEW YORK — October con tracts for future construction in Iowa totaled $47,555,000, up 35 per cent compared to Octobei 1963, F. W. Dodge Company re ported. The following breakdown o October contracts for future con struction in the state was re ported by Dodge. Nonresidcntial at $22,257,000, up substantially; residential ai $18,344,000, up 9 per cent; and nonbuilding construction at $6,954,000, down 28 per cent. The cumulative total of construction contracts for the first 10 months of 1964 amounted to $430,323,000, a 1 per cent increase compared to the corresponding 1963 period, accord ing to the Dodge report. A breakdown of the ten month total showed: Nonresidential at $148,218,000, up 4 per cent; residential at $156,255,000, up 13 per cent; and nonbuilding c o n s t ru c tion ai $125,850,000, down 14 per cent. Conservation Board will build dam HAMPTON — Franklin Coun,y Conservation Board has received an approval to build a ow head dam in Robinson Park near Hampton. The approval came from the 'owa Natural Resources Council according to Albert Keehn, administrator of the conservation program for Franklin County. The dam will flood about one acre in back and about one acre will be dredged in front of the dam to enable fish to survive the winter months. The dam will be three to five provide fishing recre atlon and project will cost an esti- 7 T , * -tuv. pj.vjju\_l, YV111 l-UDL dU CSLA- ed. It was growing dark. Soon ma ted $500. Work will begin this he would not be able to see the winter or in the spring and will r ?i S '. n 7 , be completed in time for sum- He stumbled over fallen logs mer use. and "crashed into trees. A low TRACTOR MAINTENANCE BRITT—At the Dec. 14 meet ng of the Adult Farmers Class ; J...J. »mo truing, mi; iitaiiwncn, '"" "- "'" """»•• j. oijuti a ^auj, opuctai empnasis win ue put grinning crookedly and holding farm tractor maintenance will on balanced fertilizers for the the ma Pll* shrtPC in Viio Tifin^^ be th6 tODIP Of riisPllSGinn T)l*a nt-rtr»T\ir**r r>^inf nn -.r. T.,«-u ,..:n be the topic of discussion. The cropping systems Lunch will meeting will start at 8 p.m. in be served and door prize award- fu " "'••''" hall of Britt High ed. Volleyball will be played in A the study School. Northwestern Mutual Life dividends $124.5 million MILWAUKEE — Northwest make the biggest tola dividend distribution to policy owners in NML history during 1965, it was announced by Vic tor E. Henningsen, vice presi dent and actuary. Hormel net increased 93 per cent CHICAGO—George A. Horme. & C o m t> a n y's earnings increased 93 per cent to $5,724.527, or $4.79 a share, in the year ended Oct. 31 from $2,904,659, or 12.48 a share, in fiscal 1963. Sales of the Austin, Minn., meat packed rose 4.6 per cenl o a record $411,827,498 from $393,739,823. H. H. Corey, chairman, and R. F. Gray, president, attributed the increases to an improved forecasting program, "a more constant supply of livestock," and the "earning power of investments made during the more recent years in facilities and equipment." The executives also noted "the willing assistance of Austin em- ployes to help develop cost fac- or adjustments" in wage con- racts, which brought Hormel's operations "to a more nearly competitive position." The company declined to elaborate on his employe assistance. Current estimates indicate "a small decrease in the supply o'f hogs during the coming year," which "should result in an in> provement in hog prices,"'the sxecutive said. Supplies of cat- le^ are expected to "««"'••"••" :trong," they added. Fertilizer i subject of farm class GARNER—The third in the egular winter series of Adult ""armer evening meetings will be held on Monday, December 4, at 7:30 p.m. in the vocational agriculture classroom. The topic for discussion will be fertilizer recommendations or corn, oats, and forage crops. \ representative from the American Cyanamid Fertilizer Company will be present to ead in the discussion. Special emphasis will be put he gym. v The company has earmarked ern Mutual Life Insurance Co. $124.5 million for 1965 payments, $3.3 million higher than the $121.2 million allocated for 1964 •the previous high in the conii pany's 107 years of operation. The dividend scale, raised for the llth time in 12 years during 1964, will remain unchanged, Henningsen said. Continuation of this scale, however, will result in larger 1965 dividends for in-- dividual policyowners than they received in 1964. The interest rate on funds left with the company — such as dividends and policy proceeds— will be maintained at 4%. It was increased to that level from, 3.75% a year ago. Addition is planned for new garage Permits for an addition to a commercial building, a new home and another Red Barn were issued this week by the building department at City Hall. A permit for a 40 by 90-foot addition to an existing building at 21 and 23 5th SW was issued :o Mier Wolf, Inc., owner. The juilding will be remodeled for the River City Rambler. Henningsen Steel Products Co., Inc., has the contract. The permit valuation is $li,000. Edgar and Treva Augustine were issued a permit to build a two-story frame home and attached garage at 644 S. Tennessee Place in Bel Air Addition io Wason City. Kirby Payne has he contract. The home will be 24 by 34 feet, plus 20 by 34 feet. It will consist of eight rooms and two-and-a-half baths. The permit valuation is $15,000. A permit for a Little Bed 3arn was issued to Little Red Barn, Inc., to be built at 824 N. Federal by daywork. The permit value is $500. Rebekah Lodge elects officers CHARLES CITY — Mrs. Waier Jung was elected noble rand of Cedar Valley Rebekah .odge 226 Tuesday night in OOF Hall. She succeeds Mrs. Olaf Fods. Other new officers are Mrs. Rose Bryant, vice grand; Mrs. Melvin Elliott, re- ording secretary; Mrs. Dallas. Vood, financial secretary; Mrs. " o h n Rockufeler, treasurer; tfrs. Carlisle Alcott, staff cap- ain, and Mrs. Earl Dodge, rustee. SANTA Will be on the Drive I ... At Your ... SUPERIOR'400' STATION Hon., Tues. 8 Wed. Eve. ""' December 14th, 15th 8 16th BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY! SANTA will have FREE! CANDY 8 BALLOONS ... For The Flower Top Ball Point Pen ... For Mom ^ CIGARS - SANTA'S SCHEDULE § AL'S Superior '400' Service I DAVE'S Superior '400' Service i CLIFF'S Superior '400' Service w^r For Dad •?& S* 1302 South Federal MON. EVE. — 5 to 9 P.M. 1017 South Federal TUES. EVE. — 5 to 9 P.M. Highway 18 West WED. EVE. — 5 to 9 P.M. SANTA SEZ: "While you're there try a fill of Superior '400' Gasoline end watch -j them add a Battle of Ice De-icer" ABSOLUTELY FREE—at no extra coit. m You II Be Glad You Did! '^ MERRY CHRISTMAS TO EVERYONE! I R^^J"J»%rJ^4»^J»!4l^»V^4%«%«%«^j<«yKW»»^J»'j»»'j|i

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