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The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina • 16

Location:
Raleigh, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Page:
16
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

16 THE NEWS AND OBSERVER, RALEIGH, N. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1941. Around27 the City TODAY. 10:30 a. bureau of the Wake County Defense Recreation Committee, 336 South Salibury Street.

8:00 p. C. State Association cf Colored Registered Nurses, public meeting, First Baptist Church, Negro. Miss Sara Allen, assistant clerk of court, yesterday signed a judgment awarding the Commercial Credit Corporation $257.94 by default in its suit against D. C.

Fisher. Walter Fred Williams, yesterday announced the opening of law offices at 308 Lawyers Building. Mr. Williams, a native of Trion, is a graduate Wake Forest College, where he finished last year. He was admitted to the bar in August, 1940.

Opportunity doesn't have to knock at the door of the State Commission for the Blind. It now temporary soft drink and cigarette stand for construction men building the new Durham Life building. The stand is located right on the job. Lester Rose, secretary of the Raleigh Chamber of Commerce, is Hickory attending the North Carolina Commercial Secretaries' convention. He addressed the meeting yesterday on the subject, "Methods of Building the Chamber Membership." Negro senior lifesavers are urged meet at the John Chavis Pool this afternoon at 5 o'clock, George Dewey, first aid and safety director of the Wake County Chapter of the American Red Cross, announced yesterday.

A Summer water safety program will be outlined. Attached to all final judgments in the Clerk of Superior Court's office now are affidavits swearing that the defendant not in the military service of "the country. The Federal government has, in effect, declared a moratorium on draftees, said Clerk W. H. Sawyer.

Dr. L. G. Sinclair will speak on "Surgery--New Methods and New Instruments" a meeting of District No. 6 of the North Carolina Sate Nurses Association tonight at 8 o'clock at Rex Hospital Nurses Home.

A report on the Southern Division Conference will be given also. The North Carolina Catholic Laymen's Association will hold its annual retreat for the eastern section of the State this week at Nazareth Orphanage. The retreat begins Friday night at 6:15 and ends Sunday, John I. afternoon McCarthy, at 4 a o'clock. member The of the Chicago Mission Band, will conduct the retreat.

There is at least one office at City Hall which has a good appearance. Police Chief J. Winder Bryan dug down into his to outfit his windows with 'drapes. The floor has been thoroughly cleaned, the desk polished, and the contents of the room neatly arranged. A vase, green as are the drapes, yesterday was prim full of Bryan-grown roses.

Marriage licenses were issued here yesterday by the Wake County Register of Deeds to William Thaddeus Woodard, of Selma, and Dorothy Lee Danieley of Raleigh; to Robert Davidson Fiella of Yonkers, N. and Anna Agnes Podolok of New York City; and to Joseph E. Lucas of Newport News, and Alma R. Holleman of Raleigh. James Brown, Negro, of 418 South Bloodworth Street, was sentenced to six months on the roads yesterday by Judge Paul C.

West of City Court for the larceny of a carpenter's plane and hatchet. of the tools, $7.50, from Brown was charged, the theft Will Drake of 207 Cuba Street. The Negro filed notice of appeal and bond was set at $100. Nine local grocers will leave Friday for Chicago, to attend the 44th convention of the National Association of Retail Grovers to be held there from June 15 to 19. Heading the delegation will be J.

LeRoy Allen, secretary of the Wake County Food Dealers Association; H. M. Hinnant, treasurer; W. R. Dorsett, L.

R. Bailey and W. C. Upchurch, directors; and these members-at-large: H. E.

Davis, W. A. Horton, L. D. Crump and F.

J. Pierce. They will be accompanied by J. T. Buchanan of Oxford.

MEETING CALLED TODAY FOR VOLUNTEER BUREAU The volunteer bureau group of the Wake County Defense Recreation Committee will hold its first meeting today at 10:30 a. in the conference rooms of the Community Chest offices, 336 S. Salisbury Street. This committee, which is one of the seven of the city-wide defense committee with John A. perreation, as chairman, will have for its agenda at this meeting the planning of a city-wide registration day for all persons willing to volunteer in any capacity, and planning the filing and tabulating of this information when the registration is completed and for working with the seven other committees for its effective use.

Mrs. Kenneth Smith, Junior League representative, is chairman of the volunteer bureau with Miss Robertine K. McClendon, director of the Girl Scouts, as secretary. Membership is drawn from the following organizations: American Association of Social Workers, Altrusa Club. American Association of University Women, American Legion Auxiliary, Business and Professional Women's Club, Junior Woman's Club, Nurses Association, Pilot Club, Garden Club, Girl Scouts, Junior League, Woman's Club.

Y. W. C. Sub Junior Woman's Red Cross, Catholic Daughters, Colonial Dames, Council of Jewish Women, Daughters of American Colonists, Daughters of Jacob and the Junior Hadassah. It has been found that aluminum becames stronger in the bitter colds of high altitudes.

MISS ISABEL B. BUSBEE PARK DRIVE Die 1.1140 Landscape Architect and Garden Consultant 01 Attention RECITALISTS OFFER PROGRAM Pupils of Mrs. Leon Agnew Give Piano Recital at Methodist Orphanage Here Twenty-seven boys and girls, pupils of Mrs. Leon Agnew, took part Monday night in a piano recital given in the Methodist Orphanage Auditorium. The program consisted of solos, duets, and trios and ran as follows: "When Robins Sing" by Rowe, played by Ann Deyton, Jonathan Peeler, and Adele Hicks; Poldini's "Dancing Doll," Patricia Fredriksen; Rowe's "The Contented Bird," sung Claudia Peeler accompanied by Jonathan Peeler; "Home, Sweet Home," arranged by Kinscella, Peggy Abernethy; "Just a Bunch of Flowers." by Spaulding, Norma Neville; a duet, "Message of Spring," by Rolfe, Virginia Hudson and Barbara Brown, "Annie Laurie," arranged by, Weber, Adele Hicks: "In Rose Time," by Armour, Ann Deyton; "A Winter Tale," by Anthony, Genie Smith; "In the Attic" by Spaulding, Elizabeth King and Sue Burdette; "Air from Rigolette" by Verdi, Barbara Brown; Brahms.

"Slumber "Dancing in Song," the Mary Sunshine" Emby Bilbro, Genie Smith, Peggy son, and Elsie Macon; "Minuet" by Mozart and "Dancing the Minuet" Chopin, Barbara Daniel; "Oh, arranged by Richter, Eleanor Cothran; Sole Mio" by Di Capua, Betty and Mary Emma Pitts; "Love's Old Sweet arranged by Richter, Elizabeth King; Schubert's Militaire." Jonathan Peeler; "Elizabeth Waltz," by Martin, Eleanor Cothran, and Norma Neville; arranged by Richter, Sue Burdette; "Viennese arranged by Hodson, Lois Newton; "Old Folks at Home" by Foster, Patricia Fredriksen and Virginia Hudson; Mendelssohn's Wings of Song," Alice Dunn Spencer; "Sparkling Eyes," by Anthony, Elsie Macon; "Over Waves," by Rosas, Betsy Tom Lawrence and Patricia Fredriksen; "Robin Red-Breast" by Hopkins, Virginia Hudson; Wagner's "Evening Star." Peggy Johnson: Beethoven's "Minuet in Edith Deyton, Betsy Tom Lawrence and Julia Ann Perry; "Country dens," arranged by Helen Lloyd; "Aida" di; Maryly Van Leer; "Farewell Thee." arranged by Richter, Betty Pitts: "Valse Bleue" by Margis, Lou Helen Lloyd and Betty Sumner; "Clayton's Grand March" by Blake, Edith Deyton; "Sunshine Waltz" Hopkins, Maryly Van Leer, Lois Newton, and Spencer; "The Old Oaken Bucket" by Meacham, Betty Sumner; "In a Rose Garden" by Ewing, Dorothy Bee Parks and Carolyn Twiggs; "Dark Eyes," arranged by Rob Roy Peery, Julia Ann Perry: "Valse Episode" by Kern. Carolyn Twiggs; "Valse-Arabesque" by Lack, Dorothy Bee Parks; "The Beautiful Blue Danube" by Strauss, Betsy Tom Lawrence; and Dvorak's "Humoreske," Julia Ann Perry, Caroline Twiggs and Dorothy Bee Parks. Palms and a large basket of mixed flowers decorated the stage of the auditorium. Ushers for the occasion were Mrs. Milton Abbott, Mrs.

Ru. pert Atkins, Mrs. Richard Ball, Mrs. LeRoy Martin, and Mrs. Ralph Parks.

AID TO BRITAIN DRIVE NEARING $5,000 MARK $4,853 Realized in Raleigh Thus Far with Final Figure Yet to Be Announced total of $4,853.35 has been realized thus far from the recent drive for aid to Britain conducted in Raleigh by the local committee of the British War Relief Society, Frank A. Daniels, chairman, announced yesterday. The drive is expected to have yielded more than $5,000 by the last of the week, with two teams and several workers still to report. "At present, the women's division has received more contributions than the said Daniels, "but a number of men have yet to report." He expressed his appreciation for the work done by the workers during and since the campaign. British War.

Relief Society pins and emblems and compacts and cigarette cases bearing the Society's emblem are still on sale at uptown stores. Mrs. William B. Grimes, is emblem sale chairman. Mrs.

Z. P. Metcalf is co-chairman of the local committee, and Mrs. Robert Wyatt and M. B.

(Pat) Thomas are chairmen of the women's and men's divisions, respectively. STATE CONVENTION SET FOR RALEIGH IN 1942 The 1942 State convention of Business and Professional Women's Clubs of North Carolina will be held in Raleigh, next in June Summer it was the decided second last week-end at the 1941 convention at Wrightsville Beach. The meeting was attended by Lester Rose, secretary of the Raleigh Chamber of Commerce, and the following members of the local Business and Professional Women's Club: Mrs. Annie Frances B. Edwards, Hoffman, Miss president, Henrietta Owens, Miss Dess Gurganus, Miss Anna Belle Pratt, Miss Gertrude Upchurch and Miss Eugenia Herring.

Mrs. G. E. Cromwell of Thomasville was elected president of the State organization. Other officers named were Miss Orianna James of Miss Jewel Thomasville, High Point, recording, secretary, and corresponding secretary.

Mrs. Lois Barclay Knox of Statesville was treasurer. FEMALE PAIN Women who suffer pain of Irregular periods with cranky nervousness due to monthly functional disturbancesshould And Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound simply marvelous to relieve such distress. Pinkham's Compound is made especially for women to relieve such distressing feelings and thus help them go smiling thru such "dimcult days." Over 1,000,000 women have reported remarkable benedts.

Try it! Study Navy Recruiting Plans STATIC Inspector Says Navy Not Getting Enough Men to Meet Growing Fleet Needs "The Navy is not getting as many men as it needs," declared Commander J. E. Boak, new recruiting inspector for the Southeastern Recruiting Area, yesterday. Boak visited the Raleigh district station as a part of his tour of the South Atlantic states which make up his territory. To And what can be done to enlist more men out of the South is the purpose of his visit, the Commander said.

The Raleigh station, with McFarland Wood in command, is rated' among the leaders in area recruiting stations, the inspector said, but ments must be boosted here as well as all South. "I believe there is enough patriotism in North Carolina youths that they will want to do something for their country," he asserted. "And I maintain that the Navy is the best service that young men can Commander J. E. Boak, right, -appointed Navy recruiting inspector for the southeastern area, the Raleigh Navy Recruiting, headquarters yesterday first tour of inspection of district stations.

He is shown conferring with Lieutenant Commander MacFarlan Wood of Raleigh, chief Navy recruiter for North and South Carolina. Asked about progress of Navy recruiting in the South, the inspector said that he could tell little as this was his first tour, but that recruiting in general was falling below the demands for trained men by the ever-expanding two-ocean Navy. "This is the time to join the Navy," he pointed out. "Ambitious young men coming in now are going to be petty officers year after next. Fortyfive per cent of the enlisted men in the Navy now are petty Commander Boak, a quick-speaking, tanned Navy veteran, was executive officer on the light cruiser "Phoenix" before taking over reins on recruiting activities from Maryland to Florida.

Building Inside Raleigh Is Apparently Declining Defense Money: And the Citizens Seem to Flock to Suburbs to Build Emergency program money in Raleigh has not been used to any appreciable degree for buying propst erty, building homes and acquiring real estate in general, according to figures from the building inspector's office here. As a matter of fact, so the real estate men seek to think in general, building and buying have fallen oft since January 1, 1941, when most was just beginning to be turned people thought that defense money loose in large hunks. However. 50 far as Raleigh is concerned, the officials down at City Hall seem to think that there has been very little building inside the city Limits, been because flocking the home build: skirts of the town. Proof of the fact that many have been building since Autumn on the outside of the city limits is a statement from City Building Inspector Pallie Mangum: "Thirty permits to hook up to the city water system sewer lines were issued to persons living outside the city during May.

Only 32 permitted hook with the waterworks inside Raleigh proper." Evidence that less building is going on inside the city this year than for the same period of 1940 is given further in figures. from Mangum's office. From January through May, 1940, there were re 134 permits to build issued by Inspector Manguma, From there were January 97 issued- through 37 less than last year's figure. The big item on this year's the Durham Life Insurance Company's permit to erect a $1,106,750 skyscraper on Fayetteville Street between the county courthouse and Hotel Sir Walter. Since the figures from the inspector's office seem to indicate the falling off of building inside Raleigh, it is interesting to note some of the explanations given.

Some real estate men will tell you that the government is getting all buildmaterials on and off the market just now, and that contractors are busy building barracks for training camps for Some of these same real estate men will glumly admit that less property is now being bought and sold than at any other time in recent years-but they always close by saying, "Don't quote me; I'm trying to boost the real he estate business." One real estate man, when questioned, said that he didn't know what to think of the people who are getting more money now than they've had in their lives. "Why," he exclaimed, "I would be afraid of inflation and I would want to get my money tied up. in real estate; I'd want a home--something more secure than money!" He admitted, UPSET STOMACH AGGRAVATES TEETHING for me when I suffer some of those little ills which come along while I am teething. Mama gives me Teethina when I'm temporarily constipated and when gas or a sour stomach give me colic pains, or when I eat the wrong kind of food and run off my bowels. Teethina makes big hit with me because it tastes good, and Mama likes it 'cause twelve powders cost but 30c.

The drug store man keeps plenty of Teethina." Give Teethina according to the directions in each package and write Teethina, Columbus, for free baby booklet. "I got the best mama in all the world. She knows just what to do SERVICE RECRUITERS ENLIST 39 MEN HERE Navy Station Swears in 12 Recruits; Army and Marines Take 16 Service recruiting activities here yesterday spurted upwards with a total of 39 men taken into the Navy, Army or Marines. Twenty-two men enlisted in the Navy and reenlisted, Lieutennder MacFarland Wood announced. were: Signing Sam as William seamen 17, 711 East Hargett Street; Daniel F.

Bulla, 17, and Farrell E. Garrison, 17, both of Salisbury; Earl L. Lackey, 18, Hickory; Anthony, 17, Weldon; William R. Haynes, 18, Canton; Edward E. Smith, 18, Wilmington; and Ray S.

Lee, 19, Bennettsville, S. C. The following men enrolled in the Naval Reserve for instruction in the training schools as listed: Ray P. Clay, 18, Harrisbury, John Tarlton, 22, and Clifford A. Hatley, 18, both of Norwood, James P.

Overcash, 25, Mooresville, Eugene S. Knight, 31, Thomasville; Oscar L. Sexton, 21, Kannapolis, all for mechanical training; John L. Lackey, Easley, S. communications; Benjamin W.

Stroud, 21, Nichols, S. Arthur P. Garrett, 17, Travelers Rest, S. and Ralph E. Hand, 17, Belton, S.

all for mechanical schooling; Herby Leon Cooley, Greenville, S. aviation metalsmith. John Hilliard Matthews, 27, of Windsor and Andrew James Floyd, 22, of Fairmont have been enlisted in the midshipman reserve. Both men are graduates of Wake Forest College. Arthur P.

Grubbs of Spartanburg. S. reenlisted in the regular Navy for four years at the rating of seaman first class. Erwin Briggs of Norfolk, and Ben Browning of Littleton were enlisted in the Naval Reserve as aviation cadets. Both men were members of the University of North Carolina's 1941 baseball team.

Sgt. Jewell M. Pate accepted six white and four Negro applicants for enlistment. The whites, their homes and their stations are: Fred G. Haywood, 20, 1627 St.

Mary's Street, McDill Field, Edwin M. Cohn, 21, Zebulon, Alvin J. Strickland, 26, Princeton, Lacey E. James. 23, Roland, Townsand W.

McNeill, 31, Roland, and LeRand Wettington, 24, Roland, all going to Maxwell Field, Ala. The Negro recruits were: Parst D. Jones, 20, and Nathaniel Hines, 20, both of Bladenboro; Willie H. Morton, 22, Rt. 1, Raleigh; and Edmon C.

Stephensin, 21, Rt. 6, Raleigh. All went to the 100th Coast Artillery at Camp Davis. Enlisted as regular Marines yesterday were: John E. Russell, John S.

Swann, 17, and James G. Morris, 19, all of Asheville: Thomas M. Cooper, 19, Valdese; Howard McGee, 20, Asheboro; and Jack Ford, 18, Lenoir. NEGRO NURSES CONVENE IN CITY THIS MORNING Mrs. Marion Seymour to Be Guest Speaker at Public Meeting Tonight A public meeting tonight at 8 o'clock at the First Baptist Church, Negro, will feature the opening of the 19th annual meeting of the North Carolina State Association of Colored Registered Nurses scheduled for today and tomorrow at Saint Agnes' Hospital.

The two-day event will get under way this morning at 9:30 o'clock. Guest speaker at tonight's meeting will be Marion Seymour, R. siation president Registered Nurses of the National Assoand ex nurse, who will discuss "The Negro Nurses' Place in Our National Defense Program." She will be introduced by the president of the State association. Addresses of welcome will be given by Mayor Graham H. Andrews on behalf of the City of Raleigh, Miss Bessie M.

Chapman, secretary Artillery Outfit Adopts Mascot a Godfrey, duck mascot to Battery is Greenville outfit, takes a bath in shortly after troops got to Tennessee cots. The pan of water is kept a swim in a nearby creek three keeper, Private A. W. (Fuzz) Craft of the N. C.

State Board of Nurse Examiners, and by Dr. L. E. McCauley on behalf of the Medical Society of Raleigh. The response.

will be given by Marie E. instructor of nurses for Lincoln Hospital in Durham. Dr. A. C.

Bulla, Wake County health officer, will discuss "The Relationship of Private Nursing to Public Health Nursing." G. S. Collins (R. superintendent of the L. Richardson Memorial Hospital of Greensboro, will preside, and the invocation will be given by the Rev.

W. S. McLeod of the Wilson Temple Methodist Church of Every Morning for 30 Days GIVE LIVE BILE FLOW A BOOST- To be normal your liver should produce about a full quart of digestionaiding bile juices every day. A scanty flow--a slowing up, may mean Sick Headaches, so-called Biliousness, Poor Digestion with that half-sick, sour feeling. Snap out of it--you can.

Get a bottle of Kruschen Salts tonight; start right in tomorrow morning and take half a teaspoonful in a glass of water (hot or cold) half an hour before breakfast, and keep it up for 30 days. Now you'll know what it is to get up feeling fit and ready for a real day's work. Try Kruschen for the next 30 days and see what it means to you when Bile Flows Freely. Satisfaction guaranteed or money drey Take a Tip! DRINK TIP The Drink With The TANGY Flavor The Tip Co. RALEIGH, N.

C. LISTEN TO TIP'S BROADCAST P. At Grocery and Drug Stores, Filling Stations, Lunch Rooms A of 113th Field Artillery, which a wash basin. Godfrey was bought and is one of the many masnearby at all times and he is given times daily. Back of him is his of Greenville.

Raleigh. Special music will be rendered by the Nurses' Choral Club and by Harold White. One section of Southern India has an annual rainfall of 500 inches. VACANCIES STILL OPEN FOR DEFENSE TRAINING Vavancies remain for a few students in several engineering defense training courses at State College, Director Edward W. Ruggles of the College Extension Division said yesterday.

Students applying immediately, he said, will be accepted for training in electrical distribution, fabric testing and chemical testing and inspection, and welding. The welding course will begin Monday and last nine weeks. The other courses, already started, will last 12 weeks. The Federal government is paying expenses of the courses except students' subsistence. They are open to non-college men as well as to men with college training.

Upon satisfactory completion of the courses, students are prepared to take civil service examinations or secure jobs in industries vital to national defense. LIGHT THUNDERSHOWERS PREDICTED FOR PERIOD The day weather report issued yesterday the local Department of Commerce Weather Bureau for the South Atlantic States predicted temperatures near normal with precipitation light from scattered thundershowers the latter part of the The applies to the period periodort which began last night at 7:30 and will continue through 7:30 p. m. Saturday. NOTICE Plumbing, Heating and Air Conditioning Examinations The State Board of Examiners of Plumbing and Heating Contractors will give a special series of examinations in all classifications for the benefit of applicants at Rocky Mount N.

C. and also Asheville, N. C. on June 24th, 25th and 26th. The above examinations will be held concurrently in the Ricks Hotel, Rocky Mount, N.

C. and the George Vanderbilt Hotel, Asheville, N. C. Applications must be executed before examinations begin and same may be obtained from W. F.

Morrison, Executive Secretary, Box 110 Raleigh, N. C. however, that he, too, was an ardent "booster" of real estate. The rank-and-file real says: "I can't see a -great deal estate man change in sale of property in building in Raleigh." Figures don't lie, the old axiom goes, and the building business inside the city seems on the declineit there is a change at all. While figures peculiar to Raleigh couldn't be procured in regards to transfers of real estate, the totals from month to month during the last two years in Wake County seem to be near the same.

According to Hunter Ellington, register deeds in Wake, there has been little change from January through May during 1940 and 1941. In 1940 over this period there were 1,139 transfers, and in 1941 1,205 transfers were recorded. Ellington out, however, that in transfers of real estate the same piece of property might be transferred three, four or five times on the same day. WIDOW MADE EXECUTRIX OF BLALOCK PROPERTY Mrs. Minne Rogers Blalock, widow of Joseph Gooch Blalock of Wake Forest who died at the Duke University Hospital last week, qualified yesterday as the executrix of her husband's estate, valued at $13,021.14.

Named as beneficiaries of the Blalock estate were Minne Rogers Blalock, his widow: Joseph Blalock of Marion, son; Mary Lily Blalock Eames of Lexington, a daughter; Dorothy Gooch Blalock of Wake Forest, daughter; Jane Blalock Gill of Clarksville. daughter, and James Carey Blalock of Wake Forest, a son. Miss Lillie Birdsall, daughter of the late Stephen B. Birdsall, qualifled in the Wake County Court terday as executrix of the Birdsall estate, which was valued at $2,047, The following were named as beneficiaries: Emily Birdsall Howard of Brooklyn, N. a daughter; Lillie Katherine Birdsall of Raleigh, daughter; James Massenburg of Raleigh, grandson; Naomi Massenburg, of Raleigh, granddaughter; and Lovie Massenburg Williams of Raleigh, a granddaughter.

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BOX 2347 RALEIGH, N. C. INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT Nationally Known for Quality and Service LANE Saw Mills TOWER Ball Bearing Edgers TOWER 2 Saw Trimmers AMERICAN Shaving Blowers MANHATTAN Rubber Belting PAGE Leather Belting AMERICAN Steel Split Pulleys Pipe-Fittings-Valves-Tools When in Need of Supplies or Equipment, Write or Call Dillon Supply Co. Raleigh Durham Rocky Mount Listed to our daily (Except Sundays) Radio Programs Over to 1:15 P. M.

Cope 1941, Ring Fear. rights reserved 6. IL Freckles and His Friends By Merrill Blosser LOOK WOW! SELWYN HERE AT LAST, FRECK THE TRAFFIC JAM COMMUNITY HALL YOU EVERYTHING'LL SUE -YOU'RE WHY, WELL, THE BIG NIGHTS BUT WHERE'S POSITIVELY BE OKAY. YOU COLOSSAL, BEAUTIFUL. LOOK LIKE A HOW IT'S WHAT WE'VE BEEN "ALL ROADS LARDIE IF I DON'T MILLION PERFECTLY LOOKING FORWARD TO LEAD TO EVEN IF THE FORGET POUNDS -ER- GENIAL OF FOR WEEKS! COMMUNITY TROUSERS MYSELF THAT'S ABOUT You YOu" HALL-.

ALL ROADS ARE A BIT AND STOOP FOUR MILLION DON'T LOOK LEAD TO ON THE SIDE! OVER DOLLARS SO YOURSELF SHAGGY COMMUNITY TIGHT AMERICAN! HALL AND DICK JURGENS ORCHESTRA clo COPR, 1941 BY JENVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U.

S. PAT. OFF. 6-10 a Henry By Carl Anderson EAT PUDDING YOUR RICE SPLAT IT'S GOOD FOR YOU! HERE THE COMES BRIDE: CARL.

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