The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1947 · Page 4
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April 19, 1947

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, April 19, 1947
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Page 4
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8 April 19, . . 1947 lu«i CIl.T DItfce-Guette, M»ion City. 1* COMMENCEMENTS Hall Will Speak Lakota—W. Earl Hall, managing editor 'of the Mason City Globe-Gazette, will address the graduates of Lakota high school at commencement exercises in the school gymnasium May 14. The class sermon will be delivered by the Rev. Mr. Darnauer of Lakota at the school gymnasium May 11. Bernadine Gerzema is valedictorian; the salutatorian is yet to be selected. J. W. Cook is superintendent; V. A. Barrett principal. The class: Jeanette Anderson, Kenneth Baumann, Bernadine Gerzema, Wayne Heetland, Luella Heidecker, John Hippen. Robert Mittag, Kathleen Murray, Merle Pannkuk, Howard Thompson, Raymond Thompson, Don Wertjes, Phyllis Wertjes. Seniors Ready Luverne—Commencement exercises for the senior class of Luverne high school will be tield May 15 at the high school auditorium with Doctor Robert Lee Stuart of "Wichita, Kans., giving the address. The class sermon will be delivered at the high school auditorium May 11 by the Rev. Mr. Wittenburg of Luverne. Norma Ramus is valedictorian. The salutatorian has not been determined. J. A. Hjelle is superintendent. The graduates: Sylvia Ferstl, Etta Jean Felt, Doris Gronbach, Gordon Heinkel, Marjorie Holmes, Howard Krause. Leo Lallier, Imelda Laubenthal, Jack McClellan, Robert Meyer, Donald Miller, LeRoy Miller, Margaret Moeding. Harriet Nelson, Marilyn Nielson. Alice Purtzstuck, Norma Ramus : Barbara Sanford, Norma Stripling, Elvera Thill, Genevieve Thompson, Patricia Trunnelle, Nadine "Wittenburg, Bonnie Wood, Elsie Wood. North lowan Sails on USS Wilkes Barre Mclntire—Robert Stanley Sloan 29, chief machinist's mate, son of Mr. and Mrs. Riley W. Sloan of Mclntire, is serving aboard the light cruiser USS Wilkes Barre, which is carrying Admiral Richard Lancing Conolly, USN, and his staff, on a visit to Antwerp, Belgium. During the visit the officers and enlisted personnel will have parties, and dances held in their honor in the city of Antwerp. The Wilkes Barre, commanded by Capt. Rutledge B. Tompkins, was commissioned July 1, 1944. During the war she saw action in the Philippine Islands area, the China Sea, Iwo Jima, and near the Japanese home islands. Deputy Sheriff Plans to Quit at West Union West Union — Harry Hanson, who has served as Fayette county . deputy sheriff for the past 8 years, plans to conclude his duties in that position as soon as his successor can be chosen. Hanson recently opened a loan office at Decorah, which will be known as the Hanson Loan Service, Inc. Hanson's family consists of his wife and 2 children, Joy, who graduated from West Union high school in May and Jack, in grade school. WINS MORE HONORS Decorah — Decorah not only won top honors for traffic safety of any city of her size this year, but has also been awarded the silver cup for top honors for the whole state of Iowa, regardless of size. Dan Steele, director of safety education, of the state safety council, made the presentation of the cup here Monday. Migrant Laborers Bring New Problems for /owa 12,000 TO SEEK MUSIC HONORS State Contest Will Be Held in 5 Iowa Cities Charles City, (/P)—More than 12,000 talented young lowans from 600 high schools will vie for musical honors at 5 state contest sites April 24-26. The contest cities and the number of participants expected at each are: Boone, 3,500 to 4,000; Spencer 2,500; Independence 2,500; Mus- souri Valley 2,000; Washington 2,000. The contests are sponsored by the Iowa High School Music association of which Supt. P. C. Lapham of Charles City is president. "Those who are privileged to enjoy these events will hear thousands of Iowa's finest youth in a public demonstration of their musical talents when trained to the finest degree hy skilled directors and teachers," Lapham said. Contestants in the 5 state events are those among 25,000 Iowa high school musicians who won superior ratings in preliminary contests at 25 cities last month. The state contests will get under way at some of the contest points Thursday, April 24, and the others at 8 a. m. Friday, April 25. Continuing through Saturday, April 26 there will be contest sessions beginning at 8 a. m., 1:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. daily. These contests are multi-sided affairs with competition going on at from 2 to 6 points in each contest city simultaneously. There will be large group events —glee clubs, choruses, orchestras and bands—at all of the cohtesl sites this year. These large group events had been eliminated during the war years due to the transportation shortage and last year the band and orchestra competitions were confined to 2 contest points. Schools will compete in classifications, according to enrollment, but in many events 2 or more classifications of schools are grouped together. There are 35 solo events, both vocal an'd instrumental, as well as group contests. Goal of the contestants is to achieve a, division I or superior rating from the judges. This rating is given for an outstanding performance which is the best conceivable in the event and the class and type of contest. Division n ratings are given for a fine piece of work which is above average, division III ratings for an average icrformance, and division IV for a jelow average performance. Supt. Lapham points out, however, that ihe awards represent only one phase of the music program in Iowa schools. "The contribution made by the Iowa High School Music association to the appreciation of the finest in music—both from the stand- joint of participation and that of istening, is a large one," he said. HERE Kanawha—Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Johnson and children of Foresl City, visited in the home of his brother, Clarence Johnson and family. Mr. Johnson is a former Kanawha resident, formerly publisher of the local weekly, the nawha Reporter. Fredericksburg—Paul von Doehren of Paris, Mo., spent several days here with his mother, Mrs. Louise von Doehren. Kanawha—Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Oxley are the parents of a daughter, born at Mercy hospital, Mason City, April 16. Fredericksburg—M r s. • Edmund Burke of Edmond, S. Dak., is visiting relatives in this vicinity. Kanawha—Mr. and Mrs. Tilman Larson who have been traveling in the south and western states, and now are on their way to Minnesota, are visiting the Bert Larsons and^ other relatives and friends here. Goldfield—Mrs. Frederick G. Murray, 72, of Cedar Rapids, who has been named Iowa Mother of 1947, has a number of relatives residing in this vicinity. Mrs. Murray has visited here numerous tunes. Joice—Mrs. Tom Woodford and infant daughter have been released from the Park hospital and are staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Furness. S/Sgt. Thomas Woodford of Chanute Field, 111., is spending a furlough Vew Hampton Pioneer Succumbs at Chicago New Hampton — Funeral ser- 'ices were held Friday for Royal I. Gurley, 85, lifelong resident of Vew Hampton, who died at the home of a daughter in Chicago Wednesday. Mr. Gurley was the >nly son of Harrison Gurley, one 'f the men, who platted the 'riginal townsite of New Hampton n 1856. Mr. Gurley is survived by daughters. LODGE HAS GUESTS Garner—Loyalty Rebekah lodge leld its regular meeting at the oSge hall Thursday evening and lad as guests the Golden Glow lebekah lodge of Kanawha who iresented the key of friendship. L social hour and refreshments ollowed the business session. W. R. Cothern, M. D. Rectal Specialist PEOPLE DREAD AN OPERATION and rightfully so. There Is an element of danger in any operation so why take a chance when it can be avoided. You can have your piles cured without an operation, without loss of time, without pain and at less cost. Special attention to venereal diseases Office: 11J East State St. — Over Yelland and Hanes CUSHMAN MOTOR SCOOTER Up to 400 miles on a dollar's worth of gas, at 35 miles per hour. Order your scooter now for early spring and summer delivery. DISTRIBUTED BY Central Auto Electric Co. Phone 176-177 251stS. W. Mason City, Iowa with his wife and daughter. Chester—Mr. and ' Mrs. Osea O'Neel attended a buttermakers' meeting at Rockford Wednesday evening. Bode—Mrs. Bill Hastings and daughters, Lois and Jean of Sioux City, have returned from Merna, Nebr., where they attended Mrs. Basting's brother's funeral. Bake—Mrs. Alfred Davidson, Irving, Alvin and Lyle of Charles City visited at the Rudy and Nordahl Skogcn homes. Mrs. Gertrude Skogen returned home after a visit -Mr. and Mrs. with her sons. Le Roy, Minn.- B. A. Farley with Dr. and Mrs. M. Henslin spent the first of the week in the cities. G. Lomen of Cedar Falls assisted in the Farley drug store during their absence. Osajr—Mrs. R. F. Dorow, who has spent the winter at the home of Dr. Albertson at Austin, Minn., is in poor health and has entered St. Olaf hospital at Austin for treatment. Le Roy, Minn.—Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Sweet have returned after spending the winter with their children in California. Their daughter, Mrs. A. A. Jepson ol San Bernando, Cal., drove the car for them and will return to California by bus. Allison—Mrs. George Buerkle has returned home from the Mercy hospital at Waverly where she was taken following a stroke. Her condition is much improved. Nashua-Joe Mellon, 71, Nashua, is making a satisfactory recovery at Allen Memorial hospital in Waterloo, following major surgery this week. Mr. Mellon also submitted to blood transfusions for which his 2 sons and 2 grandsons gave blood. Waucoma—John Lucas, who was called here to attend the funeral of his cousin, Miss Pearl A. Lucas, left Wednesday for his home in Toronto, Canada. Fenton—Mrs. Retta Eigler has purchased a house from Lorenz Vigdahl, farmer 6 miles southeast of Fenton. The house has been moved on the Paul Eigler lots on South Main street. Kanawha—Mrs. Conrad Hoveyl of Badger visited in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Wright. Osage—Mr. and Mrs. John Karwac have purchased the E. A. Trueblood residence at 9'l5 Oak street and will assume possession June 1. The Karwacs plan to remodel. Garner—Verne Tenney of Osage called on friends in Garner and attended to business matters here Tuesday. Le Roy, Minn.—Miss Elizabeth Ann Price was a recent guest of her sisters, Mrs. E. E. Fager at Ka- cine and Mrs. E. J. Diddans at Spring Valley. Chester—Mr. and Mrs. Pat Kelly are visiting at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Oakley Roe at Norway. Manly- . . pie from Bethel United Brethern church is making plans to attend youth rally Sunday at Grace church, Mason City. Plymouth—Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chesebro of Loveland, went to Austin, Minn., to visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Chesebro, :or a few days before leaving for Colorado. Chester—Mr. and Mrs. Bob Derr of Austin were recent guests at the parental Jake Derr home. Kanawha—Mrs. Mons pmvig las returned home from Minneapolis, where she was in a hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brower brought her home. Hutchins—Mr. and Mrs. Glenn •linehart, Eleanor and Bob Rine- lart, and a friend, Elwin Stenzel of Burr, also Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Olson and son, John Ray, or Woden and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Priebe and 2 children of Algona spent a day at Laurens with relatives of the Rinehart family. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. Merle Ruka are the parents of -a daughter, dating April 11; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Van Buskirk, a son, on April 12 and Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Hauge, a daughter, April 14. Nora Springs—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thiele and daughters, Bette and Beverly, were recent guests n the Glen Stingley home at Marble Rock. Lyle, Minn.—Miss Bertha Lunde ,s staying in Iowa City where she s receiving medical treatments. -A group of young peo- Thornton—George Tirnrn will sell his home at auction Saturday afternoon. Goldfield—James Wier has returned here after spending the winter in California. Rockwell—Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nelson and children moved to the home they purchased of Melnie Scholl. Mr. and Mrs. W. Wilson will occupy the Bruce apartment vacated by the Nelsons. Thornton—Mrs. John Stamback, who has been a patient at the Park hospital, Mason City, for several weeks, is reported improving. Hutchins—Mrs. Helen Larson and Leo had as guests recently Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Larson and son, Steven, of Rudd, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Spangler and son, Kent, of Eagle Grove, and Mrs. Nell Zoeller of Ladysmith, Wis. Mrs. Zoeller has been visiting in the Larson horne for more than a week. S Thornton—Einar Madsen of Alden was a visitor at the Pete Jahl home Tuesday. Miss Mata Nelson has been staying at the Jahl home since returning from the hospital. Bode—Dr. and Mrs. Cloyce A. Newman left for Des Moines Tuesday. Dr. Newman is a delegate from Humboldt county to the Iowa State Medical meeting. Latimer—Mrs. Martha Christensen was a recent visitor at the Boy Beaverlander home at Marshalltown. Le Roy, Minn.—Mrs. Jessie Hill purchased the home of P. W. Larimore on West Main street, occupied by Mr. and Mrs. D. Hall, and her grandson and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Aide, will live there. St. Ansgar—Lewis West and Guy Carroll of Minneapolis, have returned to their homes after a short visit at the home of Mr. West's brother, Charles West, and other friends and relatives. Mr. Carroll also visited with relatives at Mason City. Thornton—Jack Christensen of the Sondergaard Produce company went to Sioux City Tuesday after a load of truck boxes. Goldfield—J. E. Richardson, Raynard Richcardson, Mesdames Martha Olson, K. M. Whyte, Clarence Sorenson and Joe Larson attended the funeral of a relative at Madrid, Tuesday. Fredericksburg—The Rev. John Schroeder, interim pastor of the Baptist church, is spending this week with Mrs._ Schroeder at their home in Gilmore City. Popejoy—Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schager and 2 children of Los Angeles are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lars Schager and her father, E. Parker, at Eagle Grove, also other relatives. The Schager's made the trip here owing to the sudden death of her mother at Eagle Grove. Nashua—The Paul their Vonderohe are spring vacation Rev. and Mrs. enjoying at the Pleasant Valley Evangelical church southwest ot Nashua, of which Mr. Vonderohe is pastor. They are visiting relatives and friends in Illinois and Missouri, traveling by motor. Dougherty—Mrs. Dan Hogan and Mrs. Jennie Solberg left Tuesday for Rochester where the latter will go through the clinic. Fenton—Mr. and Mrs. Ed Weisbrod, Mrs. Paul Cornelius and Mrs. Duane Cornelius spent Monday m Minneapolis. Rockwell—Francis Meehan has returned tc the Veterans'' hospital at Des Moines after a short visit here. Fenton—Mr. and Mrs. Herman Voigt of Alden, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Voigt of Austin visited relatives here recently. Arnold Voigt was wounded in the war and recently received a new car from the government with clutch and pedal controls on the dash as well as on the door. Clarion—Mrs. Orren Thatcher of Chicago, has arrived for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Eliza Kirstein. Hutchins—Mrs. Ben Bergman, Henry, Charlie, and Beulah. have moved into the house vacated by the John Sterba family. Stacyville—George August and Alfred Stehn of Carpenter visited Mrs. Herman Stehn and family' recently. Britt—Mrs. Edna Nail was injured in a fall and was taken to a Mason City hospital in the Boughton ambulance. Meltonville—Mrs. Sylvan Glassel entered Mercy hospital in Mason City Monday, where she submitted to a major operation. Her husband and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Perkins, accompaned her to the hospital. ; Stacyville — Mrs. Joe Schmidt and daughter Kathleen of Paci- oma, Cal., are visitors at the William Beland home. Plymouth—F. Miller has been named caretaker of Oakwood cemetery for this season. Osage—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Witzel drove to Rochester recently to visit their daughter and husband. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chasen, and to see their new grandson born April 11. Le Hoy, Minn.—Mrs. P. Krops of Minneapolis is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Brown. Otranto—Mr. and Mrs. T. Sargent and Beverly of Austin were guests Monday evening at the D. J. Campbell home. Coulter—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Johansen and daughter Shirley Johansen visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hanawalt in Charles City recently. Mrs. Hanawalt was a former teacher in the Coulter public schools. Luverne—Mrs. S. W. Hjelle, Everett, Wash., who has been visiting her sc.n and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Hjelle. will visit friends in Decorah before her return home. MUST BE GIVEN PLACE TO LIVE Co-Operation Needed to Provide Facilities Ames—Specialty crops growers, Iowa industrialists and many farmers who once relied on the robin to mark the.return of spring now watch for the coming of migrant workers. The reason, says John Fitzsimmons, head of the farm labor office at Iowa State college, is that lowans in dozens of counties across the state must now depend on migrant help for summer emergency jobs. Already the flow has started into the state with arrival of the first Texas Mexicans reported at the Ferris nursery in Hampton last March. Through the rest of April the flow will continue. This new dependence on the migrant worker started in the war years and by necessity has carried on since, Fitzsimmons says. The migrants bring essential willing hands to do the work in nurseries, beet fields, truck farms and canning factories. But they also bring new problems and responsibilities which lowans already are working hard to solve. "The time is past," Fitzsimmons points out, "when the migrant worker comes for a few days, is bedded down wherever space permits and is left to drift around the state with the season." For one thing, the supply of migrant Mexicans which lowans must have is now too large. The exact number used is not known, but the figure runs into thousands. Adding to the problem, more and more of these workers are bringing their families. During the war the pressure of food demand meant taking care o£ the migratory worker with the best means at hand, Fitzsimmons says. Now the responsibility is ours to supply a decent place to live, to see that educational facilities for their children are provided, to make adequate medical facilities available and to provide facilities for proper sanitation. At the Ferries nurseries in Hampton part of the 30 Mexican families employed there live in a new ranch-type house built last fall and located at the edge of a wooded area where the children may run and play at will. Others of the Hampton families live in a Boy Scout camp building which was taken over by the Ferris company. A public park is located across the road. Still others live in a rented house in town. The plan is working out so successfully that 2 more of the new type structures will be built this fall. Farmer owners like Luis Lewerke who grows beets, carrots, onions and other truck crops near Crystal Lake, are meeting their responsibilities to the migrant worker by setting up small housing units of their own. In addition to giving attention to the recreation, health and living conditions of the workers, lowans also are setting up machinery for routing them to their seasonable jobs. The workers move about, the state with the season, Fitzsimmons says.. They start first with the nurseries, move on to the truck crops, next to the canning factories and back to the nurseries for fall work before cold weather sets in and they again head south. To give the migrant worker the security of having a job all through the season, and to avoid the problem of his drifting through the state in search of work, co-operation of employers is necessary. In general the Mexican migrant comes to Iowa because he likes the climate, the wages and the people for whom he works. When given a chance, Mexican families have proved an asset to the communities in which they live. The money they earn is spent in the towns in which they work. By continuing to show them interest A liquid eJeaner f/iof caa /eaves t/off uHMx/tuortt CARL CACCIATORE —Featured Speaker KEITH DeLACY —Will Review History SYD THOMPSON —Will Conduct Meclins Manly — Carl Cacdntorc, DCS Moines, national vice president, w.ill be the featured speaker at*the Junior Chamber meeting here Tuesday night, when the local chapter will receive its state charter. Don Vesey, Charles City, state vice president, will present the charter to Marlin Thornbladc, president of the Manly chapter. Keith DeLacy, Mason City board member and extension director, will review the history of the Manly organization. Syd Thompson, president of the Mason City chapter, will conduct the meeting. Entertainment in the form o£ a chalk talk will be given by A. V. "Happy" Hertig, Mason City. Delegations are expected from Mason City, Waterloo, Charles City, Clear Lake and Osage. The charter presentation will take place in the American Legion hall with women of the Legion Auxiliary in charge of the dinner. BOX VESEY —Will Present Charter and friendliness, by helping to educate them in our standards of living and by looking out for their welfare, lowans can best meet the new social obligation and avoid a community problem, Fitzsimmons says. PASSES P. 0. EXAM Manly.— Hugh Monahan,- ex- service man, took over his new duties as postoffice clerk at Manly following his successful service examination. civil Of North Iowa FENTON—St. John's Lutheran Aid Sooiety wil celebrate its 40th anniversary Sunday. JOICE—The Lutheran Brotherhood of the Joicc parish will meet Monday evening at the Bethany church. GARNER—The R. D. club will meet Monday evening at the I. O. 0. F. hall at 7:30. Mrs. Esther Bates and Mrs. Margaritc Babcock will have charge of the refreshments. CHAPIN—The last meeting of the season nf the P. T. A. will be held in the Chapin school Monday evening. Dr. Taylor of Sheffield will be the guest speaker and Walter VanNcst will give some vocal numbers. There of officers. will bs election Crew Begins Work on Paving Near Kanawha Garner—The Carlsen Construction company of Decorah began work on the construction of one mile oE pavement on the trunk road south o£ Kanawha. This contract was let last year and carried over because of a shortage of material. TAX PAYMENT IN GAIN OVER 1946 West Union — Fayette county treasurer W. M. Kuox reported this week that 58 per cent or $780,746.56 of the total taxes to be paid in the county, had been paid by April 1. Yet to be paid is $567,908.41, making the total for 1946 $1,348,- G54.97. Last year by April 1, 57 per cent of the 1945 taxes had been paid. The tax revenue then was $728,794.72. with $543,031.25 unpaid; total 1945 laves were $1,271,825.97. Treasurer Knox said the increase in taxes for 1946 over 1945 was due mostly to the school districts, as the county levy for 1946 taxes, including road, was 13.418 mills; for 1945, 13.077, making a difference of .341 mills between the 2 years. Escapes Gun Shell Blast Decorah—A shotgun shell that, found its way into a bonfire when Orris Iverson was raking his yard in the 5th ward, Monday, exploded. A few pellets grazed him and broke the skin. Evidently the main charge passed in front of him. Funeral for Former Worth County Farmer at Northwood Friday Northwood — Funeral rites for Malcolm Gullickson, 75, a native and lifelong resident of Worth county, were held Friday in the First Lutheran church. NortH- wood, with the pastor, the Rev. O. H. Hove, officiating. The church rites were preceded by a prayer service at the Klein funeral home. Burial was in the Northwood Lutheran cemetery. Mr. Gullickson died early Wednesday morning in a Mason City hospital where he was taken Friday of last week when he suffered a stroke. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Gullickson, pioneer residents ol the Northwood vicinity. He farmed in the Grove vicinity near his birthplace until in recent years when he retired and with his \vife moved to Northwood. He is survived by his wife; one son. Lester Gullickson, who operates the parental homestead north of Northwood. and one daughter, Miss Myrtle Gullickson, who holds a technical position at the Cedars of Lebanon hospital. Hollywood, Cal. , Mrs. Ross Buchanan, who resides near Gordonsville, Minn., is his sister, and one brother, Oscar Gullickson, is waukee, Wis. a resident of Mil- Dentist Discontinues Practice at Hampton Hampton—Dr. Lee K. Juhl, Hamupton dentist, will discontinue his dental practice here and with Mrs. Juhl and their 2 daughters, will move to Portland, Ore., where he will be connected with a dental firm. They plan to leave next month. COMUSH! Toblft mo'del •odio-phono- gropti combine- ion in cabinet! of hand-rubbed Honduras mahogany veneer. AC superheier* Odyne, S tubes plui recti- Jier. Automatic recwd-l changer ploys 10" and 12" record* consecutively or intermixed* ^ Made by ihe'maker of.famous aircraft radios T*r Beautifully styled * Superb performance •A- Unusually fine tone and volume' Sensational radio value 6-tube (including rectifier) table model with 8-hibe performance. Hand- rubbed mahogany veneer cabinet. AC-DC superheter- odyne, tone con* irol, reflexograph dial, PM dynamic Alnico speaker. Chairside radio- phonograph, fingertip high. World-wide radio bands. AC superheterodyne. Automatic record- changer plays 10" and 1 2" records consecutively or intermixed. Do luxe Alnico PM speaker in special "breathing," chamber. ROY L^at Mahogany veneer table model with 4 tubes plus rectifier—gives 7-tube performance. Reflexograph dial, built-in, .loop, Alnico PM dynamic speaker. aina a o JO Soulh Delaware ton INC, t r •\ li

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