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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
May 20, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 20, 1941

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Page Two I MARRlAlllE ilCENSES I E. L. Austin, 22, and Mary[ Moran, 22, both of Shelton, Route; 2, at Shelton, May 17'. ' M. W. Austin, 46, and Pearl M. Berg, 44, both of Olympia, at Shelton, May 16. Murt Coleman, 41, and Ruthl Foote, 31, both of Olympia, atI Shelton, May 16. ' Earle Stuard, 21, and Clara, Satre, 19, both of Tacoma, at Shelton, May 15. I (Editor’s Note: This is one I of a series of articles on cancer control which The Journal is publishing in cooperation with the Mason County unit of the \Vomen‘s Field Army of the American Society for the Con- trol of Cancer.) Is cancer research making prog- ress? No question can be asked which affects so vitally the Iliealth and happiness of the peo- ple of the United States. Often there is criticism because the . . campaign against cancer seems Fund m the sagtacruzdxgougtagns’ to be progressing so slowly. Wo- m santa cruz’ a l " an m en. men and men, conscious of the tress L. Vanderhoof of the Univer- . _ need for help, are anxious to hear Sity of California stated that it dates of some startling advance which from the Miocene age. The skele- will revolutionize the treatment ton, embedded in the earth, has been of the disease and conquer it as classified as a metaxherium and measures about 16 feet in length. The bones will be added to the col- lection of the university. It is be- lieved to be the second oldest‘slaele- ton in western North America. GRAHAMI I l Fossilized Mermaid A fossilized mermaid has been conquered by medical science. There is no doubt that advanc- es are being made and that every month sees new discoveries which help us to understand the nature of the problem and to move for- ward along one of the many scientific or medical fronts in the fight against it. THEATRE SHELTON, WASHINGTON to settle a single problem such of war over the whole world, we should not be surprised that prog- ress against cancer is so slow. Cancer is not a single problem or issue. It is a disease which occurs in any or all of the tissues of the body under circumstances which are many and diversified. In its various forms it has cer- tain things in common but the p oin ts of difference are much more numerous. This means that the enemy which we are trying to defeat is nowhere near as easy to define and analyze as such movements as Nazism, Fascism or Communism. Small wonder then that with a few hundred research workers and an annual expendi- ture of perhaps more than a mil- lion or two dollars, the human race moves forward slowly in this I particular fight. i Two shows every night Starting at 7:00 PM. Matinee 2:15 pm. Saturday and Sunday Adm.. 10¢ and 25¢, plus tax (State 293; Federal 3¢) Last Time Tonight! “CHAD HANNA” Henry Fonda -—’ Dorothy La- mour —— Linda Darnell Wednesday Only “SLEEPERS WEST” Lloyd N013“ Of course, it is not fair to ex- pect that all the resources of any one nation or group of nations should be diverted to the fight on cancer. It is, however, certain that the war against it must be much more general and intellli- gently planned than it has been in the past. Both of these re- lsults can be obtained with a comparatively small expenditure of money provided the American public realizes what the issue really is and is ready to assert its opinion in the direction proper progress. There are in , the United States perhaps 15 or .20 laboratories and 300-400 peo- ‘ple whose efforts to make prog- ress against cancer are handicap- ped today by this lack of under Thursday Only 15¢ “SHADOWS ON THE STAIRS” Friday Saturday Roland Young, Joan Blondell “TOPPER RETURNS” with ROCHESTER ,— IIOW T0 GET THE MOST FOR YOUR MATTRESS MONEY . Lesson #4 \ ‘ \_. - \‘waax THE BEAUTYRES'I' CAN "nix: IrE Here is a picture of the “Torture Machine” used by United States Testing Company, for testing mattresses. In making a test the 200 lb. roller moves back and forth across a mattress, con- stantly pounding and mashing it. Each trip of the roller is automatically counted, and mat- tresses are frequently inspected for damage. The Beautyrest and 17 other leading mattresses in various price ranges were tested by this machine to determine their relative durability. The Beautyrest lasted times longer than any other mattress tested. . .You may buy a Beautyrest for only $2.50 a month. “Anselm”: 5:05:57 seesaw: Olsen Furniture Company, __.i_. “AM ,—~ l RESEARCH VITAL T0 CANCER CONTROL AND ERADICATIONI I 0f Mrs. D‘roscher‘ I 1 I i so many other diseases have beenI When we Stop gorles- to realize that it takes hundreds and cause, the other with its diag- of millions of people and thous-I ands of millions of dollars andI even more hours of intense effort be controlled until knowledge in‘ both of these broad fields has, as that which is now the causereen advanced. In general it isl I tion the full fruits of which will' of’ I 7%, M JIVSORPASSED f‘ standing and support. Problems of relatively as great importance to the control of cancer as is the. capture of one of the Libyan sea-I ports to the cause of Democracy remain unsolved because the few thousand dollars necessary to at- tack them are not forthcoming. In the meanwhile a single state of less than a million citizens will spend from five million to six million dollars a year for cos- metics and perhaps twice as much I as that for moving pictures and amusements. wish to see them diminished. I do, however, urge that in these; habit of seriousI times when the thought is steadily becoming es- sential to all of us, whether we! like it or not, we should give progressive and campaign against a killer which accounts for the deaths of more than 150,000 of our people eachI year. IHomemakers At All of these recrea-I tions are beneficial and I do notI some of that thought to a moreI 5th' comprehensive ASHELIONeMASQNCQUNTY JOURNAL. 1 Pickering Guests By Virtue E. Hanlon , Pickering, May 19. w Mrs. Isa— bel Droscher entertained the Pick- ering Homemakers club Thursday ‘ afternoon. A very delightful time was spent in sewing and visiting. Delicious refreshments were: served to the following: MissI iCora'Ayres, Mrs. Helen Shafor, Mrs. Elmer Wiss, Mrs. Elida1 Barnes, Mrs. Max Hanlon, Mrs. J. LaPage, Mrs. W. S. Rempel,‘ Mrs. E. Anderson, Mrs. Helen1 Harrell, Mrs. Arthur Beck, Mrs.l Frank Gray, Miss Laurice Jones, Mrs. Frank Wylie, Mrs. Claudel Hanlon and the hostess, Mrs. Isa- bel Droscher. The next meeting will be with ,Mrs. Maldor Lundquist on Junei Mr. and Mrs. Ted LaPage and family and Mrs. Thompson of Bremerton, spent Mother’s Day with Mr. and Mrs. J. LaPage. Mr. and Mrs, T. M. White of . Seattle, and Miss Betty Brown of Research on cancer can rough- ly be divided into two broad cate- One deals with its origin nosis and treatment. One can be sure that the disease will never easier to obtain support for the second and more practical phase of the problem; namely, the diag- nosis and treatment of cancer, than it is for investigation into its origin and nature. Yet it is the first field where biology, chemistry and physics are all in- volved that we must eventually look for and find the facts on which the conquest of the disease, will depend. Examples of recent advances in the three foundation solences may be briefly, given. In physics the investigation and development of the cyclotron, a machine which can break the atoms and make radio active, chemical substances which for- merly were relatively inert, has opened a whole field of investiga- not be gathered for many decades to come. In the meanwhile, every day means progress of vital im- portance. Whenever and wher- ever studies in this direction are being made they should receive the sympathy and support of ev- ery intelligent man and woman. In chemistry the discovery of more than 400 substances which when applied to or injected into animals will lead to the forma- tion of cancer, has been of the utmost importance. It means that cancer can be produced pretty much at will and that man can make his enemy appear under conditions which are controlled and capable of exact study. In biology the production and utilization of inbred strains of animals such as mice in which cancer closely allied to the human type is prevalent has made it pos-_ sible for man to be on the alert and in a position Where he can observe the steps which precede the origin of cancer at its very earlist stages. By the use of this material he has also reduced the variability and unknown factors which have up to now complica- ted his studies and have blocked his progress. Quite naturally a combination of these three techniques will mean a greater advance than the use of any of them alone. All over the country the most active men in cancer research are alive and alert to the opportunities which lie before them. What they need is an aroused interest of men and women like yourself who will support them in their active combat on the battlefront in the same way that every American man and woman is today support— ing and is prepared to continue his backing on all efforts toward Na- tional Defense. These are times when life moves rapidly and the challenges qualities 'in all of us which have been dormant since the days when our pioneer an- cestors faced and overcame sim- ilar opposition in their environ- ment. It seems certain that modern Americans will prove wor- thy of their heritage and in spite of their many duties and obliga- tions will assume the additional task which the challenge (of can- cer research presents. ' PHENOL RESIN MAKES PLYWOOD FIT FOR PLANES St. Louis, April 9. The resins in trees which hold them together are being used with carbolic-acid derivatives in a tough glue for the making of plywood for airplanes, thus freeing aluminum and steel for other emergency uses, Dr. L. Klein of the Resinous Products and Chemical Co., Philadelphia, told the American Chemical So- ciety. Several planes of the primary and secondary types made of ply- wood except for the metal struts and girders are already being test- iLos Angeles, spent Mother's Day with Mrs. Frank Gray. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lindsey and family spent the weekend in Peshaston, visiting old friends: . from Tennessee. I Mrs. Elida Barnes and Mr“ Chas. McGonagle made a trip to Seattle and Anacortes Tuesday. I Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Ball and‘ Mr. E. B. Harriman spent Satur- day evening with Mr. and Mrs.I J. LaPage. Pinochle was theI diversion of the evening. I Mr. and Mrs. Robbins and' son, Glen, of McCleary, visited at the Claude Hanlon home Sun- I day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gilliatt, for- merly of Pickering, but now of, San Diego, Calif, were visiting old friends here Friday. Mrs. Helen Shafor, Miss Coravl Ayres and Mrs. J. LaPage were‘ luncheon guests of Mrs. Gertrude , Howard, Harstine Island, on I Thursday. , Dinner guests of Mr. a n d IMrs. Max Hanlon on Mother‘si Day were: Mr. and Mrs. Guy Martin of Tacoma, Mr. and Mrsui I J. B. Hanlon and family of Olym- pia, Ray Austin of Oakland Bay,‘ and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hanlonu Albert Ax of Seattle, spent, Mother’s Day with his parents,I .Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ax. Mr. and Mrs. Lundquist left Thursday for Spokane to attend, l Ithe wedding of Mr. Lundquist’s‘ cousin. Laurene Lundquist is} tirely differently , staying at the Lindsey home dur-I accepted methoas 0f handhng’ I ing the absence of her parents. I Take the matter 0f transplant‘; Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Rempel and sons spent Sunday at Port Or- chard with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lundberg and family. Mr. and Mrs. Winston Scott and children of Shelton, have moved to their summer home on Lake I Ralph Droscher, Gene D’andu— Seattle, spent Mother’s Day with Mrs. Isabel Droscher. Mrs. J. LaPage made a trip to Tacoma on Monday. v James Anderson, who is work-' Spencer. ing in Seattle, was home for Mo- ther’s Day. . Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Geddes o Tacoma, spent three days of last week with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wylie. For the weekend and Mother's IDay, Mrs. Josephine Hushek had as guests her sons, Carl and Francis Hushek, and her daughter and grandson, Mrs. Frank Mar— tin and son Bob, all of Tacoma. Mr. and Mrs. Chet Marshall and baby daughter of Shelton, called on Mr. and Mrs. Max Han- lon Wednesday evening and Mr. and Mrs. John Satterfield were callers Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs.,J. E. Jones and son, Alfred, left Saturday morn- ing by auto for Kansas and Arkansas to visit relatives. They expect to be gone about three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur‘Beck are moving to their new home near Olympia this week. We are very sorry to lose them from our midst and our “Best Wishes” go with them. Callers during the weekend on Mother’s Day at the Elmer Wiss homes were: Mr. and Mrs. Roy 'Longacre, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Droscher and son, Jerry, Miss Do- rothy Wiss, Mr. and Mrs. O. Dur- and and Lee Pauley, all of Shel- ton, Miss Jane Pickrell and Albert Ax, of Seattle, and Mrs. Isabel Droscher and son, Dan. Anyone interested in sewing for the Red Cross is invited to meet with Mrs. Elmer Wiss for an all- day meeting on May 22nd. Pot luck lunch will be served. Mrs. Lillian Cameron left Olympia last Wednesday morning on her way to San Francisco and Los Angeles, where she expects to meet her son, Sam, who is re- turning from his sixth trip to the Orient. She plans on being gone about two months and will spend most of her time in Los Angeles with relatives. , Mrs. E. B. Harriman and Miss iChristina Roberts are spending a I few weeks in Seattle. The school picnic will be held on June 1st at Mrs. Josephine Hushek’rs on Lake Spencer. The community is cordially invited to i attend. floWn and haVe proven satisfac- itory, Dr. Klein declared. Eugene 'Vidal, former director of the Bu- reau of Air Commerce, has been experimenting with the process more than two years. The plywood, made by putting the phenol resin sheets of glue be- tween various thicknesses of wood Iand pressing the whole together at a temperature of 300 degrees, also has proved satisfactory for the making of bombers and trans- port planes. It can be used in Iconstruction of bomb bay doors in .the bottom of the plane, floors and supporting members, thus releasing steel for other uses and Iadding to the plane’s payload. The new fabric is watertight and is stronger than the wood from whxih' it is made. It can be sawed and molded under heat to any form required, .Dr. Klein added. ‘to handle flowers of different 1 ingmthe ‘is checked abruptly and almost Icompletely by being iwoufld not hesitate to transplant rand and Miss Jane Piékrell, of! a . 1.... .1...“ -wr .- The automobile-buying public is leaning heavily this year to the fully streamlined rear end design, according to Nash Motors, which introduced the slipstreamcd or “French” back to America‘in 1934. For several years Nash has of- fered optionally to buyers either the trunk type sedan or the slip— stream, and until this year has found public preference about equally divided between the two types. In the 1941 model year to date, however, the fast back four-door sedan has accounted for 40 per cent of all Nash‘s record-breaking sales, with the trunk four—door New Car Trend Is To ‘Fa W-‘ —— st accounting for about 20 per cent. Two—door models, which are fully streamlined, already account‘ for another 20 per cent, although; the company added them to thei line only a few months ago. Broughams represent 12 per centi of the total and coupe models about six per cent. Nash has three series of cars this year ~— the Ambassador Six and Eight series, and the new Ambassador “600”. This latter car was introduced in the lowest price field last fall, and has met with tremendous success. It ac- counts for about 60 per cent of Nash’s total 1941 sales. H0 b Director, U. of THE ME GARD H y Dr. John H. ENER anley W. Arboretum A few hints on the proper way kinds often helps the gardener develop a better looking homel grounds. It is always disappoint- ing to have one of your key beds fail for lack of a thread of knowledge which is not always readily available. In the growing: of annual flowers, for example, one finds that some respond en-I than others to growth of some varieties carelessly dug from the seed bed and placed in their final position. There seems to be much difference in the way they respond, dependingl upon..thc type of plant. One petuniarany slowing up of Igrowtlgwould be only very tom-I I porary.‘ However, other kin d s ' Iseem 1never to get started after Isuch a Check; ‘ is ‘made aware in advance of any I Such tendency he can easily avoid ' it. ' The purpose of these notes is :to list those types which should inot be transplanted and to pre- sent a means for overcoming the difficulty. Here are the typical plants which do not bear up well Iwhen they are transplanted:— I dianthus, the annual garden pinks; '- salpiglossis, the hound’s tongue; the annual poppies (perennial pop- pies also dislike transplanting); the close poppy relatives, esch- scholtzia and hunnemania; calliop- sis, the so-called annual coreop- sis; gypsophila or baby's breath; the annual phloxes; portulaca, the rose moss; and Cacalia and Bar— tonia. ' Obviously the easiest way to avoid any failures that may be due to transplanting would be to plant the seeds right where they are to bloom. Ordinarily this Ifined within the pot and are not [disturbed too much in the later Itransplanting to the flower bed. Icess if all transplanting is done I Hot Lunch Garden If the gardener; sirable to erect a temporary shade over the planting if it is, done too late or if the weather turns off dry much earlier than usual, as it did this season. Another method of handling! these types can be used effect-I ively when there is greenhouse space available. Start the seeds early and transplant the seed- lings to small pots when they are young enough to recover from the shock immediately. The roots which develop as the seed- ling grows are completely con- I Ordinarily one expects better suc- I as early in the spring as possible. I i Project Is Started On County Farm, I Part of the planting is alreadyi (in on the county schools' hot lunch garden program which will be conducted jointly by W.P.A. and school district efforts this spring and summer on the county farm in Isabella Valley. . Some eight or ten acres of the* Acounty farm have been set aside in a special arrangement with the county allow the school districts to raise such garden products as beets, peas, cabbage, tomatoes, pota— toes, corn, beans, etc., for use in next year’s hot lunch programs at the ten or twelve rural schools Iof Mason County which maintain i them. All labor connected with the supplied by W.P.A. with the costs of renting a horse and driv- Back’ I P.T.A. Session At Agate Enjoyed By Large Attendance By Mrs. Mary Matthes Agate, May 19. —~ The P.-T. A. meeting held Friday at the Agate school, was very interest- ing. A large attendance, with many guests, a report on the State Convention by Mrs. Schmitz was educational, good and much enjoyed music was rendered by three of the guests, Mrs. E. Hawk- inson, piano; Mr. P. Ricard, ac- cordian, both of Agate, and Mr. J. Whitman of Port Angeles, vio- lin. Clifford Vanderwal, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Vanderwal, fell and broke his arm playing with some boys in the hall of the school Fri- day night, while his parents were' attending the P.—T. A. meeting. He was taken to the where he remained overnight. He is getting along favorably. Mr. and Mrs. W. Ricard of Ta— coma, and Mr. and Mrs. W. Carl- Tiieeday, May?“ . hospital i I Ticking, Coil Again AV For Ma I Cotton m attress l l l l l l r}? Ochle an . ,, . I again going in full 5‘ "' yawégr Pi Itresses have been In Win p ipast six weeks becafl Mbe l ing and cotton 139mg of th TS. l IVVith sufficient Sn 6 pa: ihand to complete ab" ,, . vhi\— Itresses and 300 Com tfirs. I project should move Wood until completed. D Mr, 3; The Kamilchc 00' dd Son yesterday with LOW; guest Iand Matlock to stills Kgysexysl ’1. A center will be Hatchery Grange isoon as possible. ‘ It is hoped to getre" fairly wel lalong below; small fruits and fl" 1' igin. C ‘- H54 ‘ Applications at , e ‘lasi lcepted at the extension, .Mgnd Mr TRAVELERS A .25.: A DAY for $5.0 lial flower of The American Le-I commissioners which willl hot lunch garden project is being, son of Enumclaw, with their chil-, ,t ta dren, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. surance. Don ea P. Ricard Sunday. i withou tit, 15511 Next Friday night, May 23rd, Walt. See Herb an amateur program will be an, *‘*""""" fig ( attractive feature at the AgateI Happl Grange Hall. All are invited. A: DESI small admission will be charged. Mr. and Mrs. J. Whitman of Port Angeles, son and daughter- in-law of Mr. and Mrs. P. York, were their guests the past week. The past week Mr. and Mrs. J. Vanderwal have had Mrs.- Vanderwal’s mother, Mrs. Turner; and sisters, Mrs. B. Swen and Mrs. F. Cramer and brother and wife, , Mr. and Mrs. Turner of Redmond} as houseguests. l l l % Mr. and Mrs. P. York entertain- I ed a number of friends at theiri i I l l THEA Shelton. VI“ , Tonite & We- Two ExceptéOn‘d home Thursday evening. Tho s e present were Mr. and Mrs. E., Hawkinson, Mr. and Mrs. D., Clark, Mr. and Mrs. J. Vander- wal and Mr. and Mrs. J. Whit- man. The ladies of the Agate Sewing club met at the home of Mrs. Ellen Auseth Wednesday, May 14. Those present were Mrs. E. Hawk- inson, Mrs. J. Howarth, Mrs. D. Clark, Mrs. M. Auseth, Mrs. H. Halbert, Mrs. J. Auseth, Mrs. J. Vanderwal, Mrs. P. York, and the hostess, Mrs. Ellen Auseth. Be- fore departing a delicious lunch- eon was served. ! REPUBLI Paramounl ‘ Clarence E. " " 'Tnnrnnifl: TEXAS" A HARRV SHERMAN from «1|an .. R0¥ROGERS.“‘ ORIGIN OF POPPY DAY The custom of wearing poppies in memory of the ,World War, dead sprang up sponstaneously in‘ many parts of the world soon after the close of the war, in- spired by the poem, “In Flanders, Fields,” by Colonel John Mc- Crae. First wearing of the pop-I pies in America took place in; New York City two days before the signing of the Armistice. The} poppy was adopted as the memor- I " «mount ., I .' gion in 1920, and similar actioni was taken at the American Lc-‘ gion Auxiliay's first national con— vention in 1921. Physicians and nurses should serve on juries in order that courts may have the benefit of their pro fessional intelligence, according to Mrs. Curtis Bok, wife of the Phila~ delphia Common Plea judge. I .qufeflf l I Doctors for Jury Duty l min Charley'llrapgiili or for the plowing and purchase means much more careful prep— aration' of the soil so that the best possible seed-bed is obtain- Ied. One may also find it de- A TRIBUTE i To the Newspaper Editors and Publishers of America, given on the Voice of Firestone, program on the National Broadcasting Company‘s Red Network on April 21, 1941. Today, few factors in our daily lives exert such a profound influ- ence upon our thoughts and ac- tions as the newspapers, especially here in the United States where Ifreedom of the press is a priceless lheritage guaranteed by the Con- stitution. Through more than 10' thousand daily and weekly newspapers the world-wide march of events in government, in industry, in edu- cation, in social philosophy and in the arts and sciences is brought to 130 million people. And in these uncertain days, when events of vital importance occur with nations with terrific impact, the responsibilities of those who ga- ther, edit and publish the news have been greatly multiplied. In many respects, the annual conven- tion of the American Society of Newspaper Editors, which 'ended in Washington, D. C., and the meeting of the American Newspaper Publisher's tion, which begins tomorrow Ihistory as two of the most im- Iportant meetings of these splen-' lightning speed and strike wholel just Associa- in New York City, will go down in of seeds being borne by the I school districts, County School JVSupt. J. E. Martin explained yes- 'terday. The products raised by the project will be canned or frozen and kept in storage until needed next fall and winter. Supt. Mar- tin urges all school districts wish- ing to participate in the garden I project to budget to take care of 1 their share of the expenses of the Iproject. Products obtained from Ithe project will be pro rated ac- I cording to each district's share of I assistance. i “Returns from the project should far exceed the investment, especially in view of the rise in prices everyone anticipates dur- ‘ing the year,” Supt. Martin point- I l ed out. Mrs. Evelyn Chilson, Mason Thurston county W.P.A. admin- istrator, is in charge of‘thef pro- jectvwith Supt. Martin assisting on behalf of the school districts. a “1:”fo I did organizations. And tonight, Firestone pays tribute to all who vare engaged in this vital service of keeping the people of the Uni- ted States so well informed on the courSe of history in the making“ Cthe men and boys went homebo No More ‘Firemen’ ‘ “Firemen” no longer is the cor- rect name for men who fight fires, 1 I 1 ms BIG moon 1 according to Fire Chief Selden R. SEDAN only $971* Allen of Brookline, Mass. Because ' they work on automobile accidents. drownings and “certain illnesses," . he told 500 firemen at a "smoke" talk, they should be called “humani- I tarian-scientists."' lst & Pine PIGM MOTOR l l , l NOW SHOWING on I-Iill north} The Best 1be NORTHWEST FINEST AMUSEMENT SPECIAL . GEO” yYouxiShelton Bakery issponsoring‘ a Si h KIDDIES MATINEE Saturday; May 249 , KIDDIES‘ of . 'I F; l l Get YQur Special Matinel at the‘Shelton Bakery , , .__ _.. __..—/' * Up to 30 Miles on a for * 2-way Roller Steering“! handling, easiest pa perlenoed. .r‘ * Greatest Seating Wlw Price Car. . * Weather Eye Condi‘lil’“ed Convertible Bed. Every week, thousands are changing to the tie to i to get more economy, m," of room. Drive this new 1"” PRICES now as LOW *Delivered here. with flaws. nrd equipment. fed" 10 Weather Eye, Conve,§.‘res. . Bed, White Side W911 (“it and Bumper Guuros. 9- 1'