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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1939)
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PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL
MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1939.
Ihe Plattsmouth Journal
PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
Sintered at Poetoffice. Platumouth. Neb.. M econd-clas mall matter
MRS. R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.00 A YEAS IN FIRST POSTAL ZONE
Sutecrlber. living In Second Petal Zone, $2.50 per year. Beyond
600 miles, $3.00 per year. Rate to Canada and foreign countries.
$3 60 per year. All subscriptions are payable strictly In advance.
are Beneficial to
Nebraska Offices Show Large Percent
of All Wages Go to Coffers of
Home Town Merchants.
Workers employed cn Nebraska
Public Works Administration projects
will have spent wapres totalinsr about
$30,528,913 with local merchants for
the benefit of business in their com
munities when the current program
is completed, a summary issued by
rWA disclosed today.
The estimate was made by Acting
PWA Regional Director Joseph D.
Evans on the basis of findings of
the bureau of labor statistics of the
department of labor as to the expend
itures for goods and services by men
employed en PWA project sites from
the pay they received from private
The bureau's study also a Horded in
formation, for the first time, on the
"ecor.omic distribution' of these wage
expenditures amen? the local mer
chants, the grocer, the clothier, the
landlord and others, and how these
expenditures benefit the general com
munity. Application of the Bureau's esti
mates to Nebraska thus would in
dicate, the Acting Regional Director
said, the A cents of the construc
tion worker's dollar goes for food,
clothing and housing- The balance is
spent for such necessities as house
hold operation, transportation, medi
cal care- and other items.
The Nebraska distribution percent
ages were the same as those for some
cf its neighboring- states, but differed
from those of other geographic , re
gions. For the country as a whole, the
study afforded the first tangible show
ing of the effect of such wage expendi
tures i:i communities undertaking
PWA projects, Mr. Evans said.
"NERVOUS" KILLS FAMILY
SOLVAY, N. Y.. June 17 (UD
A strapping 200-pound steel worker
walked into Police Chief Thomas
Brock's office last night and an
nounced that he hsd killed his wife
and two of his sons by strangling
them with clothesline because he
Officers dispatched to the home of
Bolestaw Waszkiewicz, 45, imme
diately confirmed the triple slaying.
IS PREPARED BY
AMERICAN FOUNDATION FOR ANIMAL HEALTH
CHOLERA IS ENEMY
NO. 1 OF MODERN
There are two words which the
American swine producer dreads more
than all others the word3 Hog Chol
era. For, in spite of all modern prac
tices and scientific methods of control,
cholera still ranks as America's Num
ber 1 swine destroyer. It strikes with-
' - These hogs have cholera. Notice the signs of weakness, marked
prostration, and a tendency to pile up. .
out warning,' It travels swiftly from
farm to farm, and It' is a threat' the
The first signs of cholera which a
farmer sees may be one of two hogs
In a herd showing unwillingness to
leave . their pens. When driven out.
they may have their backs humped,
xuy shiver a bit. or show sliht weak
ness in their back legs.. Next, day a
jw more hogs'" fehow' sluggishness.
QUIET WEDDING TODAY
From Saturday's Daily
Miss Alice Wooster, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wooster, was
married to Mr. John Francis Flem
ming, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Flemming, Sr., of Minneapolis, Min
nesota, this morning at the Holy
Rosary church at S a. m., Rev. Jo
seph R. SInkula officiating.
The attendants at the wedding
were Miss Mary Flemming, who
3erved as maid of honor, Frances
Hadraba, who served as bridesmaid,
and Raymond Wooster who was best
man. Edward Hadraba and Thomas
Janda were the ushers.
A wedding dinner was served at
the noon hour today to members of
the bridal party.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Hadraba
of Prague, Czechoslovakia and Mr.
and Mrs. John Flemming and family
of Minnesota were among the guests
here for the wedding. '
TO HEAR RIVER FLOOD DAMAGE
COUNCIL BLUFFS, Iowa, June 16
(Up) Federal District Judge
Charles Dewey of Des Moines has set
June 26 as date for hearing- a suit
of about 200 farmers living- on the
Missouri river between Sioux City
and Falls City against the govern
ment for damages jrrowing out of the
d;sasterous 1938 floods.
The plantiffs charged that work
done by army engineers in straightening-
the river for navig-ation caused
it to overflow The case is expected
to set a precedent as being- the first
of its kind to be decided in the coun
try. The government is expected to
contend heavy snows and rains in the
mountains were responsible for the
flood and that the situation would
have been worse had it not been for
the channel work by the army engin
eers. FRANCHISE VALUATIONS
LINCOLN, June 16 (UP) State
Tax Commissioner W. H. Smith today
announced 1939 franchise valuations
for 117 public utility companies op
erating- in Nebraska.
Valuations included Ilattsmouth
Water Corporation of Plattsmouth,
$2,800; Southeast Nebraska Telephone
of Falls City, $5?000; Southern Ne
braska Power Co. of Superior, $70,
The assessments most of which
were the same as for 193S were fixed
after yesterday's hearing- held by the
state board cf equalization.
Eventually the whole herd 13 down;
and then It is probably too late to
There is no cure for cholera. The
only safeguard lies in vaccination. The
Lest protection Is the so-called "double
treatment" administered by a veteri
narian. This is best given about wean
ing time, while the pigs are young and
The importance of having the im
munizing done by a veterinarian Is due
i.-b. J to .
to the fact that the veterinarian can
best tell if the pigs are In proper con
dition to be vaccinated, and ' through
his knowledge can do tn immunizing
Job which can be relied on. '-1
According to statistics, there will be
nearly $30,000,000 worts of bogs lost
this year, . through cholera. The- wise
farmer will take no chances with this
disease, but will have his pigs lm-
muni ed' at 'the, start of tie 'season.
j3 x I
to Hold Corpus
Holy Rosary Church in West Part
of City Will Have Services at
Homes of Parishioners.
From Saturday's Dally
The feast of Corpus Chrlsti, which
fell on June 8 this year, will be
observed in a fitting manner tomor
row at the Holy Rosary church at
1610 Pearl street. Special services
will be .held in the morning and
afternoon in commemoration of this
crtat and impressive feast.
Due to the clergymen's retreat at
Lincoln last we-?k the Corpus Christi
observance was postponed until to
nal row, the pastor, Rev. Joseph R.
Finkula being present at the retreat.
The day will commence with two
masses at 7 a. m. and 9 a. in. with
special services held at the earlier
mass. The young men's C. Y. O. will
take part in this service by re
ceiving corporal communion in a
body as a part of the Father's day
observance and Corpus Christi cele
The special religious ceremonies of
this feast will be held at 4 p. m.
Sunday at the church where the ser
mons will be preached in both the
Czech and English languages. The
Rev. John Kopecky of Bruno, Ne
braska will deliver the Czech sermon,
while the Rev. Adam Smyzdt, chap
lain of St. Mary's hospital at Ne
braska City, will address the congre
gation in the English language. Fol
lowing the services at the church,
the solemn procession of the messed
Sacrament to the various private
homes in the vicinity of the church
will take place. The benediction will
take place on the altars which are
erected at these four homes. The pro
cession will cover a distance of three
blocks, the congregation and all pres
ent following the Blessed Sacrament,
which will be at the following homes
of the parishioners, the newly-built
James Holy, Sr. home, the Charles
Vitousek residence, the John Svoboda
residence at 1410 Main street, and
the Joseph Kvapil home.
A large number of clergymen from
a dozen or more towns will be here
for the occasion, including the priests
from the Plattsmouth deanery and
the Omaha diocese.
"The Body of Christ Ms th trans
lations of the Latin terms of 'Corpus
Christi and the special observance of
this feast is a custom that was orig
inated in European countries where
the people in their respective coun
tries made it a special privilege to
honor the Lord through the Blessed
Sacrament. Many of the parishioners
of the various churches in these
countries offered their homes, where
altars were erected and beautified,
as places of worship in which to
honor the Lord. The latter part of
the nineteenth century was the time
when the United States also took
part in observing the feast in this
manner. The custom was inaugurated
in Plattsmouth in early 19', when
Father Bartik, pastor of the Holy
Rosary church during that time con
ducted the services. At that time
services were conducted in the John
Janda home, now occupied by the
members of the Zitka family; Frank
Bila home, now occupied by Vincent
Pilny, Jr.; Anton Kanka home, now
occupied by the Frank Robbins fam
ily; Charles Vitousek home; and the
old Stastka homestead, now occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kanka.
Services of this kind were conduct
ed in various long intervals but no
annual practice was made to cele
brate the event in this manner. Fath
er Sinkula, present pastor , an
nounced that the observance of the
feast of Corpus Christi in this manner
would become an annual religious
affair in Tlattsmouth.
Following the services a supper
will be served on the church lawn
by the ladies of the Altar society,
and a social hour will be held during
The Plattsmouth citizens are all
invited to join and participate in
the church services which will com
mence at 4 p. m., as well as to attend
the 5-uppcr and social features of
MAKES A FINE CATCH
From Saturday's Daily
Robert Rummel, one of the en
thusiastic lishcrmen of this locality,
was out this morning to try his luck
along the Platte river and was very
successful as he landed a Tine three
pound bass. The fish was a real
beauty and will make a fine feast for
the members of the family circle.
From Thursday's Daily
Mrs. Marie Biauvelt and daughter,
Miss Buster had Dr. and Mrs. Grover
Kindy as their guests Sunday. The
gnest3 weref rom, Omaha where Dr.
Kindy is owner of the Kindy Optical
company at 107 South 16th street.
CASS COUNTY CANNERS
The "Cass County Canners," near
Nehawka, studied "Economical Buy
ing" when they met at the home or
Irene and Eda Tyson Friday after
noon, June 16.
The club received four dozen Hazel
Atlas Jars, and as we have 12 mem
bers, each girl has four new Jars
which we shall enjoy using.
Earh girl answered roll call by
telling "What I Like Best to Can.
and why." Irene Tyson demonstrated
Those who were not fortunate
enough to attend club week at Lin
coln enjoyed the reports of Margie
Ruth Pollard, Marie and Doris An
derson and Dorothy and Irene Tyson.
From their reports we know they had
a very pleasant and profitable week.
Margie Ruth Pollard and Marie
Anderson gave piano selections.
Virginia Tollard, our assistant
;eader, told of the leader training
meeting at Weeping Water.
Guests were Mrs. John Tyson, Mrs.
John Ketelhut, Mr3. Dan Anderson,
Mary House and Alice Wolph.
Everyone enjoyed refreshments of
ice cream, cookies, cake and iced tea.
. The next meeting will be with
Mane and Doris Anderson June 29
when we will judge menus.
WEDDED ON HIGH SEAS
NEW YORK, June 17 (UP)
Dcrothy Meyer, Nebraska City, Ne
braska school teacher was honey
mooning today on the liner Scanstat
es where she was married after six
romantic days at sea.
A radio message from the liner re
ported Miss Meyers' marriape to Stan
ley Jackson, 49, Lake Forest, Illinois
mining- engineer. Captain Axel A.
Berg-, wirelessed that he had perform
ed the ceremony Thursday, six days
out of New York. The couple ap
parently met on the liner.
,Mrs. Jackson is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyers. Her
father is a hardware dealer at Ne
braska City. Accompanving- her on
the tour is her cousin, Margaret
Thiete of Alliance, Nebraska.
They left Nebraska City June 5,
visiting the World's Fair before sail
ing. They had planned to return in
mid-August after touring central
The bride has a contract to resume
her teaching at Second Avenue Grade
school this fall in Nebraska City.
RADIO STATION KFNF TO
MOVE TO COUNCIL BLUFFS
Announcement has Just reached
the Journal that radio station KFNF
will move its general offices and
studios from Shenandoah to Council
Bluffs within the next three weeks.
KFNF has completed arrangements
for temporary headquarts on Broad
way in the heart of downtown Coun
cil Bluffs. While general offices, stu
dios and a majority of personnel will
move to Council Bluffs, studios will
still be maintained at Shenandoah.
A large portion of KFNF'b broad
casting schedule will be aired from
Council Bluffs, however, and nego
tions are now under way for new
and permanent studios there. The
plans for the new studios, rapidly
taking form, will give Council Bluffs
a fine radio setup.
The move will not effect the gen
eral program structure of the sta
tion. Complete plans, schedules and per
sonnel will be announced within the
next week or two.
Do you like question-answer radio
programs? If you do, take our ad
vice and dont miss the new program,
"Answer Please, broadcast on KOIL
every Sunday night at 7.
"Answer Please" offers a new
twist as far as the answers and
questions arc concerned. KOIL lis
teners send in the questions; a
board of five "experts" sit around a
table in the KOIL studios and try
and answer them. If you send in a
question and your question is used,
you get one dollar; if it stumps the
experts, you get five dollars more.
The master of ceremonies is Wal
ter Byrne, prominent merchant and
well-known wit. It's lots of fun and
there's an opportunity to qualify for
VATICAN MAKES APPOINTMENTS
VATICAN CITY, June 13 (UP)
Msgr. Richard Cushing, head of the
Boston propaganda fide, has been ar
pointed auxiliary bishop to William
Cardinal O'Connell of Boston and
Titular bishop of J2ta, it was an
Msgr. Thomas Connolly, chancell
or of the archdiocese of San Fran
cisco, has been appointed auxilliary
to Archbishop John Mitty of San
Wins Close Game
Errorless Ball Played by Plattsmouth
Team and Nice Mound Work
by Noble and Smith.
Wednesday afternoon the Platts
mouth American Legion Junior base
ball team gathered unto themselves
a ball game at Gretna which they
annexed by the score of 5 to 4. The
game featured some nice work by
Noble and Ed Smith on the mound
and timely hitting by Jones and To
man that resulted in the scoring of
the needed runs. Joe Phillips se
cured the hardest hit of the day in a
two sacker in the opening frame.
The scoring started in the third
Inning when Smith and Parriott by
hard hitting and followed by York
with a pass, Toman's hit scored two
runs for the locals. In the last half
of the Inning Gretna scored when
Linger was walked and scored on
the blow of Grady.
In the fourth inning Jones scored
another Plattsmouth run when he
hit hard to short and advanced by
Noble's blow and scored as Noble was
caught at third.
In the fifth the final scoring of
the game was staged by both of the
teams. York for l'lattsmoutn was
walked, Phillips again smashed out
a hit and on both plays errors ad
vanced the runners, Allbec and To
man were retired by the strikeout
route and then hits by Jones and
Noble again scored the needed runs
and placed the Plattsmouth team
well out in front. In the Gretna part
of the inning a strong bid was made
by victory when after Patterson was
walked, Nefskjj hit safely and Linger
also hit with the two scores coming
across the plate.
In the last two innings some ex
cellent work by Parriott at third
headed off attempted Pappio hits.
Sullivan of Gretna fanned thir
teen of the Platter hitters. Noble six
and Smith, three.
The box score was as follows:
AB n H ro A F.
Smith. 2b 4 110 0 0
Parriott, 3b 4 1 2 2 3 0
York, lb 1 1 0 8 0 0
Phillips, ss 4 112 10
Allbee, If 4 0 0 1 0 0
Toman, cf 3 0 1 0 0 0
Chovanec, cf 1 0 0 0 0 0
Jones, c . 3 117 1 0
Noble, p-rt 2 0 2 0 2 0
Steinkamp, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
29 5 1 8 21 7 0
ab n h ro A K
Linger, If 3 2 1 0 0 0
Grady, c 2 0 1 12 3 2
Schneff, 3b 2 0 0 1 0 0
Vierrejjen. cf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Sullivan, p 3 0 0 0 2 1
Clark, lb 3 0 0 8 0 0
Olderog. ss 3 0 0 0 0 1
Patterson, 2b 110 0 10
Nersky, rf 2 110 0 0
22 4 3 21 6 4
OPENS NEW TAVERN
From Thursday's Dally
This morning the beer tavern lo
cated in the corner room of the
Hotel Plattsmouth was opened for
business and has been newly ar
ranged and fixed up in excellent
shape for the opening.
The new tavern is under the man
agement of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ros-
borough, of Lincoln, where Mr. Ros
borough was engaged in one of the
popular taverns In the downtown
district. They are handling the
Pabst beer on draught and standard
bottler beers and lunches will also
be featured by the management.
The room has been rearranged
and is now equipped with rest rooms
and the entrance that leads direct
to the hotel lobby.
Shursday Rt. Rev. Monsignor
George Agius of the St. Jonn s
church and Father Joseph R. Sin
kula, of this city, were at Brainard,
Nebraska. The occasion was the gol
den jubilee of Monsignor Adoipn
Kline and held at his church at
Brainard where he has long served
There was a very large delegation
of the priests of the Lincoln diocese
in attendance to honor the veteran
CONFERENCE NEXT WEEK
From Saturday's Dally
A summer conference for the Pres
byterian Youth will be held at Dana
College beginning Thursday of this
week. It will last for one week. Four
of the young people of the Presby
terlan' church will attend, Richard
Hitt. Eleanor Giles, Helen Hiatt. and
Subscribe for the Journal.
TO VISIT AT CERESCO
From Friday's Dally-
Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Lowson and
ramily are to spend Sunday at Cer
esco, Nebraska, where for several
years they were In charge of the
Methodist church at that place, com
ing here from Ceresco.' The occasion
will be a homecoming service at the
Ceresco church and Rev. Lowson has
been Invited to give the sermon for
Under the Sun
Cool, Sheer Summer Fabrics that will
Wear Well and Wash Well
Displayed at Toggery.
Fashions for under the sun! You
v.il find them in abundance at The
"Washable Snun Rayons, cool as
mint . . . stunning summer fashions,
Misses' and women's sizes, 14 to 20,
38 to 50. Hundreds of new styles.
Not house dresses, but flattering
fashions for town and country. Beau
tiful summer fabrics in smooth rayon
crepes, spun rayon, prints and sum
mer sheers. Wide color array -every
thing from light summery hues to
dark tones for town wear. Priced at
81.95 and $2.95.
Junior girls sizes, 9 to 17. Dozens
of new styles. New ideas in prints
sheers and stripes summer silks and
cottons. Flattering 6tyles for the
glowing, particular girl. Priced from
$1.95 to $3.95.
Just received a new shipment of
Slacks. A genuine Hollywood crea
tion Cinema fashioned by Sally Togs
inspired by Ginger Rogers. Sizes run
from 12 to 20. Price, $1.95.
Ladies and children's Rain Coats
pnd Capes made of aqua-sheen pure
oiled silk garments, water-proofed
v.'ithout rubber. Children's sizes from
5 to 16, Il.OO and $1.25. Ladies'
Munsing's three - thread chiffon
Silk Hose, full fashioned, all silk,
picot top, reinforced heel and toe
and cradle sole. All new summer
shades for only 79 a pair.
New cool summer sheer Dresses
just unpacked. Many new styles in
sizes 12 to 52 for only $1.00.
Gossard's cool summer Corsets and
Girdles made of fine mesh and voile,
styled with all the care of any other
Gossard garment, only they-are bo
light in weight and cool that you
will scarcely know you have ,the
garment on. Girdles at $1.50 and
up. Corsets. $1.95 and up.
. Shirley Temple and Cinderella
Frocks for little sister. Sizes 3 to 16
years. Plenty of styles to select from,
priced at $1.00 and 11.95.
THE LADIES TOGGERY
Shop of Personal Service.
HEAR TRAFFIC CASE
This morning members of the
highway patrol filed complaint
against Morgan G. McGurdy, of Lin
coln, for driving a motor vehicle.
while in the state of intoxication.
McGurdy with a companion, Albert
Craige, were arrested on highway
No. 6 near Greenwood Thursday
afternoon and as the arrest was in
jcass county they were brought here
This was the second offense for
McGurdy and to which he entered a
plea of guilty. The court assessed a
sentence of thirty days in jail and
the revoration of his driver's license
for a two year period. Craige received
a sentence of fifteen days in jail for
intoxication and to pay the costs of
Ihe prosecution. The defendants were
returned to the custody of Sheriff
Joe Mrasek to serve their sentence.
GIBBON BOY RANKS HIGH
LINCOLN, June 15 (UP) Lcroy
Sides of Gibbon ranked highest in
test on Nebraska government to
day at the Cornhusker Boys State, it
was announced today.
Sides scored 94. Rooert Hemiiig
son of Auburn and John Lagerstrom
of Omaha tied for second with 92.
Shirts u Pants
A Dandy Work Uniform
$3,-35 and .65 I
Caps to IMatch
Sun and Tub Proof
25c and 50c
Where Quality Counts
Legion Team is
Edward Smith Hurls Great Game and
Hits Well Parriott, Phillips,
Smith Lead Hitting;.
The junior American Legion base
ball team advanced another game in
the 19th district tourney Friday
afternoon when they turned back the
Elmwood juniors by the score of 7
to 2, a game which featured a fine
game of ball by Ed Smith and his
supporting cast, Smith striking out
eight of his opponents, hitting 1.000
and scoring three times. Joe Phillip3,
local shortstop was also a handy
man with the willow as both of his
iiits were for extra bases, a double
and a- home run. Parriott had a
triple and a single to his credit in
the game, Joe York at first and
Jimmy Jones behind the bat handled
their chances without a bobble to
help out the winning of their team.
Allbee showed class in the fifth with
The Plattsmouth team opened the
fireworks in the first when Smith was
walked by Ward and scored on Joe
Phillips' sharp double.
In the third the Platter heavy
artillery again unloaded when Smith
hit to short left and wa3 sacrificed
by Allbee to the keystone sack and
from where he came home on the
triple of Parriott, Parriott scoring
when the play was being made on
York, beating the out.
The fifth stanza of the game was
the bargain day for both teams and
closed the scoring for the game. In
this inning McDonald hit one of the
three lonely bingles that Smith gave
down, and was safe when a bobble
allowed him safe at third, pcoring
on the fielder's choice of Rohlofsz.
Rohlofsz scored when Buck hit safe
ly. In the Platter half of the 'fifth, the
head of the local batting list grew
hot, and ere the final man was out
four runs came across the plate.
Smith again picked himself a nice
hot single , and scored when Allbee
doubled over short. Allbee scored on
the hit of Parriott. Joe Phillips then
cleaned house with a circuit drive
that brought Parriott home also.
The box score of the game was as
, Plattsmouth (7)
", ' -ab n It ro a e
Smith, p 3 3 3 0 5 0
Allbee, If 2 110 0 0
Parriott, 3b 3 2 2 0 4 2
Phillips, ss 3 12 2 10
York, lb 3 0 1 9 0 0
T. Gradoville, 2b 2 0 0 1 1 0
Jones, c 3 0 18 10
Noble, rf 3 0 1 0 0 0
Toman, cf 3 0 0 1 0 0
25 7 11 21 12 2
AB It H TO A E
Taylor, cf 3 0 1 0 0 0
Brinton, ss 3 0 0 1 1 0
Ward, p 3 0 0 0 6 0
NrcDonald, c 3 118 10
Rohlofsz, rf 3 1 0 0 0 0
Buck, lb 3 0 18 10
Gardner, If 3 0 0 0 0 0
Wigdig. 3b 2 0 0 1 0 0
I Qanz b 2
0 0 0 0 0
3 18 9 0
VISITING SISTER HERE
Enoch Williams, of Cleveland,
Ohio, is in the city to visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Dwyer,
the latter a sister of Mr. Williams.
This 13 the first visit of Mr. Williams
to the west and he is much. Inter
ested in the life of the great agri
cultural middle west. Mr. Williams
Is a commercial artist at Cleveland
and in "which he has been very suc
cessful. TO SUNDAY AT LINCOLN
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sharpnack and
son. Jerrys-ill spend the week-end
in Lincoln where they will visit Mr.
Sharpnack's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Sharpnack. On their return
home to Plattsmouth, Miss Carol
Harris, a niece of the Sharpnacks.
will accompany them and will vaca
tion here for the week.
HONESTLY serving its
clients sums up all that
any insurance agency can
offer the public. May we
serve you too? Your in
surance interest will re
ceive the best of atten
tion and your policies
are written with the
greatest of care.
Scarl 3. Davis
Plaits. State Bank Bldo
U Ills vx
1 I mm mm i