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METHODIST Trinity, Market at 14th streel Fred W. Paschail, pastor. Sundaj school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Holy Communion. Youth Fellow ship 7:1/5 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. “Christ, The Servant.” Fifth Avenue, Fifth between Nun and Church streets. Chancie D. Barclift, pastor. Church school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. World Wide Communion Observance Youth Fellowship 7 p.rfi. Worship, 8 p.m. Candle-Lighting Service for members in Service. Epworth, Fifth and Bladen. C. N. Phillips pastor. Sunday school 10:30 a.m. “Our Duty to Those in Distress; Service 8 p.m. "Giving and Receiving.” Communion ser vice. Wesley Memorial, E. W, Dow num, pastor. Worship 10 a.m. ob serving world-wide Communion Sunday, and honoring members in the Service. -Sunday school 11 a.m. Youth Fellowship 7:15 p.m. Bethany, Worship and Commun ion of the Lord’s Supper 7 p.m. Sunset Park, Central Boulevard and Washington, O. K. Ingram, pas tor. Church school 9:45 a.m. pro-} motion day. Worship 11 a.m. Top ic: “One Great Communion”. The sacrament of the Lord’s Supper. Worship 8 p.m. Topic: “A Fellow ship of Suffering and Service”. The sacrament will also be adminis tered. Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:45 p. m. Carolina Beach, The Rev. Paul Carruth, pastor. Church school 10 a m. Worship 11 a.m. Sermon: “Are You A Christian?” Youth Fel lowship 6:30 p.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. Sermon by the pastor: “Lost!” EPISCOPAL St. James, Third and Market streets. Rev. Mortimer Glover, rec tor. Holy communion 8 a.m. Holy communion and sermon 11 a.m. YPSL 7 p.m. St. John’s—Third and Red Cross streets. Rev. E. W. Hfelleck, rec tor. Holy communion 7:30 a.m. Church school, Bible class at 9 45 a. m. Holy communion prayers for those in the armed forces 11 a.m. Y.P.S.L. 6:30 p.m. Evening prayer, sermon 8 p.m. Church of the Good Shepherd Sixth and Queen streets. Rev. Har vey W. Glazier, rector. Holy com munion 8 a.m. Church school 9:45 a.m. B°iy communion and sermon 11 a.iff. YPSL 6:30 p.m. evening prayer and sermon 8 p.m. St. Paul’s—16th and Market Sts. Alexander Miller, rector. Holy communion 7:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. Church school 9:45 a.m. Wrightsville, St. Andrew’s, 9:45 a.m. Church school. 11 a.m. Cele bration of th Holy Communion and sermon by Rev. Thomas P. Noe. Carolina B. ach, All Saints’, 8 a. m., celebration of the Holy Com munion by Rev. Thomas P. Noe. The service will be held in the Baptist church. Jacksonville, St. Anne’s. 10 a.m. Church school. 11 a.m., Celebra tion of the Holy Communion and sermon by Rev. Walter R. Noe. 8 p.m. Prayer and address by F. N. Cox. Tar Landing, St. Philip’s. 4 p. m. Church school. Prayer and sermon by ev. Walter R. Noe at 7 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN First, Third and Orange streets. Rev. William Crowe, Jr., D. C., minister. Rev. Samuel Vander Meer, Assistant minister. Church school 10 a.m. Sacrament of t h e Lord’s Supper 11:15 a.m. Young People 7 p.m. Service of Prayer for World Peace 8 p.m. St. Andrews—Covenant, Fifteen th and Market streets. Rev. Fred erick W. Lewis, D. D., temporary minister. Church school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 o’clock. World-Wide Communion service. Senior — Young People, Pioneers 7:30 p.m. Colonial Village Chapel, No. 149, Colonial Village. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. (Under Auspices of Win ter Park Presbyterian church.) Cape Fear, Shipyard Boulevard at Vance street, Maffitt Village. The Rev. Philip M. Cory, minis ter. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Rally Day. "The Truth Shall Set You Free.” Worship 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Young People, Pioneer Ves pers 6:30 p.m. WiBter Park, Rev. Alfred K. Dudley, pastor. Worship 11 a.m. Quarterly Communion will be held at this hour with Sermon by the pastor. Sunday school 10 a.m. Boys and Girls 4 p.m. Young People’s League 7 p.m. Pearsall Memorial, East Wil mington, Rev. Andrew J. Howell, pastor emeritus. Sunday school 10 a.m. 11 a.m. "World-wide Com munion”. Young people’s meeting 7:15 p.m. Community Chapel, Sunday school 10:30 a.m. Worship every second and fourth Sunday 8 p.m. Delgado, Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. sermon by t h e pastor Rev. C. C. Myers Subject,’ The Great Evacuation”. Topsail, Sunday school 10:20 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Sermon by the pas tor Rev. C. C. Myers The Lord’s Supper in connection with the morning worship. Bethany Chapel (Of the First Presbyterian Church,) Myrtle Grove sound. 3 p.m. Church school. 7:30 p.m. Sacrament of the Lord’s Supper. Smith Creek Church School (of the First Presbyterian Church,) 2:30 p.m. Led by K. W. Taylor. Oak Grove Chapel (of the First Presbyterian Church,) Carolina Beach road 5 p.m. Church school. 6 p.m. Service, sermon by Rev. Samuel Vander Meer. BAPTIST First—Fifth and Market streets. Sankey Lee Blanton, pastor. Sun day school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Baptist Training Unon 6:45 p.m. Temple, Seventeenth and Market streets. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Rev. Russell Cau dill, guest minister. Observance of Lord’s Supper. Training Union 7 p.m. Promotion exercises. Worship 8 p.m. Rev. Russell Caudill. Southside—720 South Fifth street. J. 0. Walton, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. BTU 6:45 p.m. Tabernacle, Sixth and Ann streets, C. E. Baker, pastor. Sun day school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Sunset Park, Shipyard Boulevard. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. “Remember Lots Wife”. Organization Service 5 p.m. Wor ship 8 p.m. “Good and Evil in the Same World.” Sunset Park, Central Boulevard and Jefferson street. G. Carl Lew is, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Topic, "Recogniz ing Life’s Eternal Values”. Bap tist Training Union 6:45 p.m. Wor ship 8 p.m. Topic, “His Sacrifice.” Winter Park, Rev. T. H. King, Sunday school 10 a. m. B. T. U. 6:30 p.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. Masonboro, Sunday school 10:30 a. m. Worship 11:30 a. m. Rev. T. H. King, pastor. • LUTHERAN St. Matthew’s, Seventeenth and Ann streets. The Rev. Carl H. Fisher, pastor. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m. Worship: 11 a .m., Admini stration of the Holy Sacrament of the Lord’s Supper. St. Paul’s — Sixth and Market streets. The Rev. Walter B. Freed, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Service 11 a.m.; Holy Communion and sermon: “The One Person to Whom You Must Turn.” Vespers 8 p.m. Holy Communion and ser mon: “The Lutheran Reformation; Its Origin.” CATHOLIC St. Mary’s, Corner Fifth and Ann streets. Monsignor C. E. Murphy, pastor; Rev. E. A. Rigney and Rev, J. H. Tevlin, assistants, Confessions Saturday 4 to 6; 7 to 9 p.m. Masses on Sunday at 7, 9, 10, 11 a.m. and 12:15 p.m. Sunday School imme diately following the nine o’clock Mass. Sunday afternoon devotions at 5:30. Wrightsville Beach, St. Therese’s 209 So. Lumina; Rev. Thomas E, Curran, pastor. Mass on Sunday al 11 a.m. ■ Confessions before Mass Carolina Beach, Immaculate Coij ception, St. Joseph’s street; Rev Thomas E. Curran, pastor. Mas; on Sunday at 8 a.m. Confession; before Mass. ADVENT CHRISTIAN Fourth Street, Comer Fourth an; Church streets. Rev. H. J. Wilson pastor. 10 a.m. Rally Day 11 a.m worship Subject, “The Fruit of thi Spirit” 7 p.m. Loyal Workers, p.m. worship. Subject, “The Pro gram of the Upper Room.” DISCIPLES OF CHRIST First Christian, S. Third and An: streets, James Lawson, minister Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Rally Daj Worship 11 a.m. Rev. Cecil A. Jar man, Wilson, speaker. Service p.m. Young People 7 p.m. NON - DENOMINATIONAL Castle Heights—15th and Castl streets. Sunday school 2 p.m. Wor ship 8 p.m. Mrs. W. T. DeVan* Jr., leader. HOLINESS First Pentecostal, North Fourt and Campbell Strs. Radio Servic 8:05 a.m. to 9 a-m. Sunday schoc 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Theme The Growth of Jesus P.T.Y.S. p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Theme: The Heavily Laden. Church of God, Fourth and Mar steller streets. Rev. V. D. Combs, . pastor. Sunday school 10 a.m. Wor ship 11 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Radio : service 3 pm. COMMUNITY Carolina Beach—James B. Me Quere, pastor. Sunday school 1C I a.m. Rally Day. Worship 11 a.m. , “Unanswered Prayer,” followed bj . The Lord’s Supper. Worship 7:3( > p. m. “Jonah the Hypocrite.” i - . CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Wilmington Gospel Tabernacle Corner Sixth and Orange streets i Rev. W. G. Hurni, pastor. Bibb . school 10 a. m. Worship 11 a. m . Topic: “Special Privileges.” Younj . People’s Fellowship. Evangelistii } service. Topic, “A Poor Man’s Op portunity.” CHRISTIAN SCIENCE » First Church of (Thrist, Scientist I 17th and Chestnut streets. Sunday school 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m. Sub ject: “Unreality”. THE LITLE CHAPEL-ON-THE 1 .. BOARDWALK „ Wrightsville Beach, Conduct® 1 by First Presbyterian church, Wil : mngton, 10 a.m. Church school 7 11:15 a.m service. CONGREGATIONAL (Colored) Gregory , Seventh and N u i streets. Rev. M. Williams, pastoi Sunday School 10 a. m. Worshr 11:15 a.m. Text “The Same Njgh in Whch He Was Betrayed.” C-ir muni on will be administered. WILMINGTON I GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sixth & Orange Sts. SERVICES ■ Bible School _10:00 am Morning Worship_11:00 am Young People’s Fellowship 3:00 pm Evangelistic Service_3:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Service 8:00 pm Rev. W. G. Hurni, Pastor Everyone Welcome Pit Barbecue Sandwiches PLATE LUNCHES NO BEER SERVED Open 9 A. M. to 12 P. M. ADAMS PIT BAHBECOE aid SANDWICH SHOP O. C. Adams, Prop. 525 S. Front St. MONEY TO LOAN OH ANYTHING OF TALUS N» Lhd Tn Urn—Nana Tm Saul! e Fear Loan Office GGAGB \OBADQU AHTEBB P Bfc ^ Oil «•«»» FIRE PREVENTION WEEK ANNOUNCED Fire Prevention Week will be ob served in Wilmington October 8-14, Fire Chief J. Laddie Croom an nounced yesterday. During the six day period, 'a complete inspection of all homes and business establishments in the city will be made by firemen spe cial fire drills will be held in the schools, and efforts will be made to emphasize to the public the nec. essity fop taking fire preventive measures. In announcing the observance Chief Croom said: “By proclamation of President Roosevelt, Fire Prevention will be observed throughout the United States from October 8-14. ‘Fire is our enemy within our borders. Last year, according to the National Fire Protection asso ciation, fire losses increased 41 per j cent over the pre - war year 1940. In the same period, large loss fires, each costing a quarter million dol lars or more, jumped 176 per cent. Losses exceeding a million dollars a day and a thousand homes were destroyed daily. “The great need for setting aside one week out of the year to focus attention on the causes of these fires and how to eliminate them is apparent from these figures. Fire boasts of no secret weapons. All the devious ways fire attacks is well known to us. Nevertheless, year after year, largely through our own carelessness and neglect, fire takes thousands of lives, mains many more thousand, costs mil lions of dollars, and delays the hour of victory in this world-wide war. The same enthusiasm exerted by us in conquering our enemies outside our borders would quickly overcome me enemy wunin. ‘I earnestly hope that all the people in our city will take heed to Fire Prevention week. Check heating plants, electric wiring, chimneys, electrical appliances. Don’t leave oily rags laying around in corners, don't place ashes in wood or paper containers, keep trash out of the home. This is only a few of the causes of fires that destroy homes, factories and hu man life. Few people can afford a fire at any time. Why not make your surroundings safe and help end the war The government needs vital materials to win the war and not to rebuild homes and factories that are destroyed by carelessness. NEW INDUSTRIAL USO CLUB OPENS TONIGHT Ralph W. Richards, director of the community’s new USO Indus trial club, announced yesterday that the unit would open tonight at 8 o’clock, when openhouse will be held at the quarters, 223 Prin cess street, for all interested citi zens of Wilmington. The club is located on the third and fourth floors of the Princess street address. Hie large rooms have been completely renovated and equipped in readiness for initiation of USO industrial club work here. Richards said that tonight’s pro gram, scheduled to last from 8 to 11 p-m., would include informal dancing and a floor show presented by students of Mrs. J. T. Belcher’s dance classes. There will be no speech mak ing. Miss Janet Nee is the associate director cf the club, and the rep resentative of the YWCA. Mr. Richards is the YMCA represen tative -V PRICE INDEX DROPS WASHINGTON, Sept. 29— tfl — Reduced prices for truck crops, fruits and some feed grains re sulted in a one point decline in the index of prices received by farmers during the month ended September 15 while parity prices remained unchanged, the Depart ment of Agriculture said today. -V Scientists have proved that win ters, on the average, are getting warmer. Sunday School Lesson Life Of Jesus Is Christian’s Guide In Solving Modern Social Problems Text: John 9:1-7: 13: 34-41 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. C. With this lesson we begin a quarter-year study of ‘‘Light from Christ for Life today,” and the aim of the quarter’s lessons is ‘‘through a study of principles revealed in the Bible to learn Christian ways of solving social roblems.” Christian principles and ways be gin with Christ, and that is where our lessons start — with the ma ture Christ ni the very height of His ministry, surrounded by earn est disciples to whom He expounds and exemplifies the meaning of the Christian way. At the outset we are met with a strange and uncompromising challenge—the story of the man born blind to whom Jesus gave sight. But greater than the story is the Master himself, and the real heart of the lesson is in the Golden Text, John 8:12, ‘‘I am the light of the world; he that fol loweth me shall not walk in dark ness, but shall have the light of life.” Could words be more challeng ing? A teacher who speaks in that way is either all that he claims to be; or he is an impostor, or at best a victim of delusions of gran deur. The Master did not apeak boastfully, or as false messiahs have spoken. He preached and practiced humility, setting the disciples an example by washing their feet, and asserting the law of service through love as the high est law of life. It was no delusion of 'grandeur that inspired the Master, but the consciousness of fulfilling the Fath er’s will. When the Master spoke of himself as the light of the world, and as the way, the truth, and the life. It was not in terms of any earthly greatness. He never claimed to be a superman. He claimed only to be a minister of God to men. To the woman of Samaria at Jacob’s Well He said, “My meat is to do the will of him that sent me, and to finish his work” (John 4:34). So when Jesus says He is the light 6f the world we must inter pret these words in the light of His character and mission; and after 20 centuries we can test His words in the light of history. Where else in all the world has there been such a light - giver? Where else can we turn from a world of sin, and turmoil, and strife, and cruelty, and see the revelation of a different world—of righteousness, and love, and peace? What a dif ferent world—of righteousness, and love, and peace? What a different world we should have If men had listened to the Master and accept ed the light and life He came to bring! But what of the lives that He has lighted? The blind. man had his physical sight restored, but what of the millions whose hearts and minds have been enlightened through the Light of the World! It is only in modern times that man has explored the nature and the many functions of light. We now know that light is composed of various rays, important for growth and healing, as well as for sight: And all that the light of the sun and man-created light are to the body, Christ, the Light of the World, is to the soul. Holman Hunt, in his famous painting, pictured Christ as t h e man with the lantern, knocking at the door overgrown with vines. If the doors of our hearts are thus overgrown, we must first clear the door and throw it open to let the Light of the World come in. Cotton Lroods scarce In Most All Stores WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.— UP) _ , The textile picture is so far from 1 rosy that the War Production Board more than once has consid- * ered halting production of all but “essential”- items, says one WPB ' expert, if officials could settle on what was essential. The latest bureau of labor sta- . tistlcs survey of 44 cotton articles , in more than 150 stores showed: • “Consumers could not buy percale J yard goods for home sewing in two-thirds of the stores, and prac- , tically all stores reported a very j limited stock of ail kinds of cotton yard goods. . . Low-priced goods continued generally scarce and many stores had no stocks of some cotton goods.” More than 40 per cent of the stores had no knitted shorts for boys, one-third of the stores no men’s woven shorts, and a fourth no knitted shorts for men. Some cities had no sheets, pillow cases or towels for sale. William Y. Elliott, chairman of WPB’s office of civilian require ments, has said “the wool situa tion is the only comfortable situ ation in the entire civilian econ omy.” Even so, he warns, WPB must “keep a close watch on the supply of cheap wool”—and short age of worsted yams can mean fewer sweaters for winter. WPB does not expect much help from, occasional releases of sur plus war materials or rejects, such as nylon cloth of a year ago and the past summer. Organdy looms can not be con verted to diaper cloth manufac ture—so stopping such luxury man ufacture would not help. Nor would depriving the furniture industry of its small percentage of the total textile production be worth the do ing, one textile chief said. Officials insist there will not be an increase of rationed shoes and predict shoes will not come off of rationing this year. One official says even the defeat of Germany would not increase the number of shoes for civilians. There is a great rush for sub stitutes as every new shortage shows up. For example, WPB set j aside more rubber for shoes and fven allowed two-colored uppers to lelp sell them this fall. Civilians have been in sufficient listress in certain clothing lines c cause WPB to establish 11 spe :ial production programs to relieve he scarcities. More programs can >e expected. First of these was a program 'or 24,000,000 childrens’ garments, innounced Christmas eve, 1943. In February this year WPB ordered nore sheets for civilians, in March leveral million items of underwear md hosiery for children, the snow iuits and leggings. More recently, priority was giv sn for millions of low-cost men’s shirts and shorts, women’s house iresses and slips, as well as al r.ost 80,000,000 work garments for nen and boys. WPB officials believe any sud den military demand can create new shortages or make current anes worse. -V Seven Passengers Hurt As Bus Leaves Highway Rudolph Hawes, Negro, of Kelly, driving his busload of passengers north on Highway 421 yesterday afternoon at 4 o’clock, lost control of the machine when the steering wheel broke, and ran off the high way three blocks south of Smithls Creek, injuring seven persons slightly and damaging the fronl end of the vehicle. According to police reports, Hawes struck a billboard, demol ishing it. Treated at James Walker Mem orial hospital for minor injuries and released were: Laura Armstrong Sam White. W. L. Sykes, Nebraska Keith, Cary Carr, Robert Corbett, and the driver. -V King Rudahigwa, head of the giant Watussi tribesmen of Central Africa, is seven fet, nine inches tall.__ f I_ FOR OUR OWN - FOR OUR ALUES Dig down deep for the Commu nity War Chest! I t > t FOB QUALITY GIFTS Visit our GIFT SHOP Mezzanine Floor B. GURR, Jeweler 264 N. Front St. \ COLD WEATHER, Will Soon Be Here! Hava Tow FURNACE CHECKED do nr NOW ' AVOID THE BUSH AND LONG DELAY Cumber-Moore Co. 17 N. Second Si WANTED STUDENT NURSES For GRADE MA" HOSPITAL Thorough course in surgery and medicine. High school diploma - necessary. Hamlet Hospital Training School For Women Hamlet, N. C. MANPOWER RULES EASED FOR FIRMS Retail establishments in Wil mington can look forward today to the anticipated holiday rush with manpower employment restric tions eased by 20 per cent for the period of Nov. 1 to Jan. 1, 1945. The step was taken at a meet ing in Charlotte yesterday of the War Manpower Priorities commit tee and the production urgency committee, when the two bodies acted upon recommendations made by Dr. J. S. Dorton of Ra leigh, state War Manpower com mission director. Another action taken by the com mittee and announced by Dr. Dor ton was the abolition of the 15 per cent hiring quota for replace ment of workers in establishments employing 25 workers or less. Also approved was the granting of employment ceilings to less es sential employes for new business es and the replacement of habitu ally absent employes without counting against the employers’ ceiling. _v_ Bridegroom Involved In *Lower 13* Murder Dies In Plane Crash SEATTLE, Sept. 29.— (IP) — The 13th Naval district today announced that Lt. Richard F. James, whose bride was slain in the “Lower 13” Pullman car murder case in Oregon a year ago last January, was killed yesterday in the crash of his training plane. The plane caught fire at 15,000 feet and crashed 20 miles north west of Pasco, Wash He was the son of Mrs. Lu cille Floyd James, Nassawa dox, Va. His bride, Martha Virginia James, 21, formerly of Nor folk, Va., was killed by a man who entered her berth and cut her throat shortly after 4 a.m., Jan. 23, 1943, as she was enroute from Seattle to San Diego, Calif. Robert E. Lee Folkes, Negro dining car cook, was convicted of the slaying and his execu tion sentence is stayed pending appeal WANTED 6 Coal Truck Drivers 4 Men for Handing Ice on Platform APPLY IN PERSON Rose Ice & Coal Co. WANTED AT ONCE 2 OIL TRUCK DRIVERS for Retail Delivery The Springer Coal Co., Inc. And Now They Say Mrs. O’Leary’s Boys, Not Cow, Set Fire CHICAGO, Sept, 29. —(£>)— Another version of Chicago’s great fire of 1871 disclosed yes terday—a dice game, not Mrs. O’Leary’s cow, started the conflagration. The pew fire story was re ported by Kenneth Olson, dean of the Midill School of Journa lism of Northwestern Univer sity, upon receipt of a $35,000 estate from Louis M. Cohn, 89, an importer and world traveler who died Feb. 20. 1942. Cohn’s version, Medill School said, was that he, one of Mrs. O’Leary’s sons and some other boys were shooting dice in the O’Leary barn by the light of a lantern which ove-tu™^ ed the fire- ed’ start ..'^ Players fled and _ the school said, was th. i adding “he never den^ • he stopped long enough £. * up the money.” 0 Sc°op -V-__ ATTACKS BROWER TOPEKA, Sept. 2—(A>_A m New York last night hvP» cl> Browder, Communist leaderV Iafl support of President rJ, Urfe« fourth term bid was desc^S day by Alf M. Landon in ,1'°' ment today as the product ,.,s organized fifth column > country'.” 111 ttij -V-_ TOMATOES FOR SALE WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 „ The War Food Administrating day offered for sale through “ lian trade channels 10.984 1 1942 pack canned tomatoes ?' leased from government stn,u. ASK FOR ~~ INFORMATION about our Direct Reduction Loan Plan. There are many f., tures that we believe will appeal to you. It will be a pleasnr. to discuss your financing problems with you. Ample funds t lend. " BUY A BOND TODAY! Three The / Million Dollar Caroliia Bnildina and Loan Jbn, “Member Federal Home Loan Bank" W A. FONVIELLE, Sec.-Treaa. ROGER MOORE, Pres. W. D. JONES, Asst 8ec.>Trssa M. G. JAMES, V-Pres. J. 0. CARR., Atty. - — - ..■■■- - —» Ill WANTED I TWO GIRLS |if For Marking and Checking DIXIE LAONDRY&DRY CLEANEBS ||j 417 S. 17th St. ^11 _____|| Announcing Godwin Oil Co. Wholesale Agents Texaco Petroleum Products Gasoline — Kerosene — Oils Dial 7765 If No Answer Dial 9192 [It's Always Easy To Park At the Dixie LAUNDRY RECEIVED TODAY WILL RE READY TUESDAY HORNING YOUR DRY CLEANING WILL RECEIVE IMMEDIATE ATTENTION.’ DRIVE IN OR DIAL 6696 OKIE LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS 412 SOUTH 17TH ST.