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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 04, 1938, Image 3

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TO CHECK HAGUE
Dorothy Thompson Says He
Should Apply Pressure
Through Patronage.
By the Associated Press.
JERSEY CITY, N. J., Feb. 4 —
Dorothy Thompson, author and news
paper columnist, suggests that Presi
dent Roosevelt, as head of the Demo
cratic party, "apply pressure through
patronage” on Mayor Prank Hague
to make him cease his war with Com
mittee for Industrial Organization
leaders and others he has denounced
as Communists.
Likening Mayor Hague to Herr
Hitler, she says President Roosevelt,
"as head of that liberal party which
passed the Labor Relations Act,”
should be asked about the concep
tion of government held by Mr. Hague,
State Democratic leader and vice
chairman of the National Democratic
Committee.
Speaking last night at a meeting
of the Hudson County branch of the
Women's International League for
Peace and Freedom, the wife of Sin
clair Lewis declared: "I am not a
radical, but if I lived in Jersey City
I would probably wind up being a
radical.”
Denies Communism Charge.
She said the C. I. O., which Mr.
Hague has barred from mass organi
sation in Jersey City, was "as In
evitable as the rising sun.”
"There are few Communists in
the C. I. O ,” she said. “The num
ber of Communists in this country is
negligible.”
Speaking in a hall which Mrs.
Hiram Elfenbein, State head of the
Women’s League, said was "the only
hall that could be secured for our
Jersey City meeting.” Miss Thomp
son assailed Mayor Hague's red label
on the C. I. O. and his declarations
that he would repel the ”C. I. O.
invasion.” •
(.The C. I. O. and American Civil
Liberties Union have charged that
owners of halls in Jersey City were
intimidated by Hague into refusing
to rent to them.)
Says Law Can Be Voided.
NEWARK. N. J., Feb. 4 (&).—'The
•upervisor of Hudson County yester
day told an Assembly committee in
vestigating voting conditions there
that he did not believe in “strict”
obedience to the law when he felt it
was not in the best interests of his
county.
The witness, John F. O'Neill, who
testified he ordered county and boule
vard police to duty at the guberna
torial election recount 10 weeks ago
and never removed them, told the
committee that Mayor Frank Hague
of Jersey City at times has “taken it
on the chin for me.”
Mr. O’Neill, called before the com
mittee which is trying to learn why
it cannot get possession of poll and
duplicate registry books locked in a
sealed steel vault in a Jersey City
office buiding, took the stand after
Republican attorneys contended there
was no authority in law for boule
vard police to be at the scene.
When the witness said the police
co-operated, James Murray of Jersey
City, a lawyer who was an unsuc
cessful independent candidate for
Governor and who is aiding the Re
publican-controlled committee, asked:
“Only certain people have to obey
the laws?”
"There are many times we are not
strictly obeying the laws,” the middle
aged and bespectacled O’Neill replied.
“Then you, as chief executive officer
of Hudson have the effrontry to come
here and tell us that you, as such
officer, should go over and beyond the
law.”
"Absolutely, when it’s for the best
Interests of the people of my county.”
Earlier Assemblyman Henry Young,
Jr., Republican, of Essex, chairman of
the committee, announced contra
dictory testimony by Hudson County
Election Board members would be
turned over to the Essex County prose
cutor for presentation to the grand
Jury.
MAN IS FOUND SLAIN
IN PARKED AUTOMOBILE
Police Pear He Was Victim of
Gangsters—Identified by
Fingerprints.
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Feb. 4.—Stripped of
outer clothing and shot through the
head, the body of a man identified by
police as Joseph Molloy, about 28, was
found in the tonneau of a sedan
parked in a quiet, residential block on
the lower West Side today.
Police, recalling that an ex-convict
named Thomas Kilcullen was taken for
a "ride” by underworld executioners
earlier in the week, expressed fear
Molloy may have been a victim of ,
gangsters.
Molloy was identified by fingerprint
records taken when he was arrested in
Hoboken, N. J., some time ago on a
motor vehicle law charge.
BECOMES SOLDIER
Bon of Chiang Enlists in Bavarian
Mountaineers’ Battalion.
BERLIN, Peb. 4 (JP).—Chiang Wei
ko, second son of China’s Generalis
simo Chiang Kai-shek, determined to
become a soldier like his father, today
enlisted as a private in the Bavarian
Mountaineers’ Battalion.
The battalion headquarters is at
Berchtesgaden, the mountain retreat
of Chancellor Hitler.
The 21-year-old Chiang, who came
to Germany in 1936 to study at Ber
lin University, told friends he wished
to learn military science from the
bottom.
(Although Germany is joined to
Japan by an anti-Communist pact, a
German military mission has had an
important part in training the Chi
nese forces.)
HAT PLOT LAID TO JEWS
Special Radio to The Star.
BERLIN, Feb. 4 (C.D.N.).—The
women’s funny-shaped hats which
have become popular recently here as
well as elsewhere are part of a Jewish
plot against Germany, Der Angriff de
clares in the latest of its new series of
attacks on "non-Aryans.”
These designs have been deliberately
worked out by Jewish modistes in or
der to do away with the use of artificial
flowers on women’s hats in an attempt
to ruin the German artificial flower
Industry following the elimination of
“non-Aryans” from that industry, the
newspaper says.
(Copyright. 1938. Chicago Dally Mews,
lac.)
School Days End in Spain
This boy, trudging unwillingly to school, won’t have to worry about school any more. A
bomber settled that in one of last month’s Nationalist air raids on Barcelona.
Tortured faces of women who have seen their loved ones die under a hail of metal from the
skies. Photos taken as more than 300 civilians, 158 of them children, were killed in the Barcelona
raids, which led neutral nations to attempt to halt bombing of cities behind the lines.
_ —Copyright, A. P. Wirephotos.
Naval
(Continued From First Page.)
be compelled to build a sea-level canal
somewhere in Central America.”
X iraragua Canal Urged.
Other committee members in the
past have urged construction of the
proposed Nicaragua canal to offset the
Panama Canal's vulnerability to at
tack, and Representative Izac. Demo
crat, of California recently introduced
legislation to initiate the jroject.
A warning that Germany's “flirta
tion” with Brazil may necessitate a
United States fleet in the Atlantic "in
the very near future” came from Rep
resentative McGrath, Democrat, of
California.
"I think it is time the administration
began to think of an Atlantic fleet
entirely independent of the one in the
Pacific,” Representative McGrath said.
In response to questions by Repre
sentative Magnuson, Democrat, of
Washington, Admiral Leahy expressed
belief naval base facilities should be
established in Alaska, but asserted he
was unable to give detailed recommen
dations at this time. *
Admiral Leahy has been the only
witness interrogated since the hearings
started Monday. Representative Maas
said four other admirals remained to
be questioned.
Peace Groups to Be Heard.
In addition. Representative Vinson
said, representatives of peace organiza
tions would be given opportunity to
present their views on the legislation
next week. He said the National Coun
cil for Prevention of War, one of sev
eral which have opposed new arma
ment. would be heard Monday.
Meanwhile, Representative Luckey,
Democrat, of Nebraska invited all
House members to a secret meeting
Saturday to discuss the foreign policy
implications.
"We want to find out,” he said,
"whether we are going to build a
navy to police the world or Just to
defend our own shores.”
Representative Luckey, asserting he
did not think the United States
should undertake such a police mis
sion, added:
“We tried it once and it didn’t
work. We would need an $8,000,000,
000 Navy to do that job.”
Strength (or Defense.
If the Navy were to be used only
for defense, he contended, the 20
per cent expansion recommended by
President Roosevelt would be un
necessary.
The Navy, meanwhile, continued
its work of quietly adding to the
store of foreign-origin materials
which would be vital in wartime.
Purchases of such "strategic, and
critical materials” in the last seven
months exceeded $1,300,001, records
disclosed today.
Tin, chromium ore, silk and manila
fiber were included. Bids on sub
stantial quantities of manganese,
tungsten and optical glass were to be
sought soon.
Tin, which officials said the Navy
has been buying rapidly, is used as
an alloy in certain machinery.
Chromium, manganese and tungsten
are required in manufacturing the
guns, armor and other metal aboard
ship. Silk is used for, parachutes
and cartridge bags.
---
MIDSHIPMAN DISMISSED
FOR EXTENDED ABSENCE
Bt the Associated Press.
ANNAPOLIS, Md„ Feb. 4.—Mid
shipman James Duncan Lawrence,
who was missing from the Naval
Academy from January a to 32, today
was dismissed from the academy and
the naval service.
Mr. Lawrence, a member of the
graduating class, left with the other
midshipmen on Christmas leave and
failed to return on January 2, when
the leave expired. Later academy
authorities learned he was at his
home in Detroit, Mich.
He returned to the academy on
January 22 at the request of the
academic authorities and after Rear
Admiral David Foote Sellers, then
superintendent, informed him that
his resignation could not be consid
ered as long as he was in the status
of a deserter.
200 Shells Fall on Capital,
Killing 20 and Injuring
More Than 50.
Py the Associated Press.
MADRID. Feb. 4.—Spanish Insur
gents again have turned heavy artillery
on Madrid, after a period of compara
tive quiet.
More than 200 shells fell into the
city yesterday. At least 20 persons
were killed and more than 50 injured.
The attack on Madrid and aerial bom
bardment of other cities of government
Spain brought death to about 50 on
Wednesday and Thursday. One hun
dred and fifty were injured.
The Associated Press office here was
badly damaged by a shell hit on the
front part of the building, which faces
insurgent guns on Garabatis Hill, 2
miles away. The hit was high, and
only a few shrapnel entered the office,
shattering pieces of furniture. None
of the staff was hurt.
The shell dug a deep hole in the wall,
and broke glass throughout the neigh
borhood.
Automobile Punctured.
Several persons in the streets were
injured, and four were killed in an
adjacent street by another shell. The
Associated Press correspondent’s auto
mobile was punctured by shrapnel, but
no one was in the car. /
Two other shells fell very near,
partly wrecking headquarters of the
Anti-Fascist Alliance of Intellectuals.
A number of the shells exploded in
Independence Square, where many
were basking in the sun.
Yesterday’s total of 200 projectiles
brought to 30,000 the grand total for
the past 15 months of intermittent
siege by Spanish insurgents.
Other Attacks From Air.
Other Insurgent attacks on govern
ment cities the past two days were
from the air and came as Britain and
Franoe continued efforts to effect a
truce in attacks on non-military ob
jectives in the Spanish war.
Nine were killed and 50 injured at
Figueras, near the French frontier;
three were killed and 25 hurt at Reus,
50 miles southwest of Barcelona, and
eight were killed in a Wednesday at
tack on Sonna Del Pino, about 100
miles south of Madrid.
(There also was new activity on
the battle fronts yesterday, after
several days’ lull.
(Government troops began two
offensives and announced they had
improved positions at Celadas,
north of Teruel, and occupied Salto
Del Gano in the Penarroya mining
sone of Southwestern Spain.)
Heads Holy Name Unit.
la PLATA, Md., Feb. 4 (^.—Clar
ence McDonough is the new president
of the Holy Name Society of St. Marys
County. Other officers are William D.
Mattingly, Leonardtown, vice presi
dent; James H. Sterling, Leonardtown,
secretary; George Bowling, Ridge,
treasurer, and C. B. Robinson, Ridge,
marshal.
TUU Li ATE TO CLASSIFY.
LOST—-Gold seal Tint on Friday. the 4th.
between 11 and 11:30 a.m.; probably in
tsxlesb taken near Dupont Circle. Reward
If returned to cashier" Bvenln. m.r
RESORTS.
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. .
FLORIDA.
PALM-BBACH-BILTMORE Hotel. Selective
tueet, list. New policy ef prlvtleces and
vacation pleasures. Same ownership—Brit
ish Colonial. Nassau. Bahamas.

Cafeteria
• Continued From First Page.)
and that there had been a settlement.
"I am not prepared to say whether
the shortage involved criminal acts
or resulted from inefficiency in ac
counting methods,” he said.
He added that he thought one
"good result” of the hearings would
be an improvement in auditing pro
cedure at the Department of the In
terior.
Meanwhile, Senator Smathers,
Democrat, of New Jersey asserted,
without going into details, that from
what he had heard in committee
hearings he believed that "we need a
new Secretary of Interior.”
The New Jersey Senator made the
statement in commenting on evidence
brought out previously at the com
mittee hearings. He said he was not
prepared to vote on the Burlew
nomination at this time and suggested
that Senator Pittman brief the mass
of evidence the Nevadan had offered
in opposition to Mr. Burlew's con
firmation.
Senator Pittman, continuing hla
critical examination of the appointee,
read reports of a "hot oil” investiga
tion in Texas in 1935, explaining that
he Intended to show that Mr. Burlew,
as personnel officer, was derelict in his
duties. The "hot oil” investigation
ended in the suspension of two ex
aminers sent by the Interior Depart
ment to Texas to check on illegal oil
operations.
Mr. Burlew told the committee he
had nothing to do with the appoint
ment of the examiners in question,
as, under an order by Secretary Ickes,
the appointment of all investiga
tors was made the responsibility of
Louis R. Glavis. then director of the
department’s division of Investiga
tion.
Senator Pittman said the record of
the case showed the two investiga
tors instead of exposing Illicit deal
ings, became partners in a "hot oil”
enterprise.
Senator O'Mahoney said he had no
desire to “shut off" any inquiry by
the committee bearing on Mr. Bur
lew's qualifications for appointment,
but he thought if the committee was
going to investigate the whole Depart
ment of the Interior, it should do so
“by resolution.” He said it was
evident to him that Mr. Burlew was
in no way to blame for the so-called
Stltely and other cases which have
been investigated by the committee
and that, on the other hand, Mr.
Burlew had done all he could to
remedy the situation.
At the outset of today's hearing
Representative O’Connor, Democrat,
of Rhode Island requested the com
mittee to investigate the action of the
Interior Department in turning over
1,000,000,000 cubic feet of helium gas
to the Goodyear Co., which, he said, is
German dominated. Chairman Adams
later said he did not consider this to
be a matter for study by the Public
Lands Committee.
Citizens Meet Tonight.
ARLINGTON, Va„ Feb. 4 (Special).
—The Woodlawn Village Citizens’ As
sociation will meet tonight at the
Mount Olivet Methodist Protestant
Church. The group recently organized
and was admitted to membership in
the Arlington County Civic Federation
this week.
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CANTON COUP HELD
GOAL OFjAPANESE
Martial Law Rules City as
Ships Attack River
Forts.
BACKGROUND—
With frontiers of battle con
stantly spreading in China, Jap
anese face problem of supply and
turn attention to gains possible
through political maneuvering.
Widespread bombardments in both
South and Central China have been
postponed. Foreigners have' been
asked to evacuate Central China.
Bs tbt Associated Press.
HONO KONG, Feb. 4 —Martial law
was in force today in Canton, South
China’s great metropolis, amid reported
attempts to set up a South China
puppet government under Japanese
guidance.
Four Japanese destroyers attacked
the Bocca Tigris forts defending the
river approach to Canton.
Japanese airplanes flew over the city
throughout the day in a continuous
demonstration, occasionally veering to
the south to drop bombs on the Chinese
forts.
Hong Kong was full of rumors of an
impending coup d'etat at Canton, 80
miles northwest of here, either by a
pro-Japanese group or by Chinese
politicians Independent of the Chiang
Kai-shek government.
At Canton, these rumors were
officially denied.
However, reliable sources reported
that an attempt was made yesterday
to assassinate Tseng Yang-fu, Canton's
mayor. Several shots were fired at the
mayor but he was not injured.
Flag Railed Over Islands.
Supporting the rumors of an Im
pending Japanese coup d’etat were re
ports that the flag of a puppet regime
had been raised over five islands in the
Canton River delta below the city.
Foreign shipping from Canton to
Hong Kong found that Chinese had
re-established the boom preventing
traffic between the two cities. A num
ber of foreign ships. Including four
British gunboats, were bottled up by
the boom.
Japanese planes bombarded an area
between the Portuguese Island of
Macao, across the Canton River from
Hong Kong, and Kongmoon, to the
northwest, and struck at the railway
between Canton and 8amshui.
A train carrying 80 Americans,
mostly children, out of the war
menaced middle Yangtze Valley today
was two days overdue at Canton,
presumably as a result of heavy
Japanese air bombardments along
the southern section of the Hankow
Canton Railway.
The train left Hankow early this
week and was due at Canton Wednes
day to enable passengers to catch a
steamer from Hong Kong to Manila.
The children aboard the refugee
train nearly all came from the school
maintained by American missionaries
at Kikungshan, north of Hankow.
Isolated Division Hard Pressed.
SHANGHAI. Feb. 4 UP).—A ring of
Japanese bayonets closed in today on
a Chinese division cut off from rein
forcements and supplies on the frozen,
bottom-land battlefield north of Nan
king.
Japanese sources, which sent word
of the struggle along the Hwai River
Valley, said the Chinese division was
in retreat from Pengpu when swift
Japanese detachments isolated it.
The Japanese, they said, were fight
ing at close range with bayonets and
rifle fire to wipe out the entire divi
sion.
It was caught at the village of
Hsushan. 12 miles southwest of Pengpu
and west of the line of the Japanese
advance norhtward against China's
Lunghal corridor, which separates
conquered areas of North and Central
China.
As Japanese smashed their way
north from Nanking toward Suchow,
the Lunghai Railway nerve center,
Nippon's stretegy became apparent.
Military observers said Japanese
were alternating their pressure on the
northern and southern borders of the
approximately 180-mile wide corridor.
Chinese had to shift their armies back
and forth to meet the alternate
threats.
Up the Yangtze River Valley from
Nanking, two Japanese gunboats
shelled Hohslen while Japanese troops
landed nearby. Chinese asserted
they had scored one victory in
Yangtze Valley fighting, ambushing
and wiping out a Japanese detach
ment near Wuhu.
Chinese terrorists continued their
activities in Shanghai, hurling a
grenade which exploded against of
fices occupied by the United Press in
the building of the American-owned
Shanghai Evening Post. No one was
injured.
Flame Under Water.
Fire has been made to burn under
water. It took six years' of research,
but the apparatus has been perfected.
8 Months to Live—4 in Jail
Harry Turner, 49 years old fin shirt sleeves), was told by
Chicago doctors that he had an incurable disease and could ex
pect to live but eight more months. Then, on February 1, he was
sentenced to Jour months in the Cook County Jail Jor stealing
$1,100 in bonds and other securities Jrom his sister. Here he
shows Warden Frank Sain when his sentence will be up.
_____—Wide World Photo.
FIIGIMS HUNGRY,
GIVE SELVES UP
Escaped Convicts Say They
Would Rather Return to
Prison Camp.
Two youthful fugitives who said they
would rather go beclc to a North
Carolina prison camp than “walk the
I streets hungry’’ will get their wish,
Inspector Bernard W. Thompson,
chief of detectives, said today.
The inspector announced a telegram
was received from Raleigh authorities
informing the Detective Bureau that
an officer would be sent to Washington
today to return the flair to a prison
camp near Gastonia, from which they
escaped January 26.
Tell of Escape.
The youths, who gave their names
as Joe King. 21, of Gastonia, and
Charles W. Morrow, Forest City, N. C.,
surrendered to Traffic Officer B. T.
Chew yesterday and told a hair
raising story of a flight from the
prison camp, in which they swam in
ice-encrusted waters, hopped freight
cars and arrived here Wednesday.
After wandering the streets for
several hours, they presented them
selves to Policeman Chew as he was
leaving headquarters, and wound up
their story with the declaration:
“It's a lot better in prison than
walking the streets cold and hungry."
While armed guards stood around a
blazing bonfire at the camp, they said,
they saw a good chance to escape.
Running a quarter of a mile across
a field, they jumped into a nearby
river to elude bloodhounds and swam
the icy waters.
Take Train North.
After drying their clothes over a
small bonfire, they hopped a north
bound train and arrived here Wednes
day. They spent that night in the
Gospel Mission, they said, and then
decided to give themselves up.
Officer Chew said records showed
King was serving three years for
breaking and entering and Morrow
two years for forgery.
They are being held at the first
preolnct pending arrival of the North
Carolina officer.
NARROWLY ESCAPES

Woman Caught Between Two
Street Cars Only Slightly Hurt.
Miss Margaret Bruce, 42, of 6504
Florida street, Chevy Chase, Md.,
escaped with minor injuries today
when caught between two street cars
as they passed in opposite directions at
Fourteenth and F streets N.W.
At Emergency Hospital her injuries
were determined as a sprained right
wrist and scalp wounds. Hospital at
taches said she would be allowed to
go home later in the day.
Body Work
raaiws
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Hirota Says They Have Been
Told to Supervise Ship
ments to China.
By the Associated Press.
TOKIO, Feb. 4 — Foreign Minister
Kokl Hirota told the Diet today “The
Japanese government has warned
other powers strictly to supervise
shipments of arms and munitions to
China.”
He asserted Italy Oinked with
Japan and Germany In anti-Com
munist pact) was sending almost no
arms or munitions to China and
“there Is not a single ease of Ger
many having exported arms and mu
nitions to China with a view to aiding
that country.”
He admitted, however, that Ger
man-manufactured arms were en
tering China, principally through the
aid of third powers.
Asked why Germany had not rec
ognized Manchukuo diplomatically,
Hirota replied that she might do so
in future, "but Germany has spe
cial, complicated connections In
China. It is a grave mistake to
measure the good relations existing
between Japan and Germany by
feermany’s failure to recognize Man
chukuo. Amity toward Japan shown
by Germany does not differ from
that of Italy” (which has recognized
Manchukuo's Japanese-sponsored re
gime).
D. C. WAGE BOARD
LISTS LEARNERS
All “Apprentices” in Retail
Firms Must Be Registered
by February 14.
Registration of learners In Wash
ington retail trade establishments, all
of whom must obtain certificates per
mitting their employment before Feb
ruary 14, was started today by the
District Minimum Wage Board.
Miss Gwen Geach, executive secre
tary of the board, announced that
all applicants must apply for the
certificates at the board's offices in
the District Building. The regis
tration applies to women over 18
years of age who have had less than
one year of experience in the retail
trade, who are employed on a full
time basis, and also to minor boys
and girls under 18 years.
In prescribing a minimum wage of
*17 a week for women regularly em
ployed in the retail trades the board
ruled that not more than 10 per cent
of the total employed in any estab
lishment may be classed as learners.
This may be waived for the period
from Thanksgiving Day to Christmas
to permit one-third of the total to
be in the learner's class*
Adult learners, the board ruled,
must be paid no less than *13 per
week for the first six months of ex
perience and no less than *15 for the
second six months. The *17 mini
mum applies after a year of experi
ence.
Minors must be paid no less than
(13 a week for the first 13 months and
no less than (15 a week during the
next six months and *17 a week
thereafter. No minor learner may be
paid less than 30 cents an hour if
employed in any week for less than
the standard work week for the es
tablishment or less than 40 hours.
SCHWELLENBACH BACKS
U. S. PAY RAISE BILL
Wages Measure Is Similar to One
Introduced in House by
Randolph.
Senator Schwellenbach, Democrat,
of Washington has introduced in the
Senate a proposed Government pay
increase njeasure, similar to the bill
offered in*the House recently by Rep
resentative Randolph. Democrat, of
West Virginia. The bill is intended as
a substitute for the *1.200 minimum
pay bill introduced last August by
Chairman Bulow of the Senate Civil
Service Committee.
The Schwellenbach substitute is de
signed to benefit chiefly the custodial
service, to apply classification rates to
workers in the field outside of Wash
ington and to provide for automatic
pay increase. It was referred to the
Civil Service Committee, where the
Bulow measure still Is awaiting con
sideration.
-%
Washington Popular.
There are 28 post offices in the
United States bearing the name of
Washington.
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4.50*21 4.65 5.25*19 6.45 | °g* f-7.85
4.75*19 4.95 5.25*21 6.95 6:00*20 _8.15
500*19 5.85 5.50x16 6.95 6.25x16 _8.65
500x20 5.95 5.50*17 6.95 6.50*16 _9.65
18 MONTHS' GUARANTEE
1938 AUTO HEATERS sr.1ff 60% off
Standard Make, Factor? Repaired Adlaitmanti
40% Discount ONE TEAR UNCONDITIONAL GUARANTEE I
on Pint Lin. 4.50*21 -$2.85 5.50*19 $3.95
UuA and Snow Trood 4.75x,9 -325 6.00*16 4.75
Mud and Mow Tread 525)[17_ 3.75 6.00*17 4.75
T,rM 525*18 3.75 625*16 5.50
Track Sisss Included 5.50*17 _ 3.85 6.50x16 _5.85
___5.50*18 - 3.95 7.00*16_6.50
AMERICAN STORAGE BLDG.
TIRES MOUNTED FREE OPEN EVENINGS TILL S. AND SUNDAY A.M.

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