Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 17, 1932 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 17, 1932
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[iaRace "?»"• fl: r*irit CfttitUdtte to Pui in Entry fn State's ,iiiary Vale . * ATLANTA, q«.~(yp)_oov. Franklin D. HouieVBlt of New York. Friday fil- W'.hl «ntry as a candidate in the OWrSla democratic presidential tiref. Jffcnce primary to be held March 23. ,In a letter to Major John s. Cohett, dfctnocratlo national commltteemah for 0*»f?A. Governor Roosevelt said, "1 gttrtefutly accept the suggestion of my Qenrgla. friend* and neighbors that t Witherl*e the use of my name on the damocraw ballot in this primary." He alsb 'agreed to the request of his fronds', through Major Cohen, that they pay the $1000 primary entrance lee but the New York governor said that h* will donate $1000 to the pa•««—**' fund of the Georgia Warm « foundation. This donation will for the especial purpose of giving (tarlce to the children of Georgia i have infantile paralysis." ,.-J»«f*U Will have 28 votes at the Chicago, national conentlon. Governor Rooifevelt is the first candidate to enter the primary. The entrance lists Cjbie February 22 at noon. If only one candidate is ^ntered the primary «Mt*b* Called off and the state con- venuota whjch meets in Atlanta on April 6 will send delegates to Chicago iltttrueted -for the candidate. Tro'Tf^ York governor has spent tfjh ofihis time Uf Georgia at Warm '"Wundergoing treatment for in- (.barilysls. He has a wide pcr- • ibtjualntanpe throughout the He Lived By And El B. & P. W, fiuest or Roosevelt has already filed tor^the North Dakota primary. ''?...-„••,. /.'"'.' •—^^^•.^fc— _ Woman Accused of Soda Poison Plot Missing Wife Also Alleged to Have Fed Husband Ground Glass CHICAGO—(/P)—The estranged wife of Dr. Arnold H. Kcgel, recently a Shlcago health commissioner, wns sougt Thursday on chni^cs of poisoning a former maid to settle her testimony in Dr. KegeVs divorce suit. Dr. Kegel in his suit charged that his wife fed him ground glass. He depended upon Mrs. Mary Ryan their former domestic, to substantiate his charge. Mrs, Ryan -lay dangerously ill Thursday While-physicians sought to check the. course of 'a poison she said was given-her'January 25. .An indictment naming Mrs. Kcgcl av9 the .principal in the attempted murder of Mrs, Ryan was retorted to have, been /voted by the Grahd Jury 'Thursday. £erald Lee. Brocer%clerk. 'A drug-store telephone booth-ftttd its occupahts-riddleyt by « shower 01 machine gun bullets .. . Then this scerte, as New York policemen'bare away the body of Vincent "Baby IW Goll after the 23-year-old youth had gon* the way of all gang leadersJ-slalii by rival racketeers. Coll, .recently acquit, ted of the killing of a baby during'i gang g«n battle hvNeW York's Harlem, had 1 long been the center of an underworld feyd which has taken more than a score Of lives. Arkansas' First Open Season on Pheasant* A total of 566 pheasants were killed in Arkansas by hunters'during {he season which ended December. 15, reports of game wardens made to Guy Amsler, secretary of the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission show. While It. is possible that the number does not include every pheasant killed, Secretary Amsler is of the opinion that it is approximately correct. • The season was the first openseason Arkansas with pheasants. - Kills were since 'beginning of the effort to stock renorled from 16 counties, the remain ing 59 counties reporting no pheasants killed. In a few counties, the hunters by mutual agreement did not shoo pheasants through a desire to give ,th birds another year, at least, in which to increase unmolested by hunters. Poem Figures in Was In custody but Mrs. Gegel could not be found. . » ••* Lee was* taken before the Grand Jury and was said to have testified that he saw Mrs. Kegel drop powder in a soda Mrs. Ryan was drinking; that he made no effort to warn the woman or prevent the alleged poisoning. ,The Kegels were divorced once, but were reconciled before the separation had become, known and remarried. vThen the physician became ill. For months he''underwent treatment. Finally physicians decided he had been givtfn small doses of poison and ground glass Over, a * ' " Nashville Boy Wins County Corn Crowr NASHVILLE, Ark.—Elvin Dyer, 19- year-old Nashville 4-H club member has been awarded a 15-jewei gold watch and declared to be cha corn club member in Howard Dyer-had a ; yield of 78.437 bi of._coBa from-au area of one. a; average cost of production was cents a bushel. The young farmer has competed for the prize, during the last four years, but has formerly been unsuccessful in winning the award'. <• Polk Case Affirmed by Arkansas Tribunal LITTLE ROCK. ruled on Monday (/p)-Among cases by the Arkansas supreme court were the rural districts Author of 'Wild Party' Is Grilled as von Eltz Presses Charges LOS ANGELES.—(/p)r-A poem "The Wild Party." by Joseph Moncure March, who recently married Peggy ¥rlor von Eltz, film actress, came under court scrutiny Monday as Theodore von Eltz, fil inactOr, passed his charge that the writer of such a poem was not , the proper person to associate with children. Mrs. March' divorced ' van • Eltz recently and a day later married March, who was brought to Hollywood to write, motion picture scenarios. Both ,ycn Eltz and his former wife seek custody of their two children, Lori, '8, .and Teddy, five. • ' ' = . , ..March denied authorship of the book Introduced in evidence by von EltzV lawyers, but said he wrote the poohi; He maintained that' the pen pictures accompanying the poem! took the poetry from the realm of art. ! ; ; EijniyMUe WASHINGTONiUNew^ lohgUfstancV photographic equipment of the Army Air Corps permits a picture to be taken within a range of 69 miles. From an altitude of 15,000 feet, art exposeure will cover a' width of 15 miles and an area of about 126 square miles. The entire cities of Philadelphia and Camden ,with parts of Trenton ann Statin Island, N. Y., were recently taken in one shot. ! State President, Farmer Hop* Member, Alto in Attendance The Hope Business it Professional Women's Club joined in the nationwide celebration of the Washington Bl-Centennlal at their regular semi- mtothly meeting Tuesday evening in th* private ainlng room of the Hotel Birlow. * Mlas Theresa Urban was hostess end the long dining table, arranged to tthn a T wag bright with miniature "f trees, tiny Almerican flags, cards of red and blue hatchets, nut cupe of cherry red. A large rt print of Washington hung on wall at the head of the table. The . U wd* In keeping with the spirit Of (he occasion and also anticipated national cherry week. ^ Following community singing, Miss Mart Arnold, president of the club, IntnJduced the guests: Mrs. Ella Quiff, of El Dorado, chairman of District Six, -who 5s making a tour of this pert of thefstate; Miss Catherine Arnold, Mite Martha Virginia Stuart, and the Rev. George F, X. StrasSfier, j*cr«tary<of thfcH&tti&ftiwants Club, Who was 'the pttppai speaker of the evening, aslngflf$l|j Subject "Ideate." Rev. StjhassneifitreSsed.the fact that '«!, who have,achieved success..!!! life have possessed certain characteristics W which they have clung tenaciously, regardless of the storm of public opinion which assailed them from every side, just as the leaders of today are doing. "Washington was not free' front Carping criticism by his fellfiw meSn,"); said Rev Strassner, "neither 'was i our Lord. Jesus Christ, but we cannot ; doubt their ability nor Itheir benefifcial influence on mankind. Soviet Russia is' experimenting with a system which bars religion and history, thereby doing away with ideal,ism. We cannot agree with such a plan, for we know it to be basically wrong." • • He plead for loyalty and respect for those;in office/even though we might disagree with their policies. Without this encouragement ''^he wheels of government are ifnpe and all must suffer because of It.; deoled the tendency of certain, n azlnes and 'newspapers to encourifW >,the 'breaking down of respecti'Sr those in.-aiithority, ''In doirig so," cort- tlnued Re>;/Str>ssner, ''thfcy are strife- Ing at our) patriotism, an element which nonfe' can afford te lose." • i Miss I Beryl Henry-introduced Mfes Martha Virginia Stuart, teac(ie> of history in^the ,Hppe High school, wjjo ingtph, : i1fie!*:^Lulder of the Nation.'? V^^^S^M whose outstanding " jiand lenthusiasm for B. •'-\work has resulted in ('.all with whom ' shie itact, 'told of how Uie "Strict . and, slate ar> ilerrts created b; and saw A fo i aeil fSflmgt . lS|e said (juiokl? and Ingratiate* ly, "was that ib« rich feitow yotif richer was telling tae afl abotttf' "1 don't knew wuo yen s taeftn, tr fc flilen replied coldly. «%<! you do," eaid MM, cfittokllng, "i ftieatt Mr. Steven WHOM thejrfjl aeellHM »• «**•** meat ttlili tutelar* ^ * Molly bnnl* Into <*»*• M« Bl« £ *~ if?* know. Proposals to .hold greyhound races.in Derry, Ireland, are meeting with Irong opposition. 8BIISHING UP SPORTS ByLaufer EDPIE WAD 8EBJ SloPPING HOPS HIS ANATOMV IMS FAMOUS GUM SOT "TRICK- . arch 6-12, she stat- home club would spon- numerous activities, among them being-the placing. of speakers in each of the high schools of the county;-tr^e editing of an.issue Of the El Dorado newspaper, contacting the younger business women of the city, presenting a pagent and sponsoring a .vesper seri' vice. "The loyalty of our women, despite the problems created by .the depression, is most encouraging," said Mrs. Quigg, and our motto, ^We Give" means something notably to bur membership but to the business life of our city." ,;, '••" Mrs. Margaret SJmms-: .McDonald, state president, told of the" activities of the State Federation and of her work during the first ten'months of the club year.. Mrs. McDonald is a member of the •Arkansas Committee of the Bi-Centennial Celebration, and of the Arkanses v Dlvision of the Write Cohfeence, and;'announced that she ' len, rc»«ntn*f «o fce» b»t to the older am*, NOW 00 Off WITH TUB it-Obit ' CHAPTER Xtt / "H ow do you know H>l Mfi Bar ' clay?" Myra demanded as Ellen leaped from bed, reached tor a flannel dressing- gown and belted It over her pajamas. "He asked yesterday If he might call here some time." "Did yon give him Mrs. Clancy's number?" "No, but I guess it's on file. He must have looked up my card at the store." • The bedroom door opened and Molly entered. She was visibly excited. Her black, curly hair stood out In little drake-tails. Her blue eyes blazed. For once she had not even taken time to powder her pretty face. "Hurry, child," she said to Ellen. "You mustn't keep Mr. Barclay waiting. It's bad enough having no phone." Again Ellen felt a rising irritation. "What makes you so sure it's Mr. Barclay t' she snapped. "I've got a hunch.-" Molly admitted, dimpling and smiling mysteriously. "Don't be so slow, honey." "I can't run through the balls ivith no stockings on, can I?" '. Ellen took a quick brush at her hair, slipped Into .pumps and ran out of the apartment and down the tour flights of stairs. The only telephone In the house was In Mrs, Clancy's apartment on the first floor. The six families who occupied the building were. In-the''gen- erous phrase of Mrs. Clancy, "perfectly welcome to use the phone,so long as they pay for outgoing calls." And so long as they let Mrs. Clancy listen in on their business Ellea thought privately.* \< '»;. -5 i ••" Sure ? en6ugBC~~ttei v 'fafc" tured Irish wovan was waiting la thd hall at tho foot of the stairs. For all the world like a master of ceremonies, she said, "Right this way." Then after she hftd shown Ellen where the telephone was (as if Ellen had not known before) she placidly settled herself in the vicinity of the conversation. Unfortunately tor th» listener the conversa- clay, your boss. Your maw laid he tefrly datt oter you," A fillon had to smile. "Yen, ft was Mr. Barclay," she ad- milted to the Other's evident pleas- life, She even added, ''Mr. Barclay wanted me to go driving with him thii afternoon," , . . —J you saying that-you couldn't go," Mrs, Clancy confessed. •That's too bad. It's such a nice day for an .automobile ride." "Yes, It Is, isn't it," Blleft agreed and made her escape.,... * * * returned to the bedroom! Myra waa. dressing but Molly had collapsed On the bed and was nibbling at a bit of toast Both fell abruptly silent at'Ellen's entrance and She realized that they had been discussing her. Let them, thought Ellen grimly. "Woh't you tell us about your 6alr?" fished Molly, after a delicate interval of silence. "Or is It a secret?";. ""Th'ero's nothing much to tell," said'filjen airily. "It was Steven . He wanted me for a drive this, afternoon.'" "Ah I "'said Molly. There was another interval of silence. - Myra looked sharply at her sister but Ellen's gaza was bland and innocent Presently she said to her mother. "I'd like to Invite a friend to supper." "Who is it?" asked Molly. She thought shs knew the answer. A look .of complete astonishment crossed her. face when Ellen corrected the impression. "But Ellen!" she cried in dismay. "What about Mr. Barclay ?" "What about Mm?" repeated HU len. '•.'• '• • . -I "You said he'd asked yon for a drive." ' '•>.. "So he did. I told him I cotldn't go. I can't either. 1 have a date this afternoon .with Larry. ' I thought it would be nlC6>to bring him here afterwards for supper." ?Molly shifted tactics, 1 -"I woulfl like • to have your friend for supper,'' she said, her eyes clear and limpi.d, ''but tion, honey. it's out ot the ques- .There's notja clean tablecloth. In • the* . house 'for one Besides' Mrs. Clancy is coming up. I've', already asked' her." Ellen suspected that her mother Was- being: perverse. -She was sure of it when Molly with an; aggrieved air remarked that she supposed a daughter of hers ; would have too much pride to -want to see a man already engaged to another woman. She struck, home there. But to iet the mat; .T" tof ais efltaeewent. «M«f woiild have ^ott-ddnttmew,',...,,—„..„,„„- irtairnbie at m t " mm WMd,. if* dooek •"MW ftair j|«r a* kaetWng thtt 1 fflJgHt . fwHtfat he ii engaged " '"" oousfder it imipaflsijt like hifn-that'K enmish! This IBS Vfeiorlfta age itW ittC , ' agree, rtfl »*;*•. \fOLLT R0991TER could. w!ic> 1TA Bhe chose, adopt the most et- asperating mood in the world. 8tie chose just then to adojjt that tnood. When Elleh s asked hereto meet Larry, Molly remembered ft pr* vious _engagement to gb. walking with M^rs. Clancy. Mrs. diancf *&» a great aid to 'Molfr^I ' her daughters: Whenever a request she did net Wish ttf Mrs. Glfihcy,' in"dna Way.'oJ 1 ' attOthej' < became. a War* lh' her'<aia#m. •• Bt- len understood 'tiat^a'l fltd-,MyrUr But the famllf, rules ^or'btde ahy mention of the fietitea.' "I'm sorry' you' can't meet him?,' Ellen said at last .With bold" flnftl- "" " tOo P " "I'm song, Turning --tr Myrftr conceded'Molly. jjhn jttilf^ tively, "Would you, mind. • getting me some coffee'? Lots of cream attd I like ie weak, -Would you.be a lamb and.make.a fresh pot." Of course Myra "would. But as she walked to,, the kitchen she was hoping 'Molly would be Cautious. Never in her life had Molly been cautious. -_-''•;,. •"Did Mr. BalclisssWianything special over the phone?? she demanded the Instant the'i door'had closed behind Myra. k "Anything*h«t you might not want anybody except me to know?" ) VI "No," replied Bllen c halt smlllftg, halt sighing at Molly's, terrier-like persistence. "He didn't say anything more than I've told you." "Was he surprised yesterday when you returned the dresat" "I don't think so." :. : Molly clasped 'her hand* about her knees and stared dreamily out into the hot\atternoon. A little smile flickered across'her lips. , "I've been thinking." the,,remarked meditatlvel».\"4in4»I»Jbe»et« -T>U were right li ' ' itatlonVlsaho you v preciate yon Hfwlllap^ more for checking him at first Men are like that." "I didn't refuse for that reason and I'm sure you know "I dldn'6" said Ellen in Intense exasperation. "We've gone.over and over this and you know exactly -how. I feel: i can't think of anything so dlshoaest as eacouragiae'tt'inan I don't love." ' you'd this. I Was. She burst, 'Ob, 'mother,'* ""; Elle% ' person abd I'm aflo for^ a nilnu'te ,i^ r , dTdri't loye" father.J But cAtt't yoii ent?" * , \ ' "You're , so" aitfe: Molly, "that yotf jj« anyone that I w6rk.my, Mike, has noth1rig,; you profesg to love for enough nteans', nothing'-t meet a young ihanv no.prosi another as 1 ail,;' 'At just:that;Jniomentr In. with treshTcdffeeJ wl ried but she saw^at. had not tfeten (juiok^eiiou lay, a ting, was her.< than you/'? looking up. ""Stop 1 crying, mother," gently.; "Stop crying.' hear what I'm saying? I'., fuse any more of ateven|Bi iavitatlons. m do fall in love with (Totte had appointed' Miss Beryl Henry t be the other representative of th Hope club to participate in the Con ference in Little Rock early nex month. "Education has been stressed by ou. Federation this year and the beneficia effect of such a program is already pronounced. We shall continue it to he end of the year and it will be the heme of the state convention to bo held in Pine Bluff in April, at whicl) ime each district in the state wll cooperate n provdng talent of outstanding ability to appear on the program.' Mrs. McDonald urged active participation in the different phases of the Bi-Centennial celebration, one of which was participation in tree planting. Miss Arnold appointed Dr. Etta E. Champlin apd Miss Jack Pprter to superintend this,work for the, club. . Misses Mamie Twitchell and Maude Lipscomb were asked to form plan* for the observance of National Business Women's Week, and Mrs. Frank Hicks, Miss Lulie Allen and Miss Twitchell were designated as the nominating* committee and asked to make their report at the next meeting on March 1, with Miss Beryl Henry hostess. Sharps and Flats •:j»' • , -.'... A Department In Which The Editor of The Star Plays His Own Piano BUckmer Loces Fight to Avoid Paying Fine WASHINGTON.- (ff>) -H a r r y M. Blackmer, former Colorado oil operator, Monday lost his fight in the supreme court to set aside fines total- ling $60,000 for his failure to return to this country to testify in the Sinclair- Pall prosecutions arising out of the Teapot Dome oil scandals. • - • ~T" •"•»*•"* "««•«• After a rois- „ 4ay at second, when he ha4 stopped b*d hops with various parts of bis anatomy, CoUins CSDtt to the park early. He had borrowed a fire— boot, .wtafc'U (wfed uader the uuf Hoover Hears Plea of Oil Industry for Aid WASHINGTON-(yp)-The appeal of independent oil producers for protection from the flow of foreign petroleum they contend is stifling them was taken to the White House Wednesday by spokesmen for their campaign. Meanwhile, unqualified opposition to a petroleum tariff w*s set forth by Representative Sitphin, democrat, New Jersey, the independents, headed by their president, Wirt Franklin, of Tulsa, QWa., launched a driva "The heavy rainfall of the last month of 1931 and, the early part of 1932 has effectively broken the nationwide drouth which began in 1930," says a Geological Survey announcement of last Monday. „ You may join me in smiling over this bit of news—the Geological Survey gravely announcing that the drouth is broken, when our section of Arkansas has been half-drowned for the last three months! Of course the Geological Survey is looking out for a whole nation rather than one county or state, and thinks in cycles of years rather than seasons. Just for my own amusement I have been marking up the daily weather this year. Tuesday was the 47th day. Recollecting that the weather was miserable in general, how many days as you suppose were actually rainy, or even cloudy? It will surprise you to hear that only •3 actually had rain during the day- ight hours, 9 were threateningly cloudy, while 25 of the 47 were fair! We criticize the weather forecat- rs—but they do a better job at fore, sasting than we do at remembering. Vithout looking up my day-book ;uessed that we had had rain east half the days this year. wrong I was! I on at How Weather affects us curiously^- Qne lay of rain makes more impression han a week of fair weather. We had wo stretches of ( four consecutive days >f rain, and even as I write this Tues- lay night we are on the third day of nother wet spell. Two 24-hour per- ods this year have shown a precipita- ion of better than 4 inches each. 'acts' like these explain why we for- et fair weather even when it pre- ominates. Another curious piece of luck is re- ealed in my weather book. I origi- ally picked the first Saturday iu ebruary to move the newspaper plant to its new location. Because of rain the forepart of the week I had to postpone it until the second Saturday, the 13th. That was a cloudy day, but except for one hour's rainfall the previous Thursday we had! had nine consecutive days of sunshine, from the 4th through the 12th—and so I chanced putting our machinery on the march. Rain caught us when we were only half through; but looking back at it I am mindful that that was the only week-end we could even have started tor • t«itf early in the session. [on, sineo Thanksgiving day. The,.notion that _a newspaper man can HaVe any peace' or privacy is particularly annoying to printers. No sooner did I announce our plans for a 'sound-proof" office than I got this letter from Brown Turner, financial editor of the Nashville Tennesseean, ex-printer and a good frieripof mine: 'See by the Publisher's Auxiliary: where you have moved into a sounds proof, bullet-proof and ultra-sanitary dive so you can carry on unmolested by the click-click of linotypes and steeple-chase of cockroaches and be safe from bullets when the Japs fly over." Seven years ago I took Brown Tur, ner off a linotype at El Dorado and made his telegraph editor of the El Dorado News. I also turned over a column to him—and his original wit produced this line: "The trouble with the farmer is that the garage is where the smoke-house ought to be." Brown left us later on, went to Washington, this county, and ran the Washington Telegraph in 1927. He cpntinued in the editorial department pf newspapers, making good on big Tennessee daiilles. And by tlie way that's a striking line in his letter—"steeple-chase of cockroaches," Kills Three of His Children and Self Automobile Salesman In.: jures Critically Three Other Offsprings : CHARLESTON, W. Va.-(#)-BoltOn E. White, 46, automobile salesman, hacked three of his six • children to death, with a hatchet, critically injured three others and then^ldUed himself with a shotgun Monday. The dead and injured were found scattered about a large living rpom Jn White's home when relatives became worried after failing to hear from. White or the children for a day. White and two children, Louise, «, and John four, were dead. Hilda, two died in a hospital. The other children, 'unconscious, heir bodies stiff with cold, lay about the- rocm. Their heads were badly slashed. They were Kathleen, nine, who is expected to die; James, 11, and Malcolm, seven, All suffered fractured skulls. ! One of our friends brags that he has kept the same umbrella for 10 years. No doubt the original owner gave up hope long ago. Co«t 85 Cents to Put Rheumatic Cripple Back to Work Again NOW JOYOUSLY HAPPY While all his family looked on in astonishment and all his friends were amazed, one man took all the pain, welling and agony from his tortured Joints in 48 hours and did it with that 'amous rheumatic prescription known to pharmacists as Allenru— you can do 'he same. This powerful yet safe remedy is positively guaranteed to do this— its action is almost magical. Just get on* 85 cent bottle of Al- enru from Briant's Drug Store or any ive dfuggist-Ttaks it as directed and i in 48 hours your pains haven't all eft you get ypuf nwney back. It works Jwst 96 swiftly with Neuritis. Sciatica, Lumbago and Newal-Adv. Salaries Are Reduced by SUmpg City Council STAMPS, Ark,-T-The Stamps city council has agreed to reduce city salaries as follows: Mayor, J25; marshal, ?50; night marshal *50; city recorder, $12.50; city treasurer, $12.50; aldermen, J1.50; street commissioner, |50. Rubbing Oil Best For Neuritis You Don't Catch Cold When you use Emerald Oil to ban- sh the sharp twinges, the unbearable pain of neuritis, you need have »o fear that you will catch cold after it and make more trouble for yourself. Emerald Qil positively does not 'leave yew pores open." Its penetrating, soothing warmth seems to soak right down through the tissues to the very seat of your pain. Without leaving a thick coat of grease on 'our skin! VQUT skin isn't a bit sensitive alter it, so you can use U free* 7 any how of the day or night. EmeraJW (DJJ isn't greasy wad does ftfow back aw tuns Ward «t Sop, Or««- Prominent Mi.,ouri Politic. , KIRKSVILLB., Mo.^ nian nent in Missodri 'political circl ert H. McClajjahan,.,T5, for connected with the hous^ of 'T Mor« Than Half Standards had the ipb't new commercial alrplai*.,, the Aeronautics Branch of', BuregXj 'of Commerce during; of this total only 14 passed;^ tests of the bureau, t , * JL. •••"•• * >> t u ' Phone 380) The ElectriQ Number' BACON ELECTRICS COMPANY ; firjt-intkj dough. tM ewn, y« $m if SAME •HMH.ffej

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