Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 11, 1935
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Stat building. 212-a4 South C- *» President ws&5hd-61*si matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas tb Afet of Ma?th 3, 1891 •"Bus i»wli|irt«$tuU6fi' developed Vy modem enl the* herfcs of tRS '<ky, id faster commerce and industry, __ .» etocttlafed 4ch>ettisWn6fttS^ and to furnish that check upon whfch rto «H«ituU<m hai^vef txstft able to provide,»-Col. R. (Ahb*ya Payable in Attvance): By city carrier, per month *8i «»e yeat J&SO. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, tod LafaS*tte reunites, $3.SO pet year; elsewhere $6.50. * - ' r«* the A«W«feted PrtSS! >The AaWciated Press is exclusively Mefl to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or , credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. —,.;.. ...-.-,.'.. • -.-.• ..-.,..,... .... nsr ftapfeseniatlves: Arkansas Dailies, fee., Memphis; Sldg.; New Tterk'Sity, SeS;LeJtingtefl: Chicago,,!!!., IS E. Wack- it, Mich., <338 woodward Ave.; St Lo'uts, Mo., Staf on tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made lot all tributes, cards resolutions, of memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial S hdld«to this p<AiCf in \he fifews columns to protect *oir readers a deltlge of space-taftinrt Memorials, The Star disclaims responsibility |Lr Rft the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. FJehbein ~ t Cha^the Winter season is com.- ..fss.^ ^iij begin to close tight T in-dwellings and in of- whfeh vte live and ..work, and will begin to suffer from or Vitiated au-. air is stimulating. * Fresh air of kissing him. "Maybe." "Wake me up when you come home will you?" pleaded Bert. "I'm not sleepy. I don't want to go to bed. Can't I play the radio a little while?" Shoo." Waved away, they let Anna marshal them upstairs. Eleanor called, "When I grow up I'm going to wear blue velvet to'parties—always." ; fa the car their mother was thoughtful. " feel guilty every time I leave them," she remarked. "It seems so selfish to go off by ourselves all decked out like iChristmas, just as they're to be Ine one real tonic - —. . ith We have any information. 'mulling on those very unbeautiful you go from a room with vit- nighties." Past as Precedent "You had to do it and so did I when we were little." "Not so much. I think. Once in a fv rated air" into the fresh air, you feel ^•'stronger and more capable of doing a «y1go&d day's work. ./ • '* ~ there is also, at the .same-time. impossibility of overexposure to You know, this bxfcrexposure t e definite effect of •lowering re- 'sistance of the body to disease. .4>,$(fhen you are exposed for long per- idds of time to'bad air, you'begin to j v feel<*the effects almost immediately, gvahd, they gradually become worse, is a feeling of tiredness, then and while. Oh yes, I know we have to do it a lot. Times have changed and social life is part of business success. But when my parents went out I was as jealous as a cat, too. I never got used ta fact that (El 1<J35 SEA' liked other t _,_ headache and, dizziness, laier collapse. ,"> >Jh the Black Hole of Calcutta, in V>1756, 146 men were shut into a room 18 ieet square, with only two small ,'windoWs on one side. They were shut in at 8 p. m. When the doors were i opened'the next morning at 6:20, only 33N/irere living. '" At'the battle of Austerlitz, 300 Aus- '(trian prisoners were captured by the ".soldiers of Napoleon and put into a cellar. "Within a few hours, 260 , dead. Several explanations have been of- gs'fered as to effects of bad air. Appar- • &atyy the effects are not due to any t jpdispnoua substances contained in the i Jan- that, is breathed out. *' t pne poisonous substance of which we hav6 knowledge is carbon .dioxiUe gas. There is hardly a sufficient amount of this present to bring about a such serious results. (. 5 The experts feel that the effects are 'physical as well as chemical. The heat-regulating mechanism of T the body is involved. 'It becomes impossible for-the body ?io* giyp off heat because of -the physi- " cal .condition of the air. Aa; a result, fundamental changes take-place in the body tissues, resulting,.eventually °" in death. •' jSfC-rae pepple feel that the stimulation.^ winter is jcesponsiljlie for the increased progress of civilization in , northern zones. all of jjs should, take ad- vaptage of these ^well-established :A Baok a Day '* By Bruce Catton t ' ' 'Harry Hansen, who has been a book reyjewer since way back when, tries his band, at a novel in "Your Life Lies Before You," and does a very neat , job of it. '* His book is an unpretentious story about life in a small Mississippi river cjty in Iowa at the turn of the century, and it deals chiefly with three people—a nice young chap who can't quite decide whether he is going to be a great writer.or a great musician, but who is sure that he is going to be a great something; a warped old genius of violinist who has drifted into the town and supports himself by giving lessons to scrub-nosed hopefuls and the violinist's daughter, who is ardently loved by the nice young man Our young man is a reporter on th< local paper. Falling for the girl, hi begins taking violin lessons from he father tp get int.o her good graces, anc unexpectedly reveals genuine musica talent. Then the father sends the girl t Chicago to have her voice trained, am . the young man promptly drops every thing to follow her, getting a job on i Chicago paper and forgetting all about bis fiddle. Just as he gets going nicely, she ccmes home again—so he throws up his job and follows her. All this works up to an unexpected and rather harrowing climax, in which , the ardent lad takes a severe bumping from life; and the story is me- mci;at)le for its vivid picture o£ river- town life and its sympathetic study of youth and its emotions, its atnbi- tions, and its pathetic, confused hopes. people and a good time better than they did me—sometimes at least." "I think it's good for them," said her husband. "Kids are naturally selfish. If they had their way we'd go to bed when they did and not have an iota of fun that did not include them." "They're-not as bad as that," mother said staunchly. "I never saw more reasonable children. It's just that life seems to be widening the breach between parents and children." "How do you mean?" "Well—we all sit down at the table. You and I eat what we like. But bet- er rules of feeding prohibit them rom eating half the tantalizing things under their noses. You and I eat ried .oysters or lobster salad while nna serves them lamb stew. We use ondiments they daren't touch. We rink coffee and they get milk. Half he time our desserts are different. • Hew Times Have Changed "I can't feed a man like you baby ood, Bob, and I can't bear to have he meat alone. So I do the best I an. But there again it seems like a case of special privilege for parents." "It's always been that way." "No, it hasn't. Food -used to be simpler. And the whole family pitched in alike. Of course, there was no dieting for children in those days. ['m not talking about that thought's just that things are different." "Yes, I see. You're right in a way. ' guess kids get tired hearing about j what's good for them. They'll hear it until they graduate from college, won't I they?" 'That's it. And what do you suppose they're saying to themselves all ;hrough the years. 'Never mind—when we grow up we'll use all the privileges we've been denied.' Can you olame them?" Well—with as wise a mother as you, ours will be all right." But mother added, "That's what you think." jrow for weeks not only is hard on •lockings but in time will cause ac- ual discomfort. » After your bath, push cuiticle back vith an orange stick. Keep a bottle )f soothing balm or lotion handy and lori't neglect to use foot powder. If you are serious about foot health, look at the new kits which include special foot soap, powder and a scientificical- ly prepared balm. Done up attracr lively, one of these should help you to greater foot comfort and therefore to more alluring beauty. The Blackfoot Indians of a few gen erations ago ran foot races severa hundred miles in length, withou stopping. A favorite run was fron what is now Gleichen, Alberta, t< Medicine Hat and back, a distance o about 240 miles. • by Robert Bruce O 1935 NEA Service, Inc. By Alicia Hart Published by Harcourt, Brace the book sells for |2.50. ind (if, OUve Roberts No longer are foot troubles blamed exclusively on poorly fitted shoes and too short stockings. These matters deserve attention, of course, but, generally speaking, a woman whose feet are tired and aching most of the time ought to consult a specialist. She owes to her health as well as her beauty. If your feet are uncomfortable you won't enjoy walking, one of the best (beauty exercises in the world. Golf, j tennis—even riding—will be a burden instead of a joy. Your disposition certainly won't be anything to make you popular and your face is bound to show signs of strain. Learn About Foot Trouble Why not learn something about your feet and intelligent ways to care for them right now before you start out to | complete your winter shoe wardrobe? It may be that your arches are weak. If you have one of the many symptoms (swollen ankles, fatigue after standing, pains across the instep, a clumsy feeling in feet when you get up in the morning are a few of them), better consult a foot specialist and get his advice about the kind of shoes you ought to wear. If the soles and heels of your old ones are worn unevenly, this is one fairly sure sign that something is wrong. ^ You should not try to cut corns ""* ] yourself. If you can't get tp a foot New off with you children. It's)doctor, maybe your druggist can sug- half past eight and I want you settled before we go out." "My, you loojc lovely, Mother. Where are you going?" asked serious Eleanor. "Over to Thompsons to play bridge. It's a party." "Bring me a piece of cake?" piped gest a medicated pad that will lessen the pressure of your shoe on the corn ! and perhaps eventually cure it. I How to Cut Tcenails , Don't underestimate the importance ' of toe and foot grooming. Toenails \ ought to be clipped or cut straight ! across (never rounded or pointed) up fyekie. land the lough edges smoothed down' H Qre«dy-«it," laughed his mother, I with an emery bparcl. To let toenails j IIEGJ.'V ilKKJE TODAY JC.A.V UUMY, *eerc«:iry to DO\- tLIJ JIO.VTAGL'K, KiWT'er. <Icl!iy» her nnv.fer »r)u-n ItG'.'.Bt \VAL- J.ACU, notoniptiilc sinlesimsn, nuks tier to iWn.rry t*J«». At Tin- Uolden FertUier nlprhJ clnh «:i« »u:ctr. SANDY IIAHKINS wbosc fjtiAiMC^M cunuccttcm iff vague. Snuily Introduces BoOliy ami Jcr.n lo a .MR. anil iUUS. JjEWIS. Bol>by sells som-j bonds tor I,ev.-!*; who !.:.yji a enr. liAKUX OIiEN7J, tedcrtfl ascnt. l> IrallHift-'.WIJfGY bEWISv V'lnK .robber, life lo«rn«i n&ofcf thr fiotid • tr.\n*n«;tion aild nttntioas .Dobliy. Lurry bclJcvea the cur Lewi* bmi.Tiir *3 'nriuurcd. Uobby nn- llert-|I;ea to (Inil out. Jttm ntref.vto a secret engiiRc- ment rrith S:m.ly. The banfc of >.l.icf! ker faitior in president Is robbed and Larry stnrtH a scarcii for the tobbcrx. Jenii ctoeN to see Snnily who hns been Injured. -He and the I»ewUc» ait Hlaylas at a f-trmhoiisc. She soon flnUs liorsell a virtual prisoner. '1 lie whole p..rty leaves 'tUe farm. Larry lenrna the robbers vvere the .lackxoH snns- A telephone number, written on the wall,-.l«no« the federal men to the farm. NOW GO ON WITH THIS STORTf CHAPTER XXXV rpALKING to his co-v/orkcra, '•»• Larry Glena had remarked that it was nearly aa important to cueckraate the people who gave aid and comfort to gansstera aa to catch the gangsters themselves, since the latter -would be helpless without the assistance of the former. Bobby Wallace, the young man •who sold automobiles for Mark Hopkins and loved Jean Dunn with what seemed each day to be more and more a hopeless love had ne.ver heard ifcls wise remark But he was devoting himself nevertheless, to a bit ot amateur sleuthing aimed in precisely tha direction. Larry had told him how gang stero are able to buy armored car which look like orainary pleasure cars but which are actually bullet proof and therefore exceedingly useful in the sort o£ marauding forays to wiiich gangsters are ad dieted Lairy had gone on from theri to remark that it looked very much as if Wingy Lewis, th gangster who had passed hlmsel off on the innocent Bobby as an ordinary business man, bought such a car from Mar Hopkins, Bobby'a employer; and he had urged Bobby to watch qloael; for any corroborative evidenc that might be available, and t let the Division o£ Juvastigatlon men know about it at once if h found It. Bobby, therefore, had gon> sleuthing—and, he believed, ba< found something. After learning tbat Hopkins and MacFarlane, superintendent ol th r.p<iir shop in Hopkins' auto sine ag.ncy, bad made a mysteriou trip together, Bobby bad gone o toe trail and discovered a queer secret factory, hidden off in tb wastes of the southeast fringe o Dover, ind nowadays, in a slowl rising excitement, he was keopin eyes and ears coen in au effort l learn mote about it. » » f F OE some days his efforts wer fruitless. Ttteu it occurred t tliut be needed some way o gelling au occasional bit ot atru information from Hopkins' privet office; unil to further laia end h be$ao to be attentive to Mary Au Nicuols, cue ot tlio three stenoi, raphcrs on the Agency's payroll. Mary Ana was abort, dark, an alisbtly chubby, and she was iru tneasely flattered l*y Bobby's un expected attentions: so tbat atte ^ very short Utoe they hai cached a stage in which the art-' 33 young woman would babble noccntly of .her employer's crets to thu attractive young \lesman, just as if he' had been friend ot m tiny years' standing. The only trouble with all of i!s was that while she babbled eely sho did not seem to know nything that would help Bobby. -One evening, .;however, they ent to au aniua'oment park on is shore ot a little lake in one I the eastern suburbs; and there, iter they had oaten and danced, ley sat on a beuch by the water, dly watching people who swam the lake beaeatU long strings f electric light bulbs. Mary Ann snuggled confidingly lose to him; aud Bobby, more to or.d oif what looked like an in-' ipient petting party than in any ope of getting needed intorma- ion, casually turned the conversa ion to the unromanlic topic of he daily routine at the sales ency. Mary Ann, it developed, had lad what she termed a hectic day. First of all, one of the other stenographers—a lanky young woman named Dorothea—had de- eloped a headache and had been "Oh, 1 don't know. Anyhow—" "I don't either," said Bobby. We never sell, a chassis. And ve don't sell one custom-built job a month, and when -we do It comes rom the factory. . . ." Then, suddenly, old suspicions arose and he sat up straight, star- ng out over the lake. Half a oren new car chassis every two months . . . -wasn't it logical to suspect that they went to this mysterious factory he had dis- overed? And If that factory •was, n truth, a place for the Illicit production of these armored cars, vhat more natural pose that regular obliged to rardening go home, the two thus over- remaining girls. Then Mr. Hopkius had .urned grouchy because his efforts o sell a dozen sedans to the city jovernmeut for use as police radio cars had been foiled by a rival who had had the forethought to contribute more heavily to the mayor's campaign fund than Mr Hopkins had contributed. And autly, there had been a misplaced iuyoice. "Tbat was Dorothea's fault,' said Mary Ann. "She got the in voice yesterday and knew Jt was supposed to go to Mr. MacFarlane to be initialed and then to Mr Hopkins, but she stuck It some where and after she went homo nobody could find it. Maybe you don't think that made Mr. Hop kins mad! And then—It's funny —after Mr. Hopkins had gone home, and I was straightening up my desk to go, I found it ther under a pile of papers in my own basket—you know, the one that's marked for incoming letters—anc how she ever managed to put i thare I don't know, but that's th way Dorothea is—" * * S H0 went on and on, while Bobby sat dissplritedly beside her, only half listening, and thinking glumly that If he had not been born under a most unlucky star he would be sitting here with Jean Dunn, and not with this scatterbrained female who had to be kept talking lest she grow unduly romantic. Then a phrase caught his ear. "—and so there we were, with an Invoice for half a dozen new passenger car chassis mislaid, and the chassis already delivered, aud the bookkeeping department—" "Whoa!' 1 said Bobby suddenly. "What do you mean, half a dozen new chassis? You mean new ones that we got from the factory?" "Why, yes, of course," she isaid, than to sup- chassis were jought, shipped there, and then mounted with special steel bodies? A moment later, to Mary Ann's perplexity, he dovwloped a violent, splitting headache, which made It mperative that he get home and go to bed. He hurried her to a street car, escorted her to her home, and bado her good night with the briefest of ceremonies; then, instead of heading for his own room, he hailed a taxi and told the man to drive him to the sales agency. In the cab lie looked at bis •watch. Bight-forty; the piace •would still be open, or at least the garage would be. He waited impatiently while the cab droV9 up to the salesroom, paid the driver, and then walked to the garage entrance and let himself in. H E let himself through the door that led from the garage to the offices and display rooms. A night light burned there, diffusing a spectral dusk over the half partitions of the offlces. Bobby looked around; he had the place to himself. Without hesitation he walked into the typists' room and made for Mary Ann's desk. A wire basket stood ou one corner. He pawed through It, and at the bottom found what he was looking for; an invoice, initialed by MacFarlane, certifying that six new passenger car chassis, numbers from 3A-12_698 to 3A-12703, had been received the day before from the Panhard factory in Detroit. Half an hour later he bad reached the spot whore the cindered lane turned off—the lane that led to the abandoned brick works which now, if his suspicions were correct, housed a factory where armored cars -were made looking "Why?' at him in surprise. "Whatever are we doing with new chassis?" asked Bobby. "Oh 1 , we get 'em right along," said Mary Ann. "Every couple ot months an invoice like that cornea in.' ''But what happens to them?" asked. Bobby, wriflliUSS hte brows. He drove a dozen into a vacant lot. (or outlaws, yards or so stopped the car, got out, locked it, and began to walk up the lane. He followed the lane for half a mile, hearing nothing and seeing nothing. Then, at last, U dipped down hill, swung around a hillock to the left, and opened into the little hidden valley where the old brick plant was situated. The dark mass of the plant loomed ahead of him in the darkness. A faint light gleamed from an open door in front; straining his eyes, Bobby could just see the hunched figure tjf. a man, seated on a box by the door. The watchman, probably—who, Bobby remembered, carried a guu and looked ready to use it. A car was parked inside the yard. Someone started itg motor and switched on its lights; and Bobby frantically crouched down behind a tiny bush as the stabbing headlights covered him and tha landscape all about him with g flood pf blinding light ,.^. B8 ji —— juaagg ^n^rriiiiM^ g **^nH»^^ ' ' 11 Unbeaten Teams infight fortltle Texas Christian, S. M. U. in Southwest Have Perfect Records NEW VORK-(XF>)-HereVs the college football situation In brief: Mlddlewest; Notre Dame's upset by Northwestern, leaves Minnesota nntl Mnrquette as the outstanding remain Ing Unbenten'Untied teams. Nebraska wins big six championship. South: North Carolina still the only unbeaten-untied aggregation in either major conference group. Louisiana State on top in Southeastern Conference. East: Princeton tops unbeaten-un- liecl list, which also Includes Dartmouth, Syracuse and New York University. Southwest: Texas Christian and Southern Methodist still unbeaten and untied. Far West: California leads Pacific Coast Conference with only unbeaten-untied record. Colorado on top in Rocky Mountain Conference. FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME BY HARRY GRAYSON With customary reserve, Pacific Coast League baseball writers tell me that Joe Di Maggio is the best ball player ever developed out there. "Offhand, I would say that there is only one finer ball player alive, and his name is Charley Gehringer," snys Tommy Laird, sports editor of the San Francisco News. "Di Maggio is likely to kill an op- pising infielder at any time," asserts Gene Coughlin, of the Los Angeles Post-Record. "Di Maggio has the strongest and most accurate arm since Long Bob Meusel," testifies Bob Cronin. of the Los Angeles Illustrated Daily News. "Di Maggio never makes a mistake on the bases," says Rudy Hickey, of the Sacramento Bee. "You've seldom seen a more accomplished flychaser," reports Cliff Harrison, of the Seattle Star. "Di Maggio plays ball with grim intensity," asserts Billy Stepp, of the Portland News-Telegram. Joe Has a Lot to Live Up to In 193G With advance notices like that, Di Maggio, who reports to the St, Petersburg camp of the New York Yonkees " n«stt spring, has « lot to ttw tftr •« 'rnte«t«tft<s»e$ast t-eagud has tufi* ed ottt totte ftfi&tfy good ones, Ivy lecher, Dave • gaftcrof t, th* wa Curt DqVls, Veait ,6re««, Franklin niafee, Bob Meusol, Willie Knmm, Earl Avcrill, ,duss)e Suhr, Tony l,nz- ?eri, Ghic aandll, Swede Risberg, and Claude Williams, to mention a few. Di, Maggio, who plays right field. Is a right-hand hitter, standing six feet one, and weighing 195 pounds, there is tremendous power In his compact swing. He takes a fairly tight grip with his strong hands. He stands firmly in the box, and his bntting stride is short. He swats all kinds of pitch- Ing. He was the hawlest of all const leaguers to fool, and murdered a change of pace. Baseball Is Serious Art to Dcncl Pan Joe DIM agfiio is so serious that they cnll him Dead Pan Jie. He is pictured as a ball player without nerves. He likes to play ball. Di Maggio hits the ball where it Is pitched, and socks it to all fields. He hit around .400 in 1935. Te Yankee r.ecruti covers quite a lot of ground. He is not exactly a gazelle, because of his size, but he's not slow either. Di Maggio Is so serious that they a year ago and again during the last season, but his getting in practically every game played by the San Fran- something In the ai the Joitft IS net ^ankeel paid plenty for „,, -i 1831, and left him on coasl for seasoning. The Yonee* .certainly cnn use Maggio, fevading ou t theft Itnll) triumvltlate of CrqseUl, Lasaerl Di Mngfjio. ' A couple of other San Francis* Wds, Lazzeri and -Mnrk Koenig, rl Stored the breath of life to the Ynrif in 1926. I Perhaps this one will rid Joe Ma Cni-thy and his men of their <s ' " place complex, CUT AND GROUND TO FtTANYidAR BRYAN'S U«ed 411 South Laurel Street Rid of alaria! Banish Chills and Fever! To conquer Malaria, you must dp two Ulinps. (1) Destroy the infection in the blood. (2) Huild up the blood to overcome the effects and to fortify apainst further attack. There is otic medicine that does these two things and that is Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic I The tasteless quinine in Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic destroys the malarial infection in the blood while the iron builds up the blood. Thousands of people have conquered Malaria with the aid of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. In addition to being a noted remedy for Malaria, it is also an excellent tonic of general use. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant to take and contains nothing harmful. Even children like it and they can take it safely. For sale by all drug stores. Now two sizes—50c and $1. The $1 size contains 2]/a times as much as the SOc size and giv.es you 25% more for your money. $50 to $500- AUTO LOANS Oh Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER How a Woman's Nervousness Wi Helped by Card! "Shortly before the birth of i youngestchild I was very nervous alj run-down in every way," writes M Fernsell Tisdale, of South Bloomicj ville, Ohio. "I had lost my appetite and wasl nervous I could not sleep. I heardf Cardui and decided to give it a tr; After I had taken one bottle, ^1 A EO much better every way that I six bottles and took them. , . ; neighbors all say they never saw a»S one make such u change in so short time. I have built back my wei| and today I am a strong and healt] mother," ! Thousands of women testify Card benefited them. If it does not bene| YOU, cqnsult a physician. —ad T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tractor Fuels anil Lube Oils. Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 Da y "» (1 N1 «I = M O N T S ; SUGAR CUR = For = P O R K—B E E F E IT'S Better, Safer,; E Cheaper and Easier| IMONTS SEED STOI E Hope, Ark. • -'. i^ * - • .• - • '•• • '•'•**'-. • They're Busy on Your Line Bell System Experts ,.. hunt ways to make your teleplione service better You'll probably never see these men .., but they work for you, just the same. Some of them are business and technical experts on the staff of American Telephone and Telegraph Co., parent company of the Bell System. Some are scientists, at work solving telephone problems in Bell Laboratories, research unit of the System.Some are skilled workers in the factories and plants of Western Electric Company, which manufactures and purchases for the 24 operating companies of the System. All of them contribute to the constant stream of new ideas, new inventions and SOUTHWESTERN BEL new developments which pour out from these specialized units of the System to aid us in the job of handling your telephone calls. For many years their combined efforts have been of definite help to us, as one of the Bell Systen.i operating companies, in accomplishing two things: They have helped us give you better telephone service. And they have made it possible to furnish that improved quality of service without increased cost to you. Engineer* and pxocutivet of the Southwestern Company pdapt th»se developments for octual, doy-lo-.day use in the woyk of handling your tolephono calls. TELEPHONE COMPANY

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