Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, November 21, 1935
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f, November 21, 1936 November Prnyor I like to wAtch the leaves thiit dance upon November trees I like to hear the Way they laugh their answer to the breeze, I like tho gallant gowns they wear, of ' gold nnd scarlet made-— I even like the way they fall, so crisp and unafraid. They lend my soul a little prayer; they make mo softly say: ' "When Autumn comes into my life, let me bo brave and gay. God give me grace to laugh and dance, ns to tho branch I cling, And let me wear n vivid dross—and dream of youth—and spring." —Selected. Ihe Friday Music club will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. George Ware, at the Experiment Station. The Coral . club will muct promptly nt 2 o'clock, followed by (he pofiram nt 3. The president, Mr.s. J. C. Ciirlton requests that each member bring her copy of "The Messiah." A most cnlhu.siiislic meeting of Popular Grove, 196 Supreme Forest Woodmen Circle was held on Tuesday evening in the Woodman Hall on S. Joan says. "I Live My. Life" . . . and she starts living it next Sunday. nQw Sec- Ginger as the pampered movie queen who learned about love from a man who knew nothing about it! Main street. Plans were discussed for th« district convention which will be held in this city in January. In the absence of the Guardian, Mrs. Webb Laseter Sr., Ihe meeting, was conducted by Mrs. Eva D. Taylor of Texar- kaiia. The next meeting will be held on lhc first Tuesday night In December, and all members are urged to be present. Among the members of the Pat Cleburn chapter, U. D. C., accompanying the Friday Choral club to Hot Springs on Tuesday evening to attend the opening of the general convention of the United Daughters of the Confederacy and do honor to their division president, Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp were: Mrs. George Spragins, Mrs. D. H. Lipscomb, Mrs. Ida Boyctt, Mrs. J. F. Gorin, Mrs. W. F. Saner, Miss Zenobia Reed, Miss Mary Carrigan, Miss Sibyl Smith, Mrs. J. R. Williams, Mrs. J. S. Gibson Sr., Mrs. Jennie McWiK limns, Mrs. A. B. Patton and Mrs. W. O. Shipley. ( Mrs. W. T Gorham spent last week I in Memphis, the guest of her sister, Mrs J. A. Stegall and Mr. Slegall. I At a business meeting of the Mar- j garct Hutchinson G. A. held at the I First Baptist church, Mrs, Wallace R. Rogers leader, and nine girls were present, and the following new officers were elected: president, Margery Wad- ! die, vice president, Mona Mae Padgitt. j rcording secretary, Martha Ann Sin- j gleton; corresponding secretary, Ruth | Frit/. The meeting closed with sent- i ence prayers. j With Mrs. W. W. Johnson and Mrs. ; Ada Swicogood as hostesses at their apartment in the Galstcr home on | North Hcrvcy street, the Bay View '. Reading club continued ils study of ! the Revolutionary Period of American I literature. The rooms wore bright nnd | attractive with a quantity of unusual- , ly lovely fall flowers including roses, i chrysanthemums and a most, beautiful ' variety of honey suckle. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. E. E. White, and the minutes of the previous meeting were read by the secretary, Mrs. Fred R. Harrison. Roll call responses were a quotation from a writer of the period, or an item of interest of that period. Mrs. Jones as leader, presented her program outlining the advance made by the colonists from the time of their arrival to that of 1763-1900 going from the earliest writings of Virginia, consisting mostly of descriptions of the new and strange things of the country on to the founding of American colleges, the setting up of printing presses, tracing the literature of New England from the religious character of the Colonial period, to the Revolutionary period, where a new interest was created in literature. New subjects were thought of and the old Puritan earnestness was directed from religion to politics. Mr.s. R. M. Briant discussed the lives and writings of Benjamin Franklin, who is a man of letters achieved Europen •: renown and was considered second to George Washington of importance lo the country, and Patrick Henry who achieved greatness as an orator and whoso famous address before the Virginia Convention has been repeated In Wrong Crowd, Christ Raised It Rev. Bert Webb Preaches on Savior and the Prob* lems of Men , AftKANSA* - > .- ;>:;&$& The Rev. Bert Webb's sermon, "In the Wrong Crowd," was preached from the text in Mark 15:28 "And He was Numbered With the Transgressors;' 1 Some of the high points of his message follow: "When a boy fe'cts into trouble quite often the plea of the parent is 'Officer, my son is a good boy but he got into trouble by being with the wrong crowd.' There are instances where this is true, mid it is unfortunate that the innocent suffer with the guilty. I bring you an outstanding instance of a man getting in the wrong crowd, but istend of (lie crowd gelling him down, he raised the crowd—Jesus Christ. . "In Paul's writings we read 'He was rich, yet for your sake He became poor." I think that one of Hie most profound things Christ ever did was to permit himself to be called a sinner. If a person is falsely accused and he carries the judgment for a friend Unflinchingly so that the friend can take care of his family the free man will be deeply grateful for the sacri- The Truth About Diet POOD REFLECTS YOUR MOOD This Is the first of n series «rf articles in which Dr. Flshbcln »Ul irlvc a thorough explanation of foods nnd their efforts on the human body. By OK. MORRIS FISHBEtN Editor, Journal of the American leal Association, and of Hygcia, lhc Health Magazine "Tell mo what you eat and -I will tell you what you arc!" says an old proverb. Of course, that doesn't mean that those who live largely on nuts fltul grains resemble squirrels or donkeys. Or that por- sons who subsist largely on steak resemble the lioh or the tiger in their voraciousness. Tho foods we eat enter into the composition of our tissues after digestion and absorption. A deficiency of certain essential elements in the diet reveals Flshbeln itself in extraordinary malformations in body structure and in unusual diseases. f'icc of nis"fricnd'.*"whcn' you "have . Wh ?" the , Qucen of France heard transgressed God's laws, lived a life of l lot the people were crying for bread, rebellion against the Christ who came! she sm( ' L p l thcm cat cakc - ™ at to take your gilt, suffered himself to , wa . s b f. d advice. be nailed to the cross, paying your A sl ', ee ? £ brei ? d cosls lcss than a penalty in order that you might be 1 )1CCC of cnkc of lhc sam ° sizc ntld of- free, if anything in all Christendom should make you grateful this should do it. "The first time He was numbered with the transgressors was when He came to be baptised by John in the Jordan. Water baptism was not necessary for the Son of God. It is for the converted man who is starting a now life. Christ was baptised in order that He might take his initial step in being numbered with the transgressors. It meant that He became the burden bearer of the world. "In every church that is doing anything for God there arc three out- • standing things. A group of seasoned j Godly substantial folks. A group of j young 'people that have the fire of! God in their lives, striving to flo fer.-; more in the way of nutritional elements; but bread differs from cake in lacking appetite appeal. The queen's advice to her people wa.s a good deal like most of the ad-, vice peddled nowadays on the subject- of food. Everyone who has suffered from indigestion considers himself an authority on diet. : Most people take diet for granted. They think back to tho time of their childhood. I'hey remember Sunday dinner with soup, chicken, vegetables, frults t nuts, milk, pie and cream on top of pie. And Sunday night supper!, Everything In the old icebox was brought forth to delight the eye and the palate. But times have changed. Nowadays girls learn to cook with can openers. Tills is not to deprecate the value of canned goods, because I will show later what their usefulness In nutrition really is. Foods have become sophisticated. Thirty-five years ago the average American had a choice of three cereals for breakfast; today there are several hundred cereals from which he may choose. Once we ate only with the idea of putting energy into our bodies. Nowadays AVC cat for health and for growth. Tho purpose of this series of articles is to enlighten the intelligent reader so that he may pick his foods with at least the same care that he uses in picking a motor car. Rennth Lemley on School's Honor List MAJtlON, Ala.—For superior aca- d&fnie work for the month of October, 1 Marion Institute cadets were placed Oh the dean's list, according to a report from Major L. H. Baer, dean. Cadet^ Kenneth McRae Lemley, 320 '•i Hope, Ark., was on the dean's list requires that thf! cadet maintain an average of 85 with no grade below 80 for High School and junior College students. Cadets taking Army or Navy preparatory work must rank In the upper 15 per cent of their class. Good stand- Ing in conduct is also required. Today's Health Qiiestlojr* Q.—If I swallow fruit or raisin seeds, am I likely to get appendicitis? A,—Rarely is a seed or other foreign substance found in an appendix. The idea that fruit or raisin seeds may cause appendicitis is not very well established. The chief cause for appendicitis is obstruction which results from infection and swelling. Antolo sector, or from Socota Sclloa. A large group of Ethiopians was reported to be massing at Tzellemti, in the Scmbien area, which faces the lealian right flank. DeQueen Writer (Continued from page one) ters the tSfems had battled on even terms until it was apparent that a so- called 'break' was needed to enable either team to score. Everybody was looking and hoping for the break, and the Bobcats beat us to it. And any time a football team can sift through the Leopard line fast enough to get back and block a Guy Gray punt, it isr.'t altogether luck—not by a couple of jugfuls. "Camden and El Dorado eliminated the Bobcats from state championship consideration. All Southwest Arkansas can hope for in the way of recognition this year is to have some of its players considered for all-state honors." Sf. MARK'S Theltev. CttC. Poh« Most In Charge Services Sunday, Nov- 24, 1935: Holy Bucharest—7:30 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon—11 a.m. FIRST PRE3B*Ti5ftIAN CHURCH Thos. Bmvstfcf, Pastor Sunday school at 9:45 Sunday. Morning worship at 10:55 with special Thanksgiving sermon and otter^ ing for our orphahge at .Monllcello. Vesper service at 5 o'clock. Young People's meeting at 6 "p. m. Mid-weok service Wednesday 7:30. Our people are urged to attend these services and visitors are always assured a welcome. . . CHURCH Of THE NAZARENE Rev. W. Paul Hodge, Pastor termers ftotft GMeagd: SHOES j,r Ikt Mi* Mtflfn* Achievement Day Is Heldby Clubs i_r.-m ill llltll uvv^ft, £,i.iiviil^ lu viu l p| 1 A 1 T~l f~\ 1 something for Christ. And then these ! oeCOllCl AHHUal iliVGnt Observed by County Demonstration Groups two groups have a united desire to please God rather than man. These things must, characterize the true church of Jesus Christ. 1 "Oh. the richness, the fullness, the ! glory of the thought that Jesus takes my place tonight. How can you re- | pride the success of their second an- Home demonstration club women of Hempstcad county can recall with ject the Christ who took your place for you. Your sin and mine sent Christ lo His death. Thursday night the Rev. Mr. Webb preaches on "The 'Great Tribulation." nual Achievement day, which was held in the city hall at Hope, November 14. The total attendance .for the dny was 150, the following. 18 clubs being represented: Allen, Bright Star, Oakland, Wash- I ingtcn, HopewoU, Green Lasctcr, until his words arc as familiar in our ! Liberty, Mclroso. Patmos-Hinten, memories as the clause of tho Declaration of Independence it-sclf. Miss Mamie Twitchcll "pinch hitting" for Mrs. W. G. Allison discussed the first writers of American Fiction and National Songs, naming John Brocton Shover Springs, 1 Centervillc, Belton, Guernsey, BlevifW, McCaskill, Oznn- St. Paul, Columbus, DAhn. The exhibits revealed the result of painstaking labor. Garden vegetables of such a wide variety for this time of the year were particularly interest- Brown as the fire! professional man of letters in America. Mrs. Hugh | ing; also many beautiful quilts, Smith closed this splendid program crocheted rugs, pieces of cut work, with interesting and entertaining ex- j and other handiwork wore displayed, ccrpts from the writings of different | Tho central attraction at the front Of iDDLER'S COSMETICS and The DANGER Involved! House to house peddlers of Cosmetics and beauty aids offer you an unknown, unreliable product that Is of such dubious merit Unit it must lie sold by high-pressure methods. Why endanger your complexion and your skin tissues when for the snine or loss money you cnn gel nationally known nnd approved products . . . such us BARBARA GOULD. Your druggist uuaraiHefs and stands back of the products he t-ll.s . . , On- peddler ilin-s not. Buy Your Cosmetics From Reliable Firms. John P. Cox Drug Co. I'UONK 81 Wu Give Eagle Slumps authors of the period, stressing on the versatility of Benjamin Franklin, who excelled in science, diplomacy, philanthropy and literature. Following the program the hostesses assisted by Mrs. Matt Galstcr and Miss Van Gal- stcr served n delightful ice course with cuke. The next meeting will be held on December 4, with Mrs. R. M. LaGrone as hostess and Mrs. Hugh Smith leader Giving a Christmas program of American Literature. The American Legion Auxiliary held a very interesting meeting on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. K. Holloway on South Pine street. During the business period, following the regular routine, Thanksgiving baskets for the needy were discussed find planned. A splendid membership responded to the roll call including one new member, Mr.s. Wade. At the conclusion of the meeting the hostess served an attractive sandwich course with ten. YOU GET -Safety and Savings By Using Genuine FORD Parts By u>iiig only Genuine Kurd Kcplaci'menl Purls, you gel the safety and security that first quality materials and skilled workmanship builds into them. Unknown, wibrundcd parts of inferior quality can often fail at a crucial moment and cause serious damage or injuries. Substitutes Are Expensive If ing only Genuine Ford Parts will givu you a substantial .'•avhis in Ihe Ions run because of their extra durability. Substitute purls run not give you the service that you gel from Gcr.uiuc Ford Purls. They do nol ccntiiin lhc same quality o f proven materials . . . Uicy do not Imve the SUHVC skillful workmanship . . . they do not have the mums FOIU) behind Ihein. Hope Auto Co. PHONE 654 the auditorium was the row of canned foods, entered in the Ball Brothers canning contest. The program, in charge of Miss Helen Griffin, the county home demonstration agent, opened with the singing of "Arkansas." To break the ice, Miss Griffin asked next that each woman stand, give her name and the mime of her club. Then, because the Christmas season is near, the women sang "Jingle Bells," Evryone was anxious to know the winners in the different contests, so Miss Griffin introduced Mrs. Mildred Wise, county home demonstration agent of Clark county, who was the judge for the Ball Brothers contest, and for the quilts. Mrs. Wise discussed in detail, tho good and poor qualities of each jar of the thirteen contestants according to appearance, uniformity, texture, and how they were packed. Then she read the winners, which were as follows: First place, Mrs. D. M. Samuel, Doi Ann club; .second place, Mrs. Lee | Garland, Alien club; third place, Mr.s. F.D. to Challenge (Continued from page one) cf the administration," McNair said. Talmadge has several times indicated that ho is at least willing to be considered a candidate for the presidency. Hope to Show Governor Georgia has a preferential presidential primary. This gives Talmadge an opportunity to try to capture the state's delegation to the nominating convention next summer. "Whether he will try this will dcpen-" on developments. And Roosevelt supporters in Georgia are attempting to provide on November 29 a development that will show Talmadge that it's no use. If, as they hope, the Grant Field meeting overflows, the speech will bo carried by loudspeakers to Rose Bowl, a practice field nearby. Since there is practically on expense incident to the president's appearance here, the com- 'mittocmen did not need to go about soliciting contributions. But one Georgia farmer sent a bale of cotton, anyway, suggesting that it be auctioned and the proceeds used us the committee saw fit. The president's visit lo Atlanta will be only a one-day interruption in the vacation he spends each Thanksgiving -week at Warm Springs. He will probably make the -75-mile trip in the morning by auto, returning the same evening in the same manner. | The picture cf an overwhclmigly elected governor relegates to a position of step-child at a huge political rally of his own parly in his own state is a strange one. What effect it may have on the political fortunes of Eugene Talmadge remains to be seen. Students are becoming reluctant to accept the fiat of the instructor as the last word on any subject. The ''that's what you think" attitude of the student is becoming something more than a slang phrase expressing disbelief.—C. E. Sherman, Providence, Mass., educator. It seems to me that students taught to think clearly and to weigh all evidence arc more likely to make good citizens competent to express intelligent choices, and more likely to choose "right" than people who are told what to think.—J. W. Studebakcr, U. S. commissioner of education. Rev. W. Paul Hodge the new pastor of the First Church of the Nazarene, 511 South Elm-street, filled his place in the pulpit both the morning and evening services last Sunday. . At the morning hour the Rev. Mr. Hodge used as a background for the message; Nehemiah rebuilding the walls of Jerusalem, bringing out the modern need of building a wall of spiritual power around our .souls. At the evening hour the message was on the Power of Faith; bringing out the thought that faith,does not bring victory, but "Faith is the victory." You are invited to attend the regular services. Sunday .school at 10 a. m., morning 1 worship ,at 11 a.'.m., evening service, at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Scientists are continually searching for means of diluting radium and making it work by proxy, due to its excessive rarity! ... 1c SALE 1c on D RES S ES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland Choosing blucher or bal types in your shots i a matter of personal We've got them both vv&ys)' 'i -3 • in blacks, browns ancUthef? 1 ! combination leathers, ancU! you never saw finer fitting* / or higher quality shoes fcrt'Hl * \ ),&<;', the money. Come ifi far' I l " v *i Try-on. ' - > >> f » ? This is one of our UptoUw 1 ' Shoes with Foot Quids Features .... Priccd d at It Is a Pleasure Fit You DUGGAITS |1 .'i? Star Brand Shoe Store 111 AYest Second Street a Cold? To help end it sooner, rub throat and chest with ViSJttl DOLLS 1c and More DOLLS $5. Wo have one of the largest assortment of Dells ever shown in Hope. Big ones, Ut- tlo ones, funny ones and pretty ones. Shirley Temple Dolls Use Our Convenient Christmas LAY-A-WAY PLAN BRIANS DRUG ST0RE Your,-Trade Appreciated Mrs. Wallace Cook of Osccolu. is .spending a few days with her parents, j Station judged the vegetables, which Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Moses, South Elm j were exhibited by thirteen clubs. In strtu'.. judging these vegetable, Mr. Ware x- Hurol Roberts, formerly of Hope, is i plaind that he considered 60 per cent appearing on radio programs at Sioux < for Falls, Smith Dakota. Mrs. Roberts j vegetables displayed, and 40 per cent will join him soon. j for their quality. Ho placed the Al- F. A. Dulin, Sr., ill in Julia Chester | k>n club first, with 54 varieties of 100,OOOItalians (Continued fi-tm page one) airplane Tuesday for an unannounced destination, was reported to have passed through Harar by automobile, en route to Dircdnwa, on tho Franco- Ethiopian railway. It was believed he had inspected the headquarters of Ras Nasibu, Ethiopian commander on the southern front, and had visited hospitals at Jijiga. It was thought his trip to Dessye, on the northern front, would be delayed several clays but when ho does reach i J. L. Eloy, Belton club; fourth place, | that city he is expected to remain for i Mrs. Charles Locke, Oxan-St. Paul i somo time, conferring with army lead- club; fifth place, Mrs. R. L. Lewallen, j ers and , )ot .. s j u l y ma king short flights j Green Laseter club. | t o other fronts. George W. Ware of the Experiment ] hospital for the past several days, was ' vegetables, and a quality of 16, niak- removed to his home Wednesday. -Kxpcct Couiitcr-Alluck MAKALE, Ethiopia — (ff>) — Italy's .strongly entrenched Northern army tho numbr or different kinds of ! prepared Wednesday night for an Ethiopian counter-attack. Headquarters officers said warriors of Emperor Haile Selassie arc massing in Tigre province mid may attack at •NOTICE We have opened u modern, open- front FRUIT mid PKODUCE HJAK- KET oml will specialize in fancy anil staple produce of the highest quality. CHICKENS—EGGS HOLLY'S Curb Market Nexl lo IIiiUl Henry on Elm St. a total of 70; the Bight Star club j second, with 44 varieties, a quality of j 1G, and a total of 60; Centervillc club I third, with 38 varieties, a quality of 16, i and a total of 54. \ It is interesting to know that the 1 following vegetables were growing in 1 the gardens of the Allen club members: I Colliirds, turnips (11 kinds), musUird (•! kinds-), squash (2 kinds), Irish p->- liiloc.s, carrots, Tomatoes (2 kinds), unions, cucumbers (2 kinds), pepper (M kinds) kale, beets, dill, asparagus, bush brans (3 kind), kind), sweet potatoes Pole beans '3 (2 kind), egg IGRANE WATER HEATERS SALES and SERVICE $15 for your old one SI Down Balance Moullily. Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone plant, radishes (2 kind), butter beans (4 kind). Tlie next feature was the judging of the quilts by Mrs. Wise. Considering design, material, quilting, colors, lining, and machine stitching, she placed' them as follows: First place, Mrs. C. M. Agec. Washington club; second place, Mrs. Neil Osborne. Hopcwcll club; third place, Mrs. Guincs. McCaskill club. These quilts were chosen a.s winners out of a display of 17 quilt.s, i The meeting was dismissed intu an I informal tour of tho exhibits. i Approximately 30 visitors from Hope attended the program, and they priiis- . cd the work done by the club women i very highly. j A goldfish has teeth in its throat land chows its food thoroughly before any time. Another official report said a strong column of the enemy was marching on Selicot, only eight miles from Makale. Headquarters officers here said from 15,000 to 20,000 Ethiopians are concentrating south of Dolo-Makale line. The attack is anticipated from Buia, in the lillMIMIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIiUlllllllHIIIilllHM. =Does Your Roof Leak?= 50nc month of ruin costs Hope cit-£ —izens more limn one year's fires n damage. Ej 5 We Can Fix a (inud Itouf. ~-\ S We Cuu Help mi Old One. = S Sullivan Const. Co. = iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiniiiiiniiiiiii WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil grade. Ovm-up, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Svvci'l Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications. See HOPE HEADING COAIPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. Tor All Kinds of INSURANCE Six- Roy Anderson and Company SPARKLE GELATINE DESERT, All FLAVORS, and CHOCOLATE PUDDING and VANILLA PUDDING 3 Packages COFFEE 8 O'CLOCK 1 Pound Bag I7c\ 3 Pound Bag SOc. RED CIRCLE, Ib 19c BOKAR, Ib 23c. SPICES RAJAH Ground Cinamon, 2 oz pkg 5c Ground Nutmeg, 2 oz pkg „••„. 5c Ground Black f epper, 2 oz pkg.... 5c PEAS No. 2 Can 3 Cans25C WHEATIES 2 25c No. 1 Can |Q A 2 Cans IvU Palmolive and ^ M^ Camay—3 Cakes iTTv Y ANIL LA FLAVORING 1 oz. Bottle 8c 2 oz. Bottle 14c Pen A Gallon Can $|.07 Rad L Plus 8c Tax I FIG BARS—2 Pounds 25c VANILLA WAFERS—Lb 15c Z7c *ri WAi* J^ \StfclV ..... OIL I 2 Pound COFFEE CANDY & GUM 3 lOc OATS BULK 2 Lbs SELECTED QUALITY U. S. INSPECTED MEAT Place Your Order With Us Now for Turkeys SLICED BACON Lb 32c TALL KORN CURED HAMS Sugar Cured Half or Whole Pound ....... ..... 26c U, S, Inspected LAMB LEGS FANCY SEVEN STEAK or ROAST, Ib 14c DRY SALT 91 C MEAT L I lb< For Boiling N. B. C. CRACKERS ORANGES California Dozen CA CA AP ;E IROTS tBAGE ERY Large Bunches Green Heads Nice Size JONATHAN Nice and Krisp 2 Pound 1 1 Box 14 91 lM 2 1 Bunches I 2 OTATOES 10 P°, d , (ANANAS GoldenYellow c c c Kit Lbs WV DOZ 15c 12c 23c Pound OC Stalk Watch Our Window Ffjtr-.vAdlied Specials GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD Sliced 16 oz. LOAF ,. 8c PAN ROLLS, Doz..., 5c Raisin Bread, loaf - -JOp LAYER CAKES 0Sn Each ..—;.—. 'Milv LARD LOG CABIN Made by Mrs, Tucker 4 Pound Carton ...5lc 8 Pound Carton -—99e CANDY Chocolate Cream Drops and Gum Drops, Jelly Beans and Spice Drops Pound 10c CHERRIES ANN PA0E Red Pitted No. £ Can 10c v^

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