Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 17, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 17, 1936
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f.Al Etlii tars. •:*£ ANC the run Friday, January 17. 1936 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS */«%!' gtCrcLe.tLJ.icH A/ra. tfirf //cnru Telephone 321 V-X ,_,'•' HES Henry There i.s a star behind the cloud, There Is a rose beneath the snow, There is a little brook around Thp bend of any road you go; Daylight lingers in the dark, Life holds a dream that will come true, And somehow, somewhere, .sometime Tliing.v \viP e-jmc right for me and you,—Selected. FIHST METHODIST Fred It. Harrison, Pastor Mi. and Mrs. J. K. Sale had as Ihe very Interesting program was Miss "'Hie Hock That i.s Higher," will he Nancy Ruth Cnrrlgan win gave a ! tho subject of the Pastor at the morn- sketch of the life of Stonewall Jack- ; i"g congregational worship at 10:. r ). r i son and Mr5. C. S. Lowthorp who • "• m. gave Interesting items in the lives | "Signing Your Name," will he the of Lee, Jackson' mid Mnurey. The pro- ! subj< ct of tin.- 5:30 vesper service, gram closed with a piano selection by j The church school will meet at !M5 MiSs Nancy Ruth Carrigan. During j "• "i. the pnrty hour, Ihe hostess served a ! The Intermediate Epworlh League delicious snlad course with hot lea li i will he organized at fisto p. in. with twenty-two members. „_ i i Mrs. Foy Hjimmens us adult counselor : and Mrs. Johnnie McCaho assistant Mrs. W. Q. Warren is the guest of j counselor. All h-.ys and girls from the guests for Wednesday and Thursday, j her daughter, Mrs. Clyde Yarhrough ! age of 12 to 10 years are invited to Mrs. W. L, Mines of Piencott and Mrs. j nml Mr. Yarhrough in Shreveport. 'be present. The young people will Blanche Aldcrnon ef Malvern. ! __.(._ ' also meet in their services at 0:30 -- i - ' Mrs. Henry Sommerville was host- i P- m Hie Woman* Auxiliary of St. Mark's) ess on Thursday evening to the mem- '• '""•' Prescotl District Missionary In- Fpiseopal church will meet at 3 o'clock ! hers of the Thursday night Bridge |stitute will be held at First Methodist Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. j club and a few special guests at her I church next Tuesday at 10 o'clock. Frank R. Jnhnsc.ii on North Louisiana j home on South Elm street. Bridge ! C.AKUKTT MKMOUIAL BAPTIST Hollis I'urlcll, Pastor Sunday r.chool 10 a. in. B. Y. P. T. C. G.-.'iO. Sinping 7:30. Ladies Auxiliary 2:M Monday. Player incclini; Wednesday 7:.'10 p. Everyone attend thos? street, with Mrs. A. L/ Black as host- wns played from two tables, with the ess. . i favors going to Mrs. Clyde Coffee and • i • i Mips Katherine Briunt. Following the The Januaiy meeting of. the Clara I gnme, the hostess served delicious pie Lowthorp chapter, C,V of C. was held ! and coffee, en 'Ihuisday aftcrnuoli at the home of I —--) — Miss Marian Smith, South Elm street. ! J. L. Goodbar has arrived from a with Misx.r Ali^hey _ Mc-A'dnms and ! holiday visit with relatives and friends Frances Yocum a'/associatc hostesses. • | n his home town, Lebanon. Tcnn. The meeting was c.dled to order by ' — ^— the president. Miss Evelyn Briant. and j The Edith Thompson Sunday school | services. in the i.bjciice- of (he .secretary. Miss | class of the First Methodist church i Dorothy Gunter r< ad the minutes and j ivill entertain at a class social Fri- I FIHST CHURCH e.f 111'- NA/.ARENE callc dthe roll. Following the report i day night at 7:30 at the church, with from the treasuier. there was a dis-I Group No. 2 as hostess. cllssion and decision to sponsor "So i —i Red the Hose" which will be pre- ; M rs Chas. Shiver has returned to .•ented at the ir.acngcr some time th- I Little Rock, after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shiver and other relolives and friends. Rev. Guy Holt of the First Christian church has returned from a .--holt visit in Little Rock. The Wednesday Bridge club held its 511 Smith lilm Street \V. Paul Hodge. Pastor Sunday school 10 a. m. Morning worship 11 i/clock. Evening nrvice 7:30. Juni'ir He.'.crve 7 p. in. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Humphreys Puts Dempsey and Tunney at End of "First Ten 1 ' And Great Referee Won't Allow Any Argument About His Placing Terry McGovern at Top of the List (Tills Ls the last of six articles «n Joe Humphreys, dnddy of sports nnnouncers.) By HARRY GRAYSON Sports Editor, NBA Service NEW YORK—Joseph Edward Humphreys ranks the first 10 fighters of the past fit) years, regardless of weight, in this order: Terry McGovcni, Bob Fitzsimmon.s.tS — - — Vasco Bright Leads Blanket Contest Revenue Will Send Delegates to Student Government Meeting Tabulations Friday showed that Vnsco Bright, halfback on the Hope High School football team last seas- ' on, is leading the race for a lartfc red and while blanket to be given away by the Student Council to the most popular player of last year's STORIES IN STAMPS * I3y L S. Klein •- McAuliffe, George Kid Lavlgno, Joe James J. Corbett, Jack Johnson, Jack Gnns, Tommy Ryan, Jack Dempsey, and Gene Tunnoy. "It> t-High to leave out fellows like Young Griffo, George Dixun, Jem Driscoll, Kid Carter, Joe Wnlcott, Kid McCoy, Stanley Kctchel, Jim Jeffries, Sam Longford, and some more," says Humphreys, "but my Big 10 would stand a lot of heating." There is no sense in arguing with Humphreys about the choice of Mc- Govcrn as No. 1 man. To Joe the Beaut and many other old-timers, fighting started and finished with Terrible Terry. McGovcrn's ' long striiu! of knockouts speak for him, and the fact that any of the better MO-pounder would not have been considered a match for him when he weighed 122 is something in the way of a recommendation. Fi(7.Mmmons' selection will not be disputed. Ruby Roberts probably 1 would pull more votes than any other in any contest to determine the greatest gladiator at all weights. No warrior could have accomplished more than this lanky middleweight who 200 WINTER DRESSES i-'catiircd In (Mir Special Close-Out S-A-L-E $2.99 ana $4.99 LADIES'S Specialty Shop HOPE flOSI'EL TABERNACLE licit \Vcbl), Pastor ESCAPE Alke Government Ought (Continued from page on*) team. Bright, with voles, is trailed closely by McDanicl, halfback, who ban polled 31 votes. Friedman Stone, all-state tackle last year, is third with 13 votes. The big red and white blanket is on display in the Burr Store window. The football player receiving the most votes will be awarded the blanket. Any high school student or Hope won the light-heavy and heavyweight , f;in may cnst ., votc crowns as well. I Revenue from the votes will be used Corhctt Revolutionized Game j for the purchase price of the blanket 1 lake more than his ring ability • and the balance will go to a fund to A cordial invitation is hereby ex vegular weekly meeting at the home of ! tended to you to attend (hi 1 Ta.be Mrs. W. Y. Foster. The high score naelc Sunday School Sunday morn- favor went to Mrs. J. Frank Gorin. ; in;; at !bl"> if you are not a regular at— -f — j tondant elsewhere. We have one of The T. T. T. class of the First Bap- , the fastest growing Sunday schools list Sunday school met in regular ; in this section of the i.-iuntry. and a .monthly business and social incuting ; class that you will enjoy. •it the home of the teacher. Mrs. Wai- At the 11 o'clock .service the pastor lace R. Rogers on Pond street. The I will speak on, "Missing Persons." I business session was conducted by the at the (veiling evangelistic ser! prc.Mdent. Miss Audrey McAdams, af- i vice he will have as his subject. "The ter which games were enjoyed and '; D.mi'cr You will enjoy and Iclightful refreshments were served i profit by hearing these straightfor- into consideration in placing Corhctt third," explains Humphreys. "Cor. x . | belt not only revolutionized the sport '-,,-. with his footwork and feinting, hut did more for it than any other per- f-irnicr. The man who left the San Francisco bank to make his fortune in boxing wasn't called Gentleman Jim for nothing. He took the sport out of saloons and put it in drawing rooms. "I don't have to apologize for Corbett's ability, either. Jim was an unusual figure when they fought with driving gloves under London Prize Ring rules and remained such for 11 send high school delegates to the annual conventi'm of the Southern Association of Student Government to be held in Dallas this coming spring. i to seven members. ward s< rmoiu on topics of interest 1o! years under the Qucensbcrry code. everybody. A special feature of the the congregational i--vening service is .'inline under (lie direction of Chorister "Jimmic i IT ENDS TONIGHT POWEll Mi. Charles F. Zinimerly, s-in of Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly -jf Hope, announces his marriage to Miss Ruby . , Nell Yarberry, daughter <.f Mr. and I panicd by the Tabernacle orchestra j Mrs. W. E. Yarberry of Blcvin.s. The ', with Mrs. Webb at the piano. : wedding took place December 21 at I Childrcns church and young peoples , Arapaho. Okla. meeting at 6:30 p. m. He fnught 18 years in all. "Corbett was the fastest and most ::killful big man of them all. His 61- Bonus to Be Paid (Continued from pogt one) passed both houses of congress. Personal Message President Roosevelt went to the capitol to deliver his veto message on the Patman bill" before a joint -session of congress. He hardly had returned to the White House before the house overwhelmingly overrode his veto. The senate stood by the President. The pressure for full and immediate The T. T. T. Sunday school class of | First Baptist church held its January i monthly social at the home of Miss | Charlene Unison, with Miss Pauline Jones as assistant hostess. Class sponsors were Mrs. Andres and Mrs. Sandjin. Fourteen members of tin- class attended, with three visitors. CHURCH OF CHRIST (iilhtrl Ciipcland. minister VVi (hank yi.u for your eo-operali'ni round draw with the renowned Peter . ,.. iymt%nt of 1hr bonus ) la . s been tcr- Jacks-jn. 28-round victory over Joe i rific f( , r ;i numbcr of yo!irs _ Hcrc is Choynski on the barge, 21-round up- i what hns j, appcncfl sillcc Uic drive .set of the one and only John L. Sul- ] I livan, and 23-round knockout by Jeffrie;; proved his durability. "Corbett's performance against Jef- wa.s started in earnest: June 15, 1932: House passed a bill. 211 to 176. June 17, l'J32: the bill was defeated fries nl Coney Island. May 11, 1900, i n tnc senate. G2 to 18. was one of the most remarkable ever j April 28. 1933: it was proposed as an turned in by a boxer. Although he amendment to pending legislation, but H^llE .^oul of a dying .Maori, N'ew Zealand tribesman, hntl in trav-i cl to the far north on leaving its' human abode, before It could ar-| rive in the spirit world, and the; path to tins distant pole had to be, Mniipht, his compatriots believed. So the Maoris built their homes, or "whares." with the doorway* facing the north, and death came HO miu'li easier to the afflicted ones within. Thr: doorway also was thu family meet ing place, where the natives enjoyed ihe warmth of thu sun most of the day. The Maori was a master at taw- Ing, example!) of his work being reproduced In New Zealand's latest pictorial scries. Below, for In- Instance, is the two-penny stamp showing a 'Maori liouHe, with its walls and door and window frames elaborately decorated with Maori carvings. Inside, the walls are. paneled with Intricately woven tie- signs. Only the whores of chieftains,, and tribal meeting houses, were carved in this way. and members o£ entire tribes participated In the work, which took many months, even years, to complete. .yriBht I'.'Sfi. NKA Service, Inc.) bring the needle back to zero. Flew Straight to Berlin This aid, coupled with the many department of corhmerce radio stations for transmitting directional beams, should make navigation in the strato* sphere over the United States a simple matter. Wiley told me thai on his second world flight he turned in a Berlin. Germany, station before he was well out over the Atlantic, and held on that station as a homing device until he reached Berlin. Without it he would have been a busy man trying to figure his position at all times, particularly while flying blind in the storms and cloud banks he encountered. Data Post obtained on wind directions and velocities at higher altitudes equipment'he devised shd hit) design Hi «lth pain*ttkl6f j Only two of three know how Wiley a aftces long considered , Despite the vast'tocrftflCdte .,¥ acquired, results of presefit osi stratosphere eJtperim«itafloft'afe|'* "" gratifying. It docs Equipment originally des'i fly at 12,000 to J4,000 feet " stall and stagger; around at like stratosphere levels. Government Could With his specialised Wiley could not: begin W power reserve until'he reached • proximately 30,000 fe^t ,. £ \ One of the most sincere in the aviation industry i*eently ed of stratosphere flyirig and Hi w sibtlities as based on his experiments tion. Naturally, he was disappow ' with the results he had Wsen to obtain, because when it* all v boiled down to its essential*," all- As a result of his findings. Post at the time he crashed in Alaska with Will Rogers, knew more about stratosphere flying and the problems to be met and obstacles to be overcome, than any other living man. . f His contributions to aviation prob- j ably were greater in a comparable I length of time than those of any other ; man. 1 Plenums Another Trip ; Conlrory to popular belief, Wiley , actually bucked headwinds from west j to east in the upper levels, although at j various heights up to 25,000 feel winds j were of gale force from the opposite j direction. ! In other words, flying at altitudes j around 35,000 feet and higher, he could have made much faster time flying from cast to west. Actually, Wiley Post was planning a round trip flight which would have furnished incontrovertible scientific proof that he gained his tremendous | speeds from sources other than tail- ; winds. | I have been asked often why reports , of others regarding stratosphere fly- j ing arc not as optimistic as Wiley's, | and the answer lies in the man him- j sc lf_an important factor!—and in the! maximum celling ship. . " '\ Our own government fcould pftrflll the vast amount of knowledge V quired by Wiley Post. The aeronaut branch of; the department of t* 6 merce, by continuing his work,,< give aviation a new impetus would place our commercial and_ v itary units far ahead of the resT'i the world. ^ Jedicatet- with ingredient* of Vickt VapoRub VICKS COUGH DROP March 22, 1935: passed the house. 318 to 90. May 7. 1035: passed the senate, 55 to 33. May 22, 1935: vetoed by the President and immediately passed again in the house, 322 to 98. May 23, 1935: the President's veto was sustained in the senate, 54 to 40. Tomorrow—Where Would the Money Go? SATURDAY • Prescott News February 27, 1931: it once more was A Briintl NEW Western Star GENE AUTRY heads our big double program Brief in lly DALE M'KINNEY i Bro. Ramsey, pastor of the Presby- jtcrian church, made an intercstim; ! talk at the high school in assembly (Thursday morning at 10:30. Subject: the New .. k , the Medlial Oouott who put Gahfldam on the Operating Tqblel ''' Bible elns.' nrraiigcd so that every one may take part. Preaching at 11, "A Psalm of Life." will be the subject. Young l>toples meeting at (i p. in. Preaching service. 7 p. m., subject, "Weary in Well Doing." Your attendance is always greatly appreciated. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Moss announce No. 4 "Call of the Savage" j "How People Celebrate I Year." A centennial program was to hi given by the freshman class Friday , morning at 10:30 at the high school, j Hie birth of a baby girl, christened Sponsored by Miss Mary Piercey, , Myrtle Neomi, born January 14. English teacher. The public is cor- M. F. Ka///ia of Delight. Ark., is re- i dially invited. ceivim: medical attentian. j The Rosston Road club will meet ; \v. A. Abbot of Columbus, undor- ! Thursday afternoon, January 23rd at j went an appendicitis operrjlion Thurs- 111/ JH.(IVJ»>«^*f>«l' x..m..i|'.>^.. _-_- __..-. t ,-ame so close to coming back, unless proposed as an amendment to pencl- it was Dempsey the night he was the ! ing legislation in the senate, but was victim of the long count in Chicago, defeated 64 to 2-1. Corbett only had to dance through March 12. 1934: the house passed a two and a fraction more rounds to bill by a vote of 295 to 125. beat Jeff in their memorable seaside June C. 1934; the bill was reported unfavorably in the senate by the senate finance committee and never brought to a vote. June 11. 193-1: proposed as an amcnd- Many competent critics place Johnson iii first place. Humphreys con- j-idcrs the Galventon negro the most An automobile manufacturer must j make parts for a discontinued make of automobile for five years. Each day on earth begins at East Cape, the easternmost extremity of Siberia, before it begins at any other place. . LIFE TOL-E-TEX/ OIL COMPANY , ; Special—5 Gal. Hi-Grade Lube Oil —-. -'. Phone 370 ,.•****• Can Be Measured by FAHRENHEIT! How many degrees between life and dc-atli? Sometimes only ONE. Many prescriptions call for ingredients that are not only fresh, but of a certain temperature. That is why the refrigerator plays so important a part in modern prescription filling. Reason, too, why it pays to know your druggist is equipped to give you perfect service. WARD & SON The Leading Druggist PHONE 62' • • - "WE'VE <KW'] Motorcycle Delivery;J .lllUlo till- v_j«ii»*-tii'.'it 11 •- p»' i* . • .v. _...- . . ^ ^ accomplished defensive boxer of them men^to pending ^lepslaUon, but dc' ' ' "" '' "'" all. ircrspcctive of poundage. MrAuliffe, Lavlgnc Top Guns Huhphreys names two lightweights, McAuliffe and Lavignc, ahead of the imortiil Gans, rated by a vast majority of judges the peer of all 135-pound "But McAuliffe was a rare combination of fighter-boxer," asserts Humphreys: "Jack won the amateur championship, and quickly established , . . , "' i himself as a worthy professional title ! commissioner of Nevada county has , Mrs. L. K. Kiomby of Palmos, Ark. i ] lo i l i c r when the original Jack Demp Mrs. G. K. lislcs of Gurdon, Ark.. ' 2:'M at the home of Mrs. II. J. Kirk. I day, January Hi. Anderson, deputy revenue | Medical treatment is being given to | limso )f ns ;1 worthy professional title nty has ' " " issued to dale . r >50 aulom.ibile licenses. Sun-Mon & Tues It is said that between 10 and 2l) million meteors strike the earth's itmosphcre daily. undorwen' an operation Thursday. Frii nds will regret to learn that Miss B'.Ttha McCoy is critically ill. She is suffering from pneumonia. S.ain- i.f Ihe craters have been found to lie if the moon 1011 miles a- ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. 1\ I*. Holland WHILE istort'd Halle WANTED—HEADING BOI.TS White Oak—Whisky and Oil t;iadc. Oven-tip, Post Oak and Red Oak. Kmiiul Sweet Gum Blocks. Fur prices und speciiiciilions, Sec HOPE HEADING COMPANY Plume '-'l"> Hope, Ark. Arthur H Grand Hap live.' in a place. Hi* financial i the idea a! vers'ity of ihe Grai after a 1. to hi the ly it:. I" editorials influenci. Tuft. A]ir bg£. SOI// rf^crvt- mediuti] sional ij luurelf ' the Sel fathers Vandeii Large Size Red Ball Dozen Put Montiiolalurtt In the nofttrilft.lt nuichly relieves stuffiness and restores comfort. If jtm prefer nose clroph.or throat spray, call for tlu> HEW MEHTHOUTUM LIQUID in luiiuly liollle with dropper fcatcd in the senate, 51 to 31. ENGLISH WALNUTS, No. 1—Lb 20c KILN DRIED SWEET POTATOES—Peck 25c GRAPE FRUIT, Large Size—Each .. 5c FRESH YARD Dozen 24c DAIRY MAID BAKING POWDER t- Can—Cup and Saucer FREE.. 25c P\Y YOUR GROCERY FIRST IMiom- OUT ROOKS' SERVICE GROCERY Prompt Delivery CAR GLASS l'l-'l A NO (iltOUM) TO ll'i ANV t'AU BRYAN'S Used Parts III South Laurel Street s>tn an apparel must be e\- a!'lf> cleaning —our piessitig i/ u.a Is our Perfect cleaning • y, the Nonpareil, designated him as such in vacating the throne. McAuliffe fought and whipped them all Iroin 1885 to 1893, when he retired undefeated. Hint's good enough. "Biddy Biship, who trained Lavignc considers him the greatest of all. The Saginaw Kid never scaled more than 128 pounds, and often lighter, yet he 'defended the lightweight title against I all the stars of his time. "In their first battle, Waleott agreed to stop Lavignc in 15 rounds, but at Ihe finish the Kid had the Barbadoes i Demon hanging on. In the second, Lavigne. knocked Waleott out in the 12th round. Any boxer scaling from 125 to 128 pounds who c:ndd stop a battler of the Waleott type who out- weighed him 10 pounds, was indeed a : maivel." ( Tommy Ryan was a tricky welter i and middleweight with all the in- , givdienls of a champion. j Tunney Termed Devastating , Humphreys' ranking Dompsey ninth j will cause'plenty of comment. The i old Man Mauler was tops ill the eyes ! of a large share of ringwirms. i Tunney being placed 10th. with J' f- j flies. Lu'iifc'fjrd, and other formidable | heavyweight* omitted from the first j 10. bears out what the keener obscrv- i eis said would happen when the Manly Marine retired in l'J2K. They , predicted that Tunney would be seen | in a much fore flattering light as the i years rolled by. • "Tunney was a devastating fighter a;;ainsl. 'anybody who lugged the trouble to him," elucidate.-, Humphreys. "Cheek bis record. It includes the i names of Herry Greb and many an-j i other goad one, but who ever beat | 'lunneyV Gene arrived late, like many j of the Irish do. It was a shame to | see him retire after slopping TOMI j illei-ne.N. He bad just swung into full I 'stride.' There was much of Corbet! ; I ami considerable parts of other S|cat , I fi"hters in the hi!>l we s-'w uf Tun!'"•>••" ' M ' Joe Humphreys should know. N.> one else in history witnessed us many , fights or was os elc,se to as many ! fighters. ' " The Knd SATURDAY SPECIALS Pork Chops, Ib 17'/ 2 c Pork Ham, Ib 20c Fresh Side Meat, Ib..l8c Pork Roast, Ib 17c SALT PORK, for Boiling, II) 17Vic Slab Bacon, Ib 27»/ 2 c Sliced Bacon, lb....32'/ 2 c Armour's 1MINCK MEAT, Ib. He Beef Roast, Ib 12'/zc Round Steak, Ib... 17!/ 7 c NICE FED FRYERS. Hi. 20c CASH PRICES REECE & GENTRY Meat Market IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII nurriuj lowing \ The good old name of Smith is .said In be a British family name meaning "an iron worker or smith." Good Things to Eat .M.ille f re m "lion c Rrcipi GLAZED Cream Puffs Butterfly Rolls And of coure we will have a lot of delicious Cakes and I'ies CITY BAKERY A IIOrT. 1NST1TLTION PACIFIC TOILET PAPER Rolls'! | DRIED APPLES Pound IUC BROOMS Good Quality Four Stran 18 i C ION A PEACHES No. 21/ 2 O OCn Can it Cans £iVV ICEBURG Head 40 Doz 430 4c LETTUCE APPLES W SI 2 Fresh From the Garden Pound Green Heads ft GRAPE FRUIT Large s ze 2 " CARROTS 2 AlDAMI^EQ CALIFORNIA yilnllllEid Large Size CRANBERRIES ^ 15c TEXAS 17« Large Size Doz i 8 V For 1C Bunches I W Doz. Pound VAN CAMP HOMINY No.2'/ 2 O L Can Cans I ON A COCOA 2 Pound Can 15c See Us Before You Buy FLOUR, LARD & SUGAR Beef Roast Choice No. 1 U. S. Inspected LbISC BACON TALL KORN Sliced Lb 32c Leg o Lamb Choice U. S. Inspected 25c Lb Box Bacon JONES Dairy Farm , 45c Bologna Pound Sausage JONES Dairy Farm Sausage MIXED CLUB FRANKS LbISC DRY SALT JOWLS u16c Trout, Cat, Buffalo Fish, Shrimp and Oysters MELLO WHEAT LARGE iJJn Package ....:....,-. I Vll, SMALL 2 Packages RED PITTED — CHERRIES 10c No. 2 Can GRANDMOTHERS BREAD Sliced 16 oz. LOAF 8c PAN ROLLS, Doz ... 5e Raisin Bread Loaf GOLD MEDAL ft nd 6 PILLSBURY'S BEST FLOUR 6 Pound Sack 38e 12 Pound Sack 55<5 100 Pound Sack 0-i AO OMIO l

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