Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1948 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 28, 1948
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"Thursday,-October 28, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, A IMC A,N S A S Page Seven State GOP Hopes to Elect Congressman y J. R. ANDERSON .Little Rock, Oct. 27 '—(if)— Arcansas Republican's are optimistic ver accomplishing something they aven'l done since the war between he slates — elect a congressman n Nov. 2. They have entered candidates in nree of the , seven district races Us year and are waging their toulesl campaign in the Third ).istrict, in Nortlhwest Arkansas. Come what may, however. Ar- Bijiftis 1 congressional delegation 'ill be predominately DeamocratiJ. ''our Democratic congressmen are nopposed lor re-election. In ad- ition, U. S. Senator J. V/'. Fu:- •ight, Democrat, is not up lor cclion this year. His colleague, en. John L. McClellan, Democrat, opposed by an independent, ft. alter Tucker. Should Tucker and the three Ro iblican representative-candid a u's in next Ti.esda.v, (he Dcmnerais ould hold a five-to-foii" irajoii!y .H;e nine-member on^vcssi?i>:il elevation irom Arkansas. In the Third District, Rep. J. W. rimblo, Berryville, seeking his ird term, is opposed by Dolljn ptson. 41, lormcr "tw.i-gun" sher- f at Huntsville. GOP head,-|iin.lars ere says the rangy .Ootson has ever lost a race for public office, lie the two other Ron-ib'-ic in oneressional candidates, Dots.in is •along his first race for ;, seat m e U. S. House of Reorejenlali r os. The two other GOP •isnrliclalcs •o Thad R. Tisdale, Yo.m^ (about 'tle Rock Insurants adjuster ncl ex-GI, and C. R. Slarbirl, bout 46, attorney of Alm.t and an Buron. Tisdaln is trying ,o unseat rooks Hays. Little Ro k, running >r his fourth term, in the FMi.'i istrict. and Starbiru opposes pyd Tackett. Democrat of Nash- ille. in the Fourth District. Tjck- tt is seeking the post being va- atcd by the veteran Fudio 'Cra- ens of Fort Smith. GOP headquarters says Dolson, ;ai;\ird and Tisdale all have been aging active campaigns — fve- jent radio aopcarancos, shaking •amis with folks avoud theii- d'S- icl. visiting county fairs and nding out literature. One of Dotson's campaign statc- henls has been that he is a friend If Gov. Thomns E. Dewey, the : JOP presidential nominee. Dotson and Starbird are life-long cpublicans. but party hcadquar- rs said Tisrtale never had been entified with Republicans until is year. TK',2 54-year-old Trimble, oldest ember of Arkansas' Democratic Congressional candidate at point age, but youngest in point of rvice. took office in 1945. He is a ember of the House public works oinmittee. Tackett, 37, is a former stale epresentative, former slate police ommissioncr, former prosecuting ttorney and served in the army World War II. He presently is radioing law. The four Arkansas Democratic on«ressJTien unopposed ,noxt .Tues- ay? are: E. G. Gathings, West Memphis, irst District; Orcn Harris, El orado, Seventh District; Wilbur . Mills, the important Ways and leans committee and Norrell, ap- ropriations. Gathings is the only one of the ix not born in Arkansas. He hails •om Mississippi, where he was orn 44 years ago. Mills is 39 fays, 50; Norrell, 52 and Harris, 4. ; 2^Eiectjon Ballot WilL'Lpgk: Something Like This, ". ' • The ballot in Tuesday's general election will be quite lengthy but actually only a few party candidates have opposition. ,- Voters are urged.to study and vote for or against the proposed, acts and amendments. The Star is publishing everytbihg that will iaopear on 'She aAllot so voters may study it over before efe'ctibri' day. Tbe. ballot-wll! look something IIRe< this: ' , For Presidential Electors (Persons. Voted For) Donald K. Hawthorne Lewis Layer Mrs. L. C. McCrary, Jr. A. D. Mason Mrs. Henry Bethell Ernie Weight Mrs. Eunice O'Baugh A. L. McFall E. S. Proctor Osro Cobb Georgn L. Mallory W. L. Moretz O. E. Wren G. T. Sullins 3. L. Callahan Mrs. Carl Scheibner Robert A. Zebold T. S. Grayson Democrat Democrat Democrat Democrat Democrat Democrat Democrat Democrat Democrat Republican Republican Republican Republican Republican Republican Republican Republican Republican John L. Daggett States Lamar Williamson States A. L. Haraway States Harry Neelly States William W.. Leigh States C. A. Bishop States Amis Guthridge States Charles C. Willcy States W. W. White States Rights Rights Rights Rights Rights Rights Rights Rights Rights Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Clyde B.. Rock Mary Bean Alice Ward Rowan Johnnie P. Johnson B. J. Reed George H. Couch Progressive Progressive Progressive Progressive Progressive Socialist For U . S. Senate (Vote For One) John L. McClellan R. Walter Tucker Democrat Independent For Congress — 82nd Congress 7th Congressional District (Vote For One) Oren Harris Democrat For Associate Justice Supreme Court— Expires December,'1954 'Vole For One) George Rose Smith Democrat For "Prosecuting Attorney 8th Judicial District (Vote For One) James H. Pilkinton Democrat COUNTY OFFICERS For County Judge (Vote For One) C. Cook Democrat For Sheriff and Collector (Vote For One) Claud. H. Button Democrat For Circuit Clerk (Vote For One) Omera Evans Democrat For Governor (Vote For One) Sid McMath Democrat Charles R. Black Republican For Lieutenant Governor (Vole For One) Nathan Gordon Democrat For Secretary of State (Vote For One) C. G. "Crip" Hall Democrat For Auditor of State (Vote For One) J. Oscar Humphrey Democrat For State Treasurer (Vote For One) J. Vance Clayton Democrat For County Clerk (Vote For One) R. C. Turner Democrat For County Treasurer (Vote For One) Syvelle A. Burke Democrat For Tax Assessor (Vote For 'One) Garrett Willis Democrat For Representative Post No. 1 (Vote For One) 1 ' Edward Lester Democrat For Representative Post No. 2 (Vote For One) Thurslon Hulsey Democrat For County Surveyor (Vote For One) FOR ROAD TAX AGAINST ROAD .TAX L& Company Low Bidder For Attorney General (Vote For One) Ike Murry Democrat For Commissioner of State Lands (Vote For One) Claud A. Rankin Democrat For Associate Justice Supreme Court — Full Term (Vote For One) J. S. Holt Democrat FOR A ONE MILL TAX on real and personal property to be used for maintenance of a public county library or county library service or system. AGAINST A ONE MILL TAX on real and personal property to be Used for maintenance of a public library or county library -service or system. TOWNSHIP OFFICERS For Justice'-of the Peace DeRoan Township (Vote For Five) T. R. Bryant Democrat J. M. Dodson Democrat For Constable (Vote For One) ACTS AND AMENDMENTS Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 39 (Legislative) • , t (Registration of Voters Amendment) Provides that thn General Assembly shall, have the power to enact lows providing for a registration 1 of voters and to require the right to vole at any election shall depend upon •;uch registration. FOR AMENDMENT NO. 39 AGAINST AMENDMENT NO. 39 Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 40 (Legislotive) ; '• (Levies Taxes (or Schools) The General Assembly shall provide for the support of common schools by General Law Taxing every male inhabitant over 2] years of age S'-Op. Authorizes school districts to levy by a vote of the qualified electors respectively thereof on annual tax for the maintenance of schools, the erection and equipment of school buildings ond the retirement of existing indebtedness.' Sets out methods determining Viich Arm Germans Against Reds Is Discussed By JOHN B. McDERMOTT (UP) — When AGAINST AMENDMENT NO. 40 FOR AMENDMENT NO. 40 Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 41 (Initiated) (Proposed by Petition of the People) (An amendment to abolish the stole Ad Valorem Tax) An amendment to the Constitution removing legislative authority to levy a state tax based upon assessed valuation of property. FOR AMENDMENT NO. 41 AGAINST AMENDMENT NO. 41 Proposed Initiated Act No. 1 (Proposed by Petition of the People) (School District Reorganization Act) "An Act to dissolve school districts in Arkansas which have less than 350 enumerates; to create a new district in each county composed of the territory of all dissolved districts; to provide a board of five directors in each county for. the newly created district; to provide that the county school supervisor in each county shall bo superintendent of the newly created district; to empower the County Board, of Education to annex any portion, or all, of the nowty created district to another district or districts; to -provide for an op- peal from the qctiprvof any county board of educatjo'von matters of annexation to any court of. competent jurisdic- FOR INITIATED ACT NO. 1 AGAINST INITIATED ACT NO. 1. Proposed Initiated Act No. 2 (Proposed by Petition ol tne People) An act to amend the liquor laws regarding local option elections. "An Act to amend the liquor laws of the State of Arkansas 'so as to require that all local option elections 1 to determine the legality or illegality of the manufacture, sale, bartering, loaning, or giving away of intoxicating liquors, to be held only on the regular biennial November general election days; to provide that the petition for a local option election shall bo prepared in accordance with Initiated Act No. I of 1942 and that it shall be filed, ond the subsequent proceedings thereupon shall be had and conducted, in the manner- provided for county initiative measures by .Initiative and Referendum Amendment No. 7 to the Constitution of Arkansas and enabling acts pertaining thereto, for the repeal of all laws ond parts of laws in conflict herewith, and to provide that this Act shall be operative and in full force and effect on and af'er Dnrember 1. 1948." FOR INITIATED ACT NO. 2 AGAINST INITIATED ACT NO. 2 Proposed Initiated Act. No. 3 (Proposed by Petition of the People) An Act to provide for direct political party 'responsibility in the holding of all general elections and for other purposes. "An Act to provide for direct politico! party 1 responsibility in the holding of all General Elections in Arkansas and to provide for majority and minority party representation on the State Board of Election Commissioners, on all County. Boards ' of Election Commissioners end at all voting precincts. at all general and special elections for township, county,, district or state office, for elections of U. S. Senators and Representatives in Congress and at all elections for submission of all acts and measures under initiative, and referendum in Ar- FOR INITIATED ACT NO. 3 . AGAINST INITIATED ACT NO. 3 Proposed Initiated Act No. 4 (Proposed by petition of the people) An act to amend the Workmen's Compensation law. An act to amend Act 319 of the General Assembly of Arkansas of 1939, known as the 'Workpnen's- Compensation Law' as amended by Act 12] of the General Assembly of 1941 and to provide for payment of compensation for injuries to or death of*, employees,' increasing ,fr\e ' maximum weekly benefits from $20.00 per. week to $25.00 per 'week and increasing the maximum benefit from '$7,000.00 to, 58,000.00; to provide for payment of attorney's fees in ad- ' ftition to the amount awarded employees on all controverted amounts; 'to set forth more specifically the benefits. to bo de-. rived under this Act by employees and employers; and to .provide for the continued operation and administration of this Act." FOR INITIATED ACT NO. 4 AGAINST INITIATED ACT NO. 4 Berlin,' Oct. 28 American military men here talk privately about the possibility of war with Russia, someone always whispers: "Why not rearm the right now." They whisper it because an American officer who made such a suggestion publicly almost certainly would be reprimanded, nnil might even be transferred to an- 1 other post. But ihe talk goes on. The idea would be to form nn army out of the 50.000.000 Germans in the three Western This army would provide (he shock-troops when and if the Red army marched westward. Men who are advocating this believe the western Germans are ready and willing to organize such an army. It is argued that Soviet action in building a powerful police army in the Russian zone of Gorman provides a valid reason for arming the western Germans against a possible Communist push. 1 Both the American and British military governors have concerned themselves lately with reports that Russia has organized and is arming a vast Communist police army in eastern Germany. On Oct. 21, U. S. Gen. Lucius D. Clay said in. Washington that this force was estimated at 200,000 to 300.000 men. Yesterday in Berlin British Gen. Sir Brian Robertson estimated it at 200,000 to 400,000 men, partially equipped with armored cars, machin^ guns and rnortlars. and described it as having "a distinctly .military character." ... But there are a number of reasons why the idea .of rearming western Germany hs not been discussed publicly. It is directly opposed to present official American and British policy, which stresses demilitarization. France in particular would be outraged by even a hint that Anglo-American officials were en tertaining the idea. A decision to carry out such a plan might wreck the coalition of the western tions. Twice in 30 years Franco has suffered heavily from a milita rized Germany. When German power was smashed at the end o World War II, French leaders vowed it should not rise again, anc the Western allies agreed. But U. S. military men here joined by an increasing number o British officers, say they are thinking now in terms of a great er menace. Backers of the "arm westori Germany" idea believe the 50,000, 300 western zone Germans hold th balance of power in Europe. 1 they swing to communism, thes men say. then all Europe will g Red. If they can be built into strong democracy, the argumcr continues, then the Communist ac vanco to the West can be halted. Most of these men, it should b noted, believe that the presen trend is toward war between Ru sia and the West, perhaps ne> year, more probably in three, fiv or eight years. And they see noth ing ahead that is likely to chang the trend. "We are not for rearming Gea mans to save Germany as sticl but to save western Europe," sai one American officer. "A wea ' Germany means a Communis Long Search for Son Ends Happily in Army Camp Camp BrcckinridRO, Ky., Oct. 27 (if) — Henry Edelson's two and a half year nationwide search for his 18-year-old soldier son came to a happy ending in an army camp here yesterday., The 40-ycaf-okl Seattle grocer and his missing son. Danny, embraced and tiie youth wept una- ! shsimcdly upon his father's shoul- Germnns j der. I "My boy, greeted the my boy," Edelson brown-haired young military policeman. "This is a, ream come true. H was.a long 'iir; trail to find you." The reunion between Edelson id hi;; son. who had enlisted a liicago when he was 16 after run g awav.from home, wns in thr ffice of Chaplain Lyle Bartholo- ew. Young Edelson. who had ta};i the name of "Darrel Dane, ad not been told his father was in ic camp where he had been sta- oned for five months after serv- g 14 months in Korea. "I honestly can't say why 1 idn't know anything about thr earch. I'm awfully glnd my dac 1 und me. It would be wonderful tr >e the rest of the family again." lis father said "the only thing I'd ke to do is to take him home tc is mother for a furlough." Hi: •ish probably will be granted, said Lafayette Oil , Ruling Effective on December 1 El Dorado, Oct. 27 (/P) A "-unified program for oil operations in the the Reynolds lime formation of McKamie-Patton field in La- •ayelte county will be put 'into ef-' feet Dec. 1. The unitization was ordered here yesterday by the Arkansas Oil arid Gas Commission. Ninety-seven per cent of the field's operators and 75 per cent of the royalty owners have signed an agreement for unitization. Commission Director Lester F. Dan- t'orlh said. The commission set the total daily allowable oil production from all pools in the state at 94,894 barrels. The 41 controlled pools were allocated 71.322 barrels; oil and condensate from controlled gas pools. 17.250. Allowable for the II controlled gas pools was set at 01,950 million cubic feet daily. Brotherhood of Baptists Take Up '49 Program apt. Frank Lillyman, pmpany commander. Edelson's 20,000 Take Part in Memphis Navy Day Observance Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 27 — (/P) — Javy Day called out 2,000 sailors nd 20 bands today for a parade trough downtown Memphis. Top navy brass on hand includec" John Nicholas Brown, the assis- ant Secretary of the Navy for air ic was the main-speaker on program at a Navy Day luncheon. Another naval activity featured wo undefeated, unscorcd on foot jail teams. The Memphis Navy iellcats from nearby Naval Air Technical Training center at Mill ngton were to clash at Crump Stadium with the Jacksonville, Fla. Vavy Fliers. Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 27 — W! — he national committee of the Baptist Brotherhood of the South ook up its 1949 program at the-Jti- lal session of a two-day convention icre today. The brotherhood — an organlza- ion which enlists men in the boli stering of church activities — decided on a 1949 budget of $57,50<J yesterday. Executive Secretary iawson H. Cooke announced. Palestine is roughly the size and shape of New Hampshire. Germany, a Communist Germany moans a Communist Europe, anc Communist Europe means — veil, draw your own conclusions.' Inflation Hits Panhandling Chicago —(XP)— Inflation has raised its bubble head in the pan- aandling business. A middle-aged, icat, dignified fellow working the loop now asks the folks for the loan of a dollar so he can eat. SLES Hurt Like in! But Now I Grin Thousands change groans to ffrlns. Use a tloetor*' formula.to--relievo discomfort of piles. Sent druegists by Jiotod Thornton & Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK pnlllntlvc relief ol pain," Itch, .irritation. Tends' to soften, shrink swelling. Usa tfactori- way. Get tube Thornton & Minor's Hectal Ointment or Rectal Sup« ppsltorlcs today. Follow label directions. For sule ot>nll drug etorea everywhere. "M HOHE AT GIBSON DRUG VQTE THIS WAY TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2 For Arkansas Children FOR INITIATED ACT NO. 1 AQcirvst Initiated Act No. ] FOR .AMENDMENT NO. 40 Asc:r>ij Amer>c;~Gnt .No. -10 FOR AMENDMENT NO. 41 _A ' • ' ~-r\<~'- * c —This ad paid for by the Hempstead County Teachers and School Masters ore Little Rock, Oct. 27 — (IP) — The larger Construction Co., Little lock, today submitted an appar- Ini low bid of $1,290,793 for the lonstruction of a -100 bed ward and il'irmary at the Benton unit of jhe state hospital. 'The hospital board Lni$:,mnced that it was tinder advisement. Other bids: W. R. Tulsa, $1,-120,000, tons)ruction Co., St. Louis. SI,565,1)00 Baldwin Co., Little Rock $1,122.317: Harmon Construction Co., tittle Rock, SI, 301,320 Seth E. Jiem Associates, Little Rock' fcl,420,409; D i t m a rs-Dickmann- of control taking all Grimshaw McDonald QUICIC RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUETOEXCESS ACBD FreeBookTellsofKomeTreatmenttiiat Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing Ovur Uu-uc million bottles of the WILI.AUD THKATMENT have b^oii sold for relief of syinptomsofilislrcssarising from Stomach and Duodenal U-cersilut> to Excess Acid — Poor Digestion, Sour or Upset Stomach, Gassincss, Heartburn, Sleeplessness, etc., duo to Ezcess Acid. Sold on 15 ilays' trial I Ask for "Willard's Message" which fully explains this tTfuinuMit— fret—at BYER'S DRUG STORE , WARD & SON McCaskiM: McCASKILL DRUG CO. Pickens, Little .Rock, $1,445,670; R. T. Higgins Co., Hot Springs, $1,461,537; Nathan Wohfeld, Dallas, $1,429,718. Construction of the building is part of a $2,000,000 program provided by the 1947 legislature. Board Chairman Faber White, Osceola, said approximately only $700,000 of that 1947 appropriation is going into this building, but that another one-third of the amount is being obtained through the federal hospital construction program. The building will- be four stories tall and will include GO beds in its infirmary. The board also opened bids for food preparation equipment, for elevators and hospital equipment to go into the building. Those bids were: Food preparation equipment, Dixie Eciuirment Co., Little Rock, $73,780 Krebs Bros., Little Rock, $74,200. Elevators Otis Elevator Co., St. Louis. $27,543; R. A. Hartenstein Co., Little Rock. $24,779 Shephard Elevator Co., Cincinnati, $26,159; Southern Co.. Memphis, $26.440. Hospital Equipment, William P. Stover Co., Little Rock, $97,873.58; E. L. Mercer Co., Memphis, $60,861.15. Board members also discussed the need for rewiring of the electrical system in the Little Rock unit. "The wiring system in these buildings must be at least 40 years old," White said. "We have been trying to get an electrical engineer or contractor if come out here and make a survey, but none of them will take it except on a cost-plus basis. The law will not permit us to let such a contract. We are now going to Proposal for Additional Aid to Greece Will Bring Many uestions By L S. CHAKALES (For Devyltt MacKenzie) AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Editor's note: L. S. Chakales, AP chief of bureau in Athens, prepared the following analysis of the Greek situation whjle in the United States. He is now en route back to his post in Athens.) New York — There are going to be a lot of questions asked when the 81st Congress gets a proposal to dip into the till for an additional two to three hundred million dollars for Greece. The congressmen are going to ask sponsors of the bill why Presi- t . . . , . ,. .- , ... dent Truman and Ambassador this might be accomplished with The first American military men to appraise the Greek situation underestimated the guerrillas and overestimated the enthusiasm of Greek politicians and military leaders when the aid was announced. When the combat section of the American mission actually got. to moving last spring Gen. Van Fleet and his aides felt they could use considerably more military funds than allocated by former Nebraska Governor Dwight Griswold for suppression of the rebels. Grisvyold actually gave the military side more than half of the $340,000.000, including S-'40,000.()00 in post UNRRA money. The military also felt that with good lurk Grady reported opposite results in Greece within a few days of each other. Secretary Marshall's unexpected but brief absence from United Nations in Paris to visit Greece two weeks ago was the beginning of the buildup for the request to Con- Marshall arrived in gress. The day LISTEN TO DANIELS QUARTET MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Good Old Time Gospel Singing Athens, Ambassador Grady, who had been conpictiously silent about the guerrilla war, bobbed up with an announcement that the Greek Army's progress against the Communist-led guerrillas was not "satisfactory." This didn't jibe with President Truman's statement a few days previously. The president described the campaign against the Communists hi Greece as a "conspicuous success." It would also appear that the ambassador was out of step with the money on hand, plus approximately S15.000.000 from the second Greek-Turkish aid bill. These hopes didn't slump until the middle stagrs of the Grammes mountain campaign in August. Following an outstanding success clearing UD Roumeli central the al- Greece within a set time in spring, the operations chiers lowed three weeks to knock put the central guerrilla concentration in Grammos. Inadeouately trained Greek troops there ran headlong in'o fanatic resistance from well- equipDed guerrillas defending amazingly well fortified positions. It took months for 60,000 Greek soldiers to root approximately 15,000 guerrillas out of Grammons and the adjacent area. That extra two months cost n lot of money. Now the Greek Army has bumped into equally the American military mission and s the Greek government. Lieut. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, the mission; Premier who heads Themistok- stubborn resistance in the Vitsi mountains near the juncture of the Yugoslav and Albanian borders. This also is costing a lot of money. les Sophoulis and Deputy Premier Constanline Tsaldaris previously had promised the Greeks and the world that the "backbone" of the guerrillas' resistance would be 'broken bv the end of the year. : It now looks as though the tough ' "andartes" won't be cleaned out completely by next summer, as it . was generally believed and hoped i "W^ is needed. Apparently 1 ru- • r by the highest American and i man made his s atement from re- As a result funds which were supposed to last until June ?,(). 1049, are running very short. And the guerrillas haven't shown any sit'ns of disintegrating. This turn of events developed fully in September when the army moved into Vitsi. for Greek authorities in Athens. These conflicts on the highest levels in Washington and Athens ••annot be dismissed easily. But there is a partial explanation, i which goes back to March, iwhen the Truman doctrine ipronounced. 1947, appeal to some of the state's lead- ports covering the ueriod before those obtained by Grady. There are reports indicating the guerrillas have increased their strength since the paigns started last on three years of heavy cam- spring. Based reporting in Greece. 1 would Question these re ports. The guerrillas have suffered heavy losses and their program of conscription by force has not been rs and especially insurance com- nearly effective as it was a year panics to get this job done before [ago. But they are still powerful we wake up some morning and! enough to impose a Communist .find ourselves facing a siark j regime on Athens if the Greek tragedy." 'Army's sources o£ supply run out SHOP EARLY... SHOP BY PHONE CALL 1030 212 So. Main Wards Christmas Book Is Out! * WITH BEAUTIFUL GIFTS, * AT ROCK BOTTOM PRICES . . ; * GET YOUR COPY WHILE THEY LAST! It doesn't matter what your gift-giving problem is ... Wards Christmas Book has the solution! Every page is packed with beautiful things, each with the thought of "Merry Christmas" behind it—every price is aimed at budget-ease, alimys lower-by-comparison! Try "armchair shopping" through the Christmas Book, then order in a matter of minutes—by telephone! It's ea$y, it's quick ... get your copy while our supply lastsl

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