Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1948 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 2, 1948
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Page 8
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Page Six CIA Ad* Must Be In Office Number of One Three Six One HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Day Before Publication Words Op to 15 . 16 to 20 ... 81 to 25 .. 23 to 30... 81 to 35 ... 36 to 40 ... 41 to 45 ... 16 to 50 vt»c J-ultlu O1A UI1U Day Days Days Month .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 >»u ... . 1.50 J.UU B.UU Rates are for Continuous • Insertions Only * «i)£ ant A(ls Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone .90 1.20 1.50 l.CO 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1,50 2. DO 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.F>0 5.00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 32.00 13.50 15.00 For Sole GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT reasonable prices. See E M McWilliams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-lmo SIX COON AND MINK HOUNDS 1 Squirrel dog. Howcll Bailey, Rosston, Arkansas, Route 2. 26-61 AT A BARGAIN, F-12 INTERNA- tional Tractor, all attachments. In A-l condition, good rubber. See' R. B. Ellis, 208 Opera Street, Stamps, Arkansas or Phone 19<). • 27-Gt FRYERS, BATTERY RAIsFo! White Rocks. $1,00 each. Phono SB6-W. Vernon Osburn, 805 W. Oth Street. 30-Ct For Rent 3 ROOM - ment. Private bath, bills paid. $30 per month. Jack Simpson, Phone 3174 -W. - 2-H Nofice WE BUY, SELfc AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 122G-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo SPECIAL XMAS RATES FOR magazines. Give a Gift thai lasts a year. Order now to avoid the rush. Chas. Royncrson, Phone 28 Nights, 3GO-W City Hall. 4-lmo NORGE GAS RANGE AND TWO gas heaters. Phone 538-W. 30-31 ONE .22, 410 SHOTGUN PRACTI- cally new, also one car radio. Call at 814 West 3rd Street. 30-3t 1939 . CHEVROLET COUPET excellent, condition. Sec James Smith daytime at Oklahoma Tire & Supply at Night 815 West Clh Street. 2-31 NOW BOOKING ORDERSFOR greed Cotton Seed—Crokor Wilds. Coker 100 Wilt resistant, pedi- Tom Kinser, Cotton How. 2-3t 1942 FORD LOG TRUCK, CHAINS and log eouipmcnt. Good tires, See Bill Clements, Emmet, Arkansas, Route 1. 2-b't TWO YEAR OLD, LIVER AND white male bird clog. Hunted one season. Watkins Grocery, 1 mile out on old 67 highway West. 2-31 GOOD USED KITCHEN CABINET". Phone 28-W-4. 2-31 WELL • CONSTRUCTED SINGLE garage, 12 x la feet. Can be easily moved. See or phone James H. Pilkinton. 2-.'Jt BABY BED SIZE 20 & 52, AND library table. Both in good condition. Phono 445-J. 2-31 Wanted 'ONE OR TWO PASSENGERS~TO California. Phone 483-J, 512 East 3rd Street. 30-3t AVOID HOLIDAY RUSH. STOVE repair, all models, makes and kinds. Any place, any time. Call "Oscar The Fix-It" in Hope 17 years. T. B. Fonwick Sr,, Phone 195-W. 30-31 NO HUNTING ALLOWED ON MY property. Roy Franks. l-3t Fair Enough By Weatbrook Peglor Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Rivalry Keen Between ihursday, December 2, 1948 Lost with zipper. Containing 55 old and new dimes, and other money. This purse belongs to widow with 4 children, who needs money. Reward for return. Iva Mac Martin, Route 1, Box 28, Buckner, Arkansas. 2-3t Razorbcscks REFRIGERATORS •. See us for New and Useti Refrigerators. •, See us for Refrigerator Service, any make or model. A [ complete refrigerator service /department. (We know How) • Refrigerator Headquarters New and Used. McPherson Appliance Co. ' Your Frlgidaire Dealers 222 East 3rd St. Phone 81 Let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or make your old one into a comfortable innerspring. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 Faycttevillc, Dec. 2 — (/P) — The Arkansas Razorbacks won their home opener of the 1948-49 basketball season last night, but were not particularly impressive in doing it. The Arliaiisans trimmed Oklahoma City University 31-29. Arkansas was unable to build up a comfortable lead until late in the second half when it was 29-17, and the Porkers nearly lost their advantage as the "visitors spurted against reserves in the late stages. It was the free throw accuracy of the Razorbacks' sophomore center, six-foot-seven Bob Ambler, which proved the difference. He made good on seven of his ten charity tosses and led the scorers with 15 points. High scorer for the Indians was Don Slocum, another tall center, who dropped in eight points. . The Razorbacks' score with Oklahoma teams now stand one up. Tho Porkers dropped the opening game of the 1948 season to the Phillips "66" Oilers. Next to team to meet the Arkansas quintet will be Oklahoma A. & M. at Stillwater, Okla., Saturday night. Ex-Player to Coach Porker Freshmen Cagers Faycttcville Dec. 2 — W) — The University of Arkansas freshmen basketball team has a new coach Herman Styles, former Razorback eager from Bauxite took over the duties of piloting the baby Porkers from Presley Askew who was appointed as assistant coach of the varsity squad. Syles said the Frosh quintet would open its 1948 season Saturday against the Tamko AAU team at Jonjin Mo. REFRIGERATION SERVICE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on all rpakes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 1280 or 1231-J Nights and Sunday* 119 Edgewood Hope WANTED • PECANS • SCRAP STEEL • CAST IRON » CAR BODIES • JUNK BATTERIES » RADIATORS » ANY KIND OF METAL • BURLAP BAGS, RAGS and BONES. Top Prices Paid Finest Fairbanks Scales WILLIAM M, DUCKETT North Main Street CHRISTMAS TREES Select Yours Early Monts Seed Store FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Asphalt Tile • Rubber TIU ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dig Post Hole* • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lot» • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut 8t FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS PLANT NOW See us for Rose Bushes and Shrubs for fall planting Gentry - Butler Florists Phone 1194-W1 We Deliver REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles >£AD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-70:;3 (phone collect) If No Ansv.'i.-r Dial 3-5770 Kd Leech, nn editor in Roy Howard's chain, has rnndc a solf'-ncciis- ing but solf-nxcusing pass at some habits which he re;,'>'irds as fnulls of our daily journnlism. which remains. in all. tho Rt-catosl free press in the world. Mr. Leech is an old jail-bird ] who used to get himself locked up for contempt by sttssing local judges when he was a brash younR circuit-rider on the old Scripps- McRae chain. Thin fate was not necessarily as painful as you might, think because Scripps-McIU 1 .'.! editors didn't eat very high on the hog and I sometimes suspected Hint Ed saved up his impudence until he pot to honing for some of that luscious county slum. • • I used to ]nii«h back there in the early phases of the New Deal j when the bolos circulated propaganda that Old Man Scripps had been a great, roaring liberal whereas Howard was some kind of tory. I worked for Scripps all the way from Denver to London and I am tolling you he was the tightfisted- est old mangrindcr this side of Frank Munsey. He was, moreover. a boozing, bulldozing tyrant who somehow had us young sprouts on coolie wages believing that we were cosecrated to the cause of labor. This emotion which we took for idealism turned to cynicism in every man I knew except Ed Meeman. of Memphis, and our grail, when we found it, was only a growler, after all, and empty at that. Actually Howard was much more liberal than Scripps ever had been. But he was always trying to appease tho Communists and bleeders by printing their propaganda in more efficient and truculent language than he allowed himself. I hadn't the wisdom in those early days to detect tho wickedness of the Wagner act, but I learned sooner than he and began pointing at this one and that one in the union i rackets and yelling "thief," "mur- i derer" add "brothel-keeper" and ' spelling out names. Roy used to ask me please to write' nice about a clean union some time, but I couldn't find any. I have since beard of two little A. F. of L. unions that are clean, but that is a ipuney percentage which a chemist i would call a trace. Anything so ov- 1 erwhelmingly bad as our unionism is rotten, that's all. Ed Leech works around to "columnists and so-called experts of all sorts" as the kicking-boys of the' recent embarrassment when we all went wrong, including the wife and daughter of Harry S. Truman. And then he takes comfort in the fact that "with few exceptions, editorial opinions were expressed more tolerantly and calmly than on many previous occasions." In the first place, every prediction, whether by Gallup, Roper or a horse-track handicapper, is only a fallible opinion based on information carefully weighed. Threre are degrees of wrongncss, however, and those who picked Dewey were wrong by only 40,000 votes, which, nicely placed in Ohio and Illinois, would have given him 53 more electoral and Truman 53 fewer. They were wrong by one-tenth of one per cent, or 40,000 in forty million. I deal in news as an initiative reporter and in the interpretation or application of such information. Much of my news has disclosed corruption, brutality and communism in unions, graft by members of the White House circle and the mental condition of Bubblehead Wallace. The explanation of this sudden moral inventory and decision to repudiate "columnists" seems to be that the news got too hot to handle. They are afraid 'Truman will be a Ilttey Lonj- in the White .House and send Tom Clark after them. On the subject of editorial policy and vehemence, 1 am a solid man. This election was no time for | tolerance and calmness and the i issues were exciting, not Koothiiu;. | The candidate who was tolerant and cairn was licked whereas the one who said he was going to give them hell and finally got so lowdown, ornery and racous that Barnie Baruch called him a rude, un- coulh, igiioi-ant man, was elected president. The hell-raiser now has the business people, many of tho publishers and millions of citizens scared half to death. Mr. T. was real mean those last few days. He snarled. He showed a lot 'of white-eye. If you want to be an editorial force for public service you have got to expound intolerant opinions of wrong, no matter what resolutions be adopted by vest-pocket rackets run by members of the political power which you are fighting. For 30 years, William Randolph Hearst has fought communism. Much of the lime he was ridiculed by tolernt, calm editors. Hut in the last US months, what with the Berlin blockade and the tragic confessins of Jimmy Bynus. rushing history shows that "Mr. Hearst was right. He was against our lirst war with Germany as our first step toward disaster. He fought Woodrow Wilson and the New York Tribune and its mother country cull so fiercely lhal lie had to suffer boscotts thai would have made most others quit cold. He was fighting fur unions and labor's rights and therefore was called a triiilor to hi.s class loin; before anyone heard of F. D. Roosevelt. A double-jointed editorial policy is no policy ;a all. Howard tried that with Hey.vood Broun, and the customers thought Broun was writing the real editorial policy. way, )K- certainly smothered real policy, whatever it was. have ijot to take a Mand on political and moral i|ui-.stion. maintain il. loud, and you Kiwoiiis Squad Interest has reached a high peak between supporters and players of the rival Lions and Kiwanis football teams who- clash in the High School Stadium tomorrow. Friday night, in a game to be played for the benefit of the Hope Youth Center. Rival coaches have stated that competition for starting berths is unusually keen and that the experienced gridders of former years will give an excellent account of themselves. Coach Koy Hammons, former high school mentor, staled today that, "the Lions are roaring and raring to go, and we're going to pour it on that bunch". Coaches TolkiU and Martin of the Kiwanis Club predicted that "with such heavy and veteran linemen as Jack Cleary, Scrub Mosicr, Mike Sch- neikcr, Lester Hobbs, and Roy Taylor, Wallace Cook. Kd A.slin, and oilier speedy backs leading the attack thai there would be no doubt as to the outcome of the game". So intense is the feeling among the supporters of both learns that officials of both civic groups today drew for sides of the field upon which their rooters will sit. The Kiwanis cheering section, band, and fans will occupy me west side of Mammons Stadium while the supporters of the rival Lions will sit on the east side. Lylc Brown and Rac Luck arc trying to outdo each other in arranging their half time demonstrations. Pro game ticket sales are in charge of members of the Youth Center and were placed on sale this afternoon and will be available before game time tomorrow. A downtown parade of cars, floats, band, and players is scheduled for four o'clock Friday afternoon. It was also announced today that Band Mothers had given the concession rights to these civic clubs and that all of the proceeds would also go to the Youth Center. Workouts during the last two days have seen both of these clubs rounding into better shape than many had anticipated and both aggregations will hold final workouts tonight at the high school at " o'clock. Coach Foy Hammons, of the Lions, especially urged all of his team members to be present. The Coach promised thai his offensive team, which is composed mostly of his former players, would really be hard to stop. With such well known figures as Hugh Reese, BROADCASTING SYSTEM WANTED-Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY OPE BASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contact Office Any- tlie You letters under the Democrats to Hold 93 Edge in the House Washington, IVe. \ -~\?t\—- A ivcouiit K'viisy Democrats ano House seat in New York b to 93 the cu'ty uu-y will holu Republicans in the Housu in \.,i 0 ther th . At the tturt of the present Con greis the lineup was: Republicans 24G. IJi.-jnGcrau, lav. American Lu- Thursday p.m., Dec. 2 5:00 Adventure Parade—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 0:00 Rhythm & Reason 0:15 News; Five Star Final 6:30 News Comment—M 6:45 Fulton Lewis. Jr.—M 7:00 What's the Name of That Song—M 7:30 The Better Half—M 7:55 Hv Gardner—M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Mutual Newsreel—M !!::!0 Mysterious Traveler—M !):. r i5 Hill H"iirv, News—M 0:11(1 Thin Man—M 9:30 Arthritis Drive—M 10:00 All the News—M 10:1") J'.Vdv Duehin Otvh.—-M 10:30 Bill McCuiie's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual New;;—M 11 -on men.Off Friday a.m., Dec. 3 5:57 Sign On ' ; :00 Hillbilly Hoedown fi:25 Bargain Roundup (>:30 News, First Edition 0:40 Arkansas Piowboys 0:55 Market Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Melody Eoys 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock '7:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition i!:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:30 Slogan Parade 8:55 Arkansas News Roundup !):00 Cecil Brown—M !):15 Failh in Our Time—M 9:30 Nashville Program 'J:45 Airlane Melodies 10:00 Passing Parade—M 10:15 Victor H. Lindlahr—M 10:30 Gabriel llealter's Mailbag —M !0:-I5 Laiiiiv Ross—M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks—M 11:15 Kate Smith Sings—M 11:30 Luncheon at Sardi's—M 11:-15 Luncheon at Sardi's—IU Friday p.m., Dec. 3 12:00 News, Home Edition 12: 10 Market Time 12:15 John Daniel Quartet 12:;i() Melody Mustangs 12:41) Shortest 5 ntin. in Radio 12:-15 Kddv Arnold Show—M 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30 Golden Hope Chest—M 2:00 Movie Matinei—-;VI 2:30 O/ark Valley Folks—M 'i:00 Songs of Love 3: ID The Johnson Family—-M 1 'J:'.W 1-i'M Club 4:00 Swim,' Time -1:45 America at Sen 5:00 Adventure Parade—M 5:15 Supi-mian—M 5:30 Capia.in 'Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 0:(KJ Salon Serenade (5:15 News, Five Star Edit'-va ti:25 Tociay in Sports (i.-liil Henry ,1. Taylor—M. 0:45 Fill tun Lewis. Jr. 7:00 Great Scenes irom drey :30 Leave it to llu- Girls M :5;i Jlv Garilner---M :00 Gabriel HcaUi-r—M :!:i Mutual Nc\vsreel—M .'3!) ^f'M 1 ;, iur a SOHL: • M :55 Bill Henry, News-M :UU iUeel Die Press—J\l :30 Piano Orch.--M :00 All the- News—M :30 Kddy Dueiiin'i Orch.—M 30 Alvino Kays Orch.—-1\I Ji Mutual News—M 00 Siiiu Oii Waltz into Darkness By William Irish Copyright by William Irish—Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. THE STORY: Durand. having succumbed once more to his wife's fascination, tells her they can't return to New Orleans because Downs is now on her trail. They had best go to another large city, where they can lose themselves. XXX Mobile, then. They went to the finest hotel there, and like the bride and groom they were in everything but count of time, they took its finest suite its bridal suite. Chamber and sitting room, height of luxury, lace curtains over the windows, maroon drapes, Turkish carpeting thick on the floors, and even that Seldom-met-with innovation, a private bath of their own. Bellhops danced attendance on them from morning to night, and all eyes were on them every time they came and went through the public rooms below. The petite blond, always so dainty, so exquisitely dressed, with the tall dark man beside her, eyes for no one else. "That romantic pair from—" Nobody knew just where, but everybody knew who wa's meant. Every sprightly supper resort in town knew them, every gay and brightly lighted gathering place, every theater, public hall, entertainment, minstrelsy. Every time the violins played, somewhere, anywhere, she was in his arms there, turning in the endless, fevered spirals of the waltz. Every time the moon was full, she was in his arms there, somewhere, in a halted carriage, heads close together, sweetness of magnolia all around, gazing up at it with dreamy, wondering eyes. Mobile, then, in the flood tide of their romance; and all was rapture, all was love. Increasingly uncomfortable, and extremely bored in addition, feeling that all eyes were on him. he paced back and forth in the mod- iste's anteroom, and at every turn seemed to come into cplision with some hurrying young girl carrying fresh bolts of goods into a curtained recess behind which Bonny 'had disappeared an interminable length of time previously. Ho could hear her voice at intervals, topping the rustles of unwound fabric lengths and carefully chosen phrases of professional inducement. "I cannot decide The more you bring in to show me, the harder it becomes to settle on one. No, leave that, I may come back to it." Suddenly the curtains parted, gripped by restraining hands just below the breach, so that it could not spread downward and hothead, no more, peered through Lou am I taking dreadfully long? I just remembered yon out there." "Long, but not dreadfully " he answered gallantly. "Why don't you leave and then cnll back for me again?" she -ai"- geslcn generously. " "How noon shall I come back 1 '" "You had best give me a full hour and a half, I shall need that much. Or if you tire in the meantime, go straight back to 1he hotel and I'll follow you there." He took up his hat with alacrity, glad to make his escape. Her bodyless face formed its lips into a pout. "Aren't you going to say goort- by to me?" She touched her lips to show him what she meant, closed her eyes expectantly. "In front of all-these people'"' "Oh dear, how you talk! One would think you weren't my husband at all. I assure you it's perfectly proper, in such a case." Pie stepped over to the curtains coloring slightly, pecked at her lips, turned, and got out of. the place. Strangely, in spite of his cm- bararssment, he had a flattered self-important feeling at the same time; he wondered how she had been able to give him that, and whether she had known she was doing it when she did. And secretly decided that she had. She knew every cause, she knew every effect, she knew how to achieve them. Everything she did she knew she did. He set out to enjoy the afternoon sunlight, and the blue Gulf reaching to the horizon, and the crowd of strollers drifting along the shoreline promenade. The slow baking warmth of the Edges Okay in Overtime Period Prescoft Legion to Play HSTC Cagers Tonight The Proscott American Legion Post basketball team will play a team from Henderson State Teach- The be.-il game of the year was played last nishl at Spring Hill and an extra period was required before the Spring Hill Independent ers College at Prescott at 8 o'clock Cagers nosed out Okay 24 to 23. I tonight. The public is invited. The game was nip and'tuck all the way and the score was tied too many times to count. Freemon Stone, Dean and Woodrow Parsons, Bobby 'Ellen, Wilton Garrett, Raymond Byers,' Foy Hammons, Jr., Earlv Archer, Wilson Britt, Clarence Garrett, all ready to go on the onening kick off Coach Hammons indicated that the Lions would roll from the opening kickoff. A crowd of several thousand is expected to be present at kick off time. Admission prices are $1 for adults and fifty cents for students. sun was pleasant on his shoulders and his back, and occasionally n little salty breeze would come,' just enough to temper it. Clouds that were thick and unshadowed as egg while broke the monotony of the sky. and on everyone's face there was a .smile—as there must have i been on his. he at last realized, for ' what he was seeing was the unthinking answer to his own smile, offered by face after face in passing. He had money enough now for a long while to come, and she loved him —she had shown it by inducing him to kiss her in front of :\ Ehopftil of girls. What more was there to wish for? After two complete circuits of the walking space provided. he stopped at last by the wooden rail flanking it. and rested his elbows oil it. and stood in contemplation with his back to the flow-moving ambulators he had just been a member of. He had been at rest that way for perhaps two or three rniutcs, no more, when he became conscious of that rather curiously compelling sensation that is received when someone's eyes are fixed on one steadfastly, from <je- hincl. There was no time to be warned. The impulse was to turn and seek out the cause, and before he could check it he had done so. He found himself staring full into the face of Downs, the St. Louis investigator, just as Downs was now staring full into his. (To Be Continued) Officials Mexicans Blythcvillc Ark. Dec. 2 — (/P) — jU. S. immigration officers are at iwork in east Arkansas rounding up Mexican cotton pickers who have left their jobs. Richard L. Martin of Lake Charles La. and inspector in charge of immigration border pa- i trols said some Mexicans arc i being held but he declined to disclose how many. FOR SALE 8 Kegs 3d Cement CoateO Box Nails 80 Kegs 4d Cement Coated Cooler Nails 24 Kegs 4d Bright Box Nails 33 Kegs 5d Bright Box Nails 40 Kegs 5d Cement Coated Cooler Nails 24 Kegs Gd Bright Box Nails 80 Kegs 7d Cement Coated Cooler Nails o PRICE — $9.00 per Keg f.o.b. Prescott. GENERAL BOX PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS D! 0 Moray, Meny Hours Fresher . . . Because r/ s NEW BEMDIX GYRAMATIC WASHER It doesn't have to be fastened downl Equipped with exclusive Bendix automatic soap injector, it can oven put in its own soopl Gift problems? Washday problems? A Berulix solves them all. Nothing pleases a woman more, because the Bendix does ALL THE WORK! That's right, now the Bendix soaps, soaks, washes, rinses and damp ilrys the clothes automatically. Set the controls just once. The automatic soap injector puts in the exact amount of soap Tip to the men folks! No hetter way to say Merry Christmas! as it's needed. Saves steps. Saves soap! Talk about thrift! It will be your favorite subject when you see how little soap and water the thrifty Bendix needs. Now you can buy a Bendix for as low as $2 19.95. Only a little more than old-fashioned bard-work washers. Tip to ih& ladies 1 . Better start hinting now! lf LIST! Gets clothes ilufl'y dry in minutes. Ko more IKUVV wet clothes to carry. No more weather worries. Just set the controls. Clean, heated a;r blows the clothes dry. Gas model. ::;... $249.95 Electric model $229.95 ? automatic home BRONER Does the \V'HO!.l: ironing job \vitli amazing e.t>,L-. C,un\e:iient \Yor'v-s:ivinjj; feiitLires cut ironing time in halt". Vi'ee home illMruclion by a iit-auix trained instructress. $179.95 " : ~~^ , $ 64.95 Penubic model. CHRISTMAS LASTS TH£ WHOLE YEAR ROUHB WHSN YOU GIVE HSU A BENDIX HOM£ LAUNDRY 215 - 217 S. Walnut Phone 21

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