Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 6, 1955 · Page 15
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 15

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 6, 1955
Page 15
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mm *\w$;-"•" sf1£~ N 0 M SfAH,MOri, A ft ft A N t A ft 'Witts aBfettt thfe in e ffikreUr lifetime State* sold 800 mi wofth Of three cen * I -TV ,,-. , A Pofk gartdvytehes .feaflg * Chlekfcn » Salads ' ' » Chill * Burgers ftear of AAf 6tdro NSW 4 MOWERS Repairs add Repairs ft Rcttig Electric Co. 2nd Ph. SSWDOATS K p eystone Seed Corn .„,. . unk Seed Corn t "Complete line ot Fertilizer" Darco Farm Store £12 feast 2nd Street V& REAVES •ARGAIN HOUSE — PAWN SHOP and FURNITURE STORE ,. 205 S. Walnut , TUBELESS TIRES , ot popular prices » WHftL BALANCING '- ' while you wait TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. ; IULLDOZER WORK Land Clearing — Dirt Movlni "'" apid Ponq Dloglng. Call ; v ; TOM DUCKETT t. 6th St. Phone 7-87M MATTRESSES Made Into Inneraprlai Work Guaranteed One Day Servle* •«• - DAVIS N ft Motlran Cc> •Im Street Phone 742U WESTERN SHARES ji 'if Dlyeralfled Income Fund l.^lffwwactui available from E^'^X BATES 7-44B4 K&Uok Highway «7 West LUCK'S USED FURNITURE CO. : Kdge «f City Llmlta Wert M Qallon Water Barren for Sale \Phone7-4381 Hope, Ark. TAILOR MADE EAT COVERS NOW... Straw Seat Covers $23.00 For Most Cars Plastic Seat Covers $32.50 For Most Cars GLASS Inptajled for any make cqr or truck, also cut for totle tops alvage Co. Wfft 3rd S»r««» .OPEN 7 PAYS A WEEK Hope Star fnn II, l»2t 'T^/^M^fcV 00 " * .i, falmtr, fmlient liar W« itreet Arkentei H, W«*fcini, Mlfer t Publliher H. J*Mf, Mwoglna Editor Bf»ii, Advertlilna Menegw W, .HMmer, M?th. Supt. f» the Audit Iwreav ef Clrculetl«ni Od- In Hop* and neighboring J'ljj S'SS "!' <••">•"««• .5*59 CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office day Before Publication WANT AD RATES All Want Ads Or« poyobl« In odvahc* but ods • will bt pc<;epr«d Over the telephone arid oceomoda- ' tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account Is payable When stotement It'rendered. Number Of Wordi U6 to 15 16 to 20 l\ to 25 16 to 30 31 to 35 36 tt> 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 One Day .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Three Day! .90 1.20 1.30 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six On* Days Moryh 1.50 4.50 2.00 . 6..00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5,00 7.50 . '.00 10.50 12.06 13.50 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 75c per Inch . ....... 60c par (nth . 50c per Inch 1 time 3 times 6 times Rotes ouoted above are for consecutive insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads f.ill take the one-day rate. .All dally classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit fall advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as on* word. The Hopo Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . , Ambulance. 2nd & Hazel . . . Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7^5570 or 7-5505, / , 234 Mo Political Announcement The Star Is authorized to announce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: B. For M'tiyef L. RETTIQ Notice INCOME f AX SERVICE. Competent and reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 18-tf United Farm Agency Hope Office — Oaks Court U. S. 67 West We Need Listings. Farms or Business. Coast-to Coast Advertising, The Local Office Sold 45 Farms and Business Properties in 1954. . WE GET RESULTS Write box 184 or Call 7-5583 Frank C. DuShane Broker R. C. May Salesman I 2-6t MOVING? Long Distance Moving. AM Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescott Transfer & Storage Inc. Prescott Ark. Free Estimate. 4-1 Mo, Services IATTRESS renov spring work- Co' 816 South Wi 7-2623. RALPH Montgome: torn slaughtering. 7-3361 10-1 Mo 'OR water well service, any size or depth, see or write O. T Clark, Cale, Ark. 19-tf NCOME tax services, 30 years ex perienpe. Frank C. DuShane. Of lice at Oaks Court Phone 7-5883 25-1 Mo IOMPETENT INCOME TAX ser vice'— Horace Samuels. 101 :E Division. Phone 7-3766. March 15-1 Mo lONVAkESCENT; ;; : ANJ> ' Nursing Hospital. Reasonable monthly rates. Quiet Neighborhood. Cat ering to Aged and Conyalescem Patients^ For information contact Ouachita County Hospital, Cam den, Arkansas. Phone Temple 69325. April, 1-1 Mo, For Rent JNFURNISHED, newly decorat ed, six room house. Garage. Gar den. 813 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-tf 'HREE room unfurnished apartment, private bath, reasonable rent. 1311 West Avenue B. Phone 7-3690. i 18-tf LARGE south bedroom, inner sur- ing mattress, private bath and private entrance. 801 South Main, 7-5837. 31-8t GOOD PASTURE at Shover Springs, reasonable price. If interested see Mrs. Willie Beckvyor.th, Shover Springs. 4-31 FOUR room furnished apartment, private entrances and bath. Phone 7-3497. 4-6t HAVE nice three room apartment for rent. Near New hospital. Phone 7-4626. 4-6t Real Estate for Sale WE SELL — We Buy — We Rent Real Estate. Franklin Company, '106 South Main. 5-1 Mo. For Sale SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. March 15-1 Mo. BABY CHICKS, large variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. March 15-1 Mo. YOUR OATS need nitrate now — We have plenty ammonia and nitrate soda, also all kinds fertilizers, J. W. Strickland. MARCH 19-1 Mo. QUICK sale—10 used TV sets. All popular makes. Priced from $75 to $125, See Pod Rogers or Doyle Rogers. Phone 7-2759. 24-tf BABY CHICKS best grade laying and broiler type. Hope Feed Company. Phone 7-2547. Mr. 24-lmo. STAR commander, 14 foot, V-toottom boat. See Otis Harvey at Diamond Cafe, 5-3t SIX bedroom, two story house with 2% baths. Ideal for rooming house, two 'blocks from town. Priced right. 521 South Main. W. H. Fincher, phone 7 r 2209. 5-6.t BROOKWOOD P. T. A. will sell dy ed Easter eggs, available Wed day. For orders phone 7-43? 7-4353, 50c per dozen. 5-3 The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring .Items to Miss Turner •at Hicks Funeral Home The Altar Gift Club of BeeBe Memorial CME Church will mee Sunday, April 10, at the' home Mrs. Minnie Douglas at 4 p, rn Asking all members to be presen and on time. The Yerger Band Mother's CJu will meet Thursday night, April ' at' the regular meeting place i 7:30. . • - } The Heronies of Jerico ohserve Palm. Sunday, April 3, at Magnoli The Rev. Dias brought the mes .age. Those attended from Hop were: Mrs. Lena Tyus, Mrs. Lilli Poindexter, Mrs. Narnie Lloyd an Mrs. Bessie Smith. The pastor and members of Bee Bee Memorial CME Church wis to thank each and everyone fo their cooperation in a rally that wa held Sunday, April 3. Mrs. Lily B. Logan and Mrs Idana Holmes spent the weeken with Mr. and Mrs. Gus Daris ii Wilton, Ark. Clarence Hadley and some friend have returned from Tipp City Ohio. Students of Yerger to Attend Meet MPROVEO Dairy farm with or without cattle and equipment. $$0 acres, terms, C. J3, Over- Prescott, Ai'k. Owner. 6-61 H.lpWonttd 35 to 45. Permanent Five students and their Building Trades instructor G, K. Colernan attended the New Tradesmen Con vention at A. M. & N. College Pjne Bluff, March 31 through Apri Fourteen schools were represent ed in the convention. In the following areas, a .contest was held with the following results: Carpentry: 1st place — Dunbai High, Little Rock; 2nd place — Lincoln High, Camden; 3rd place — Yerger High, Hope. Brick Laying: 1st place — Dunbar High, Little Rock; :.!nd and 3rd — Yerger High, Hope. Auto Mechanics: 1st place — Lincoln High, Fort Smith; 2nd ahice — Dunbar High, Little Rock; drd place — Jones High, N. Little Rock. Electricity: 1st place -<- Central High, Lake Village; 2nd and 3rd — Washington High, El Dorado. Yerger participated in two of :hese areas. L. C. Muldrew and Bernett Cooks worked as a team in carpentry placing 3rd and Louis Phillips and Bill Mylus placed 2nd and 3rd respectively in brick lay- ng. Bill Mylus was also fortunate n be-ing elected as the State Par- imentarian. •The competition was keen and .he general spirit was exceptional good. Arkansas will serve as host to he Regional Convention and Trade Contest April 28th and 29th at Pine Bluff, Fights Last Night Py The Associated Press Butte, Mont. Sandy Saddler, 129% .New York, stopped Kenny Davis, 128, Los Angeles, 5 (non) title. Richmond, Caljf. — Tony Dupas, HO'/a. New Orleans, outpointed 137%, Oakland, Uwt good working Sonny Amoroso, furnish refer-1 Calif., W> , „„ , , only Bar* HonpMu •<* Itan Harrington, * *' **-*• iii->i/_ Honolulu, knocked out Hen- Spooner Likely Won't Be Able to Help Bums By ED WILKS Of The Associated Press It begins to look as if the Brooklyn Dodgers may not have Karl Spooner any sooner this season than last. The 23-year-old lefty was the kid who broke up th'3 wake held by the Brooklyn faithful at' the tail end of the 1954 campaign after the New York Giants had laid the Brooks to rest. • Spooner came up from Fort Worth and in two starts he set the Giants on their ears 3-0 and bumped off Pittsburgh (the club that slugged the Dodgers in the home stretch) 1-0. His 15 strikeouts against the National League champs was a league record for a first appearance. And the 12 strikeouts he added against the Sues gave him an NL mark for two consecutive games; Over the winter, Spooner had a Jalky right knee set right and he showed up for spring training ready to fire. Trouble was, he T ired too hard 'too soon. A shoulder pain made him rest a while. Then he threw against ;he White Sox and did well, but felt the pain again. He rested again, coming back April 1 for hree innings against Milwaukee. H'e was hit hard, but no pain. Yesterday he tried another three frames against the Braves and the arm "hurt like a sonufagun!" The Brooklyn trainer said ha didn't think Spooner pulled any muscles. "His arm feels a little tight, but it felt that way last time and he didn't hurt it then." His trouble was obvious. He kept trying to get by on cdrves. They hurt less. But the Bra'ves tagged him for two unearned runs in the second and a pair of legitimate scores in the third on a walk and three hits after two were out. Spooner left for the showers and probably an examination by a specialist and the Braves were off to an 8-0 victory that gave the spring series against the Brooks 5-4. ' SPORTS ROUNDUP .By GAYLE TALBOT. Robinson in Trouble \N§th Bum Manager LOUISVILLE, Ky., (UP) — The Brooklyn Dodgers were threatened with dissension today as Manager Walt Alston and star Jackie Robinson waged an angry; dispute of the type that has often c'pst somebody his job. "It looks like I stirred up a "hornet's Nest" admitted Robinson after his complaints to reporters about being benched had caused Alston—a famed "silent man" who never, never shouts to "blow up" in anger. "If he's got any complaints he ought ' to come to me instead of going to the press," snapped Alston, and then in rage ',he turned on reporters and told them it wasnt "any of your business" whether Robinson would be in tf>e opening day lineup. Dodger officials obviously were y;orried by the sudden explosion in the ranks of the team that is trying a "pennant comeback" but were refusing to comment directly pn the dispute. Club resident Walt er O'Malley, contacted in Brooklyn, said he wasn't familiar with the details as yet and would say only, "it's nice to see somebody getting excited; maybe if a few people get excited, we .will win some ballv games." Despite O'Malley's quip, them was nothing jovial ab.oiit Alston's irritation with Robinson and also with reporters questions about the Dodgers' lineup. Indulging in one 2xperiment after another with djf- 'erent lineups every day until some of the' players complained private- y they were "confused," Alston las repeatedly ducked queries about his plans for the regular season. : Robinson, who alternated be- .ween left field and third base ast season, has been going all out win the third 'base job this /ear because he feels it is less wearing. But many camp observers think Alston prefers Don Hoak o Jackie at third baser Hoak who also played under Alston at the Dodgers Motreal farm batted only .245 last season to Robinsons 311. NEW YORK (JP) — After watching the Brooklyn Dodgers play two exhibition games down South, there was an almost overpowering urge to pick them to win the, National League flag going away. They looked unbeatable. But we were strongly touted off by- a friend who had been close to them all spring, and probably just as well. "Don't pick this outfit," he advised. "There's too much unrest. Some of them still are sore at manager Walter Alston because they think he beat them out of a World Series share last year. I don't know how much ball they're going to play for him unless he- changes his way of handling them, and I don't think he knows how to do that." From the wordy wrangle which has been going on for several days between Alston and Jackie Robinson, there can be no doubt that the 36-year-old Negro star was one of those players who was under discussion. There exists now virtually an open break between the pair, and any Brooklyn fan who believes his club can win without Robinson in there doing his best is an optimist indeed. Jackie's open blast at the strange, gloomy man who is managing the Dodgers for the second season stemed from Alston's failure to use him regularly at third base in exhibition games. Alston replied angrily that he thought Jackie's .arm still was sore. Robinson's answer to that was, in effect, that a manager who knew his job would have asked, or at least noted that he was throwina hard in infield drill. Whatever the right or wrong of it, the incident stands as a clear case of insubordination such as seldom reaches the public print. No matter what apologies are made by Robinson—and he has said that he simply doesn't know how to talk to Alston nothing is going to make them like or respect each other again, and the Dodg- Lawrence, Haddix in L. R. Play LITTLE- ROCK, URBrooks Lawrence and Harvey Haddix are scheduled to see action on the mound]Arkansas Porker Nine In 1-0 Shutout FAYETTEVILLE, Wl The Arkansas Razorbacks scored a l-( baseball victory over the University of Kansas on an unearned run in the first inning yesterday. The lone score was on a single, two fielder's choices and one error. Kansas for the St. Louis Cardinals' today against the Chicago White Sox.- Lawrence has been tapped by Manager Eddie Stanky to open tho Cards' season at Chicago next Tuesday and Haddix, ace southpaw of the staff, will pitch the club's first home game at St. Louis two days later. Stanky said both would have another chance at duty before their regular season peformances. Baseball By The Associated Press St. Louis (N) 6-3; Chicago A 3,1 Chicago (N) 3; Beaumont (TL) 1 Philadelphia N 17-8; Boston (A) 12-2 . New York (N) 5; Cleveland A [ Kansas City (A) 20; Winston- Salem (CD 4 Milwaukee (N) 8; Brooklyn N Cincinnati (Nl 13; Washington A 2 New York (A) 2; Birmingham (SA 1 Pittsburgh N) 5; Baltimore (A) Probat-ion Officer Left Up to Judge LITTLE ROCK l/fl —' Circuit C Jr " ers' chances will ingly. suffer accord- stood pat pn the cuts already planned. Sen. Ellender (D-La),, a subcommittee member, at once said he will accept the administration's view. "The President is a great military man, one of the greatest in the world," Ellender told reporter's. "As far as — personally am concerned, I am going "to follow him, and not the armchair strategists in the SenaSe." s has authority to' employ a probation officer and special investigator for his court, Assty. Atty. Gen. James L. Sloan said today. Sloan said it also is proper for the counties' in the court district— in this instance, Garland and Montgomery — to pay the new official's salary. The opinion was issued in reply to a query from Garland County udge J. M. Lowry. CONTRACT SET LITTLE ROCK • WIA $359,372 contract for construction of 17 p. fabricated steel buildings at the Walnut Ridge Ark.- Air Force Ease has been let by the U.S. Engineers . office here. The contract went to king Construction Co., of Texark&na, Tex., which offered the lowest of 14 bids on the project. 00 0 000 00 5 100 000 0001 5 Tiemeier, Dalton (8) and Martinis Cusack and Carpenter. Snooky Lanson Will Cling to His Nickname By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK Iff) — Singer Snooky Lanson of it Parade has been qn big-time television out of New York nearly five years now. That's long enough for an ambitious Tennessee lad to acquire big city sophislication and elegant diction and revert to his real first name of Roy. But personable Snnoky says he las no intention of dropping either tiis nickname or his Dixie drawl. He figures they're trademarks. The "Snooky" derived from the popularity, when he was a youngster, of an Irving Berlin tune called "Snooky-Ookums," which Mrs. Lanson liked. Kidded at school about it, young Lanson had to defend his nickname so much he became a little belligerent about it. He decided to remain Snooky. Hope Baseball Team Takes M.S; Youths Yesterday at Mineral Sprin. the Big League All-Stars drppt a strong Mineral Springs team 4 to 3. Mineral Springs jumped to an early 3 to 0 lead but Hope countered in the fifth inning with four runs on consecutive doubles by Jerry Fant, Wayne Johnson, Johrihjr Lingo and Bruce Duke, a Mineral Springs error on Dale Zjhn'* sharply hit grounder and a. sin|Jf by pitcher Lee Lane. The Hope lads qlso played good defensive.baseball with Steve M|fr- lar making two run saving throws to the plate from deep center field, Lee Lane, Hope pitcher, gave'U'b only three hits while Hope picked up seven, five of them extra base blows. This. wa.s Mineral Springs second defeat in the. past two years and first for this season. . The Big League All-Stars team is made up from outstanding players from the Citizen 1 Bank, Hop* Star, Rotary Club and Cpcs> Bottling Co» teams. • • v Ted Mack, veteran of more than two decades o fniht time radio and TV with Amateur Hour, is • making his first excursion into daytime programing. Talking about his new afternoon show that began this week on NBC-TV, Mack 'admits, "I'm flying blind because I've never done it before." Even before he has time to benefit by experince, he has formed these conclusions about daytime TV: "It doesn't seem to me that at that hour people are sitting there lust watching the show. It's incidental to what they're doing. . . "We're going to do things they can listen to for the most part and not shirk their duties ... "I can't conceive of anyone wanting to see a tap dancer at 3 o'clock in the afternoon." The number of farm tractors in Sweden rose from 18,000 in 1939 to 100,000 today. Robinson, Alton Patch Up Fuss WASHINGTON (/P) — What prom- sed to flare into a major leud' jetweep Manager Walt-Alston and nfielder Jackie Robinson ot the Brooklyn Dodgers fizzlecT today; "It's all over as far as I'm mp,* cerned,' said Alston, who got mtp the scrap when Robinson COte- plained to newspaperrnP™ that; h« wasn't being played enough. "But all this isn't .goihg .to change my mind one: .jota. "The third base job is still between Robinson and Don Hoak.: The' better man will play opening >day I'm not going to announce a decis ion before Monday." • ; For his part, Robinson- admitted ic was sorry he started. the But he still defended himself. "It looks like I've stirred up a lornets' nest,' he said; "I'm sorry it came out, but I want.ijto play. I think I've been playin| well enough this spring to- be !; ! more than I have. ' ! "He's going to play the. guys h» thinks are best. He's got to. He must get away fast'or those wolves- will be on him. Why should I have ;o be in doubt about my JOJB? Even Alston admits I am in nWch better condition than 'last year." Regarding the talk he ; ( had witfc the boss, Robinson'wquli say only: "We talked things- over. It was a private chat." " am a Druggist beat serve the people of this community I maintain a stock of carefully . $etected merchandise. To be able to recommend the best . product for every need, it is part of my training to know the stand- •rdfs of quality and measures that-have been established by science and experience. When I order goods my selection is based on the known merits of these widely recognized standards. "Then I advertise to give people the news of my store. Because I know that nearly everybody reads a newspaper 1 use newspaper advertising regularly. When people pay for newspapers they read them carefully for all of the neiv$ that is interesting to them< When my ads are newsy and contain useful information I know that people will read them because they tire news." , Fears Cutback of Manpower by Eisenhower WASHINGTON (IP) — Sen. Chavez D-NM) said today he doesn't now what congressional critics of \vrny manpower cuts can do*if ;ie Eisenhower administration is etermined to go through with hem. ''We can't force them to spend lie money, even if we give it to iem," he said. Chavez heads an Appropriation* U'bcommittee which yesterday pened hearings on the adminis- :ation's request for about 35 bil- on dollars in the fiscal year start- ig July 1. He said in an inter- ie>v he thinks a majority of the 5-man subcommittee agrees w»tt) im the cuts projected in the siz? f the Army are unwj.se. Secretary of Defense Wilson and 4m. Arthur W. Bedford, chair \ar» of the Joint Chiefs pf Staff, ssured the subcommittee yejter- ay there will be no more in«ior ' i in the foresseable future ba- Another fact that merchants like about newspaper Advertising is that they can byy it on the basis of known values that are just as definite as the pleasures of weight and quality that apply to merchandise which they handle. Businessmen cannot afford to speculate with advertising. When they buy newspaper space they can make their investments on the strength of circulation facts and figures that are verified. It is good business practice to buy advertising by guch methods just as it is good, business tp buy and jell merchandise on the basis f known standards. This helpful information is available from report^ issued fhU newsppper !< to Aydit 9vrew of by th« Audit Bureau of Circulations, a cooperative, nonprofit association of more than 3,575 publishers, advertisers and advertising agencies. At regular intervals the A.B.C., of which this newspaper is a nember, tiends an experienced circulation auditor to make a thorough inspection and audit of our circulation records. The FACTS established by his audit are published in an A.JJ.C, report which tells you: How much circulation y/9 have; where it goes; how obtained; how much people pay for our paper; and many other FACTS that you need i« \1 s * A Pfder to KNOW what ypu get for yppjr money,' Advertisers ore Invited te 0^1 fgr fl (opy of wr latest A.B.C ttpod A b C K t P () K I >> -4 U I I A K \, U t t A i I M N h i N .i^i^.>- I SHOULD TH£ Si MM BS THE MfiAT («JRA ly Mi«h«tl O'Matay ohd lUtf ft OUT OUfc WAY nfc»r»i— i i iff/ 'w&r i***» iiwr» i A CtOAk AND PAS46R CAU. WAV. A «UV tdLP Previou* Putile Clean-Up time HAIR" IT POW'T BOTHER BIT/ ACROSS , DOWN I Floor-cleaning ISpar' ^ • tool 2 Above 4 Suds-maker 3 Recurrent 4 Mis»er (Sfe.) 5 Spoken 6 Absolve .42 Tear 43 Century plant j 44 Skeleton part ; 48 Peruvian Indian .h 47 What a d»g wags 48 Irritable £0 Witty saying : : 28 Oirl's -name u ft"* 1 ' necelnaSS Ci»se 17 tufklSh in* 21 amissary 33 CfetmerfcHl S8 * 11 49 Waste WASH TUBES 24Raadu Region yORTERBBIMBEP, SCl(WeJ«ar ..' 41 ;•' • '' yenning " 34 Apprtathtd * K, A C.G9SA* •rT«/-^TrtAT 49 Searet s!'>ft)p: rrt'arriane i) ! BOOOf fMUIMlpif * w < ^. ^'!««4«ia MOO VWW6., ' f•••?. B96H»rned 1«*ViT»Vil-E CARNIVAL • Dick Turner BUGS RUNNY FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershbergar /v\V UQINT ?/ EARN AN HONEST PARTWINS/SIRE,' ALLEY OOP T. M.'feiTu.'s. POI 91* USS bl. KC.fi Ivifca, bin 'Why should I increase rny votabulary? I don't get to usq • the ; :wor^s I knew already!" SIDJ6LANCI5 By Galbroltli "Sis asked me to JPU till she's ready!" By Nodine Sebtr SWttTJE Pll MVJ YOU WERE WHISTLING HAPPY ANNIVERSARY, DEAR! &Vf.f! ANNIVERSARY THE ST»BY tF MAITH* J.NANgW VORKCITY'

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