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Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi • Page 5

Publication:
Clarion-Ledgeri
Location:
Jackson, Mississippi
Issue Date:
Page:
5
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

PAGE FIVE DAILY CLARION LEDGER, JACKSON, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 23, 1937 WHERE EIGHT PERISHED IN COLLAPSE OF DAM Banquet Honors Carrier Tigers Get Letters At Annual Banquet Staff Of Clarion-Ledger FILM COMEDIAN NATURAL VICTIM Ted Healy Celebrated Too Much, Autopsy by Coroner Shows Over forty carrier of the Jack Anti-Lynch Bill if-' w-v ii hi i Hif sr 1 A rtiiv rroi ii 1 Eight workmen lost their lives when this coffer dam collapsed in the Kettle river at Port Stanley, On- 3. Thirty men were trapped under steel and timber debris 29 feet below the steam shovel. The survivors Thirtv men were trapped CHRISTMAS CHEER EXISTS IN SPAIN Even Hardships of Second Year of Civil War are Overcome MADRID, Dec. 22. T) Despite all the hardships of the second winter of the civil war, Madrid Is mak ing a brave and impressive effort to celebrate Christmas, an occasion obscured last year by the confusion and dangers of strife.

Merchants have loaded their show windows with toys and gifts and even Christmas cards once more are seen on display The religious motive is missing entirely. Lines of fancy dolls, marshalled marionette ciionises along tne sLdealfs V1" S1' skts like marionette choruses along the rhythmically in the cold December winds. At a curb, a peddler sells sun flower seeds which, by custom, are eaten In Spain at Christmas time. There are no Christmas bells or trees or holly. Merchants instead have filled their windows with the best of their stock and pasted on the outside government slogans calling atten tion to the need for making a child nappy or a soldier pleased The government has announced an appropriation of several million pesetas (the peseta is valued nom inally at six cents) for food, sweets and liquor for soldiers in the trenches.

Though the supply of foodstuffs is short, even the war appears not to have stopped the toy factories in Spain. There are ample stocks of t05'S and even of luxury goods but the trade in the latter is not brisk. Money is spent on necessities. Curiously enough, the military aspect is not very apparent in toy chops. Instead of guns, tanks and air planes, toys on display include most' ly games, drums, trains, dolls, books, clothing and miniature stores.

The belief appears general that children who have seen much war scarcely need play at toy war fare. Schools will remain open Dec. 25 and there will be no holiday ob servances in them. Ohildrens' gift day in Spain is not Christmas day but Jan. 6, when the three kings deposit their gifts magically overnight Public subscription campaigns are underway in Madrid and elsewhere to raise funds for Christmas girts for refugees who have been gath ered in various camps.

Several mil lion pesetas already have been raised TICKETS DEAR FOR ROSE BOWL PASADENA, Dec. 22. IP) To the army of disappointed Rose Bowl ticket applicants aaa: Citv Manaeer C. W. Komer, Pasadena, who watches after the big bowl 11 months of the year.

Citv Director Carl James Abderson, who traveled all the way from South to see the game but won t. to th chocolates It sfiW' tSZj 1 Expected To Pass Minus Filibuster WASHINGTON, Dec. 22. (JP) Southern seantors have promised not to filibuster against the anti-lynching bill, Senator Van Nuys (D-Ind) said today. A sponsor of the bill, he predicted the senate would pass it soon after congress reconvenes January 3.

Proponents who have conducted a poll say 65 senators favor the bill, which provides penalties for officers failing to make diligent efforts to prevent a lynching, and permits rela- tlves of lynch victims to sue local governments for damages. Speedy passage' would brighten leaders' hopes that congress will adjourn by May. The measure has right-of-way over other legislation. HITLER TRIBUTES GEN. LUDENDORFF Foe of Religion Buried Without Benefit of Clergy as Taps Sound TUTZING, Germany, Dec.

22 (JP)r General Erich Ludendorff, honored by the German nation and saluted by Chancellor Adolf Hitler at impressive rites in Munich, was buried today in the picturesque cemetery of this simple Bavarian village. Three volleys were fired as the body of the man many considered one of the great military leaders in history was lowered into its grave in the presence of villagers, an honor guard of soldiers and close members of his family. No clergymen were in evidence. Germany's World War hero, arch enemy of Catholicism and Protes-tanism, was the founder of a Germanic faith movement, a neo-pagan religion stemming back to the old Teuton gods. A spokesman for the new aJth paid the last tribute to Ludendorff.

He said the general was worthy of Valhalla, the paradise of heroes, and was the "awakener of German souls." Every important leader in Nazi Germany was present at the national military funeral service in Munich where Chancellor Hitler placed a wreath on the old general's coffin, saluted, and exclaimed: "In the name of the united German people and in deep gratitude I deposit this wreath before you" Ludendorff, chief of staff under Field Marshall Von Hindenburg, died of a bladder infection Monday at the age of 72. Mrs. Roosevelt Is Questioned On CIO Issue WASHINGTON, Dec. 22. (JP) Mrs.

Franklin Roosevelt was asked at her press conference today whether "as a member of the C. I. she had any feeling concerning the dispute in Jersey City, between Mayor Frank Hague and representatives of the Committee for Industrial Organization. tral Hi; Miss Jacobs, of Bailey Junior Hi and Miss Alexander, of Enochs Junior High school. For the first time at the annual varsity banquets letters to the junior high team were awarded.

Junior high Coach Hobart Stow-ers presented awards to Doug Kenna, Jack Caldwell, Ranson Mayfield, Johnnie Parquette, Irvin Bridges, -Wheeler James Chastang. Robert Borchards, P. B. Miller, Robert McCullough, Earl Majors, William Grant and Team Manager Chas. Tyler.

The junior high team was made up of athletes from Enochs and Bailey and it was announced that next fall the north and west Jackson schools will have teams of their own. A negro champion gave an exhibition on roller skates as an entertaining part of the program. Concluding the banquet Captain Buddy Davis, in behalf of the Tigers, presented Christmas gifts to Cafeteria Managers Miss Campbell and Miss Wakefield. MEN'S TRAVEL TOILET SETS $2.90 FOR THE FISHERMAN TACKLE BOXES 90c up SINGLE SHOT BOLT ACTION RIFLES $335 Awarding of 21 letters to the 1937 Jackson high school varsity football squad and selection of the most valuable man on the team featured the Tigers annual banquet last nlzht in Enochs Hi cafeteria. Buddy Davis, captain and All-Big Eight this year, was nominated by the award committee for the sportsmanship trophy presented annually by R.

Ik Ezelle to the most valuable man on and off the field. Davis was a unanimous choice of the committee comprising Chairman Purser Hewitt, James Campbell and Dr. R. C. O'Ferrall.

Letters were awarded by Coaches H. F. Broylcs and "Scrap" Crawley to Captain Davis, Frank Bethune, Bert Smith, Billy Holder, Frank Ellzey, Jim Baker, Earl Trussell, "Truck' Trussell, backfield men. Lefty Hall, Lester Wren, James Shaw, ends; Eill Wharton, Stewart Humphreys, Bill Brcckenride and Carl Mocre, tackles; Jimmie Mof-fett, Charles Summers, Pat Patterson and Henry Adams, guards; Herbert Biggs and "Goat" Gober, enters. Varsity Team Manager Jarrett Rankin was also awarded a letter and, as- a tribute to the scrubs, Ellis Stickney, scrub captain and 'coach" was presented a 1937 letter for his five years of faithful service to the team.

Julius Burghard. outstanding Southeastern conference football official, and Rose Bowl umpire, acted -as toastmaster and kept the crowd in an uproar of approval. Starting with Superintendent Kirby Walker, who delivered the opening address. Toastmaster Burghard presented everyone in the cafeteria including former letter-men of Tiger teams from 1905 to the championship club of 1936. Central Hi's All-American Bruiser Kinard was given a big hand as was the Big Eight title team of last year.

The cheerleading squad was introduced AT.d gave a big cheer for this year's team. Cheerleaders for the season included Nelson Goings, Swayze McKeithen, Bill Allen, Mary Ann Armstrong, Margaret rviit.latre nn riixif Lewis. Miss Elizabeth Taylor, head of the girls physical education, presented her assistants, Miss iMiy, oi vn Flush SUdneys of Acid and Poisons Gain In Health and Stop Getting Up Nights When kidneys are clogged they become weak the bladder is irri tated often passage is scanty and smarts and burns sleep is restless and nightly visits to the bathroom are freauent. The richt.safe harmless and in expensive wav to stop this trouble and restore neaitny action to Kidneys and bladder is to get from any druggist a 35-cent box of Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules and take as directed you won't be disappointed. But be sure and "get GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules the original and genuine right from Haarlem in Holland a grand kidney stimulant and diuretic.

Remember also that other symptoms of kidney and bladder trouble are backache, leg cramps, puffy eyes, moist palms and nervousness. Uncle Sam Fireworks UNCLE" SAM'S FIREWORKS CO. Wishes To Announce To The Public That we have decided to give the very best prices possible to our Retail Customers. TRICES THAT CAN NOT BE BEATEN. ROMAN CANDLES IN 1 DOZ.

LOTS. Per Doz. 5 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz. Lots 35c 6 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz. Lots 40c 8 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz.

Lots 73c 10 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz. Lots 85c 13 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz. Lots 1.00 15 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz. Lots $1.50 23 Ball Roman Candles 1 Doz. Lots $1.75 SKY ROCKETS Ter Doz.

3 Oz. Sky Rockets 1 Doz. Lots 35c 4 Oz. Sky Rockets 1 Doz. Lots 75c 6 Oz.

Sky Rockets 1 Doz. Lots $1.00 Flashcrackers (20 in a pkg.) 3 for 10c Firecrackers (52 ir. a pke.) 3 for 10c (35 in a box) 25c a box 2 In. Salutes (8 in a box) 3 bxs. 10c Sparklers 3 Bxs.

for 10c Auto Jokers 20c each Automatic Cans 2 Bxs. for 5c Single Shot Cap 2 Pkgs. for 5c Automatic Cap Pistols each WINCHESTER SKATES Fcr Girls and Boys $1.49 CASTING REELS $445 up CASTING RODS EOT 1 son Clarion-Ledger thoroughly en- oyed themselves last nljht at an annual banquet eiven In their honor by the paper. The carriers were treated to a fie-ightful dinner, interspersed with brief talks, colorful entertainments and humorous raflery. Johnny Parkot ably handled the toastmaster assignment, frequently njcctlnj humorous personal obser vations regarding his fellow carriers, who squirmed with discomfi ture at his pointed remarks.

Jack Cutrcr, president of the Car rier's Organization, opened the pro gram with a few brief remarks which drew snickers from the audience. His talk consisted chiefly of a few good natured demands from his employers for a relief from early hours which carriers are forced to observe. John Minion, introduced as th "Don Juan" of carriers, told of his naive experience on his first date. He prefaced his story with the explanation that his methods since that first date had been considerably altered. T.

M. Hederman related several stories regarding the first editions of The Clarion-Ledger, which was founded at Paulding. He noted the progress made by the paper since that first edition 100 years ago, assuring the carriers they would be Impressed with the fact when thou sands of Centennial editions, consisting of 200 pages each, are ready for delivery on the morning or De cember 31. Those present were entertained by several of the pupils from the Gladys Velsor Dance studio. Numbers included a toe dance by Saille Tucker and Gay Thomas, a series of tap numbers by Wally Harrison, Bobby Jean Pridgen and 'Marie Caldwell, a specialty tap aanee cy Dorothy Ann Bell, and a tamborine dance by Miriam Miller.

Dan Wiley, negro skating champion, put on a special exhibition program, maneuvering through a number of intricate feats made difficult by the lack of floor space. The program was concluded with the distribution of gifts to every carrier present. -t PAN-AMERICAN HAS NEW FLIGHT SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 22.

(flV-Commercial air service between New Zealand and the United States will be inaugurated Dec. 29 by the Samoa Clipper, Pan American Alr-wavs announced today. The clipper is scheduled to hop off from Honolulu tomorrow for Auckland, N. Z. Mail and express will be carried on the return trip, which will mark the start of biweekly service octween Honolulu and Auckland.

3 CONSTIPATION responds to Chiropractic treatments in the majority of DR. C. J. OVERTON Chironractor Seventeen years successful oractica In Jackson. Complete X-ray Laboratory Thone 1824 229 Amite Street 15- look one yenr to perfect that life can offer.

ORLEANS CHOCOLATES 1. LOS ANGELES, Dec. 22. Wh-The unexpected death of Ted Healy, film comedian, was due to natural causes and there will be no inquest, Coroner Frank Nance said today after an autopsy. Detecties Joe Filkas and William H.

Baker, who witnessed the autopsy, indicated they would drop their investigation of reports that Healy engaged in a furious fist fight wth an unidentified man outside the Trocadero cafe, film rendezvous, early Monday morning. The autopsy and the investigation were ordered to determine whether injuries supposedly sui-f ered in the fight contributed to Healy 's death. Autopsy Surgeon A. F. Wagner reported, however," that cuts and bruises on Healy's face and head "were entirely superficial in nature and did not cause or contribute to deata." Dr.

Wagner said the 41 -year-old actor's lungs were congested and he was also afflicted with a serious vdney condition. A celebration Healy was reported to have started after his wife gave birth to a son last Friday, might have been a "contributory factor in the death," Dr. Wagner asserted. Healy died yesterday morning at his home. The autopsy was performed at the request of Dr.

Wyant Lamont, who attended Healy at his home for more than hours before his death. The Los Angeles Examiner in tonight's however, quoted Albert Broccoli, described as a 29-year-old scion of a wealthy Long Island family, as saying he was struck by Healy in the Trocadero bar. Broccoli denied he struck Healy. "I was standing at the bar late Sunday night," Broccoli was quoted by the newspaper as saying, "when Healy entered, i knew he bad become a father only two days before, so I said to him, in friendly fashion, 'Have a drink, "Healy seemed quite unsteady. He turned to the attendant and said, 'Who is this fellow?" i laughed that off and offered my congratulations about the baby.

Healy staggered toward me and punched me in the nose. Then, he hit me in the ryith. I shoved him away, because didn't want to hurt' him, and the attendants led him to an ante-room. Pretty soon they came back and said Ted wanted to see me. I walked in and shook hands." Funeral services for Healy will be held at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning, with a requiem mass at St.

Augustine's Catholic church, across the street from the studio where he made many of his pictures. Burial will be in Calvary cemetery, where Healy's mother is buried. Pali bearers will be J. Mannix and Harry Rapf, I. G.

M. studio executives; Ray Mayer, a fellow comedian, and Dick Powell, who is starred in one of Healy's films: Bus by Berkeley and Charles Reisner, directors; Charles Foy, a friend, and Jack Marcus, Healy's business manager. MllTASUif IS IN RECESS Three-Member Court Adjourns Until After Holidays; Attorney III CHATTANOOGA, Dec. 22 (JP) A three-member federal court hearing the lawsuit instituted by 18 private utilities challenging the constitutionality of the Tennessee Valley authority power program. unexpectedly adjourned today until Jan.

3. Illness of Raymond T. Jackson, Cleveland, Ohio, acting chief coun sel for the utilities, caused the adjournment today instead of tomor row as had been announced previ ously. Associates of Jackson said he was not seriously ill. He returned to Cleveland tonight.

Presiding Judge Florence Allen, Cincinnati, of the U. S. circuit court of appeals, said: "This early adjournment does not mean that we will not carry out this lawsuit as originally planned. When the taking of testimony is completed after our return here, we will expect attorneys to be ready with proposed findings of fact, con clusions of law and arguments." MEN'S POCKET WATCHES A Real Gift Value 79c MEN'S WRIST WATCHES Leather or Metal Bands $11.90 MEN'S UNREDEEMED POCKET WATCHES $2.90 up Jackson, Miss. I tario.

escaped by clinging to bits of timber LSU SCRUBS GIVE VARSITY WORKOUT Tigers Practice Strenuously for Sugar Bowl Battle With Santa Clara BATON ROUGE, Dec. 22 (JP) Louisiana State's third string players are getting the brunt of more fury these days than any Tiger opponent during the past season. Standing in the shoes Santa Clara players are to fill in the Sugar Bowl New Year's day at New Or leans, the "red as the third string players are called, have a tough job. Three of them were bruised pain fully in taking the defensive today as Coach Bernie Moore sent the regulars through a hard scrimmage. Bob Kendrick, a halfback, suffered what the team physician described as a concussion of the brain in attempting to tackle high-stepping Guy (Cotton) Milner.

The two "red shirt" tackles, Pittman and Thornton, came in for a good deal of punishment. Charles (Pinky) Rohm, Young Bussey, Art Morton and Milner, chief Tiger scoring threats, showed plenty of drive in the long scrimmage. Coach Moore decided to postpone defensive scrimmage until Friday with the regulars scheduled to get their first look at Santa Clara plays in a dummy drill tomorrow. fathertSarns son is stranger Queer Death-Bed Oath Brings Broken Heart to Trusting Armenian ERIE, Dec. 22 UP) A brokenhearted father learned today that the man who had posed as his son for seven years is "reality a stranger to his flesh, sworn not to reveal the secret by a strange deathbed oath to his real son.

But today Mestrov Kalustian, alias Solomon Papazian, a 27-year-old apprentice tailor, disclosed the true story to A. L. Barkman, head of the U. S. immigration bureau 21 6 1 6 Kalustian said, his mother and the mother of Solomon Papazian were killed during a massacre of Armenians in The two boys, both 12 years old, fled as they saw their mothers slain.

He said they roamed around Turkey until Solomon died of starvation, but on his death bed, Solomon made Kalustian promise he would find the father and pose as his son. Kalustian finally located and joined the father Abraham Papazian, now a resident of Meadville, The father had seen his son only as a six-months-old baby. A week ago, Kalustian said, he became stricken with fear that some day his real identity might be learned and went to a friend. Attorney Edward Petrillo, and made a full confession. Kalustian will be taken before immigration authorities next week, charged with perjury and fraudulently obtaining an immigration visa.

Attorney Petrillo said he wovld fight deportation proceedings on the ground that Kalustian is a man without a country. SIXPWLEM AS CABIN BURNS CONNELLSVILLE, Dec. 22. CP) Six persons perished today as a l0-year-old log cabin, decorated for Christmas, went up in flames 12 miles from here. William Yothers, 79fi and his sister, Annie, 70, burned to death inside the cabin where they were born.

Three young nieces and nephews, Wilmer D. Crow, age Jean Crow, 12, and Annabelle Crow, 10, were trapped in the same room with their aunt and uncle. Another nephew, Melvin Crow, 14, snatched from the fiery deathtrap by his father, died later at Con-nellsville state hospital. The father, Frank Crow, 45, and a step-son, Donald Snyder, 15, were taken to the hospital, badly burned. From a hospital bed, Crow said he had attempted to light a fire with kerosene which.

exploded, spraying him and the room with the flaming liquid. i seen floating on the water, Porker 5 NbsesOut iss MEMPHIS, Dec. 22. JP After trailing through the major part of a "no breathing-spell" basketball game here tonight, the University of Arkansas cagers defeated the University of Mississippi 47 to 43. Blond Don Lockard, star Razor-back forward, hit the hoop regularly, accounting for 27 of the victors' points, while Bonnie Lee Graham, Rebel forward, scored 20.

Fans voiced their approval of the new rules principally the one abolishing center-jumps immediately after each score, and the speed-up of the contest. Arkansas (47) 3 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 2 Tp. 21 3 4 6 3 0 0 2 2 Lockard, .12 1 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 Martin, Hamilton, Robbins, Brady, Donaldson, Haygood, Smith, Chambers, Totals Ole Miss 19 9 47 (43) 6 1 1 2 0 6 0 8 0 2 0 0 0 1 Tp. 20 2 4 4 0 12 1 Graham. Ward, Clay, Bradley, Hall, Favre, Cofer, Totals 16 11 43 Half-time score Arkansas 22, Mississippi 21.

Personal fouls: Mississippi: Ward Hall Bradley Clay; Graham Favre Cofer. Arkansas Lockard Brady, Donaldson; Chambers Robbins 2. Referee Willis McCabe (Tennessee); umpire Chauncey Barbour (Southwestern). EGYrTTMlNG GETS DEMANDS CAIRO, Dec. 22 (P) The executive committee of the powerful WAFD (nationalist) party, headed by Premier.

Mustapha Nahas Pasha, today bowed to King" Farouk's demand to take the blue shirt youth army out of Egypt's political, picture. After a three-hour, discussion the committee agreed to make this concession to the king, whose tilt with the premier for power had resulted in a tense situation. "The crisis is over," declared Finance Minister Ebeid Markham Pasha, right-hand-man of Nahas. The cabinet had agreed earlier in the day to dissolution of the blue shirt organization, provided the move was approved by the WAFD executive committee and nationalist members of parliament. The latter, group will meet tomorrow and is eypected to concur.

The blue shirts, now 24.000 strong, will assume the status of Boy Scouts and will devote their energies to games and character building, the committee said. BENEFIT CHECKS START IN APRIL Unemployment Aid Fund Has Been Built Up in Two-Year Period Leon L. Wheeless, executive director of the state unemployment compensation commission, said yesterday that unemployed Mississippi-ans eligible for benefits under the state's unemployment compensation law would begin receiving weekly checks late in April. "The social security act requires every state to build up reserves for a full two-year period before benefit payments begin," said Mr. Wheeless.

"Since the Mississippi unemployment compensation law went into effect April 1 1936, we have collected $2,175,000 in contributions from employers to insure their workers against some of the financial hazards of unemployment. By April 1, 1938, when our two-year period ends, we shall have accumulated a reserve of more than $3,000,000. "On or after next April 1, any one of our 140,000 insured workers GERMANY HOLDS XMAS SUBSTITUTE Cities Observe Winter Solstice Exericses With Storm Troops BERLIN, Dec. 22 (JP) The reich capital and other cities through Germany observed in the early morning hours today what might be termed a substitute for Christian Christmas celebration. Winter solstice exercises were conducted by the brownshirted Sa, storm troops.

At one observance at the foot of Kreuzberg, Berlin's only hill, the names were read of Nazis who fell in Berlin during fights for control of the government. For each name the Sa responded "here" in chorus. The group leader then admonished all to take fresh strength for tasks of the coming year, a bonfire was lighted and Nazi songs were swig. A wreath for each fallen comrade was tossed into the flames. The ceremony closed with a renewed pledge of fidelity to Chancellor Hitler.

The secret order by the chief of the Sa which arranged for.the celebration said in part: "We must avoid rituals reminiscent of church ceremonies. These ceremonies are dead. Our national socialist ideology is not a substitute but a new creation. The singing of Christmas hymns is divorced from our ideology. A solstice ceremony must be in such form that people will be carried along by the strength of our faith." KEY'S DESCENDENT ATTACKS PASTOR Mrs.

Edith Key Haines Incensed Over Attack On National Anthem NEW YORK, Dec. 22 (JP) A white-haired little lady descendant of Francis Scott Key came up "fighting mad" today over a noted pastors charge that Keys oatue- inspired "Star Spangled Banner" is vulgar and otherwise undesiraoie. Mrs. Edith Key Haines, great- grand daughter of the lawyer who wrote the lvrics of the national an them, replied to Dr. John Haynes Holmes for his pulpit attack last Sunday on the song which is crltl cised, also, by some musical leaders as "unsineable.

Key, however, was not altogether responsible for the melody, which is that of an old British nymn. "That a man who professes to be a leader of thought could be guilty of such word-bandying at this cru cial time in our national life is horrifvins." she said. "It certainly is not vulgar, boast ful or blasphemous to thank God for the preservation of your country against an attacking nation. "Francis Scott Key did not self consciously sit down to write a pa triotic song. He was a lawyer, not a song -writer.

who is unemployed will be privileged to file a claim for benefits through the Mississippi state employment service. If the commission finds the individual eligible in all other re- snects. benefits will begin to ac crue two weeks after he or she registers with the employment ser vice. The first check will be in compensation for the third week of unemployment, and will ordinarily be mailed within several days after the end of that week." The waiting period of two weeks in Mississippi compares with three weeks in Louisiana and Tennessee, and four weeks in Alabama. Special One 8 10 Thotograph Onlj 69c Electric Studio Upstairs Opposite Istrione Phone 2586 for Appointment TYatches Diamonds Jewelry TWO STORES Majestic Arcade 414 E.

Capt. St. I 1 UrjMrfmD i A year ago we promiiei "the finest chocolate io the land We worked carefully. Now the new chocolates are yours! We have brought the world' finest fruit nd nutt, created new flavor blends. And discovered a new chocolate the smoothest, richest chocolate you ever tasted.

1 Here they are. You need wait no longer. Your druggist ha Creole Choeolales enjoy, yourself or to give the one who deserve the finest I TbrM dtlgtfMlfr varied mrnmfi All Srti Selected Ch Selected I.3 the peead. Ala Urge gt package mm NEW CREOLE fe? Cor. N.

Farish and Amite Street Mde Lull.

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Pages Available:
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