Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 30, 1955 · Page 18
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 18

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Wednesday, November 30, 1955
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1'age IS (JRBELEY T U l l i U N E Wednesday, Nov. 30, 1955 Texan Heads Subcommittee That Urges Federal Govt. To Keep Out of Local School Affairs WASHINGTON (fl -- A subcommittee report to the White House Education Conference Wednesday called on the federal government to keep its fingers out of local jchool affairs. Discussing the role of the U. S. Office of education, the report xaid: "The contact of the federal gov eminent should be confined to state level contacts and not made d i r e c t l y with local (school)' boards. . . . " The report, presented to a general session of the conference by Jamos D. King of Brownwood, Tex., represented the consensus of the nearly 2,000 conference participants. It came up through a scries of roundtable discussions. The report said that "consideration should be given to the »trengthening of the position of the Office of Education in J'eeping with the importance of education to the nation." It said the office should be "adequately staffed to perform the functions it is now performing in making reports on the progress of education throughout the nation, in carrying on essential research activities and for providing promptly needed statistical information." It laid the office «Iso should provide "leadership of the sort represented by this conference." The report, one of six to he pre- lented to the conference, had as Its topic: "in What Ways Can We Organize Our School Systems More Efficiently and Economically?" Co-chairrnan with King, who is jupcrintendent of · schools at Brownwood, was Clayton. J. Cham- b^rlin, superintendent of public in- ttruction in Honolulu. Minority reports which the subcommittee considered important enough to be presented recommended: 1. Stale financial help for qualified students to "meet the tragic ihorl;;cs in teaching, medical arts *nd scientific professions.." 2. "A sound, equitable tax base between administrative units." S. State provisions of "desirable lervices over, ibove and beyond the capabilities of local districts to provide a basic.program." *. A study of the particabiiity of Uie 12-month school year to make fullest use of school buildings. 5. Studies of "non-.teaching duties »nd ways lo free the teacher lo eierdie her primary responsibil- . My for instruction, 6. Fiscal independence for local ichool district! under slate law. Previously Ihe delegates had -·greed that the nation's schools "are doing the best job In their history" in teaching the three H's hut that Improvement still is "de- tlrable ind necessary." Mrs. Drexel Dies NKW YORK - Mrs. Majorio Gould Drexel, widow of Philadcl phia banker Anthony J. Drcxc and granddaughter of financier Jay Gould, died Tuesday. In Ihe Courts County. Court Judge John J. Doolev signed i decree ot final settlement for th $50,425.91 estate of Jlrs. Eliza W Hardy of Greeley, who died Apri I. The principal legatee was Mis Agnes Ryden o! Greelcy, who re teived 419,929.91, according to Sa records. Mrs. Maude Balten c Andovcr, Conn., received $500 Neither ot the legatees was relate to the deceased. Judge Dooley also signed tree of final settlement and of dis tribuliori for the estate of Georg Jk. Mitchell of Route 4, who died Hay T. The decree distributed the assets of the estate, which for '.ax purposes had a net value of $7,199.42, to the deceased's widow, Jirs. Jessie B.- Mitchell. The Couple's four children had as- (igncd their interests In the estate ' to (heir rnolhor. A petition for letters ot administration for the estate of Clarence E. Llbhart, who died Oct. 31, was filed by the deceased's daughter, Mrs. Vivian M.' Jcunehomme of Fort Lliplon. The estate consists of personal property valued «t (2,748.94. Heirs {n addition to the petitioner are listed is three sons of the deceased, William R. Ijbhart of ITorland, Kan., Laverne H. Lib' hart ot Fort Luplon and Clair J. Libhart of Pueblo. - Mrs. Lavaun J. Pettengill ol Sixth avenue filed a divorce eom- . plaint against Jerry Marvin Pettengill. They were married here July 1», 1952, and have one child De Bruijns loll of Experiences in New Guinea* How the Papuan natives of New Guicna arc being guided from thejr own stone nge civilization into Ihc twentieth century mechanized culture by slow degrees was told in Greeley Tuesday by Dr. Victor rte Hruijn and his wife, (lay, both of whom arc employees of the Netherlands government wlich admin isters.lhe west half of the liugc island. -Dr. de Bruijn Js director of the School of Public Administration al Ilollandia on the. north coast of New Guinea. His wife is a teacher in an elementary school there for Papuan pupils. For 17 years, Dr. de Bruijn has been in the Netherlands governmental .service in New Guinea, He fled to Ihi interior during the Jajmnc.se wartime invasion, living in the mountain fnslnesses ,vith the natives and provided m u c h information to General MacArlhur about Japanese movements. For this service, he was decorated. The visit of Dr. de Bruijn and liis wife t o / A m e r i c a was arranged iy the Netherlands Inform a liori ervice. The Iwc are speaking at everal colleges in Colorado lliis celt. Tuesday Ihey addressed a SCE assembly, spoke over two cal radio stations and wero guests t a coffee in their honor given'at : Student U n i o n , al the college tlic assembly commillee and Ihc ilernational Affairs Committee. The Dutch administration of Ihc esl part of New Guinea is not-a aying proposition, Dr. de. Bruijn iphasizeri. The Netherlands gov- rnment spends several limes as nuch in New Guinea as is derived om it and the exuorts f r o m - N e w uinea Inck much of paying for the eccssary imports, he said. New Guinea is about one and n alf' limes the size of Texas and is .1,300 miles from the soulli- Bst corner to the northwest corner, r. de Bruijn said. The nntiva Papuan people are of Iw negroid race a contrasted with lose of the Mongolian race in icarby Indonesia. Most of Ihe ribes .are primitive and have (one age culture without the use f metals or .weaving. Ot the tolal lative population of around 700,000 jnly 300,000 live in the so-called 'controlled ireas," he laid. Popu- alion avenges only four to five persons per square mile and one Pat Hellinger Is VOD Winner The fop three places in the voice of democracy contest sponsored by (he Junior C h a m b e r of Commerce Tuesday were awarded io Pat Hellinger, first, a junior at College High School; Janice Brass, second, a senior at Grcetey High School; and Ruth Anne Schumneh- cr, third, also a senior at GITS. Fifteen contestants from schools in Weld County took part In the contest at the GIIS auditorium Tuesday afternoon. All the contestants were guests of Ihc Chief Theater a f t e r the contest and of the Jaycces a L a dinner Tuesday night. The contest, a national JC project, involved giving a five m i n u t e rndio lype speech on the subject: I Choose Democracy. Miss Hellingcr's speech will be recorded and entered in the stale contest. If she wins there, it will go on lo the national contest. The ultimate prize for four national winners is a four-year scholarship to college and other v a l u a b l e avarrls. Judges for the contest Tuesday were Lewis Kitts, II. E. Green and Dick Talmnn. Miss Hettingcr received * $iOD .scholarship lo CSCK, donated by Macy's Mortuary, All three of the winners received a voice o* democracy pin- The f i f t e e n contestants were given cerljfic,ates and flags by the three Greelcy commercial banks. The contestants were all winners from their local high schools. They were Ibe following: Ruth Lamb, Windsor; Heed Warnick, Windsor; Carol Sarcbet, rinttcvtlle; Wilma Walker, Gilcrest; Leora Gusfafson, Fort Lupon; Joanna Mirick and Mildred Nelson, Eaton; Shirley Fristrom and Pat Hellinger, College Higb School; Marlcne Heinle, Evans; Ralph Palmer, Grover; Connie Pallet, Pierce; Janice Brass, Ruth Anne Schumacher,.and Marts Dut- GreCley High School. Methodist Educational Building in Use rs. Clarence Anderson Elected Health Councils Vice Chairman may walk for days without seeing a person, Dr. lie Brui]n said. Customs and languages vary widely, he said. In fnct, there are Oratorical Contest at College Thursday . Tlie annual CSCE oratorical contest for nien and women will be held in - t h e Panel lounge of the Student Union Thursday at 7 p.m. Speakers and lilies of speeches In'the women's division follow: Barbara Overman, I'm a Big Shot Now; Flora Rice, We Build the Tedder; Mary Freeman, How Soot)?; Mrs. Dolores llamm, With This King; Carol Parker, Let the Drums Cease; and Mary Christiej To Life or To Death. Speakers and titles of speeches in the men T K division are: Richard Kanamolo, Why Stul- lrr?;"n;ilpli Webb, Chnnsing the Emphasis; Jim Ault, Think; Lloyc Marls, Knowledge for Wbat?; anc Dick Wyatt, Part of Yourself, i The Kinney Loan and Financr company cnsh award of $15 wil go to the winner in the men's di vision and the Greeley Finance company cash award of. $15 wil go to the winner In the women's division. The winners will represent CSCE in the state oratorical contes which will be held at Coloradc Slate March 6. Judges for the contest Thursday more than 100 languages--not just dialects--in use among the natives. This diversity of language and customs retards the change lo modern life, Ihe Greeley visitor said. Their experience. has shown them, said the de Bruijns, thai the native people heve ordinary, even unusual inlelligcncc and ability io learn. This shows, they said, that there are not really savage pco- ile, but only people who have not lad opportunity lo learn nnsl ie- 'elop. The iirst schools in New (^iiiiea were established mor« Uisn 100 rears ago as missions and most of :he schools now are conducted by missions with Ihe financial support and aid ot Ihe government. In his lecture al '.he college assembly, Dr. de Bruijn showed nu- color slides of scenes and people in New Guinea. night will be John Jones, Gcorg Fellows and Will McCorlcle, a membert'ot the Early Risers Toast masters club. The contest Thursday night open to the public free of charge CIUCAGO CASH OKAIM Whtil: noae. Com: (ni 1.1MGU. Oili! Justice Court Ira 5id» JP Court Paul F. Neprud, Denver,'-illegal possession of one hen-pheasant $15 and costs. Richard N. Daughlr;', Greelev, hunting without a license, $10 and costs. Galen Bowles,- Grceley, hunting without a license, S10 and costs. Harrison T. Pruitl, Casper, Wyo., driving on left side of highway, $10 and cQsts. - Kenneth Desn Slucke, Adams City, speeding, $15 and costs. Henry Kauffman, Route 1, short cheek, ttO ind costs and restitution. D. I*. Mithuon'i JP Court " Annie CLOrn'elai, Greeley, pcdy larceny, $15 and cost*. .* MM. Bar!ry nomii :ti . M M . il: n-.alllni chcltl 1.36-1 C H I C A G O ORAL*-: TAHLF It)*! W H E A T Uecembfr ,,--,,__ 3 ta*'t March July 5epietnl)*r Low Gai Z 03 M.jr _.: July Serilember OATS a.KNi s.oa ; 3 I3»i 3.04 J(lL*l IVi l.DlVi 1.91U 1 «U 1-JUS 1.21'i I M l i I U l.»M Lttli . 1.33\4 !.«»( 1.31 1.3S I.3JU 1 34 1.3»t l.WH Snow in Eagle and Leadville By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Snow fell early Wednesday , at Eagle and Lcadville in Ihe Colorado mountains and there was a brief shoiur al Graml Junction on the stale's Western Slope. The weatherman said more scattered light snows could be expected in Ihe Wyoming mountain! Wednesday and Thursday, plus » few flurries in Ihe higher mountains of Colorado. Warmer temperatures invaded northern and central Wyoming east of the Continental Divide and eastern Colorado Wednesday. More gineral warming- Is expected in both slates Thursday. Lowest temperatures Wednesday morning were six nbove at Fraser, Colo., and eight at Cody, Wyo. · Hoag is publisher of The Pueblo Star-Journal and Chieftain. He appeared at the hearing as spotes- man for the Eastern Colorado Water Development Assn., representing J2 counties seeking congressional approval of the proposed 1M ijillion-dollir Fryingpan-Ar- Vans;* water -diversion project. · Chiang Ignored I Appeals from ke r Thus Will Block Chances of More Free Nations in UN TAIPEI, Formosa Ifl -- Tvjo appeals by President Eisenhower to 'resident Chiang Kai-shek ap- isrently have failed to change Na- ionalist China's determination to ,-cto Outer Mongolia's admission o the United Nations if a veto is iccessarj. A qualified pffida], who declined o he identified, told The Associated Press Wednesday: "We might not be forced to use the veto if he West takes the proper at- itude." By this he explained he meant if the West would not give Outer ilongolia enough votes to enter .the vorld body or better still, would .ecide to cut her out of any pack- ige deal. i Tn* Mtthodlst tducational bulfding was put to church utt for rh§ first timt Tuesday night whwh · dlnntr Wat htld In th* largft basement room. Some 45 people, part of thtm being shown In ihii picturi, attended ths dinner and heard about th« pslsr! for funds to build new sanctuary ind to furnish ind compTtt* payments on thi educa* tlonAl building, 'and: to icquir* tws parsonign, Th« goal li $300,000. Tht baierntnt will silt iSO. Thi church expects to us* it for sirvicis whili thi sancluiry U b«lng built.--Photo by Jerry Ktsun- kh. Mrs. Cl*r*nce Anderson of Lurne was elected vice chairman, rid Mrs. Carl Peterson; also of ucerne, was chosen secretary- easurer uf the combined Weld mnly health councils at the an- lal luncheon meeting of the coun- Is at Faculty hall on the CSCE a m p u s Tuesday. Lorene Kidd was elected to the (airmanship a year ago and her rm of. office will continue for an- her year. Mrs. Anderson and rs: Peleison were elected for Iwo- car terms. Mrs. Anderson, who lives west of ucern* and is chairman of the entral council, succeeds Mrs. uane Carter of Anlt, s member '. the Northwest' council. Mrs. Peterson, who lives east of iicerne and is » member of the orth Central council, replaces rs. L. C. McCarty of. Galeton, a em'uer of the Northeast council. 75 Attend Luncheon Eight of the nine councils were cprescnled at the luncheon, al- enrted by 75 persons and featuring talk by Dr. William R. Ross, pres- dent of the college. Dr. Ross said higher education .as been a contributing factor to he vast breadth and depth of Ihc A m e r i c a n market. The people o: tie United States, he said, have lie highest standard of living am ies for 1953-54 showed 7,832 students listed from 640 colleges- in tie U. S. Nine colleges In Colorado lad 113 listed. Out of. the 7,532, a' loial of 2,874 ore now listed as teachers in ele- ncnlary schools and high schools, or nearly three out ot each seven of Ihese outstanding college students, he said. Law was nexi wiiii M3, with the ministry having 357; medicine, 302; college leaching, 165; : busiTMss, 167; and journalism, 165. There s i total of 250 occupations in which the students are engaged. Teaching Attracts t,arg» Numb«ri "This shows," Dr. Ross said, 'that teaching is now attracting argc numbers ot students in terms of numbers, and wh.'.l Is morrT important," students in the top brackets ia scholarship, leadership and other qualities." Miss Kidd presided. The Central llculth council \vas in charge of the program, ami the Greelcy city council of which Tony Rossi is chairman, had charge of arrangements. Mrs. Ruella Parker, executive secretary of the \ycld Counly Tuberculosis association, announced that the mobile X-ray unit would be in Weld county In February. Emphasis will be placed on'getting all Sarah A, Jackson, long Time. Resident, )ies at Nursing Home Mrs, Sarah A. Jackson, 90, long :ime resident of Greeley, died eariy Wednesday at the Weld County Vursing Home. She had been · patient there since July. Born Dec. 21, 1861 in Ringgold county, Iowa, she was married in Io\va Dec. 24, 184 to Oscar Jackson. They came- lo Greelcy soon after their marriage. Jackson died June 14, 1943. For ihe past 10 years, Sirs. Jackson had made her home with icr daughter, Mrs. De\vey Winkleman, of 1121 Seventh street. She .was a mei.iner of the Evangelical United Brethen church. Besides her daughter; the is survived by the following grand- childre'n, Mrs. Ralph Ayers of Tiff, Delbert Davis and Almand Davis of O/den, Utah, Mrs. Sarah "" tie highest per-capita income o f |ray. :ny counlry. '! "The correlation,between a coun-' ry's economic and social progress and the educational level of its populace was established in a 10- nation study lir UNESCO in 1053," ic said. "Summarized in a punlica- ion of Ihe U. S. Chamber of Commerce, Education--An Investment n People, the survey showed that :he ranking of the 10 nations in education and in income is Identical. The United States holds first place on both counts. Dr. Roll Notts. Progresi Through Education "Our colleges and universities are gateways fo new knowledge. Research and advanced studies have quickened the wheels of America's progress, bettered its health, and created new and belter products." Dr. Ross said Who's Who American Colleges and Univcrsi- persons over 45 to have i chest X- dd appointed the North Central council, of which Mrs. Henry Brow- is the chairmanj to be in charge of the officers' meeting in January, The time and place will be announced later. Mrs. D. F. Tanner gave three vocal solos; accompanied by Kay -McElroy on her harp. GOP To Meet I.ARAM1E, Wyo. IB -- Young Republicans from Wyoming, Colo ratio, Utah and New Mexico wil meet here Saturday for a policy planning session. Rep. Thomson fR-Wyo) will address the group al a luncheon. OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY P re-showing of Christmas »r rangemenls, Christmas nav*1tki and pfarifs. Ericsson's Grwn houses.--Adv. Gill ot Salt Jackson ot Long City, Arthur Beach, Curtis Jackson of Los Angeles, Mrs. Inez Ohland oE San Diego, Mrs. lona Henderson of Canoga Park, Calif., and Sherill Winkleman of Grceley; 10 great grandeliildren; and two great great grandchildren, Funeral services wilt be held ai 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon from Macys drawing room, with inter : ment at Linn Grove. /rian Bitttn by D»g A. B. Molander of 1815 -Fourteenth avenue reported to. police that he was bitten on the calf on .the right side of his right leg by a large black dog while walking in the vicinity of Sixteenth street and Twelfth avenue about 1 p.m. Tuesday. He was treated for the wound by a doctor. / KOTICK TO C n n n i T O R S .N'o. 76H Estate ot HALPH H. ALDEN a.y.n. n. H. AI^DTW, D e c e a s e d . · Notice is hereby g i v e n t h a t the 2 S t h day . of November, 1 9 5 5 l e t t e r s t e s t a m e n t a r y Tver* I s s u e d t the u n d e r s i g n e d as e x e c u t o r of trii above named estate and all pereon having- claims a g a i n s t said escat are r e q u i r e d (o f l ; e them for allowance In the C o u n t y Co'url of Well County, Colorado w i t h i n six m o n t h f r o m said date or said claims wit bs f o r e v e r barred. ' LEE K. ALDE.V, ·Executor. Kelly and Clayton A t t o r n e y s at I.av First N a t i o n a l Bank B u l l d l n E Greel«y, Colorado. Nov. 30. Dec. 7, 14, 11, 1955. UNITED NATIONS, N, Y. -«\- ationalist China's threat to veto )utcr Mongolia's application for J. N. membership -- · move that ·ould kill present chances of 17 ther applicant nalions -- aroused {rowing resentment In U. N. circles Wednesday. There was speculation Formosa's own foothold in the International I'ganization might be loosened as i result. Though 'eloes--of Russia promised ill non-Communist ilicants -- unless Outer Mongolia and the other four Red candidates made the grade, the Chinese and not the Soviets were the vtUJans ojmost i-ources who would .comment. * Angry diplomats, predicted that the Nationalists decision, m a d e despite two appeals from President Elsenhower, would cost the Fornosa government many friends might need when the perennial question - of ' seating. Red China comes up in the next assembly. One delegate said if the Nationalist .Chinese wanted to commit suicide in the U. N., they were joing-about it in the right way. Another pointed mtt that even hough the present assembly has already agreed riot to change Chinese representation, groups-such as the trusteeship council -could reject Formosa's credentials In iavor of Peiping. Sources close' to Chiang Kai- ihek's representatives said ihoy risked a storm in the U. N. because thcj felt they had to oppose Outer Mongolia as a Red satellite and i. companion of Peiping. hiAJ. S. delegation, one of the Nationalists' atiunchest supporters here, vojced open concern over the Chiang government's decision. ·Diplomats pointed out that the Nationalist announcement virtually doomed any chance the United States.had of bargaining with the Russians to get the non-Communists in. U. S. Chief Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge' .lr, has been holding n series of conferences with Ruulft and the other big powers in an effort to break the membership deadlock. . . Fugate Resigns GOP Position, Elliff Stales DENVER W -- Clyde P. Tugll* of Grand Junction, former atatt revenue director, resigned Wednesday as director of the Colorado Republican party. In * letter to State Sen. Edgar A, Elliff (R-Sterlin;;), the new state, GOP chairman, Fugate nid: "For.some time it.has been my desire v to return to my home is western Colorado in order to bs a better position to give attention to personal interests. "Devoting my .full time to th« interests of the Republican party in Colorado during the past year has been a treasured experience and a pleasure. I have made many new and very personal friendi among the many fine Republican! throughout 'the state. ^ "As your new administration takes .the reins in' state' headquarters you must be free to choosv your co-workers and formulate your own policies." The GOP directorship pays $10,000 a year. There was no indication when a successor might b« elected. Party sources have hinted that Fugate may be the GCP candidate for Congress frann Colorado 1 ! 4th District "next year against th« incumbent, Rep. Wayne Aspinall (D-Colo). Hoag Attacks Hoover Report DENVER Mi -- Frank S; Hoag Jr., Pueblo newspaper publisher, was amoug witnesses attacking the Hoover Commission's report on Water resources and power at a special congressional subcommittee hearing here. Tuesday. Rep. Wayne N. Aspinal], P»ll- sade. Democrat, and George A, Cavender, president of th'e Colorado State Federation of Labor, also joined in criticism of the commission's report. ' · Aspinall said the 'proposed Upper Colorado River storage project would be doomed U the com- mission's' report wen adopted "u. federal policy. '. People Here Get $50 to $1500 Now for Early Shopping or Bills vV/ih the Holiday Season near, a ' » p « c t a 1 "S h o p p I n g Money" p l a n IB now hlng o t t e r e d b y Aetna Finance. Co. Worthy In- flivt d it a 1 K or families m a y g e t 350 to 91500 i m m e- dlktely to ue for chopping or^ other needs; P«r- sons irith bothprBoma bills or high Instalment payments are. In Tiled to use the famous Aetna ."Bill-Payer" pjan to clean up bills and debts and get A freBh 'start -with lower pay- meats each month. "We like people/' said the Aetna manager, "and want to.help everyone get rid of money worrits and hare R happy Holiday." , * Local and nearby resident* irlih- 1ng to use this service, phone or see the Aetna office, 70S Ninth Avt. Phone 46*7. AdT. . M i r t h May July , SOYBEANS NEW COSTBACTS Jin-jAry , ,, March ^ May July "CONTRACTS" l.Uli 1.09 1.11 1.13 I.IJW 1.13)1 i.tmi i.ion I.IOH MCli . 11.15 . 11.53 11.17 10.G4 ' 1117 11.11 10.7* 1041 11.11 11. SS K A N S A S C1TT CASH dXAIX WTveAt 35 c*r»; uitrhanred (-0 d»wn 3Li No 2 hard ind dirk h i r d ' 3 W-3 SOttN; No 3 3M-3.UHNi No 1 rtd X . f K t t l U U N F Ne 3 Z.05\i-2.llV*N. Cora 18 ram urwh»n£*d to up lUc; No 2 *hl(e l.W-MON*; Na ] l.il-J.JJN. No 3 yeUow It mixed 1.31; No 3 1.27^- I.3H1N, ' ' Oad DO can; down Vt ia up itNl No J while MM-72HNI No J MH-TinNl Mllo TTIIS« 2.07-2.11. K-ttlr 3.07-2JO. Rya l.M-1.10. ·urjey 1.03-1.06, Sojbe*ns 311-2.14. Brta M.W-W.W, Architect Dies JERSEY CITY, N. J. -- Rene Paul Chambellan, 62, nationally known architect, sculptor, modeler and an instructor in iculplure at New York University, died Tuesday. OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY Prt-ihowing of Christ m*i tr rartgcmtnti, Chrfjfmu rwv»HT*i and pl«nti. ErlckwTi Grwn- hous«i.-~Ady. y FOR HIM: Sunbeam Shavemaster--shaves circles around all other electric shavers because you shave in a circular motion. . · . : * · i (Sunbeam SHAVfMASfflER FOR HER: MIXMASTER-large bowl-fit btaters for iiifiher, lighter cakes. TOASttR - Patented RADIANT CONTROL'for uni- FRYPAN -- Square shape cooks 20% more than round pan. Available in 3 sires-lOVJ", ll'/i", \2Vi".- COFFEEMASTER-- Perfect cooking every time automatically. ·AMANT CONIKOi TOASTER M O P E R 827 Tenth Street . EDWARDS L I V I N G , I N C . Phon* 427

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