The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1940 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 14, 1940
Page 3
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SATUKDAY,' DECEMBER 14, 1940 BLYTEEVILLF (ARK.\ COURTEtt At Least One German Surface Vessel Loose In Broad Atlantic MILTON •Service Start 1 Correspondent Somewhere in the south Atlantic, not far from the coast.of South America, the British ' battleship Warspue and the cruiser •Enterprise are racing- northward at forced draft, looking- for a German raider believed to be the pocket battleship Admiral Scheer. So once more, despite attempts of the Americas to keep the war out of the waters of the western hemisphere, a savage sea battle may be fought off the South rjjj) American coast, it is all part and 11 ' parcel of-the vast job of the British navy. The British admiralty, needing all the vessels it can .spare to watch the North Sea, the English Channel and the Mediterranean, to convoy food ships across the Atlantic, and to cope with the increasing menace of German submarines, nevertheless has to face the new and increasing threat of German sea raiders. The respite gained when the Graf Spee was usnk. was of short duration. Soon reports began coming in of new threats and new attacks. That these activities were not,the deeds of one lone sea wolf was made evident by the seeming ubiquity of the raider. Sometimes it. was described as a war vessel, sometimes as a merchant ship fitted up as a raider. FREIGHTERS BELIEVED FUELING RAIDERS Most observers have suspected that the German merchant ships lying in Tampico harbor in Mexican waters were not loading; up with oil r-nd supplies in an attempt William Henry Hall; 607, Sterling port, bat -.cere to go out to some rendezvous where one or more raiders could get fresh supplies from them. Four of these freighters, the Phrygia, Rhein, Orinoco and Idar- wald, left Tampico Nov. 19. Outside Mexican waters their masters mistook United States patrol ships for British war vessels. Three German vessels fled back to Tampico, but the crew of the Phrygia scuttled her. On Nov. 29, doubtless due to urgent, messages, the Idarwald and the Rhein again left Tampico. Tiie;Ships_.ere, next heard of when the British .cruiser Diomede-captured the Idarwald, despite the crew's attempts to scuttle her. This occurred Dec. 8. There has been no word of the Rhein since she tried to contact Mexican radio stations. Presumably she escaped. _ / .The new tale of 'German raid- f t; ers began last April when the British freighter Haxby was sunk in South Atlantic waters. The German raider was masquerading as a Greek steamer, but the Greek flag was replaced by the swastika when the ship drew near her victim and began shelling. This raider is supposed to have sowed mines off the coast of west Africa May 2, arid, after refueling from the tanker Winnetou. to have rounded Cape Horn In June to lay mines off the New Zealand and Australian coasts. One of these mines may have caused the sinking of the American vessel City of Bayville Nov. 8 off Victoria, Australia. Nov: 5 a big British convoy was attacked in the North Atlantic by a German raider which sank four freighters. The British armed merchant cruiser Jervis Bay fought the heavily armed German, war vessel for more than an hour, finally being sunk. But her action enabled 34 vessels to ascape. RAIDERS IN INDIAN OCEA.N Nov. 18 the freighter Jedmoor reported she had sighted a suspicious looking vessel about 600 miles west of Spain and about 500 miles southeast of where the Jervis Bay convey had been attacked. Nov. 22. far from these scenes, came the report that the British vessel Port of Brisbane had been shelled and sunk in the Indian Ocean. Nov. 24 the Port Hobart wire- lessed she had been shelled by a raider about 800 miles east of the Bahamas and a few hundred ^ miles southeast of Bermuda. At M'the same time the freighter Tre* hata reported she had sighted a suspicious looking vessel a few nurtured miles northeast of where the Jervis Bay had fought. But the raiders do not always have it their own way. July 29. a big German vessel encountered the British merchant cruiser Alcantara off the Brazilian coast. The 22.209-ton Britisher exchanged shot for shot with the German and only put into Rio de Janeiro when she received some bad hits. She was repaired and put to sea again. Similarly the big 20,102-ton armed merchant cruiser Carnarvon Castle on Dec. 5 fought an engagement with a masked German raider and put in to Montevideo for repairs. Presumably her antagonist was the same one the ^Alcantara fought last summer. A racing pigeon once sold for 225 pounds sterling in England. Read Courier News want ads. With Raider PAGE THREE T //A-3*' ^"ii^faksM ~ ,> The Admiral Scheer . . . loose in Atlantic? Nov. 24—"Suspicious vessel" sighted by freighter Trehata. Nov. 5—Convoy shelled, Jervis Bay fought raider. rr 1 -R British Is Nov. 18—Freighter Jedmoor followed by "suspicious vessel." ATLANTIC OCEAN Nov. 24~Port Hobart shelled, SOUTH AMERICA 20 Dec. 5 — Carnarvon Castle! fought raider. ., i 20 ® Spotting the raiders in recent weeks. \v*o£:2ys •• ^- x '•• "" >£*" The Warspite . . . lookintr for a fight. Novel Christmas Gift Bookencs assume new importance for Christmas giving when they combine art and utility as do these handsome ones. Each is a mound 01 yellow and green pottery fruit, set on a wooden stand. The pair would be smart in any room in the house.. SCHOOL NEWS HIGH SCHOOL NKWS Students See Films "America: Yesterday. Today, Tomorrow", an educational ' film dealing with the material advances of America in three generation* was .shown to the American history students of Miss Jimmie D. Brock, the World history students of Miss Elfie Lee Terrell and Miss Brook, and tiie divers!lied occupations students of George Connell Monday. | "Land of the Moors", an edvi- eationnl film, was shown lo the Spanish and sophomore English students and to ihe American and | World history students. Wednesday, jDec. U. This film deals with ihe ' customs and habits of the Moors in Morocco. Fellow's Forum Meets Plans to hold lhe initiation of ( the new members of the Fellow's I Forum di.scus.sed week, ;nu- j terialized Thursday night when the club formally accepted Us new members. The Home Economics Cottage was decorated in ihe traditional , Christmas colors for the atlair! which began ul 7:00 o'clock. ' Eftie Lee Terrell, sponsor of the club, and Miss Rasa M. Hardy were yuest.s of the club members. Hot spiced punch and butter cookies were served at the refreshment period. * * * Wild Life Film Shown "Wild Life", an interesiinp; Mm dealing with the wild fish and game found in Arkansas, was presented in assembly Monday morning by Tom Mull, slate game and fish commissioner. Many various types of fish, birds, animals and snakes which are distributed throughout the entire state were pictured in this film, and their actions were described by Mr. Mull. 1: ° 4< Freshman News "Plans for a Christmas Program* was the theme for discussion in the freshman classes of Mrs. L. E. Old. Charles Moreheacl and Miss | Jimmie D. Brock at the homeroom meetings Tuesday. These groups .school hud as their guests Monday. Mayflold Lloyd.and Norman Mosley. They described to the boys (he Georgia-Georgia Tnt-h »nme last Saturday. After each had spoken, tht> boys elected Jim Smart as now soon 1 - .tnry-troasurcr. 7B-3. MKs Virginia Williams' room ha-s hcp.n phmniiiK n Christmas party to bt- held next Wednesday. Th*> nivsident committee* forilif- Imr.t projects. N<'\v hall monitors and a. re- pcrler wm> also chosf-n. The hall monitors urn- Churli*- Nick and Ho.-%» ii.'itl Josephine Stover. The reporter was Cherry Hro.vall. l.AXUK SCHOOL Muk<> Christmas CJifts. Th<> liftJi and sixth j-nule boys and nil-is have been busy muklnu Christmas «ifi. s for their friends. Thov haw- made wooden pins, acorn nrcklac«s' and bracelets, und . C ht1! macaroni necklaces and bracelets. IL'W Toy .Shop. Th*' Unit of Work of the first orach' this month is u Toy Shop. Tht- children call themselves "Santa's Helpers" and are making toys Some of in,, toy.s they have made .are trains, drums, dolls. rini> games, roly poly and humpty dumutys, toy telephones, boats und sewing boxes. Besides- taking toys home to brothers and sisters, 'gifts for mother;; and fathers, they will hnvr a sale one day in their Toy Shop Many stories and reading" charts songs, poems, etc.. are of the Unit. also drew names Christmas gifts. for presenting A "Who's Who" contest was held in the freshman class of Miss Irene Morgan at the homeroom meeting-, Tuesday. Following this, the group discussed "Plans for a Christmas Program" and drew names for the presentation of Christmas gifts. 6 * * Junior News During the home room period Tuesday morning; a program was held in Miss Margaret Laws' room with the general theme of'Christ- ma^. Marjorie. Perry gave a talk ta^en from the Cosmopolitan Magazine. The article, "Christmas'Comes But Once." which appeared in the Madamoiselle, was reviewed bv Evelyn Shibley. The pupils" then drew names for Christmas gifts. Members of both StanfiU Cutchin and Miss Cecil Cas-sidy's rooms made preparations for a Christmas party, a basket and decorations. JUNIOR HIGH NEWS 7B2 Art Class. The best pictures of the week A'ere awarded to Maxine Jones, Bonnie Baker and -Wilma Nunley. .The 7B2 art class has decided to •:ive a Christmas party on Friday afternoon. afternoon. Monday "•ames were drawn. 7B1 At the meeting of room 7E1 Tuesday morning names were drawn for Christmas gifts. Robert Frye from Atlanta, Gate a new pupil in this room 8B-3. The SB-3 mathematics class has formed a Thrift club. Imojean Moore was elected secretary and Verncn Houchins. treasurer. Each student has an individual account out NKWS News. Fourth Grade—Miss Hancock'? students have decorated their home room for Christmas. Miss Loin Nason's home rooir has been making Christmas curd,' and gifts for the parents. , After the Folk Dance program given Monday, the Central P. T. A. voted to buy tennis shoes for the students who don't have them. The Christmas decorations hnvr been put up and the students have already drawn names in Miss Nason's home room. The honor rol! for the six weeks is n.s follows- Stanley Hood, Gerald Blomeyer Owen Harrison, Jim Oats, Charlw Perry, John White, Mac Williams Onie Anderson, Ann Callis. Jeanne Campbell. Rosemary Johnston Mary Lou Joyner, Mildred Meadows. Jimmie Millhorn, Julia Ann Woodson, George Pollack. SUDBURY NEWS Third Grade, Mrs. Quellmalz The following pupils in Mrs. p. E. Quellmah's third grade ' have had perfect scores on Miss Winnie [Virgil Turner's- .two .arithmetic drills: Margaret Louise Sullivan, Marjory Sutton, Nancy Hamilton, Barbara Payne, and Larry Lutes. The pupils having made one perfect score are: Charline Mullins, Louis Anderson,- Jimmy Yowell, Nancy Damon. Billy Jo Humphrey, Larry Shamlin. Pat Burks, Helen Martin,' James Brown; Aleda Freeman and Patsy Pope. : These pupils each week keep'in- dividual arithmetic, spelling and English books. These-records show their weekly progress. This group is 100 per cent in their sole of Christmas seals. The following mothers in Mrs. Quellmalz's room are members of the P. T. A.: Mrs. George Hamilton. Mrs. E. Damon. Mrs. E. Burks, Mrs. George Shanks. Mrs. George Shamlin. Mrs. Shields Edwards, Mrs. Neill Reed and Mrs. T. H. VanBibber., The following pupils in Mrs. Quellmalz's third grade at Sudbury made perfect spelling scores on the i six weeks spelling tests: Pat Burks, Marjory Sutton, Barbara Payne, J. W. Booker. Margaret Louise Sullivan. Helen Martin. Margaret in the room, into which he may White, Patty Lyn Batholomew, deposit any amount he wishes sach week. This money as a whole is deposited in a down-town bank each Monday. Each student will oe given his total deposits at the and of the school year. To date the amount, which has, been collected four times, totals $15.80. Miisio News. The Junior High chorus composed of 70 voices, sang at the First Methodist church Sunday night. Dec. 8. Larry Shamlin, Nancy Hamilton, Gene Shanks, Jimmy Youell, Nancy Damon, Charline Mullins, Betty Lovelace. Buford Hopper, Larry Lutz, T. H. VanBibber. Patsy Pope. Marjory Oagle, Aleda Freeman, James Brown, Bonnie Thompson, and Donald Deskin. Those who have perfect attendance-this month are: George Anderson, Larry Baker. Jimmv Brown, Joe Max Long, James Phillips, Ben Kenneth Young. Billy Matheny, Donald Bergeson, Jimmie Booker, — --.~..v« J-»I,i Qt.1«JJl, .JUJUUJU XJl/UtVUl i The processional was led by four James Crouch, Wayne Croucjh, „,„..,. <-,„.... ^ „„. _ . Tommy Dow dy, Charles Elder, trumpeters, Steve Brooks. Billy Cul- iison. Virginia Swearengen and Harry Farr. Ann Deen was accompanist and Miss Mary Emma Hood, director. The following numbers were presented: Processional. Adeste Fidelis; Song of Bethlehem, Knowlton; Carol of the Shepherds, Bohemian Folk Song; Let Heaven and Nature Sing. Knowlton. The program will be repeated at the First Baptist church Sunday morning. Dec. 15. New vestments have been made for the chorus. 8B-1. Home room 8B-1 has chosen new hall monitors and a new program committee. Tiie monitors are Richard. Rose and Dorothy Crawford. On the program committee are Shirley Barham and Billy Crowder. Work has begun on a new play entitled "No Gift of Return." The characters in it are Ann Deen, Gene Callis and Earl Brooks. 7B-2. Room 7B-2 drew names Monday during home room meeting, when a Christmas party was also planned. The room -was decorated in a green and red color scheme. Boy's C!ub. The Boy's club of Junior High Ralph Snyder, Rolden Van Hook, Hubert Wiginton, James Crossno, yuanita Brown, Shirley Delancy, Melba Jean Fisher. Martha Lee Tart, Mary Louise Sawyer, Shirley Alley, John Baker, Helen Davis, Bobby Carolyn Estcs, Anna Louise Hopper, Vivian Jones. Mary Ann Robertson. Wanda Shanks. Peggy Zachery, and Billie Joe Browning. £ 3 ••.: Fourth Grade The following pupiis made a perfect score on Miss Winnie Virgil Turner's six weeks spelling test: Anna Mae Bess, Dorothy Fisher, Betty Jean Jones. Dennie Gentry, Billy Lee West. Billy Walker, Mary Dowdy, Elizabeth Wilder. Joyce Allison, Jackie Phillips. Florince Elliot, Lctha Waldrup, Mary Jane Goforth, Bob Damon, Bobbie Bomar, Norma Jean Pierce, Charles Buford Young, Helen Argend. Jimmy Marler, Nancy Richards, Ann Skelton, Ann Boswell. Sixth Grade, Mr. Tiie sixth grade pupils gave their regular assembly program on Wednesday afternoon. An afternon, performance was given so that the mothers could attend. The program was a Christmas play, "The Candle in the Window." Eleven characters Seeks to Share Tom Mix Estate Thomnsiria Mix Matthews, 19- year-old duu'ghter of the late Tom Mix, famous cowboy film star, is seeking an allowance from her father's estate. She is pictured in v. Los Angeles court, where she recently made pica., If You Haven't $375, Skip This j |^_- ; It's easy to give the little woman a thrill this Christmas. All you need is a bankroll. Then give her one of these baubles New York's jewelers designed. The diamond necklace costs $25.000; the bracelet, $10,700. The diamond ring-watch comas -or pin money: $375. taking part, in the play were.: Thomas Bell, Peggy Bratcher. Jo Ann Shanks, .Marilyn Doen, Leonard Mullin.s, James Martin, Kenneth Pruitt, Nema Burks. Harry "c^kin, Earlenc Brown. Margaret Roush. The sixth grnde boy.s and girls were in charge of the regular chapel program Wednesday, Dec. 4. The title of the program was "Carols in the Air." The ntagc represented a. church yard buried in snow. The leading players were Jean White. Winfrccl Miller, and Mildred Killabrew. Much interest has been shown in decorating the room for Christmas. "Merry Christmas" in nine- inch letters has been placed across the front of the room. Christmas tree cards have been drawn and a frieze depicting Santa's flight through the night (with all nine reindeer) has been constructed. * .* * Sixth Grade, Mrs. Flceman The following children in Mrs. Pleeman's group made perfect scores on six weeks' spelling test: Freddie Garner, Ann Boney, Dorothy Thomson, Beverly Alley, Larry Ashley, Jimmy Sherrod, Martha Ann Sisk, Sara Ann Smothcrman, Billy Dunn, Tony Birmingham, Lois Lovelady, Harold Honeycutt, Jacqueline Esles, Elsie Nunnally, Mary Ruth Porter, Eula Lee Smith,. Mary Katherine Dyer, Jerry Lewis, Louise Jenkins, Betty Joyce McGregor. Nor ma Foush, Bobby Williams, Marcia McGregor, Maxine Ferguson, Eugene Duncan, Lloyd Wood, Bobby Koonce, Leroy Criner, Betty Jean Moody and Eva Ben ton. There were 37 boys and girls tvho made, parfoci. scores on the arithmetic test/. This group has decorated their room with hand work In keeping u-ith the Christmas season. Bobby Koonce brought JlghU for the room's Christinas tree, and plans are hein^ made for a Christ-- mn.s party on Wednesday. C. R price from Tupelo.' Miss., hu.s joined this group, Luxora Society—Personal Holidiiy Motil 1 llsnl KJlVctivoly lit I'nrirs und Church Sock'lies Hy Luxonms Tlie home oi Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Mifl'lin on Monday nighl curried out the Chri.stmus' scheme in uinphjislxJuy Ihe upprnaclif/nt holiday season, wln-n they weie hosts to twenty guests far a bridge* Uirkcy dinner. The fjue.sUq were seated at .sni'.ill Iftbles which had tin aLtniclivii centerpiece In an arranjjemenl of cranberries and celery hearts. Th« place ' cards, u.scd Inter u.s tallies were in u jjoinsettlfi design. hi the bridge gnmes, Mrs. L. W. Walters, of Osceola, and Jesse Brown held' the high scores, and low HCOIV prl/es were presented to Mrs. Elisabeth Stillmnn. i SupjH-r Mrs. Mnxluc Mcllaney wa« iiosi- ess to thirty-one yiiests froin Osceola Wednesday evening at tiie Brown home, the guests were al- tracled to the fireplace whicli (iar- vlod a bci\\iUfu\ nutl most realistic Christmas snow .scene in a sunset Blow. A choice of games was enp,aRC!d in by the. {fuests after supper. * * * Society of Clmsiiiin Service The Christmas scheme pervaded the home of Mrs. E/ R. Jioj*cm Tuesday afternoon when she was hostess to twenty-two members of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist church for a program meeting and a Christmas exchange of gifts from an attractive Christmas tree, the names having been drawn at a previous meeting. Mrs. Henry Spann was the leader for the afternoon's program, and Mrs. R. W. Thomas was asked to lead the opening prayer. The devotional was taken from the second chapter of Luke, the story of the Christ Child. A poem, "Speaking of Christmas" was read by Mrs. Martin Bierbiuim. Song:, "Joy to the World." In concluding the program Mrs. Spann read "Thn Duster." During the social hour, Mrs. Bogan served a dessert -plate made attractive by the Christmas -motif. ' . ; - ist Missionary Society At the Ihmi meeting of the year of the Baptist Woman's Missionary Society, the Royal Service program based on the theme for the year, "Steadfast, Purpose In a Changing World" with the topic for the month, "Pressing cm through difficulties", made a -most appropriate and fitting climax approach Ing the Christmas season. The study Ls about China and Japan, those eastern limit of pll .southern Baptist missionary lands. The meeting, held at the home of Mrs. J. I. Mifriln, was opened by prayer by the Rev. Ralph Douglas followed by repeating the Watchword of the year in unison, "Be ye steadfast, always abounding in the work of tiie Lord." 1 Corinthians 15: 58, before the leader of the afternoon's program, Mrs. C. B. Wood, gave the introductory .setting, "Christmas and the East", not only to leurn the need of the Christmas message lo the Chinese and Japanese, but to see and learn how we are helping the people in those eastern lands, already ancient in civilization and customs at the time of Ihe first Christmas, to find the light of the Christmas star. Mrs. Wood was assisted by Mrs. J. I. Mifflin, dressed in a Chinese costume depicted in colorful embroideries of the Chinese legends. gave a graphic picture of Lamentations 3:47, "Fear and a snare are come upon us. desolation and destruction," enlarging upon the "Difficulties in China". Mrs. Allen Posey, dressed in a white Grecian robe and wearing a placard inscribed the "Christmas Spirit" which spoke appropriate messages at intervals throughout, .the program. The message of the Christmas Spirit for China was "Endure hardness as a good soldier of Jesus Christ." "Steadfast for Christ in China" and Blessings from Dispersion" by Mrs. S. J. Smith and Mrs. Ralph Douglas, and by their informal .convMwiilon they bring: "ouV".tire 1 fact that they are "Missionaries" in China." 'The "Spirit of Christmas" appears telling 'them-Win* "They that were'scattered abroad went everywhere preaching the Word." This .serving as a reminder to the "missionaries" of the rrood coming out of distress, . and they resolve to enlarge their missionary efforts. Prayer, Mrs. Minnie Williams. Mrs, John Thweatt was most picturesque in a Japanese costume, gave a resume of the topic, "Steadfast for Christ in Japan," showing how Southern Baptists.have boen steadfast in this mission Held through supporting schools, a G-sod Will ofinler and evangelism. Climaxing the program was n playlet. "His Star again in UJG East" was presented with Mrs. Posey as soloist,-.singing "Silent Night,'. Large, blue stars lettered in silver, ITOPE-LOVE-JOY-and- PEACE, told In .story by Mrs. Joe Hill. Mrs. Emma Koch, Mrs. J. W. Smith, and Mrs. Minnie Bern/.' were grouped around Mary-and;'the"manger—Mary portrayed by Mrs. Charles Evans,—with Mrs. Mlrflin and Mrs. Thweatt, wearing- Chinese and Japanese costumes, kneeling in front of the manger with hands" <:!nKpe<l, while Mrs. Posey sang the last slanxft of "Silent Night."' ' Mrs. Miinin,.assisted by her'sis-'" ItM'-ln-law, Mrs. Lillian Freear, served hot tea and wafers. Mrs. and Mrs. Luster, of Osceola, wen; Sunday guests of Mi's. Luster's sister. Mrs. Tom McGarrity. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Blackburn and Mrs. Mattle Miller, of tasi- Alton, ill., spent Sunday and Monday n.s guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Spker. Mrs. Miller is an aunt of Mr. Splcer. : Mrs. Ora Hill of Memphis, who has been visiting- with her daughter. Mrs. Martha Poison, and •her" sister. Mrs. F, M. Bonds, was. motored home Wednesday by Mrs. Bonds. .'...;'"-. Little TommJs Mcllaney, who.has 1 been visiting for the past six weeks with his father, T. L.- Mc- Honcy, and his grandparents, Mr.- and Mrs. T. M. McHaney in their home al, Tupelo, Miss., is expected lo return home Friday. Mrs. E. R..Began visited "-with, her brothers. Jack Hall and family and W. J. Sykes, on Sunday and' Monday. Mrs. Henry W. Spann and MJSS Florence Rush left Thursday morning for Amarlllo, Texas, to visit with their brother, Avery Rush, and family for the next two and one-half months. Mr. and Mrs. William ' Thvire'ritt' have completed their plans to leave Christmas eve for Chattanooga, Tenn., for a visit with their children, Charles Thweatt, and family, and Miss Bessie Eleanor • Thweatt, i during Christmas week. They will jthen go to Yemassee; S. C. for a ' visit with Mr. Thwcatfs sister, Mrs. J. H. Lacey, and Mrs. S.'T. Morton for two weeks, before returning to Chattanooga for nn indefinite visit. ' W. D. McGarrity, who is quite ill of influenza 'is showing sonic improvement. J. T. Butler, of Hope, Ark., has returned home after a week's visit with his son, Reuel W. Suiter, and Mrs. Butler, in the Wood-Butler home. • COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES Call 1C DELTA OFFICE SUPPLY STUKIi R.R. and Ash Sts. COAL SPECIAL High Grade Black Diamond, Deliv- ^/» A/I ered, per ton ^0«UU Bundle kindling free with each ton of coal. Farmer's Gin & Exchange Co. OPPORTUNITY ANT-ADS SHIBtEY'S BEST FLOUR Barrel $4.80 48 Lb. Sack $1.25 24 Lb. Sack 65c 50 Lbs. Lard <tf.25 100 Lbs. Sugar .'. . $4.60 C. ABRAHAM Ash & Broadway Phone 816

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