The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 18, 1937 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 18, 1937
Page 3
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SATURDAY, DKOKMRRU 18, 1037 BI-YTHKVIU,E, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Steele-CooU;r Holland Societv — Personal The wedding has been announced of Miss Mildred Moore to Mr. (Mell Bradfleld who boll) live near here which occurred on Dec. 12 al lilylhcvllle by Magistrate T. L. (•a^ldy and In the presence of n l*w intimate friends and rela- Thi; bride, who is well known in ihts city having attended high '(•Jjoo) here, is at present one ol the slar forwards on the basketball team. Her parents. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. W. Moore of New Survey formerly lived in Sleelr. The girjo/n Is the son of Mr Mill Mr.s. J. H. liradfiehl ol I'YIendshlp community. They will make their home on a farm. Allf-n Po.sey. who for some timi.' ha:; bn-n working In the local office cf Ihe Ark-Mo Power Co., has been liansferred lo Liixorn. His Ulace her* has ben lilieil by II. C. <>il»:an uf Grtriuhersville. Mr. and Mr.s. Wylcy Miuler of Plaltsmoiilh, Net)., who haw been called here by the serious illness of the former's father in Canilh- trsvllle have teen visiting with Mi. and Mr.s. 'Max L. Kelley the past. week. Mr.s. S. P. Lee jr.. and daughter. Hhllria Ann. of Memphis, who have been visiting relatives in lilytiieviile have arrived here for an extended visit with Mr, and Mrs. Albert Kelley. Mr.s. Sims Michie and daughter. Mary Anna, have returned after a visit with relatives in Lanrell Miss. Mr.s. H. T. Howser and Miss -Myrtle Barnes, of Porlageville. mid Miss Ilattie Brcdhacker, of St Louis, were guests of Mr. ami Mr.s. J. H. Workman Tuesday. Dr. und Mrs. J. W. Robbins ami children spent Wednesday In Memphis, Rflvti Minim nf KftlikK. .',[,),! SIICIH Wednesday in this city mil nUemled Ihe funcnrl of the l.ile UcsiTie IJ.-iyilen. Mrs. DftialH IJIrtckwixHl. Joiml Filat-kwoGcl and JOP Cotton of Osceola. Ark., spent Wednesday in' this city with Mrs. Hoscoe liny-! den. They attended the luner.ili of linsiw' Hayrtcj) Wi'din i .sdn?j niornln>>. Mr. and Mr.s. Wayne UliniT.' Mix Cliira Pmikey and Mrs. I aii- 1:1 Kin-, uci-hmpiiiiled bv Mis. .M'sse C\vin ol" Haytl, spent Tiu-.s- I'i' 1 ' in Memphis shopping. Mrs. R. O. Sharp, ureonipjiilcd by Miss l'eg»li> Arso. .spfiu Tu-.s- dny in Memphis shopping. Miss !'• " V also visited her .si ttr. Mia. Wl)li«m l.'rad. wJiilc tlicrc. Mr:* fid lluir" j<i seriously ill. Mi, Henry, ullhoiifth .s'jitif Im- j;;i.i'i<: aitr-r a recent illness, in IT! miikliiu. Ihe progress ilr.sir.-d. .I:n-'- Allen, .small son of Mr.. :iml Mr.s. George Allen, is ill nils " •' '• i""l has been unable lo av- ldM Sf)KJ(l). M" : :. Iv'jbiut Iluwkin.s iiniJ ]il- il- 1 ilaiivhli-r, Juliiinia. rflmwd \Verl, >,«,';,}• cmii.'i" from :in- MKhuilM Hosuiui] in Mr-injihis. By EUNORE COWAN STONS C«pyrJ«h*, l«7, NEA S.rvk., I IK PAGE THREE Manila Society — Personal Caruthersville Society — Persona! Wednesday Might t'lub Metis. Mrs. Eli Saphian was hostess io the members of the Wednesday Night Bridge club ami one guest, Mrs. Gus McAllister, at her home Wednesday evening. MIS. Harold Pophnm held high score. Mrs. Lloyd Rogers, second high, .uul At a meeting of the liapiisl Women's Missionary Society Mrs. W. I>. Grllllti was elected president. I i Other elections are: Mrs. Bob I'at- ton, secretary; Mrs. R. N. Fox, treasurer; Mrs. E. F. Crimes, director of young people. Missions study . chairman. Mrs. w. E. Green- pcr- ' sonal service, Ifrs. w. P. Turnc)" program chairman. Mrs. Blvthe Clilldress; royal ambassador , er: Miss l/irine Alston; intermediate O. A. leader. Mr.s. Blythe cbil- dress. ! * . 4 j Sundny m'sht. Doc. in the En- worth Lea«n ( , of the Methodist 1 "burch will present tlieir annual Christmas pageant. "A Story That ; Clever Grows Old." The srcut nnd the small, the rich nnd "the poor. seckine .1)1(1 finding the Savior of the World. Special music by Die balcony choir and a representation , of the Heavenly choirs will be pre; sentc<l iu imisic and song;. ' R .!. McKinnon. who underwent ! an operation recetly is back in his tlriisr siore again and reported to be improving. Mrs. Nettie Kinney will return to her home in Battle Creek. Mich.. Sunday after a three months visit Pierce Tatum. who lias been ill tilled with hard candies, a.s favors. Jolly arutrons Kllterlulnnl. Mr.s. Clara Pnnkey entertained the Jolly Mutrons Club at the home of Mrs. Wayne Ulmer Wednesday iiftemon. The rooms we/e attractively decorated with chris;- mns lights and grenery. ,\frs Caril Hucisueth received pillow cases tor high score; Mrs. Noel Earn- liarL received a vanity set. and Mr.s. Buford Tliweatt. whi drew consolation, was given a limV.i crash .scarf. Mr.s. George Dyciis. a guest of the club, was given linen Handkerchiefs. • * * Allen,] sifflK Parly. Mrs. J. W. McCiiIIoiigh of Steele entertained a number of local Indies at her home Tuesday af|..-y- noon at. a bridge party. Mrs.'t;. W. Lincoln held high score and received hosiery. Mrs. J. s. Wahl was low and was given dander- chiefs, and Mrs. L. II. Schult i.OTived a double deck of cards. Those attending from this city were; Mrs. Goldie Fisher. Mrs. L. H. Schnlt. Mrs. Anna Lncey, Mrs ('•• W. Lincoln and Mrs J a Wahl. Mr. and Mr.s. Wymati Dillman iind daughter. Ann. spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Memphis. Mr.s. Hal McHimey and Mr.s. Mrs. Rny Whitmorc. who untler- ' v-'ent an operation in the Blytheville i hospital Saturday wns returned ! home Wednesday and is improving Mr.s. Frank McCovmick of Anna. 111.. i$ .spending the holidavs with he;- iliimhters. Misses Clola and HI-HI McCormic-k of Manila. Mr. and Mrs, Joe Chapin are ~ucudiny several weeks visiting her parents." Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Walling in Portia. James Wesley Hnghie. seven year old sdu of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hu?hie of Manila, is seriously ill at. Iheh home here. Leachville Society — Personal II * PRESTONE * ANTI-FREEZE * HEATERS * DEFROSTERS * TIRE CHAINS Complete Stock Prompt Service Tn All Makes of Oars TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. 24 Hour Service Call 633 Mrs. Ted Roderick and little daughter. Carol Jane.. relumed from the Jonesboro hospital Sunday. Miss Muxine Payne was a Para- goulcl visitor Monday. Mrs. A. E. Robinson and Miss Dorothy Robinson nnri Mis,s Dillie Riggs were in Blytheville Tuesday. Freidmtin Weinbcrg was in Para- Sould Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Henry. Mrs W. V. Riggs and Van Riggs were j Memphis visitors Wednesday. ] Gillie Riggs ami Buddy Selby j drove to Memphis Wednesday ; night. i Mrs. Dennye Mitchell and little [laughter. Rose Mary, of Oobblar. Mo.. ar e spending this week here with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John neardenwcre Blytheville visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Smith and liltle daughter of Paragould have moved here to make tlieir home. Waller Cox transacted business in Paragould Tuesday. . Mrs. John G. Hoyt, Mrs. Walter Cox and daughter Mary Loraine, were Memphis visitors Wednesday. Mrs. T. E. Rose and son, James, and daughter. Mrs. Mary nitt and son, Tommy, were Jonesboro visitors Sunday. Rev. E. H. Hall and son, Bryan Gene, were Mnrinadukc visitors Tuesday. Mr. and J.frs. Don Hargoves. Mr, and Mrs. Hansel Fields and Mrs. Frank Martin were Blytheville visitors Wednesday evening. Mrs, Harold Selby of Avbyrd and Miss Delois Mitchell of Senalh. Mo., were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Selby and family. Ear-Corn -WANTED- Soybeans Highest Market Prices Paid MAIDEN GRAIN CO. W. 0. Reeves, Agent So. R. R. SI reel Hlylhcvillc, Ark. Phone 555 CHAPTER 1 t.K trying (o describe Un<l.t Bt'jilou often said Dial she \v.ix "tlifu-iC'tH." They meant in purl, no doubt, lluil slie wus nude with :i tlelicnle linrnt-ys Hint .suggested exquisite workmunsliip; iu pLirl (hat kite luirt .-oft rings nf clurl; brown huir, beautifully sot dark- brown eyes like those nf a sweol- lompetwl, rather serinus rliild, anil mi elusive quid; uf ;i smile. Bui Ihey meant, too, llial there was iiboul her a bnlllijic simplicity and directness, together wilh ti gracious dignity that somehow set her iipurt from other jjids of her nge. J'crluips this was because she had been wiin-uleil abroad, entirely by tutors, under the close supervision of an mini, who, rather than Linda's cnv:i jnother, h;sd been ni;ul<? her guardian at her father's death. Sometimes Linda had wished Dial she might go lo .-chool lifte other girls. She did not Unow that every phase of her life had been ordered lo eradicate from her character all inherited likeness to the beautiful, tempestuous, peasant mother whose semational doings, on the stage and oil, had made headlines for years; and to shield her from the scandalous repercussions o£ that mother's tragic death. It was not until the day Linda came of age that she. understood she was- penniless. Although she . knew little of her father's resources, she had always supposed she would have plenty. When she learned the truth, she determined wilh a steely purpose hard to reconcile wilh her dainty, rather gentle loveliness, that she could not be dependent any longer upon those who had kepi her from her mother. It was then that she began to understand that her carefully planned ichooling—wilh its music, dancing, riding, languages, and smattering of art and literature— hrjd left her pitifully unequipped to cope with life as she found it in the !;0th century. * • * TT was old Mr. Meredith, her father's attorney, who suggested v/hat seemed on immediate solution to her problem. A client o( his, an elderly lady, slightly crippled and much alone, needed a companion and secretary. "She insisted," Mr. Meredith said, "that I must not send anyone who did not have what she called 'the education and voice of a gentlewoman 1 . I thought of you at once, my dear. . , . "I gave her your complete history, of course/' Mr. Meredith was going on. "Miranda Trent is a great stickler for family traditions. And of course Geoffrey Benton's daughter would be welcome anywhere." ''Thank you," said Linda, sitting very straight and pale and young. "I'will go if she- wants me." When Linda arrived ono evening at the little town of Nordliof, she. was met at the depot by a colored chauffeur who told her Mrs. Trent had sent him. Nordliof was a typical old-fash' ioned county seat, which centered about a staid little grassy park enshrining a central monument and four cannon, and doited with beds of cannas and geraniums. About the park clustered the Court House, two churches, and some of the business houses of the town. From it a broad, tree- arched avenue led on between rows of ancient brick dwellings with fanlights, .and stoops neatly toeing the sidewalk; and on past more pretentious Jooking homes with spacious grounds surrounded by walls or wrought-iron fences. The last and most impressive of these was "Trenl Hall." * * * ACCUSTOMED as Linda was to life on a generous scale, there Linda did as. s/ie ir-as told. /oo/f(rig vwy m'tvl ami proin! as S!K prepared to face Alts. Trail. I. D. Shedd Master Of Manila Masonic Lodge MANILA. Ark., Dec. 18.—The Masonic lodge of Manila has elected the following officers: I. D. Shedd, Master; Roy Lawson, Senior Warden; Bryant Os- borner, Junior Warden; w. Orin Green, Treasurer; Leon Davis, Sec- etary. Appointees were: D. L. Moody of Dell as Junior Deacon; Harbert Griffin, Senior Deacon; and Joe Clark. Tyler. There will be a Joint Installation was something about the great gaunt house that made her feel very small, and a little frightened. It was as if she sensed about it a grim unfriendliness — the dour, secret hostility of that which was old and worn out and disillusioned for that which was young and fresh and hopeful. Her childhood home had been built for gracious, sunny comfort. Here, one was conscious first of iloomy heights, of great spaces, and of many doors opening into still other tall, shadowy chambers. "The room to the right, Miss, please," said the elderly colored man who opened the door. Linda found Miranda Trent seated in a straight chair with a high carved back, before an open fireplace—a haggard but still handsome old woman, with lips drawn tight as if by suffering, bright dark eyes, and a pile of beautifully sculptured gray hair. She sat very straight, her hands resting on the top of. a cane, without which, Linda was lo learn, she never moved. "Ah, Miss Benton^sjie-.sald in a crisp, cool voice..-itYou-may take off your galoshes and cornc In, please." • Linda did as she was told, looking very, sweet and proud as she .prepared to lace Mrs. Trent. "But—" Mrs. Trent's mouth grew slr.iightcr and tighter as she looked—"Mr. Meredith did not tell me-he was sending a child. . . . You my replace your galosbjs. I'm afraid you won't do." * "I'm sorry." Linda spoke for the .firm time, in her lovely, warm, gentle voice, with overtones that floated through the great room like the echo of a golden bell. "But I really am 21, you know, she added, and turned to go. "Wail!" Miranda Trent looked startled, then thoughtful. "On second thought, you may stay. If you can make 'I am really 21, you know' sound like something fron: "A Midsummer Night's Dream,' you should be able to read Walter Pater without making him sound like a problem in trigonometry. ... Do sit down—although f must say you do know how to of officers in the Masons and Eastern Stars to be held nt Leachvillc Dec. 27. The Order of (he Eastern Star of Manila has elected the following officers: Worthy Matron, Dan H. Harmon: Worthy Patron, Russet Breenway; Associate Matron, Mary Nell Roach; Associate Patron, George H. Fuqua; <Jond>iclfess, Lois Osborne; Associate Conductress, Emma Orccnway; Secretary, Mary Hudson; Treasurer. Jennie Kelly. stand like a lady. 1'l bear people that fidget." CO Linda's initiation as a working woman began. Her routine was simple to weariness. There were letters lo be written at Mrs. Trent's dictation, There were flowers to arrange in crystal and silver bowls. There were interminable gumcs of Russian Bank by the drawing room fire, with old Miranda Trent offering tart instructions to supplement Linda's ineptncss. There were long hours of reading aloud while Mrs. Trent knitted, and sometimes drowsed, her erect old back still proudly held. There were evenings when the old lady put aside her knitting, and with her flne slim hands folded on the top of her cane, talked out of her store of reminiscences. Many of the reminiscences had to do with Ihe glory of the house o£ Trent. The anecdotes were illustrated with a pointing cane by the portraits on the walls. All Trent men, it seemed, had been honorable, distinguished, and above nil else, brave. All Trent women had been beautiful and accomplished; but as if tliat were not enough, the Trent women had been brave, too. Courage was the quality Miranda Trent seemed to hold the most essential atlribulc of gentility. But always, sooner or later, the conversation turned to "the captain." "The captain" was Captain Barrymore Trent oJ the United States Naval Air Force. He was Mrs. Trent's orphaned grandson, whom she had reared from childhood. Sometimes the, old lady got out a scrapbook of newspaper clippings, all dealing with exploits of bravery and skill on the part of Captain Barrymore Trent. . . . "The captain," Linda inferred, was the very flower of Trent chivalry. When she learned that he was coming for the holidays on a month's leave, she wondered, sometimes, how she was to endure so much perfection under one roof at one time. Often, afterwards, she was amused to remember this. (To Be Continued) Linda f5cnlon Was lo Romemboi- Her ms as the Slran^csi of All, luil. Ultimately the OUT O 1 IMIA U L: H '!• u 'A_ Mrroloc, • ttynhl^r uf • /BiutllK KlMKrr. • IIIAMIA T H K N I'— »»rri- moer'm tt TftKtfBulfetr, k "A(ru>|i' * tutfrr ffcr rvvf ut i»r<*44 Mli-u«dn 'I'rfMt. l,ltr In |>rrCn-U. AH* fcrr fc«pl>Ur.« I. •iluiulnUtt »< Ike MritM Ihut t'uplnlu Tri-at J« 4up ffcrrr tor ('hrltlwM* IHit*. CHAPTRK H TVTOT even Mlrandki Trent's glowing descriptions of h«r grandson hud prepared Lltulu foi the uvtunllly of Cuutnin Trenl an he Hashed upon her that llrsl evening—lull, vivid, and Irrepressible, wilh a gay charm, lit once teasing and c-au%slng, timi set even his stalely grmnlmotber— whom he brco/.lly addrossed a; "Om-hesB"—bridling iind ' ' " like u girl. It did not, apparently, tetm nt nil strange to Mr;;. Trent Hint from the beginning the young llyer selllvd Into the oW-nutldlsh routine of their evenings will complete satisfaction. It did seem strange to Unda that she waa admitted no unreservedly into the hallowed family circle. She soon understood, however. It was • necessary to the prom! grandmother's sense ol showmanship thul she have an audience to whom to exhibit this superlative grandson of hers. The old lady relaxed and glowet proudly. As for Captain Trent, hs referred lo them impartially as "yov girls," teased and flattered then indiscriminately, and trouncei them both at their splnsterlsh little gomes—to the ill-concealc< prido of his grandmother, who ordinarily played for litood— meantime carrying on u running lire of raillery and nonsensical song. Or quite as often, he lounged in n big chair while Lindu read aloud, his mobile face unaccountably quiet nnd contented in the firelight. I Sometimes, when Mrs. Trent's jknitting slid quietly lo Uve floor 'and the old lady nodded, Linda would glance up lo find the grandson's dark eyes fixed upon her own face, dnnclng with mischievous comradeship, as if they too shared a delightful secret, loo precious to be put into words. Once, noticing that as she perched on one of his grandmother's tall chairs, her feel btirely touched the floor, he rose and bringing her a stool, knelt wilh absurdly exlravaganl ceremony and placed it beneath her feel. "A footstool for Tltanln," he said. And though the stool was the one that had come over on the boul which had brought the nrst Trent* lo American shores, and wns guarded by old Miranda as jealously as life itself, Lihe only smiled now, proudly, as if at one more evidence of her grandson's superior discernment. "That's it, I've always wondered what It was Miss lienlon reminded me of. Titania, of course." For the first lime almost as if she liked me, Linda thought hap CHE had been dreading this first Christmas away from borne. Now she began to look forward lo it. She must get a em for Mrs. Trent— that knitting basket she admired yesterday, perhaps. . . . She would sing for them, too — some Christmas music. People always liked to hear her sing. There was one evening when as she knelt before Mrs. Trent to disentangle a snarl in her knitting yam, Captain Trent strolled across the room to stand over her, Ills eyes following her slender supple fingers. When she glanced He tote, mj bringing Itcr a sloo!, ftneiV iWi/i alsiirJIy extravagant ceraimy anj piucfj it bcneiilli tier (eel, "A jooMool for Tilmia," lie iald, up, his Rlance met hers with seemed to reach out warmly and omethlng so Ilko a Iniij/hlnK ca- draw her lo him, so llmt in unite ress that her hundii faltered, nnd of the room between them Ihr ' ' ''" ll >er tartly, moment was as sweetly Inli'mule us a caress. Then suddenly the spoil was •Ira. Trent .said rather tartly, 'Careful, Miss Ucnton. ... Do go away, Hurry. It's enough to nnlto a cat nervous the way you irowl around. I declare I don't mow what'ii come ovcv you these list tew days!" 'What you K lrl; < need around this house," ISorry countered, "Is i good, able-bodied senmmt. I icver saw a woman yet who knew low to unite a knot—or tie one cither." 'Don't pay any allenllon lo him, Miss Bonton." Old Miranda's proudly indulgent smile Included Linda in a friendly entente of sex iigiilnst sex. "I know that he thinks well enough of women to liavc a new sweetheart in every port." "That's where you're wrong." Harry spoke abruptly without looking up from tbc pipe he was tilling. "The lists are now closed." Then, as if startled at li!s own sudden lapse into seriousness, he broke into some absurd ditty nbout "The gal ia sailors' Slnga- n girl In every port than- one. - - . - That was like Harry, not Serious for long. But hi* grandmother glanced sharply nt him, mid her face tightened in a way Linda had :omo to know and dread. She's jealous, Linda thought. She'd much ralher Ihink there wns -just And knew that she would, loo. * « * OUT it was not until a few days before Christmas that Linda began to understand the thing that was happening to her, She glanced up from her book one evening as n gentle swish told her that Mrs. Trent's knilling had fallen again; and her eyes, as they had come lo do, met those of Captain Trenl across tho room. Only this time his eyes were not amused, as if at some precious secret between them. They were burning upon her with nn intenl- tlngle all over. For a moment llicy sat jo, while something in his look broken by Mhandrt Trent's clean, clipped (icccnls. "Why have you slopped rending, Miss Ucnton?" "I—I'm sorry. I thought you were asleep." "Asleep? Certainly nol. I was merely resting my eyes." "It's eleven, anyhow, Duchess," Harry said quickly. "Time you Blrls got your beauty sleep. And there's it special broadcast I want to listen lo." He went over to the r.idia and dialed. The broadcast was in honor of a scientific expedition lhal was to set out next morning for tho Central American jungle.?. The explorers—under the leadership of an eminent archcologisl, a Doctor Aurclius—were to go by plane, with n second, much larger plmte, (o carry Ihelr main supplies. Several members of the group spoke over Ihc radio, including Ihc pilot of the passenger slvip, nn ex-navy flyer, Lieutenant Rust. Barry listened with knit urow.i. "Craziest business I ever heard of," lie growled as he snapped oft' the radio. "I flew over that country wilh Ilust while we were stationed In the Panama. It's mere guesswork that they'll make a successful landing, or that they'll ever be able to take olt again." "It must, indeed, be a craiy busbies.*; if you think so," com- mcnlcd his grandmother dryly; but her eyes were proud. "I think I'll run out to the field tomorrow and wish them 'Good luck!'" C.ipUiin Trent went on. "God knows! They're likely lo need il." Linda's one thought was that the house would seem very empty tomorrow. There was nothing lo tell her that this evening's broadcast was (he forerunner of inoru her flush and heartbreak and despair Ihan she had ever dreamed of. (Tu Ke Continued) At the Hospitals Escoe Hiiqhes, of Steclc, who Has been at the Blylhevllle hos- pllnl because of a back injury received In a fall, wns removed to his home yesterday in a German ambulance. Miss Opal Hall, of Wilson. Is in Ihe Memphis Baptist hospital. Head tne Courier News want ads. FOR CHRISTMAS He will appreciate a qnalllj irift from onr whiskey shop Whiskeys, Wines, Gins and Cordial* CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP Main and Division | Firemen Play 'I/Jndou Brldfe* ' BALI.STON SPA. N. Y. (UP) — Bnllston firemen played "London Bridge Is Falling Down" with motorists delayed by (Ire hose strung across a strcl. To the tune of the sons, they lifted Hie heavy hose nbovc the tops of the automobile and the singing motorists passed under. . lime 15 sports newspapers mid Soviet Ujilon. published In Ihe FOR CHRISTMAS * The Loveliest Gift cf All - - Your Photograph SOUTHWORTH Ovfr Joe Isaacs' Store Hemorrhoids-Piles CURED WITHOUT SURGERY & GUARANTEED Silt, rare and with Its* discomfort. All dlMtMs *nd conditions cf nertoiu otUln, foot allm«nu and Ufa cancers ti*»ted imd cared at our cUnlc, DRS. NIES & NIES 914 Main O!t«ip«lhlc Phone 98 e, Ark. CRESCENT NIGHT CLUB —PRESENTS— VINCE GENOVESE and His i Orchestra AN AM, STAR ATTRACTION WEDNESDAY NIGHT, DEC 22n,| ALAR GREEN THURSDAY, DEC. 23 THROUGH SUN. JAN. 2 Floor Show Christmas and New Years HOT PIT BARBECUE—ELECTRIC COOKED STEAKS—FRIED CHICKEN HIGHWAY 61, HOLLAND, MO., PHONE 17 1 1 Ilk ZKKONt: ANTI-KRKKZK HEATERS 507 'Ward t. viiniaimHO u (It't your complete »vhi- li-r aiilo n ceils ;l'id FKKK fllKTS. 4RIAN AUTO PARTS irio MOTOK OH. OEFROSTKKS UATTKR1KS 128 [•:. Main Blythevilli- CORRECTION Through ;m error in our Advertisement Thursday Ihe lince per bushel of Oranpes was quoted al 51.17 ami the price per bushel of Apples al $1.37. The advertisement should have read: Oranges, per bushel $1.37 Apples, per bushel $1.17 RITE PRICE GROCERY & MARKET

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