The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 24, 1941 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 24, 1941
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Page 3
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24, 19.41"; \ &* BfrYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COpRIER: NEWS; Knijdsen—Tlie; ''Bunyingest Mail •' c> Defense Production Chief Does Not Conform to Big Shot Pattern &y Knudsen Detroit knows, the Knudsen who quits JILS desk in 5:30 to have fun i.s a different man f rom u ie * Knulsen Washington knows Knudsen had a big job at GM has a much bigger one as co- (in-ector ft-it'i Sidney HiJiman oi National Derejj.se Production This, the tiiird or .six. ariide.s on. Knudsen and liilhnan. portrays Knudsen the Production i Man in action in Washington ; By TOM WOLF NEA Service Stan Coryfispoudaut "That's" tlie hurryingast man I ever did .see." The dark-hned poster's wondering gaze trailed ai'tei ! a hu.sUing, bu.si.Hng, large figure j •surging down 'a corridor oi' the ' . Federal Re.se;-ve' building. The "hiu'rymges't man" was William o.. Knudsen. Director General of the national defense } program —and "hurryingesrv is probably ihe beit ...single adjective to attach to the Knudsen Wash- ' ' ing ton sees these clays. He already j has zi:i a rapid pace in hLs opera- ! lions and displayed n skill for Getting Things Done that are the envy of public officials • who lia"\ci:'t had hLs experience as a big-Lime" executive in private Laziness. Nevertheless. Knudsen in action is not entirely the big-shot executive of tradition. His office is spacious—about 20 feet by 20, perhaps—and is furnished in simple luxury, with leather-upholstered chairs about a big desk, but there are no trappings.. Knudsen keeps his desk-top clean, and you never see a litter of papers or documents on it. He has only one telephone, and although he handles a huge mass of mail every day he never dictates 'letters' —.always writes them out longhand with a lead pencil <.ori a block of plain paper. SUCH LANGUAGE! He generally .beats everyone to work except his secretary, Bill Collins. • Knudsen has had male secretaries ever since his first en- counter'with a female one. He tells ..the-story:. "For the first 20 years of my life I was .brought up in a. shop. I did not acquire all the- polish that perhaps I should have. Later. iii/a^b, wliere I had to dictate letters/a" young lady was assigned to "'my office. Something happened. I came out and found the young lady crying. She said that she had never heard such language in her life." His mail oil t of, the way. there is usually a long series of conferences, morning and. afternoon alike. Like his letters,' these meetings are kept short. v You get a simple "Yes" or "No" - out of him without waste motion. A conference that lasts more than 15 minutes is a rarity. In these conferences Knudsen talks in a low voice, in which hLs Danish accent is noticeable buc not obtrusive.- Knudsen .seldom gets away .from his Washington desk before 7 in the.evening, the latter part of the afternoon usually being taken up by reading various reports, mem-- orandn. etc. He has dinner at home around 8 o'clock; if he doesn't have someone in to talk business, or hasn't -brought work home from the office, he will read until il and then go to bed OLD WORLD MANNERS Anecdotes about Knudsen are few, probably becaase he attends strictly to business. He is a moderate eater, generally washes his lunch and dinner down with a bottle of beer, and likes an occasional highball. He still ha.s some of that old-world courtesy: if in the hall of the Federal Reserve building he meets a woman he knows, he is likely to bow from the waist, European style. On the other hand, he has one of those one-track minds, and may give an intimate acquaintance no more than an absent nod. Social Washington never sees him. For, while back, home in Detroit Knudsen likes a lot of fun. having people in for dinner, going to parties and attending "concerts, here he is strictly., business. He has rented a furnished house out on Woodland place, ! where he lives alone except for a j male servant who acts as combina- j tion cook and housemaid, and' a chauffeur. A devoted family man, he runs home to Detroit.-' every, chance available. He idolizes his wife, the former Clara Elizabeth Euler] a Buffalo, N. Y., girl he married in 1913. Of their four children, two daughters are married, one still- at college. His son, Semon, who is also married, was graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Father Knudsen. the master mechanic, believes in the value of working with the hands, so Semon worked for a while as a mechanic in a Detroit firm. Now he has a minor engineering job in one of the deneral Motors plants. Bill Knudsen doesn't get home as much as he'd like. His job doesn't give him much time. "LET US HAVE PEACE" At least half of the success of that job will depend on how labor egrpe& Inducted Sixty Arkansas negroes'wore sent to *. F01 '!4 R J lov '; Kans., Wednesday afuV bdiv.'\inchieiuti"Into ' the l£ Si ! Army nt, Uttli* *'Rock--for tr year's 1 miUuu-y training. Most of ihe firoiip were' Volunteers. • . r j liH'Jiuiod. from thi.s district woVe -William H.' 'wniioM, ! )3lythftvilJo; Gm«n, Doll;,-.hen. W. Mas-, it.-. Wilson, arid Chivend .wnilum.s, 4-H Club News Notes A inwting 01 Uuv i'iocky 4-11 Club W us hold 'i'lu'.sday. wiUi Iroiu: wen? :ii Knud*en family, seldom photorraphed all togethe^ assembled for Mr. Knud^n's 60lh birthday ( Left to right: Mrs. Robert Vander Kloot (Clara Knudsen), Semon Knudsen, Ihe only son; Mrs* Knud-' sen.jrtr. Knudsen, Martha Knudsen, Mrs. J. S. Stevenson (Ella Knudseii). Mrs, Vander Kloot Marina Knudsen and Mrs. Stevenson are the daughters: .. wits opened with I the group slnginj} "Old Hhu-k juc," ! led !> y R u by u ie Doshlw. the captain. Miss Cora Lee Coleman. home rnxmsiration nyenl. made y t-Uk on "4-11 Club Projects." E. W. Loudmnllk; assistant county uy- enl, (lis'.:us.sod "The Correct, Use of rcigulm- meeting or tin; LO.SI Cnno 4-H Club was hold Thursday. Ird by; Johnnie Ppnrl Brady, -There were.; 77 , members •'jjrbsoiili. The firotip- r,nnn '^Arknasas," led by Willie Fa t > yca<'h, «onv, cnptal.n. r^. ;W. • Lou'donnijk. Lhy , Resistant county agwit,' inndL- rf tnlk^oii Die "Corrt'ot y_sjj or th« Finn-" and MifiS'C'orn-ix't» C'oliMiisih, hatnc>dcm> pnslration iigoin. ulkod on "Poul- Iry' nhd Ourdens." '••• The .. mei'tin • wn« ivtl»nti>' by . , two- sponsors; W. A. Uwis and Mr/'StaUlar, ' : . ' .' ' COURTS Two crises of disturbing the pcaco anil on<; of niallciou.s mischief brought i'liies to men in Munici- pt»l Cowl bore this woi-k. Al'Loji C)H)no\veU\ was flinni SJO and' L. 0. Goodwin i'orl'clt.c'ri t'i $'20 bond on disturbance cluvriies. M'ux Arnold U'ILS lined .iio 'for Re«c! Courier News wan! ;id.s. Relief At Last FOOT ITCH Ciearing-up help, healing aid u^ rtnti!ie PsIs of Black and >J' h 'le Ointment 1 soothes out burn itch First try docs it or your money back, ft: Vital in cleansing is good soap, get famous Blcick and White boap at all dealers today Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the siM of the trouble to help loosen arid expel germ laden phlegm, mul aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- named bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Cieomulsion with the understanding you must like the why it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis We Have Purchased ANOTHER New Cadillac Ambulance IN ORDER TO SERVE YOU MORE RAPIDLY ANN MORE COMFORTABLY! This makes two new Cadillac Ambulances added to our Ambulance fleet within one month. This menus greater srtfetv nn'cl comfort and more rapid service for you • \ ' COBB FUNERAL HOME Thonc 2(J Vdur Tractor Cleaned, Repainted, and Rejettered for . . .HALF PRICE i remains a mechanic. Here he is inspecting the engine of a new warplane with Maj. Gen. H. H. Am old/deputy chief of staff representing the air corps in the 17. S. general staff. » co-operates with t-he defense production expert, Knudsen's attitude toward' ' labor, as toward everything else, is-chat of a production man. in 1939. he told a Michigan Chamber of Commerce: "I. am no advocate 'of any particular- hours. In fact; I would be happy to work 10 hours -la 'Vyeek) providing that in • 10. hours you could produce as much.as anybody else can in 40 or 50 hours." " Knudsen's : relations 'with both the A. P. oi L. and the-C. 1. O. have" .frequently been bad. The federation was not amused wtien. in 1935. William Green said: "Mr.- Knudsen laughed.at the efforts 01 the A. P. of L, to organize the motor industry." • '• On one of his regular bi-annual trips to Europe. Knudsen saw the •sitdown strikes in France. He thought such a thing could not happen , in America. Yet lie. was executive vice president of General Motors when the C. I. O. used just such taciics against that firm. When peace between GM and the United Auto Workers was restored. Knudsen was the production man again. At the end of the Civil War. General Grant had said: "Let us have peace." At the end of the C. I. O. sitdown strike, Knudsen said: "Let us have peace and make automobiles." Knudsen's active resistence to the auto workers' union ended with the settlement ( agreement. He has never forgotten a . lesson he learned early in life as a hot- ternpered mechanic in a §10.50 n week job in a bicycle plant. One clay his foreman said to him: "You are big and strong- -and a good boxer. You can lick any man in the shop. Perhaps you "can. lick MIY MOW! PAY IATWI BUDGET PLAN PHILLiPS MOTOR CO. 5th A Walntt Phone 811 ; two men, three men, four men. But you can't lick ail the men in the .shop." : Today William Knudsen. who I hates all centralization, in labor or in industry, because he believes it interferes \vith production, is will-: ing to . let labor have its way—as ] long- as it doesn't interfere with j proudction. -• ! NDXT: Sidney ' Hlllman, from s pan Is-cutter to union power. ., rifht f.»d.y.. W. .,« not » bu.y .ith.,-» yon . compi.te, 6c.t-cl... p.Im j o b, i nc ludin t lhorou,h •nd ,,l.«. rin| . for HALF PRICE. Ch.nc.. .,. your tr '« ot «om« other rcpairinf anywmy to put it in »h«p* for »prini work •rM RIGHT NOW Utrie b«t tinii for both of ua. Our shop ja fully •quipped; our mechanic* lire expert workmen. VVe can do the work to euit you— and NOW you get the loweat ratea. Phone ua and we will arr«n f e to call for and deliver your tractor If you wiah. OFFER GOOD DURING WINTER ONLY DE IMPLEMEHTS, Inc. 312 So. 2nd Phone 802 Nobody Likes to be Fooled by New-Car Price Packing /^^^_ '^B So when you buy a new car here we give you this written guarantee that there's no hidden charge in the price you pay. TTAVE you -ever bought a new * * car and then learned that you "fell" for a "packed" price? Then you know that sometimes the price of a new car is deliberately jacked up to give more lee- A sleek Buick Special 6-passcnger Sed.net with II5-hp. Buick Flrt- baH engine, de- Hvered to your door for only.. Plus the written guarantee shown •bovc at the right. way in quoting a trade- in allowance on your present car. In other words, you are allowed more than your present car is worth—but you art charged more for the new one you buy, You think you are getting a good "deal," but in most cases you're more likely to come out second best. Let's make it clear right here and now that we don't do business that way. With every new Buick we sell we give an itemized bill showing exactly what every charge covers. Not only that—we give you a written guarantee that the price you pay contains no "pack" or hidden charge. So here you have another reason for choosing a 1941 Buick as your next car. You'll like its refreshing, roomy style and the extra power'of its Buick Fireball straight-eight. And you'll certainly like the straight forward business methods we follow when we sell you t HI Buick! LANGSTON-WROTEN CO. Broadway & Walnut Phone 1004 JK S'l'A'I'K Oi-' ARKANSAS V. N«. .7.IOIJ (I9m Tux J1BUNQUKNT-. I* AN ft*.- JN SAWIIA »JKT.. MISfUNRIpj'l PO It F K \ T I-'.!) KO It N O \ .HAY M UXT .... B™* A™. ? OJ ^ TO TUB PTATK: "<l'vil*l' mid ttd'ntlrm' in ' I lilo -1<) curtain'; County of Snu<> nf 'Arhrtnmis "' •".'•• '••'*.,'' ''"'I**'!'!)', t'hI<!Uasitwbn,,KvJpi«t'/ ii Vin«is:": /,> Jjf frtrf •• \ "i ; l , ', ," ml - sh l >1 *' ™ "*"•'' any (iiei-o h^: -wiiy' v i»fi thlr- y; sla/l! !,f AH<!mi !!nl! nr I-Sli^r^ !u,.ehJ^ 1 "' 1 ;,'"' ^ *"* V -'^ •&'&& !UI(l the n •fin- :i« ' T tin; LIST OP STATE LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI COTJNTY CHtOKASAW.HA D1STEICT rOK 1937 TAXES •• ».'art or lnmmm.l — N\V SW NF. rti II X I. AK-«ri~R 'jr, \V M "Hi NT, NW \V 1 U Oil- -N'\\' N\V \V M MH-....SK \'W W M Oil— 'SW N\V Heclion North.' Kanga 10 East .Area 10 Tax, i?*nJ .•'..:* ;c6si 'TowHBhin HI North, " »isl N'n. 17.-I'M. f4\V S\\' TowuHhio If} North, Dt:l.t Ksl—-Lot NV,, 20 SF) , • luliiiMin— !.i»t it H N'A Mp 20 10 II East i) a i Siillin .\ilnni,-? K))it>jj-'-SK NW .'..-. • }lr, MM III*' AtUitiK niliii(t.--» t,<it.. 2 SW »\V j|t} 'ro\v{ifihii» UJ NVirt)/, Kn'ngc |1 East .1. A, IL'tiijiliill- .-S. :K).Oi A..HR JJ\V.--- ;n .1, .\. lloi»|)liil| --O flf>.0!2 . A T'','X> \'\V ;H TowtiKhln 1(1 Nortli. Range 12 East •)f>o It Hiikop—-K 2-1 A XR NR •Ti»«' K UivKop—R 2.1 A Stf is'F, LI*V(.(. Hnni'it—N' Lcvnn H.\V XR •Irtlin M 'I'ttylirir.—W nt I, \\ll SI 2 ; \V ( 1 1 Stiu'iTK .Ir— Lot. X<i. l S Kfvnrvii-w Ctanlnlldii— W ' of 17 „ 13 East N<i. 10 N'H \ 7 •I-'*! N'n. 1 SH 7 -N. :tn A NW 7 -r.ni No. I SW •''•'• -f< North, IU»ge .13 East 7 •''• !«• ; - ' " : Ul -.'"• !\\ r ja -:.-, HIO I.AKE LANDS : .10 NorUi, KHti^t: i) Bunt '« Mrnnrli—Lol N'o. | Ploflilvrty • 1 Urnnt-li—Vloodwuv !,n! N'n. •» 1 n-rt Hrsinrli—K of P,| v NMC Mp/ . 10 V >!•<• Uniru'lt—K nf Kdy N\V NK 10 !• OI I 1 ll^ Nl'» V*]', 1.0« I.U»I>•}(•» 17— r. of iMy NI5 NR '111'. Dnuiiiiec Dislfirt. 17—H of IMv.NSV XK 1'2. l)r:itini|:(> TUnd'h-i 17—SK ''NR • ^ jo r>rninntrf* lM«(rioi 17—-K of I'My S\V KK V'J Towimltlp 10 North, Rntige ' 0 East I J HiH-knby— K of,F,|y «v, NK 1!i Township 15 Kotth, Hangc 10 East W. K. IVnltlon—K of IMy Lot • No. 2 . 7 . \V. M. Holdon—K of. )My l,o( Xft, « 7 I/.ii(lni-i> Bnincli-—l-My Lot 8 19- •40 : . -10 •:,' -to .: ' 40 '';.'•••'•" :t8.:?8 :io.02. 1(5.12 JII.74 .,n..2(i,v:^? ••-,'l'ii2«5.;.-; v ' r Vv-.:- "'ii.2G'. : ,-. : v:-i|;' ':U'.03':->!£' ' ..-•.' ' :• t. fit: . '-••••u*i>i-, 2-i.o-r-.;': : . */;.';•' '. jj'i". : f 2" ''<*$*'• : . •;^,v\'"-; : -V^;: ;V?r?p"^.5 ;J'i.'i5?^£ : '•*:.-. I2!:i2.v4^- I! 15.10 4Cr' ; , 40 40 : 40:7 •10 ' .in : .10...;'; 80 .. 22.47 22.40 '{^i r '4^l \.\\:^: - Vi :.wt ; T^'&'.": ^l.'tll^i:^ r.58 TOWN Or BLYTHEVILLE AlliKOn Addition to Blytheville In Whose Name. Tax, I AH8oji«ed Lot Block & Oo«t! 'i Jinr \-. Corn AlltKon'' .'i •' 2 9.-M KM Mol.oon 17 N Lotsi Ito Blytheville & flruni 7.08 Lulu ' .1. A. W. .Shivers o. .lot! Kuotor :i-l 2.20 •«.| Amfr. Unllotl Lifo 21 22 no AdtttiJon to Blytheville j Hln ]/ Htilr-t ).;'(, J M.1C'I Unrron A Lilly Addition to ,Blyt!i6Vin« i Utiu Mi'Orf'iiKOr ir> C rt.7U I Hun McOiwitrnr. Ill C U;10 j Lisnrtnt -Tnylor ' : 0 D \\.\\\ S; H. BiHliop Addition to BlythoviU* 1 Blythe Addition to Blyt)i«vlil« ' \*. . \V. Gfl*rti>|] Rst. i:i PifKt Nn'ti - flunk 7 Fir.Ml N;itl H/mfc ,q P!r*l N'tiil Hunk . (l Firsl Null llaiili 10 PirHi. N'Htl Itnnk i f KirKt Null'r Bunk 12 if U v<t H 7>f NiMlroy « IF B A- JI J{ NVdroy ,J 0 - E ' Stownrd ' IH Pi'drline Martin (J Ivorfson MorriR G-7-8 E. M. Bryeau Addition to Oamo niBckwi-ll K 2-U 17 Cnrrfe Hliickwnll K 2-H 18 K 2-n 10 . K 2-!J 20 47 D.ItR A. I?-!;'-! ist Ark Llir Co. J7 O.-i-l j Aip'p'r. rinitod ' T.If*> In 48 Co. •...-.. 7-ln- Co. ''-4.72.' —f-^t •••• .88'"'-'--V-* in.siO.-:^ '-M ?''-^ JauieK Addition ••'"to"' Morrin Additiou to •Allt-y '•:{;••: - : Rl^j Alley , :;>• RV-^ Ufi. 40 7.OH 7.08 7.08 22 7.0« iU 7.0S 2ii •' 7.0R 2.0. !!7.7G 2« :t7.7C '.U 18.B8 H2 0.4.1 7 jfl 2n -jo 21 Arthur Arthur Arthur Arthur Arf.htir v r: V K .Sniilnr Bnfj« Addition to Kvorolt. iTnrhrr Bugg Colored Addition to Tom Tuylor i; . ^..u Chicago Mill *r Lnm^r Do. 2nd Addition to Biythovllle Ifnll & SVii;klmm li X- IvVi .T 2 .lO.rtfl Chicago Mill *. lumber Co. 3rd.AddlUou .-17 T. J. Ohtlfln^ Addition to 7*>p)i Obrif.,i ; ' ;-... : :;n . Orii(inal Survey to^, .,1 , I! Uorioy :"•,:" '; .••.'•:','.•""7I| .":".;" 'jiijic,';;.^!:::; Parhr Addition to Blythiefille :'"? r ; ^u ;o Willitun C Wood . : :2. -..i .i8.8S:->c« (^onriKs -Smith ' l ; •'-'.I.'' - ^'' :9:44-^jv^- J 7. P. Pri<»o SubdiVfslon to Biyth«TUl« - ^ Powllccs; T.ivlla",:.Jt Plorn.-.M Trim Mnr.r I BrifrJon w. n. w. n. W. 11. M«y« W". B. Mn'y K . 0. 11 '•12 1.1. 14 .'-i7 TruvclorK l\\,\ K & Loan ; : 20 i.ta 1.18 I.K1 7.0B 7.08 1.18 ris .J.72 J. L. Hvilo .1. L. jrydo Rebecca Patterson 1 Ar.r»» ;Lots .15-15-11 '••', A'"""-' : ' '•'•88—^^X ;: B.'.-; 's.8d;T3,v^:;" .0--12.32":J-^f5 ! : C '..:•-,67'-^S 7 ^ ' C '" : '' • r; '- ; 67 ''•'•"'•'•'• ; '- T v>. ~\ »°8 '-jL'">*•'• 'C;-'"-,.88'i;^jS". ; E A. to Blythcvlll* Diinlri[> 7 2.3(5 ChtckaHawba Gdrdnii Addition to Blylhevllle T. R. McBnAn 7 2 1 i 30 to 0. Byru'm Richards Addition to BlythsvhlV^--?-;: r. u. si.fivflrf, E*t^;.v ; --^io;-i/.' ; .Bv-^37. i iftr^^ Buddie Heights Addition to, Blrthevlll* ! :%£' J«ck PinU>y Rniiitison . : . \7'•' 2; :'2.3f>: --t >$" Jack Pirilt'y RoliinRon -...'.'--:.8•";' : U .'.-.. '2.36";?~"?~; S\mnysldc Addition to Blytheville ^ 6- ' ' -i :; '2;' ; i-'2;36;l-^ ; ; John John Rvvinir 0. V, Willi . Klythevilli. f,br. Co. ,'t 8 in 12 SunriBa Addition to BlytheyiUe IT 0 All.-v : V:- 7 21 4.'\18.S8.>'::,---'.-S&; 4:- 4.72'^I'".' 4.72-aV.' jr Mate Daniels Addition to Blythovillc j H 0 Alley 9 '• - !">••'J ' W«Pt End Subdivision Out^to Curr Cfirr Cnrr T)nvis 2nd Addition to Blytheville Davis :ird AddUion to BMhevillu Sliiilir. 1 !! Siilibii s 2 4,72 Sliiihcoil Siillli.'i o o 18.R8 •' ° IColwick 2 n 7.OS .t 0 Kr.Jwi.'1< \V<?. ;; ; , 7 _ OH SimKhinr .Swift 12 :"» t.7'2 Highland Place Addition to Blytheville Mnl I IP KobAr(« Ri,i U •) 0.44 7 2 V.18 i Olmrlos ITuphos c I* iiQ- r')i i IT v 9 2 1.18 'John Kmc OUR GUARANTEE: NO "PACK" IN OUR PRICES! : v. 7 Miitli.^ RoborlH Mnltii; (Ub.-rtR .\rnt (!»• Kohn-tM M.-Utit? Holx-rts \Vii»d«-ll I'liilllps U'imi.'ll 1'hillips V, f," ft of N'V. S . jo HolUpeter Shonyo Addition to J Blytheville Ojivc A [{inli.> Pnnknv n l Will Sist.ruck ' If. .Tohnio Sownrd f> 0. yiionyo (.'! Osrftr .Tohnnon f. Ii B«>!1 ir> 2. no •2. till 2..TO 1 (5.52 fi 044 14. IR 1.13 r..oo 4.72 1.1S 9.44 US Kt'^ix- Robinson Am Mi-Uimorc Evoly» S!""' Anderson 17 IS 19 •:i:? 11 52 s 9 4 P-i.r^ne T*ritl.nu Etij^nc. Britinn . TOWJf" OF LEACHVILLE Hayes Addition to OriUH 1 Kinir *, .(. S. Mitchell , - 4 J. S. Miirhfll 1 Cirm-.Q Kini: .12 Oraco Kinj: "-• 1,1 Gnrrp Kin>r 14 Kelson's 1st Addition to w. v. HicL's . .. 4 . :r>: Smith Addition to 'L«*'chvUI« ^21 : E 22 K ir, r \\\ I r 2.36 18.88 3.52 -•c r ,'^. • '•'.'ss'".'"^- .88 V - ;• , ; • .88-Cv •:•:•. '.S3 ^\v^<, 8.oi^ : 4,02 ••-:%•:':••:' 2.01 ;^.l»: Mrs. Alicp Mrs. Alio*' r.«»«> Wil/intns l-fi» , "VVilllaniR H. E. Boono 24 Stndanmeyer Addition to K.' K. Lancaster fi. C Witness my, hand' and seal on day rtf Jnn. 1941. HARVFA* MORRIS. Chancery in-i7-24-nl-7-u • ••/An"-''~-~-^'' - ~AQ~ ??: i:<n::: : %' ' -1.02. : ;';.,.^1 :"-i.oi 7 ."..'t : ";: : : •',"1.fir-:'r. ?-.:'• this .s,;- r ABRAHAM GROCERY & DRY GOODS Ash & Broadwav Phone 81 f> Shibley's Best 24 Ibs. ....67c; 48 lbs....'..$1.30; Barrel;.: W.9U MEAL 24 lbs...:.39c; SUGAR 100 Ibs.. ...$4.70 POTATOES, 100 Ibs... $1.15; RICE, 10 Ibs.. .: : .39c' DRY APPLES Box 25 lb s ;................... .$2.15 DRY PEACHES, Box 25 lbs......... ..;V; .$2.15 GREAT NORTHERN BEANS ..........10 lbs. 49c SPAGHETTI, Box..55c; TOMATOES, Case. .$1;5U LIGHT BULBS 50 & 60 watt . ::. .2 for 15c

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