Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 27, 1946 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Wednesday, February 27, 1946
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ttfat night was a most affair. There was $5 Ifiueri to be said; so little *HS estdfl talk about Sentences Jfeft suspended in mid-air; •jtiestloUS to&nt unanswered, indeed, U h fi e a r d. Conversation iuWifed by its own weight to the question of th^ twins and Mr. Willsotl finally counseled patience. tie felt • that the twins were in ftood hands and that if we waited, ;th6t , angle might solve itself. tletch agreed with him and while 1 dott't think my Miss Jenny did, fehe held her tongue. I fully agreed With Mn Wilson. With all her faults, 1 and itt spite of the fact that she. Was not very maternal, £hJliipa, 1 was sure, had done Jiottiing that would harm the twiflg. -Mtv Wilison at that point voiced the same opinion, and Uncle 1 Andrew said, "Why would she?- • They were money in the batik for her." the .district attorney's office called shortly after dinner to ask Fletch and Mr. Witlson to come down there. It was something about releasing Phillipa's body. • When they came back, they had a copy-of the Sun. Daniel Corliss had gathered up his staff and gotten out a paper. "A special Willson edition," Fletch said bitterly. The whole story was there down the last detail of Dru's accompanying Fletch on a nocturnal automobile ride. And side by side with the current event was practically a reprint of the old newspaper stories of May 18, 1917. I Was glad that my Miss Jenny and Betsy and Drtt had gone upstairs to Write letters and do some t of the other necessary things. I Was going to burn the paper but *". Willson stopped me. "Might as well let them see it gome time, Nana. Everybody else has seen it, and it's better that we tell them what to expect." It wasn't until that moment th-1 I wondered how a man like Stephen Willson faced telling his chil-> dren th* story he had harl to tell them, or that I remembered his diffidence at dinner. If indeed we are punished on this earth for those things \ve are taught arc wrong, then Stephen Willson had indeed been scourged that day. * * * T WENT up to the little sitting room off my bedroom. I was very weary, but I didn't want to go to bed. I think I was reluctant to have the day whose troubles I knew pass on to be replaced by the tomorrow about whose worries and problems I knew nothing. So I got out my knitting and the horrible thought of the morning returned. Were we knitting while someone rode to meet death? I was glad when Betsy come in and I could Iny it aside. She fiddled around v.'ith the small figures on the bookshelves in the corner and mnclo a lot of remarks. "It's hot." "I always liked this shepherd boy, Nann." It took her .some time to ask the question she had come to ask. She put a little bisque figurine down carefully and with her back still toward me said, "Am I very much like my mother, Nana, when she -was young?" "No," I answered. "You look more like your father's people." "I don't mean that, Nana. Do I act like her? Do I think like her?" "Yes," I said hesitatingly, "to some extent. She was livelier, and I think more delei-mined. But otherwise, I think, you're like her." "I'm gliid," she answered. "I hoped I was." "You have quite a bit of your father's reserve," I added, "My father," she said. All this time she had her back to me, and she was holding tightly to the edge of the bookcase. "1 think my f&ther is a very wonderful man; he's strong and good, and so is Fletch, I'm glad they're mine." CHE swung "I thoug around and faced me. thought for a moment this aftenioon I would die, Nana." "Yes, Betsy," I replied. "1 know." "It was silly, Nana." Her voice was close to breaking. "But all I could think of was sledding once with Fletch and Travers. I was sandwiched between them on the big bob-sled and we seemed to be flying through space, but I felt so safe between them. I belonged to them and they were mine and nothing could hurt the three of us while we were together like that. But if one of them It was as if all security were being taken from me." I said nothing nncl she walked to the window and looked out. "There are lights in the rock garden, Nana," she said idly. "I-support; they will be searching there all night." Almost without stopping for breath, she said, "What was ho like, Nana?" "I don't need to tell you, do I, Betsy?" fih'e shook her head. "No, Nana. I know." She came and laid her face against the top of my head for a moment. "Don't worry about me, Nana. I'll be all right." She left the room quickly and I didn't try to stop her. A good cry very often is like a sudden summer storm. It clears the at- inosphe'ro.. And then I wished I hadn't thought of summer storms. (To Be Continued^ NO. 9—FILING LONG-FORM: WHAT, WHY AND HOW OF INCOME TAX EXPLAINED (Editor's Note: This is the nonth Turn to page 3 or the long form. of 12 stories explaining who has to do what about his income taxes.) By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, Feb. 27—UP)— In figuring your 1945 income tax return on the 1040 long-form you'll need — in addition to the form—the I separate instruction sheet which goes with it. If your income was $5,000 or over, take the^standard deduction of $500 for expenses,, whether they were that much or nit.' Itemize nothing. If you claim more than $500, itemize ftl! on page 3. You're hit with two kinds of taxes; a 3 per cent normal tnx, which 3s the same on all incomes; and a surtax on the highest incomes. NOTfieE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that original letters testamentary upon the Estate of Mary Walter Henry, deceased, .were granted to me, the'un- dersigned, on the 4th day of February,: 1948, by the County Court of Gray County, Texas. l persons having claims against jd ejstate are hereby required to present the same to'me within the time prescribed by law. My resi- ' icnce and post office address are 1 East Francis, Pampa, Gray County, Texas. CLINTON HENRY, Independent Executor of the Estate of Mary Walter Henry, deceased. Feb. 6, 13, 20, 27.; Call Us for Painters Reliable and Paperhangers Home Builders Supply 314 N.,Foster Phone 414 OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS A 'brpnd new overhead garoge dgor, AH alu- <;on$truction Noise- 4 .operation. No head | rpom jipeded. Easy to install, See them at t f Houston Bros,, Inc. ; Foster Ph. 1000 Where it says "tax computation," folloxv the example given here, step by step. Later use your own figures. Line 1. Write your iotal income. Say it was $7,400. Line 2. Write the $500 standard deduction under the $7.400. Line 3. Subtracting $500 from $7,400, write the answer: ...6,900. This is called your net income. Line 4. Write $500, under your $6,900 net income. Th£ $500 is your normal tax exemption. Everyone filing a return gets a $500 normal exemption. You get no normal ex- cmp.ion for your dependents and none for your wife unless she, having income, riles a joint return with you. Line 5. Substraclihg the $500 normal exemption from the $6,903 net income, write the answer: $6,400. That's your normal net income. That's your surtax net income. Line 10. Turn to the instruction sheet, mentioned earlier. Look at the surtax table, bottom of -page 4, where it says surtax net income "over $4000 but not over $6,900." That's where you are. Right across from that bracket you see the tax is $840, plus 26 per cent of what is over $4,000. Since your surtax net income was $5.400— or $1,400 more than $4.000 — you take 26 per cent of $1,400. The answer: $364. You add the $364 to the $840 mentioned in the paragraph above and write the total, $1,204 on line 10 that $1.024 is your surtax. Line 11. Add the $1,204 'surtax Oine 10) to the normal tax. $192 (line 6) and write the total, $1,396, on line 11. That's your total tax for 1945. But you're not through. Remember: Your salary for the year was $7,400. During the year you received raises. That threw a little out of gear the total tax you figured, at the beginning of the year, you'd owe for 1945. Your boss withheld from you $1,28(5 in taxes. Additionally, you paid, in quarterly installments in 1945, Line 6. Here you apply the normal $28 in estimated tax. so you paid 3 per cent tax. Take 3 per cent of in 1945 a total of $1,313 in taxes. $6,400 and write^ the answer, $192, But you find now on line 11, aft- on line 6. That's your normal tax: $192. Line 7. Write here aaain the $6,900 net income, you wrote on line 3. Lie 8. Write here your total surtax exemptions. You get a $500 surtax exemption for yourself, $500 for your wife (if she's not filing a separate return), and $500 for each dependent. You, married, one child, claim three surtax exemptions for a Iotal of $1,500. Write .that on 8. lin line 8. Line 9. Subtracting the $1,500 on line 8 from the $6.900 on line 7, write the answer, $5,400, on line 9. NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF TEXAS, County of Gray. To those indebted to, or holding claims against the Estate of W. S. Wills, Deceased: The undersigned having been duly appointed independent executrix of the Estate of W. S. Wills, Deceased, late of Gray County, Texas, by Sherman White, Judge of the County Court of said County on the 14th day of January, A. D. 1946, hereby notifies all persons indebted to said estate to come forward and make settlement, and those having claims against said estate to present them to her withh} the time prescribed by law at her residence, Pampa, Gray County, Texas, where she receives her mail, this 12th day of February, A. D. 1946. MARY B. WILLS, Independent Executrix of the Estate of W, S. Wills, Deceased, Feb. 13, 20, 27, March 6. cr figuring your tax, that your total tax for the year should be $1,396, or $83 more than the $1,313 you've paid. You still owe $83. So on page 1 of (he long-form where it says "tax due," you enter en line 6 your total tax, $1,396. At line 7 list the $1,286 tax withheld and the $27 you paid in installments Then on line 8, after subtracting the tax paid from the total tax for the year, write that you stili owe: $83. On the rest of page 1 write yom name, list your exemptions—giving the name of yourself, wife, child— and then write the name of your boss and how much salary he paic you, $7,400. You're finished except for a couple of questions on the bottom oi page 1. Turn in the long form, by person or by mail, to the interna revenue collector together with the $83 you still owe. It would be smart to keep a duplicate copy for • yourself. WELCOME Additional Manhandle servicemen who either arrived or are due to arrive in the Suites, as reported by the Associated Press, are: On the U. S. Victroy, due at New York Feb. 23: Pfc. Everett J. Garvin, Shamrock, and 1st Lt. William T. West, Lttbbock. Wilson Victory, due at New York Feb. 22-= S/Sgt. Thomas F. Keller, Lubbock. and Capt. Horace R. Bennett, Wellington. Marine Panther, due at Seattle Feb. 28: T/5 Ira G. Halliburton and Cpl. Clyde M. Glover, Childress; Pfc. Oscar Hughes, Borg«r; T/4 Reynold M. Bardner, jr., Amarillo, and Major Kenneth L.- Turner, Lubbock. Stevens Victory, due at New York yesterday: T/5 Charles L. Killgore, Memphis; T/5 William E. Ben ton, Wellington; S/Sgt. John D. Ric-ks and T/5 Marvin F; Thompson, Childress; and Sgt. Charles C. Partin, Lubbock. Altoona Victory, due at Seattle Feb. 23: T/5 Thomas W. Fames, Dumas: 1/Sgt. Orvel W. Bodey, Stinnett; 1st Lt. Hubert C. Settle, 1st Lt. Samuel E. Counts and S/Sgt. Riley E. Roynef, Lubbock. Westbrook Victory, due at New York Feb. 23: S/Bgt. Cloyd T. Harris, Memphis, arid Cpl. Russel Clements, Amarillo. Renssalrar Victory, due at New York Feb. 21 f S/Sgt. Oscar A. Butts, jr., 'Shamrock. George Washington, due at New York Feb. 21: T/5 Bruce V. Titus, Stinnett; Capt. Alwyn W. Williams, Canyon; S/Sgt.' Neulan E. Anderson, Canadian; M/Sgt. Walter E. McEltath, Amarillo; Pfc. Felix L. Maldonndo, PVt. Donie E. Garrett, Capt. John H. Hudspeth and Capt. Joseph P. George, all of Lubbock. General Morton, due at Seattle. Feb. 25; Sgt. C. T. Brooks, Pampa; Cpl. Roy Lankford, Childress; Cpl. Ted Morrison 'and Pfc. Chow E. Ramos, Amarillo; Bgt. William Garland T/5 Norman 'Dubose, Lubbock. Hagerstown Victory, due at New York yesterday: T/Sgt. James R. Moddrell, Pampa. GAfcNIVAL By Dfek Ttiflii Today's Schedule Of Redeployment (By The Associated Press) Nearly 12,500 returning service personnel are scheduled to arrive today at three west coast ports aboard 11 transports while 1.939 more men are due'to debark from six vessels at two sast coast ports. Ships and units arriving: At New York—Frank H. Evers from Tunis, exchange, from-Japan, Kosement from Antwerp. At Norfolk—Cape Pillar, E. A. Pcden.from Naples, S. S. Virginian, William Stewart irom Italy. . At New Orleans—USAT Florida from Panama. • • , At San Diego—Assault transport Presidio, transport Pocomoke. At Seattle—S. S. Columbia from Alaska, Marine Panther from Calcutta. At San Francisco—Clay from Sai- pan, units of 20th.air force; 313th. 314th and 313th bomb wings (verv heavy) and 76th fighter command, Burleigh from ; Samar, Rockwell, from Pearl Hajbor, Acadia from Manila, Sierra from Pearl Harbor, Round Splice from Honolulu, 54th float ing spare parts depot; Oneida from Guam. . , Home Economics Department at School Improved SHAMROCK, Feb. 27— (Special- In continuing the Shamrock public schopls improvement program, the homemaking department has been altered to make it more convenient and modern, Supt. Elmer J. Moore staged this week. A balcony on the third floor of the high school building, adjoining HAROLD WRIGHT Insurance Agency 'Right Service" lU'l 1 W I'-.isll-l I'lllllu- i the homemaking room floored ,and a sewin? has been room has Safety Is One Ingredient ;jfT "&.; ~ • , JfH| Jg^etljng Qf the prescriptibns J* «. ^ <? * ^ "* ve, for safety's fake medicine been added adjoining the kitchen, In the cooking department, a partition has been built so as to make a dining room and a practice bedroom. The room can also be used for a sick room. The department is now arranged so that teas can be served and doors have been cut so that banquets can be 'served directly from the kitchen 'to the ^ banquet hall. The banquet hall has a capacity of approximately 200, The term collective bargaining was first used in Londtin in 1891 at Beat- Other improvements of the school completed include plastering of both the .high school and junior high and the addition of more lights. POUBLE DUCKING 'directed by yoyr physi- i Mis, Allen J. Carey's srirtdle bulldog Check really got her In ooW Qhecfe lost his fpoting «fb,Ue scampering along a Delaware river pier j&4 'felj Jo §» Wie Jjer MINAU Texas Today By JACK RUTLEDGE AP Staff yiTiter Don't make any-slighting remarks about luck if you're around G. M. Cottingham, editor of the Houston Chronicle. •'••••' He says lady luck has done all right by him. He's quick to defend her honor. ' •>• For some reason he came to Houston in 1915. "I was fresh- out of college," he said. "I was a hotshot. I got a job for $10 a week." Two years later he went to Chicago. He got a position on a paper there. Then came the war and Cottingham was .{>usy defending the country until 1919. He returned to Houston where his mother lived. He.wanted to go back to the big city .of Chicago. It's so nice and comfortable here,* his mother said. "So I stayed," Cottingham grins. "I didn't give my future any more serious thought' than that. There was no weightyH-e.a6.ons for staying." A few years later the Chicago paper he had <wovked on, and to whi:h he had planned to return, folded tip. "I'd probably be making about $30 a week somewhere now," he says. "As it is, look at the Chronicle. Look at 'Houston—the place has almost outgrown Chicago." "You must have had -some sort of hunch Houston would grow," he was asked. He moved his:wiry frame into a more comfortable -position and smiled infectiously. . Did I know this was going to be a major oil center; couldn't I have gone to town with real estate? Did I guess this was, going to be a ma- ior port—." "You haven't done so badly." "No," he said, looking down at a neat blue suit.'. "I've got some nice clothes. I've been'lucky." _- COPB. '194« BY NE« SERVICE. 1NJ. T. M. RE6. U. S. PAT. OFF "It's horsc-radisli, pel—once :wd for all I'm gonna even willi Ilial mull on Idlcwild drive!"- Wizard's Test At his Emeryville, CnliT., experimental laboratory, Henry J. Kaiser demonstrates strength or new corrugated plastic glass he'll use in building 10,000 low- priced home? this year. Kaiser says he will use alJ emergency speed-up measures that made his war production famous. Leaves From a Correspondent's Life Notebook By HAL BOYLE BOMBAY, Feb. 27—UP)—Three tired little figures sat on the curbstone in the shadow of that cast arch of Grandeur on Apollo piei known as the ''Gateway to India.' These men ior three days hac been fighting off .street mobs anc this was their first real period o: rest. They were Indian policemen— upon whose wiry little frames rests Britain's rule of law and order. These Indian policemen are the hated and quiet heroes of India. 1 admire them more than "New York's finest." They are like fox terriers. They take on any odds. A dozen of them carrying no weapon but their bamboo sticks—in dextrous hands a very punishing weapon—will charge in a thin blue line straight into a howling crowd if hundreds of rioters through a storm of bricks, club: and stones, and keep boring forward until they break the mob to pieces With the help of a young British captain who spoke their dialest, I talked to one of the droopy littlf policemen on the curbstone. He was intelligent and frank. "Why do 'he people riot?" asked the British captain. "Because of you British, Sahib, 1 ' said the policeman, matter-of-fast- ly. "You have been over us too long they want you to leave India." ''Are those riots organized by Indian political parties?" "Not openly, Sahib, but the leaders say things to excite the people Then when they riot, the leaders refuse to take 'iny responsibility." "How do you feel about inaking charges against your own people?" "It isn't my wish, Sahib, but when my officer gives the order I must move forward, oomeone must stop the riots or every shop and home would be looted." "Well," said the British officer "do you think you will be treated any better when we British pull out? 1 .' "I don't know, Sahib," replied the policeman. "Perhaps not. But'I still will havu my job—and my duty." We left him there with his friends —three of many little men who are holding this big and turbulent country to some pattern of order with nothing but their bamboo sticks and their police loyalty. Turhan Bey Will Organize Groups For Camp Shows By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 27—W)—At a time when most Hollywood stars In the service are returning to their jobs, Pvf,. Turhan Bey-is leaving for long stretch overseas. I interrupted the actor's packing yesterday on his last day in Hollywood. Between sips of Turkish coffee which his mother pressed upon him he said, "I'm' keeping it quiet 'hat I am leaving. The last time I vas set to leave lor overseas I w?.s •ack in town before the parting ears were dry on my friends' shoul- lers." Classified as an entertainment neclalist, Bey is scheduled to leave T amilton field for parts west, where 'ie will help organize much-needed ntertainment for occupation troops. Being a sucker for kid and dog Tories, the column believed a cour- >r from Culver City who reported hat Lassie sent one of her bones t the request of a Rock Island, 111., ~!ollie belonging to Billy Farren, 9. \stute legwork by the Rock Island \rgus uncovered the news that there s only ono Farren family in Rock T sland, they have no son named 3illy and no Collie, but a chow. Febraery 27,1946 Strange Concert By Had Pianist Thrills Musicians DETROIT, Feb. 27-i/P)—A strange concert, staged here Saturday by a msid pianist for a conference- of trie I mutic tea-hers association, was still drawing acclaim today from some of | Iht nat'on's top-flight musicians. Some 300 delegates to the conference hsard the pianist, an inmate of the Wayne county general hospital's psychiatric ward, execute com- nlicated works of Chopin, Mozart, and Beethoven in a manner that one critic termed "beautiful and exquisite." The ijianist, .1 4'j-vear-oUl mnnj whose name hospital nhv-'hiatH'H; Ira M. Altshcul?!- wirhlie'.d. was £>J ••.•ell-known mu.iKian nine years ago. the doctor said. j He is still "a i;enlus," in the opinion of Dr. Howard Hanson, noted I conductor and composer of U'<Eastman school of music -at Roches- j ter, N. Y. : The man plays asfonishiiiKly well,' Dr. Hanson said. "Ke is an ex-1 traordinary cas». He would piny I long periods with pei>!ect phrasir.!; and quality and tiien would lx'%in a curious series of erratic lapses su:-h as adding extra beat;;. This nvacle tlit whole thing seem strange and spooky. Then he would return to normal training." A hospital aide Mood at the pianist's side to turn pages as he played. Otherwise, the musi- teachers were told, he would have played the same pa<;e over and over. After the performance, the pianist, his face expressionless, bowed stiffly to his audience and left the stage amid roarins applause. Dr. Altshuler said he staged the performance to demonstrate the value of music in aiding: the mentally ill. Political Calente The Pampa News has t*Si tfg' thorized to present the iritttii « the following citizens US candidates for office, subject to the action 61 the Democratic voters, at their OH* mary election Saturday, July 27. For District JaSee: WALTER ROGERS For District Attorney: TOM BRALY For County CJerlt: CHARLIE THUT For County Commissioner— Prect. 3: JAMES HOPKINS RAY G. BURGER EARL JOHNSON Prect. 1: JOE CLARKE Fiv-cl. 2: WADE THOMASSON For County Attorney: B. S. VIA For County Tax Assessor and Collector: F E. LEECH For Shfriff: G. H. KYLE For District Clerk: DEE PATTERSON Ecrl Johnson Seeks Commissioner Post Earl Johnson has authorized The Pnmpa News to announce his candidacy for the office of Commissioner of Precinct 3. Mr. Johnson's statement follows: "I have had five years' actual experience in road building and I feel that I am fully qualified to hold the office of commissioner. "I have owned the property where I now live in Grandview community, for 25 years, and I moved there with my family 18 years ago. "I want the people of Precinct 3 to know that if I am elected, I will give a fair and just administration of the office. Your vote and support solicited.'' By GRACIE ALLEN Girls, it was to be expected, and if we didn't see it coming it was out fault. I mean those ideas some of our returning servicemen have picked up about; Japanese women. The boys say that Japanese) wives are slaves] to their husbands. They never nag, 1 never buy silly hats, and they wait up for their oracle spouse with his pipe and slippers instead of a rolling pin. And what's more, the hint, that's the way they would like American wives. Well, girls, our side won the war and our sex isn't going to lose the peace. Personally, I'm not getting talked into any of those Japanese customs. No one's going to catch me going out to afternoonu tea in my kimona, that is, unless my husband buys me a kimona -made of mink. JEFF D BEARDEN Representing THE FRANKLIN LIFi INSURANCE CO. Phone 47 Pampa. Texac The modern armored military tank was a British invention first used in the battle of the Somme in Prance in 1916. March Specials! CALIFORNIA 5ths WINE case $5.50 Big Discounts Rum, Gin, Brandy PINTS Case WHISKEY $44.00 We Have a Few Cases of GOOD WHISKEY By the bottle or case 40' Log Chain Cheap RMA&. One Pair BOOTS Shop Made Size 5}$ Clover Package Store 817 S. Cuyler Phone 1870 SERVICE Any Make Washer, Electrta Ir»n or Motor—Any Hour! Bradshaw Washing Machine to. 438 N. Carr Phone Good news for sweet band advo- ates. Eddy Duchin is starting his and again. He's practicing up by laying a sax on Kay Kyser's show cnight -- Veteran Doris Harris is iack combing Betty Button's locks, "he enlisted in the Waves after' '•itty finished "here come the 7aves." Incidentally, Betty is wear- ig bangs in "Perils of Pauline," if hat means anything to you girls— ''red MacMurray is sore because the elephone company removed all the elephones from his new house—all 1 of them— In the film palaces—"The bandit if Sherwood Forest" (Col.—85 min- tlfs) again explores the wonders of Robin Hood and his mob. This time he famed oowman's son (Cornel Wilde) rallies the foresters to com- j '3at the tyrants who try to muscle in ; in the Magna Carta. Any semblance j io reality is purely accidental and -naybe that's why the film is such •ousing good fun. i CLEARANCE HOUSE WA RES Serrated Bread Knife . ,88c Whistling Teakettle ....1.39 Novelty Cookie Jar ....1.5? Household Broom 98c Radio Battery Pack ....5.95 Kitchen Stool 2.47 Woven Cloth Basket ....2.98 Lawn Seed, Mb. pkg. ..98c HARDWARE ZALE'S is now equipped to give you one week's service on your watch repairs. Bring your watch in for a free estimate. y~maj«ktH< A *tot»wi4<4 VWWiA 107 H. 6-volt Fence Charger ..7.95 Standard Wood Level ..79c Garden Push Plow ....6.95 Utility Lock 29c Feeler Gauge 39c Hack Saw Blades, 2 for )5c Standard Oilstone 25c Torpedo Level 4?c A U TO SUPPLIES Wedge cushion 1.29 Auto Pump .1.J5 2 gal. can Penn Oil .... 1.69 Radiator Caps Me Johnson Car-Nu 59c Fc ' rs ! i' d Kit n. fuel Pumps-popular cars 2.49 ^J^j" Chan9e if| RECREATION ferry Cloth Sweatshirts 1.29) Athletic Supports 55c Tennis Balls, 3 for ....1.39 f^ffff Uf in L r, « , ««« F°W' n 9 Metal Camp Weber Fly Reel 2.98 StQ08( ....1.|f Shannon Twin Spinner ..98c Soft Ball Bat 1.01 ^ Wi/'-'V.;; Y" >V- w' ,i^V' -,s . » t ,r *• , .1 iri/S-A , -, . - 1ii> ^M .,"*^.1*H '^nf^V^,'^^! *t >, - *»T*T ^ t.' , •>'„ *'" ^ kit^lk

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