Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1947 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Tuesday, December 23, 1947
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1 J. "v > J T" 1 T * "iMV*. , #** S>^%1 ' "«« HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, December 23, Tuesday, December 23, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS T ' V VWM * v f»CV-^ ( >^*?, VMVI 'v^'R iMn * '*** * r*$>- ^ ?' * 1$** ' , fc * «W* f ^ •l-CW* * ' ' * * V|^U^ 3^ •"•' r "f* ^i*S.<^l . . , - ...-i -. . . ..^. . , ._ ...^i.,.- .«< -...^j. ..a-m*. on Maid lemphis , „ „-,';,'• M v ,. his, Tenrl., Dee, 23 f cdttonJ.nlne southern states broSuced 23 finalists Ipr the industry's* ,1948 Maid of Cot' to be held here Jan. 6, a^ -announced today. Industry Urged to Lower Prices Washington, Dec. S3 — (ffj — A re newcd White House plea for "many" industries to lowef prices and trim profits went out to busi ness today together with urgings Council said ifet judging- panel had picked "girls trora more than 200 in or a long-range policy jrice competition." belt: Sue Donegan, Gads, Lucy Whiteside, JDeArman- >j', i ! ,' ' ' k'atisas — Marie Parker, .Hot Christine Traicoff, Mar- ijtucky — Nelle Taylor Payne, - Georgia Paris Cai*a, new Orleans; " ' isslssippi — Elizabeth Peacock -,-3ivant," Glendora; £arl Daly, Hattiesburg; Amelia , Carolina — Miriam A. Is- of "rea His Share to a Needy Cause President Truman's three-man council of economic advisers de clared in its .second annual repoi- that today's high-level economy can be supported by "somewhat artificial props through. 1948 ; or longer." But businessmen should look ahead, the report cautioned, to times when abnormal export and military demands, pent-up shortages and bad crops no longer buoy up the market. Hence the council said, businessmen now should seek a pattern of prices and production that will maintain a "stable', equilibrium of a high production economy"—in other words, prosperity without booms and busts. tour, Charlotte; oulh.' Carolina — Harriet Ros- !l.«-Anorum Spartanburg; Emily itt,^ Anderson; Catherine Ham,.-, Betty Jean Stock- 'f-t' Chattanooga; Geneva Trim, ifcldnville: Rebecca Dodson, Mig- L-Tresley, Marion Virginia V,, and 'Willaine Hpward .> all 'of'Memphis; , 'exas — Martha Jean 'Langston,. 4.' Matilda Nail,'Fdrt Worth; aiwrtte Neff, Saa Antonio; Mary ill /-Barrier, Dallas; ^Elizabeth •"'iStplIomverck, Waxahachie. ptei; 'her selection Jan. 6, the Ayt-maid will fly to New York -,jej,feardrobed and then will start piimths'-lpng? journey as cotton Mwssador. First stop in F,ebru- iry^wfll be Miami, Fla. 'Real price competition," the council asserted, "means the lowest price consistent with a fair return in a stable economy, rather than the highest price that the traffic will bear in an unstable "ceo - nomy." The presidential advisers picked the housing industry as perhsps "the best illustration of the need for keener market analysis, and for a much more realistic pricing, so that maximum production may be sustained." "While we are now producing housing at an extremely high rate, measured by any prewar stand ards, this production x x x is concentrated almost entirely on meeting the needs or desires of those ip the upper income brackets," the council reported. TO EACH OF YOU WE EXTEND n OUR MOST SINCERE "'"'' '.And Thanking You For Your Patronage WARD & SON \ •" The Leading Druggist •*' FRANK ^ FINLEY i ^ •* • ,,'"'. * f&'K-v > k-*.* - • S\t <•,'', Hfcr* • May God richly bless you •v * at this glo4 Wr fk, . f Jl > « n u and 3ring you true happiness M.S. BATES, Distributor Gulf Refining Products -v Hope, Ark. 5IRVJNG YQU FOR 21 YEARS Distillers Confer on Future JLiquor Production Washington, Dec. 23 M/P)—Representatives of 'the distilling industry arranged a conference late today with Agriculture Department officials today on future whisky making. A 60-day halt in produc- ion of whisky ends tomorrow. The distillers agreed to the holiday as part of the government's grain conservation program and want to mow how much grain they can use when they start up again. The distillers last week turned down a suggestion by Secretary of Agriculture Anderson that they limit themselves to 2,500,000 bushels of grain (none of it wheat) a month until the grain shortage ends. The industry ordinarnily uses about 3,000,000 bushels a month, but in the month before the holiday the use jumped to about 8,000,000 bushels. Since the distillers turned down Anderson's proposal, Congress has passed legislation granting him power to say how much grain distillers can use in the period ending next Jan. 31. The new "Air Scout Squadron' sponsored by Hope Kiwanis club, held its first regular weekly meeting Monday night at Elks Hall. Squadron leaders Harold Walker and Buddy Halliburton directed the meeting. Through the cooperation of the sponsoring institution, the young men in the unit have built benches to sit on in their meeting place. On Wednesday of this week the members will build work benches and assemble material to begin construction of model airplines; both gas and mechanical powered. The air scouts will meet each Monday night from 7 to 8:30. Porkers Leave for West Coast Tournament Fayetteville, Dec. 23 — (/P) — A University of Arkansas basketball squad of'11 and Coach Gene Lambert left here today to play m two holiday tournaments on the west Coast. „ , The razorbacks will meet Brigham Young University in the first round of the National Collegiate championships at Los Angeles Dec. 26. The title game will be played Dec. 29. . Arkansas will compete against Stanford. Oregon and San Francisco in a tourney in San Francisco Jan. 2-3. Making the trip arc George Kpk, Alvin Williams, Tony Byles, Clifford Horton, Gerald Hudspeth, James Cathcavt, Ken Kcarns, Bob Adams, John Campbell, Paul Colsman and Mike Schumchyk. can be attached to a lawnmower so that laws can be sprayed and cut at the same time. Excellent results have been obtained on Cornell lawns, reports , „ ,™ „ , TT • Dr. A. M. S. Pridham, professor Ithaca, N. Y. —(;?)—Cornel Um- of ornarnent al horticulture, who versity arncullural scientists have | had a hand m bullding the device, .developed a sprayer gadget which i He s use of the spraye r on Invent Way to Kill Two Birds With One Stone Ithaca, N. Y. —(/P)— Cornel Uni- THE GREAT Someone tpld 18-months-old Dennis Henning that Europeans are badly in need of shoes, so he's on hand to add his bit to the pile of discarded footwear being collected by the Save the Children Organization in his home town of Milwaukee, Wis. Democracies Must Hold Communists Along Battlefront Established in Europe Bv DEWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Are the western democracies going to bo able to hold communism along the battle-front which it now occupies through the heart of Europe, or can the Bolshevists fight their way westward to the English Channel? That's a question foremost these! days in the minds of folks in-1 terested in world affairs (and who , isn't?). A very natural inquiry it is, too,' in view of the fact that the outcome of the "cold war" of the isms depends on the answer. This means, of course, that the success | or failure of the Marshall plan also linges on it. As a matter of fact this was one of the main topics of a conversa- ion which I had with a member of a major delegation to the United Nations, just before starting to vrite this article. We agreed that hings had taken a turn in favor of ,he democracies and that the chances now are good for holding the'line. •/. It's mighty encouraging to feel able to entertain that viewpoint, out we shouldn't let optimism obscure the fact that holding the line won't end the "cold war." It will prevent western Europe from being overrun by the Reds, but Moscow still will remain in control of the many: eastern European countries which.'Russia has communizcd by strong-arm methods. Not until these^unwillinfi satellites arc again free to exercise sovereignty will the claims of democracy be satisfied. Moreover, as my U. N. friend pointed out we shouldn't overlook that there still remain knock-down and drag-out fights to be settled in WPKtern Europe, notably ?n Italy and France—key position strategically. While communism has received a serious set-back in both tion with a strong swing to the these countries recently is connec- rifiht, the Reds still remain power ful and determined. We must expect, therefore, that they will re- the Washington, Dec. 23 —(/P) — Rep. Ingel (R-Mich) suggested today that the United States construct a lew Atlantic-Pacific canel outside Panama if that nation insists upon deiving defense bases there. Engel, chairman of the House Appropriations subcommittee on defense, told reporters: 'There is no doubt in my mind but what the -act of the Panama National Assembly was influenced at least in part by the Communist movement in the Canal zone." The Panama assembly voted down last night an agreement allowing the United States 14 leased military bases on Panamanian soil. American government officials said United States forces \rill continue to use the bases despite the assembly's vote. They explained that a 1942 agreement for their use runs until the final peace treaties of World War II arc igned. Panama disputes that interpic- ation of the 1942 agreement. Engel aid that if Panama contiiuies its resent attitude "it leaves us nc Hcrnativc but to look to new anal , vise i their programs for effort. a fresh . The Communists aro good orga- 2ft Satin-clay for California to joir ler husband. A report yesterday that Mrs Ammen had retired to Hoscwooc Manor, Amrnen's farm 20' mile louth of Alexandria, was denied by •ncmbera of the family. Ammen was executive vice-prcsi dent of the T. J. Belles Co., which operates in Louisiana, Texas an Arkansas. Am men disappeared last Thurs day after cashing a $15,000 check n Shveveport, La., whore he had driven in his automobile. He and stop development of jrescnt site." Ho added: "We certainly are not going to spend hundreds of millions of dollars in developing the present canal or for a sea level canal at the present site, when he can not obtain bases to defend the canal in times of war. "I shall recommend to the Appropriations Committee the withholding of all funds for development of the present canal site until such time as we obtain rights defend the canal and I shall commend the appropriation money to check all former surveys of other canal sites and to make surveys for a new canal outside Panama." . There have been proposals in the past that the United States construct a canal through Nicaraguan territory. Engel did not mention Nicaragua, but said "I am sure there are other counti'ies in Central America that would be glad to give us defense bases if we develop another anal." "A well defended canal is not nly necessary for us bat for every forth and South American country depends on the canal in times f peace and war. Engel said proposals :for a sea evel canal cdil for expenditure in Central America of approximately I>2,000,0p0,000. American government officials ndicated this country, before tak- ng any action, \yill await the outcome of the presidential election in Panama next May 9 and any possible new move by Panama. The canal zone proper is not involved in the argument. Ten miles wide, it belongs to the United Spates. The rejected accord, signed early this month, would have given the U. S. use of the huge B-29 airbase at Rio Hato in Panama for ten years with an option to renew for ten more. Wartime-built Rio Hato is the only air base anywhere near the canal that can accommodate the ig bombers. It is 70 miles northwest of Panama City. The thirteen other defense sites of various types would have been leased for five years. Title would have remained with Panama. The bases arc the remainder of 134 defense sites which the U. S. used during the war. The Army department considers them vital '" defense of the canal. USED EXCLUSIVELY BY In all the long history of the art of building fine pianos, only a notable few have ever deserved 'to be called "great And among that notable few, to quote the words of the dis- Arthur Ficdht U. Ktibcrt Sdmltz Rolen Pierre Motitcux and many others tinguished artist, Jose Iturbi, ". . . the Baldwin is incomparably superior Your Modern Music Store TEXARKANA SINCERE GOOD WISHES FOR ALL THE JOYS OF A HAPPY HOLIDAY Cook Auto Machine Co. French Regime Usually Has Short Life By RELMAN MORIN Washington —A French government, on the average, has a very short life-span. The present regime is the sixth —and in one sense, the seventh— urooses that has come to power in the 30 j-ar SMS? ssyr..-E s°?^«r^£ mobile laundries, washing in sea atcp-, fire-fighting equipment, Advantages of Washing Without Soap Washing without soap has some advantages, says Home Demonstration Agent Mary Dixon. During the war, soapless cleaners frequently refererd to as "soapless detergents" were made and put on the market to replace soap for cleaning purposes. lemical warfare and for the man ufacture of synthetic rubber. Detergents offer some advantages ver soaps for. certain purposes, Miss Dixon said. They dissolve eadily in water at low temperar ures, especially hard water, they eave no precipitation or discolor- tion on dishes, bath tubs or clo- hes when used in hard water. They emove soil from rayon and wool more readily than soap and do ot damage these things as much s harsh soaps. They do not clean otton clothes as well as , soap, >ut new ones may overcome this >roblem. Detergents are economical to use, especially in hard water, vhere it may take five times as much soap to do the same work. Some people think detergents pre hard on clothes because they cause the hands to become dry and chafed. This is not true. The detergent merely removes the natural oil from the skin. If a hand cream or lotion is smoothed on the hands after being in water, no chafing takes place. ess than a five months' average existence. And a great many observers are expecting still another, leaded by Gen. Charles DeGaulle, n the near future. It is a high mortality rate, but not so high as before the war, when the French sometimes changed their governments within the same week. The system differs from both the American and British systems in that a French government can fall out of office over a single issue. A prime minister's policies may be challenged and a vote of confidence called for. If he fails to receive a majority in the National I Assembly, he resigns. His Cabinet ;oes with him. Therefore, in LUCK MOTOR CO, stormy times, German Medicine Hampered by Lack of Guinea Pigs Berlin —(/P)— German medical research has been drastically hampered by the lack of experimental inimals such as guinea pigs, rabbits and monkeys. Recently, the Central Health Administration in the Russian zone ap- )caled to Germans to donate rab- jits to experimental laboratories, ut Germans in these tough times apparently prefer to eat them. Only one man came to the Robert Koch Institute, one of Germany's best, and offered a grown rabbit and five young ones for 175 marks a black-market price. The Robert Koch Institute is one of the few laboratories in Germany which has facilities for producing serum against rabies. However the shortage of rabbits needed to make the serum is so great that it can deliver the serum only if it is compensated with a rabbit. when passions are running high, the life-expectancy of a French government is short. The years immediately before the last war vividly illustrated this. The French people saw war coming, and they changed prime ministers with great rapidity in the search for a man, and a government, who could commanc their confidence in his ability to either avoid the war or defend the coiintry. Similarly, political and econom ic stresses have brought the down fall of six men since the libera tion. Gen. DeGaulle, head of the firs Provisional government,- resigned when his demands for a strongly centralized government and large military credits were denied. Then came Felix Gouin. Six months later he resigned in the [ight over the new constitution. Georges Bidault went out five months afterward as a result of discontent over the economic situation. Leon Blum's one-month government was a stop -gap World Has Forgotten Greek Border By DANIEL DE LUCE AP Newsfeatures On the Greco-Bulgarian Frontier —They are a people that the world forgot. They live in a no-man's land where the only law is a gun. The Pomaks are an example of Communism socking the poor. Of this "lost race" inside Europe, historians confess that nothing of its origin is certain. Pomaks are not even mentioned in most famous encyclopedias. There are, however, 350,000 Pom- aks along both sides of the Greco- Bulgarian border, clinging to tiny, rocky farms in the Rodope mountains which their forefathers settled before a Norman conqueror set foot in England. They are Moslems but seem to have no blood kinship with the Turks, although they once fought or the Ojttoman Empire. Many ave blond hair, blue eyes and almost Nordic features. Their females are veiled from he cradle to the grave. Elders who lave visited Mecca cry the words of Mohammed from needle-pointed minarets, but most of the faithful lave never been farther than 25 miles from where they were born. Much of the mountain territory sprinkled with Pomak villages is, by default, under Communist con- Old Christmas f Eve Is Really on January 5 AP Newsfeatures Rodanthe, N.C.— Old Christmas will be observed here on the night of Jan. 5, which really is Old Christmas Eve. The chief of the Chicamicomoco .Lifeboat Station wrote some mainland friends to this effect. He also remarked that Old Buck himself probably would visit the villages of the banks as usual, punishing the faithless, the ill- spiritcd and skeptical. Old Buck lives in Trent Woods 364 days in the year, where he is often mistaken for a wild steer. To some irreverent observers Old Buck greatly resembles a moth- eaten bull hide and skull, but the creature is inextricably linked to Old Christmas. Sees 15 Years of Housing Shortage Tokyo —(/P)— It.will take Japan 15 years to eliminate its housing shortage, the Japanese reconstruc tion board estimates. Goro Ito, chief of the board says Japan was 2,650,000 houses short at the time of the surrcndei and repatriation of Japanese from abroad has swelled the total short age to 4.150,000. The governmen so far has rebuilt 612,000 homes. re- a lawnmower makes it relatively simple to determine where the chemical has been applied, since wherever the grass , is cut, tne nizers and indefatigable workers. Once they have ah offensive undei wav nothing will stop them unti' they come up against a matoria ! barrier — but when they encounter that they don't waste time butting their beads up against n wall. They change their tactics. It has beer evident for some lime that the Reds were overhaulinK their pro grams in Italy and France ant getting set for new offensives. So we should be foolish indeed ti indulge in any degree of com olaccncy because events have bt-u favoring the western democracies Still, it's gratifying • to see the political swing towards the right being extended in western Europe. A hugely important development in this connection is the declaration of war 5>V the ruling British labor party— that is, the Socialist nai .( y - — against communism in England. ' ._ The secretary of the labor (Socialist) party, Morgan Phillips has issued an appeal to all labor groups, including trade unions, to take the offensive against Communist influence within the party. He- warned that the British Communists are out to sabotage the Socialist government and have joined the war being waged by the new Communist cominforni, with headquarters in Yugoslavia, against the Western brand of socialism and the Marshall plan. .. . The toleration which English labor heretofore has extended to the Bolshevists has been a great moral aid to Moscow. This new and nositive British stand against communism will lend inestimable strength to the Democratic camp in western Europe. Missing Shreveport Man Turns Up in California Alexandria, La., Dec. 23 — (K The office of A. K. Ammen, 43 year-old Louisiana financier wlu disappeared at Shreveport las Thursday, said at 9 a. m. toda ,hat Mrs. A. K. Ammen has joined her husband at Los Angeles Gordon Garrelt, Ammen associ ate, said Mrs Ammen telephone him this morning that Ammen "i a sick man." She declined to re veal the address of the couple i Los Angeles. He said Mrs. Amme AND BEST WISHES/TO OUR MANY' FRIENDS AND CUSTOM€RS Hall Cleaners & Hatters 208 N. Ferguson Phone 76 We will be Closed Christmas Day also Friday and Saturday wiiercvci me 51 M.J.J *" , t spray ha-s been in action against dandelions and other weeds. The Cornell sprayer features carbon dioxide cylinder to apply pressure in place of a pump. As we raise cur voices in this^old familiar Christmas song, let us be reminded of the birth of Him whom we worship on this Christmas morn. May the spirit of. His teachings guide us toward a world of better understanding with happiness and good fellowship for all. MERRY CHRISTMASI ^/ SEEING gime, put in as a compromise between the parties. Paul Ramadier headed the fifth and sixth government. His first Cabinet was so sharply altered, when the Communists walked out of it. that the succeeding one was i effect a new regime. Ramadier had the stormiest pas- age to date. He asked for and re- eived votes of confidence, some- imes by very narrow margins, on verything from criticism of his jolicy on Indo-China, to pressure against his freeze on wages and lis attempt to lower prices by law. Except for increasing popular opposition to the Communists, his ;overnment might have fallen over a single strike in the Renault automobile works. The Corrumi- nist ministers were in an embarrassing position. They had endorsed the Ramadier policy on wages. Then came the strike. Confronted with the necessity of supporting the workers they had to disavow that policy. So they attempted to topple the governmenl with them, but it didn't topple. They continued their efforts outside the government. Eventual ly, by starting a series of strikes in key industries, they brought Ramadier to his knees. His successor, Paul Schumann, has already won some decisive victories, jamming through the assembly— against fanatical Communist opposition—legislation providing penalties for fomenting strikes and practicing sabotage. It is generally believed, now, that De Gaulle will be the next on the stage. He can return in two ways. The president of the Republic may summon him to form a new government, or the general elections next spring may bring his party, the R.P.F., into power In either case, if the temper of the French people can be accur ately gauged— it is increasingly nti-Communist now —his vyould be 10 strongest government since the var. Lrol in the Greek civil war. "Taxes' of corn, donkeys and home-woven clothing are collected with submachine guns. In one afternoon, I saw half the population of Pacnni, a mile from Bulgaria, flee to Glayki, a village four miles deeper within Greece, because Greek rebels demanded a ton of corn. Taking advantage of the rebels' daylight absence, the villagers trekked off with wives, children and winter food reserves, since at Glav- ki they could be protected by an outpost of 90 Royalist troops. Glavki was quiet. Soldiers dozed at lookout stations while young, bare-bottomed Pomaks begged a share of their American rations. Old women trudged in with huge bundles of firewood on their stooped backs. Tobacco was hung out to dry on racks beside sagging stonc- and-timber houses. At dusk, the village locked itself ing dams, and will be valuable in reclaiming sandy ground and marshland. • TODAY in. All windows were shuttered and doors bolted. A new squad, more alert, took over the lookout duty. Night belongs to the rebels. Pomaks, some students theorize, may be originaly of Bulgar stock or a tribe— Kumans or Pecenegs— which wandered south across the Danube in the llth Century to halt in the peaks of Trace. Fifty thousand are under the Greek flag, 300,000 in Bulgaria. When western statesmen, in 1878, carved up the Sultan's domain in Europe, 21 Pomak villages fought off the acquisitive Bulgars and set up an independent republic. Bulgaria annexed it in 1886,and that was the last of Pomak self-rule. Perhaps with tongue in • cheek, Greece sent a Pomak delegation to the Paris peace conference last year. Bulgaria was demanding Greek Thrace. The Pomaks claimed part of Bulgaria. The conference snubbed both. STEWART'S JEWELRY STORE The Reliable Jewelers First Natl. Bank Bldg. Hope, Ark. j ,* And a word of thonk, for the nice patronage afforded us this post twelve months. It has been a pleasure to serve you and we look forward to many more years of friendships with all of you BRUNER - IVORY HANDLE CO. c^^^^^isV'v v-st !|l|fSS«Sf 'V*3 i7trfv<w^j>j»^''" 5 "" v "''" f ••'"''"' , If 1 May the spirit of this significant^ occasion^- , main with us every day in the years to comiUj/J * !_ -»,ll MERRY CHRISTMAS to all! ' '^ ( ./as CITY FURNITURE;C0i, \, British Label Still on Goods From Pakistan Karachi, Pakistan —Iff)— Exports rom Pakistan still carry the label 'Product of British India" and will continue to carry it until the world las come to learn more of this lew dominion, the Ministry of Agriculture and Marketing reports. Then a new label, "Palmark," will be employed and coupled with a program of compulsory grading, the spokesmen said. The spokesmen said their department was aware that too many shippers love a bharp deal, sometimes changing their names and victimizing the same foreign buyer a second time. He added Bad Land Can Be Made Into Good Land AP Newsfeatures Philadelphia —Giving the earth 'the jitters" is the latest step in converting sandy ground and narshlands into land firm enough to support heavy construction. This is done by a mechanism <nown as the "vibroflotation machine" which utilizes powerful vibrations and jets of water. An unbalanced weight revolving in the 13- foot long shaft at 1,800 revolutions per minute produceh the violent vibrations. The machine, which weighs 2,500 pounds, is suspended from a construction crane and bores into the soft ground as it is lowered. During the boring, the vibrations break up loose particles of- earth which are then packed by the jets of water fed through the machine s head near the vibrating unit. Richard H. Demott, vice presi dent of the SKF Industries, Inc., reporting on the performance of anti-friction bearings during the first U. S. tests of the device, said that an area of 100 square feet can be packed to any required depth up to 100 feet with each application of the machine. Demott explained that the machine, originally built and tested in Europe, was constructed by the Baldwin Locomotive Works at Eddystone, Pa. . He said the machine can reclaim loose, sandy soil or earth so that • • ;ii . , i _ « cr n VtllllHmrtC 3 H I o, y so it will support large buildings, airport runways and water retain- that legislation making grading of export goods compulsory will be needed. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo.W. Ro bison 6-Co. ?. * i , «•«»-,I>,.'*. ' - wC< E w »Jt Wjf f « ** HOPE "The Leading Department Store' NASHVILLE CPEETI ^ | AY the Christmas- spirit I* " \ l> with us not for a few calendar days ^ '; but throughout the years to'come,' ,^ • * , >? *»» \ f -\ jf.^ Let us offer a fervent' prqyer ; that ; the Christmas bells'will ring-out forever with the cheerfulness of an everlasting peace on earth. \ As we - approach- the eve of Christmas we are very grateful to our friends for the,lrVloyolfy« qnd extend'cordial greeting^ qn^,i " x 7 y ji.v * wishes for a Merry "Qrii \ '"Li ; ALBERT'S CANDY CO. 118 East Candy Ave. Phone 1040 f K f ' A S 1 KEEP C SHINING Is** 1" i CITIZENS NATIONAL rV.isM^rf*'* v J i T $*&$,# ^J$ } Vtyi"' %5 , J>; 1 -. ««Cj./cjriS '. ^ ' '*» It % i* \ fc ' i s > <Jr i* „ , ' . i A* 1 ' V. •,«¥*• . ^ ,.V ,.^''' 1 ** T - • 3 ™** - 5 . * ,^ #&• ^**s\i

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