Newspaper Page Text
IN MKT FORM
Long Stories of Big Events Told
in Brief Paragraphs for
Quick Reading. x v
Gleanings of Interest From Washing
ton—Late Happenings in the Realm
of Sports—Foreign and Do
readjustment of freight rates on
farm products necessary, according to
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace.
impeachment proceedings against
Attorney General Daugherty brought
to stormy climax by Representative
Keller’s denunciation of the House
Judiciary Committee investigation as
a "whitewash” and his refusal to sub
mit further evidence before it.
Consolidation of the war and navy
departments under a single cabinet of
ficer is recommended.
Charges and counter charges char
acterize sensational testimony in im
peachment proceedings against Attor
ney General Dauguerty before House
Secretary of War Weeks declined to
furnish Federal troops to asslsf prohi
bition officials in a war on moon-
Buiaers in Kentucky.
Sensational charges that William J.
Burns, chief of bureau of investigation
of Department of Justice, packed a
jury which sent a man to prison 11
years ago, and that the circumstances
were known to Attorney General
Daugherty when he appointed Burns,
were presented to House Judiciary
Committee as first evidence in support
of move to impeach the attorney
United States Supreme Court rules
both Federal and state governments
may punish prohibition law violators
to. same offense.
j wa I ION’S BUSINESS |
Desirability of encouraging banks
in agricultural section to enter the
Federal Reserve System urged at ru
ral credits hearing by Eugene Meyer,
Jr., War Finance Corporation.
Only six stockholders today own
more than 1 per cent of the Standard
Oil Company of New Jersey. John D. ;
Rockefeller, Sr., is not now a mem
ber of the directorate. John D., Jr., is
largest shareholder, with less than 12
pi - cent.
extension of maximum maturity of 1
agricultural paper urged before Sen
ate committee on Banking and Cur
rency by Aaron Sapiro, attorney for
to operative marketing associations.
Debt cancellation is not 'Europe’s
remedy, Representative Theodore Bur
ton tells Association of Credit Men
in a speech at their New York meet
ing. bays more rational fiscal policy
win end cnaos.
support of ship subsidy bill urged
in opening address in behalf of the
measure oy Senator Jones.
Progressive and farm bloc an
nounces poll shows fifty senators will
vote to sidetrack ship subsidy for
taim credits measure.
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace ;
announces government will take no
acuon at this time on the proposed
merger of packing plants of Armour
j GENERAL |
Van Sweringen interests angling
for Chesapeake & Ohio.
The possibility of a private loan of
11,500,000,000 to Germany is under
discussion in official quarters in Wash
Governors John M. Parker of Louisi
ana and Ben W. Olcott of Oregon de
nounce Ku-Klux Klan at conference
Washington expects Mr. Harding to
call an international conference in the
near future. He is said to have in
mind a pact which would include
Great Britain, France, Germany, Bel
gium and possibly Japan.
Clemenceau sails for home with
Harding conference plan as trophy of
Small restaurants in New York,
fearing police raids, may close on
New Year’s Eve.
The first national council of Farm
ers’ Co-operative Marketing Associa
tions, characterized as the most im
portant move in history for farmers,
met in Washington.
The United States Employers’ Com- j
pensation Commission disbursed $2,- !
627,170 from its compensation fund
during the last fiscal year, according
to the sixth annual report
President Harding urged by House |
Appropriations Committee to call a |
new world naval conference as the j
only means of preventing another
Administration determined not to
take in any allied plan of cancella
tion of war debts contingent upon re
duction of German reparations, hold
ing that the debts should be paid and
reparations adjusted on basis of i
Germany’s ability to pay. Financial ■
aid to Europe, as the debts are paid,
proposed by Representative Burton j
(Republican, Ohio), member of the
Debt Refunding Commission.
Cotton crop smallest in twenty |
years, but fourth most valuable ever
grown; yield put at 9,964,000 bales. i
When believed on road to recovery,
John Wanamaker, eighty-four, mer- !
chant and philanthropist, died sudden- !
ly in Philadelphia.
As thousands prayed for recovery, |
Dr. M. R. Whitenack, baby doctor, '
Newark, N. J., died of blood poisoning
Contracted in treating child.
of Attorney General Laugher- I
initial hearing oi impeachment
charge .sail William J. Burns. Lead
ox ;ns ..-itii'i ti Inve: ligation, as an- i
fit mr otucc.
She Ufitift Seofge'3 itnmiif’ef.
Connecticut Wesleyan students take
regulation of college drinking into
A spokesman for the Washington
Administration said Germany faced
I starvation by spring unless the rep
arations question was settled.
Examination of would-be imml
grants in country of origin recom
mended by Secretary of Labor Davis.
Senator Fleither of Florida again
assails ship subsidy bill.
New York financiers view the visit
ot J. P. Morgan to Secretary of State
Hughes as Indicating the Administra
tion’s Increased determination to ex
tend a helping hand to Europe.
Philadelphia Stock Exchange at a
meeting this month will vote on a pro
posal to amend the constitution to
reduce memberships from 250 to 206.
Freight jam demoralizes handling of
c:al on Long Island lines.
-The $26,000,000 Commerce and
Labor Department appropriation bill
was passed by the house without a
record vote. It now goes to the senate.
Clemenceau, declaring his mission
accomplished, bids farewell to Amer
, ica in final speech.
Mayor Hylan sees the Ku-Klux
Klan as tool of “interests” to divide
country Into impotent groups.
Three bandits in crowded lobby v>f
! Kansas City Live Stock Exchange
shoot bank employee and escape with
Lenroot and Capper bills discussed
! at opening hearing on rural credits
i legislation before Senate Committee
on Banking and Currency.
Major league clubs in joint meeting
make drastic move in draft issue,
hand jolt to Ban Johlson and set June
15 as deadline for the trading and
selling of players.
In appreciation of his long and
faithful service, the National League
appointed Bob Emslie umpire emeritus
in an advisory capacity to the presi
dent. Only in extreme emergency will
the veteran be called upon to again
j take his post on the field.
“Jock” Sutherland, coach of the La
’ fayette eleven, has a nice little prob
lem to worry over as he considers 1923
I prospects. Mike Gazella, "Bots” Brun
, ner and Matt Brennan wilkbe missing
from his 1923 backfield, and Captain
“Dutch” Schwab, one of the best
guards of the year, is also listed among
those who will not be present next
American League rules committee
takes up the matter of curbing pop-fly
Arthur Deible of Clinton, 0., was
elected captain of 1923 Lafayette Col
lege football team.
J. (Jack) Wynn of Mount Sterling.
Ky., captain of the Princeton Tigers
in 1917, became head football coach
; of the University of Kentucky.
A proposal to create a fund for dis
abled ballplayers and the families of
disabled players was adopted. Be
ginning with 1923 SIO,OOO wll be set
I aside from the American League’s
| share of the World’s Series for such
Colonel Jacob Ruppert takes over
Huston’s interest in the Yankees and
becomes sole owner of the New York
American League Club.
Dave Rosenber*’ - end of purse for
bout with Miks Dowd la declared
forfeited by ' New York Boxing
Appointment of Owen (“Donnie”)
Bush, veteran infleider, as manager of
the Washington American League
baseball club to succeed Clyde Milan,
was announced by Clark Griffith, presi
dent of the club.
Tennis at Cornell has been officially
recognized and placed on a firmer
basis by the action of the board of
trustees, who authorized the appoint
ment of a professional coach to take
charge of the next game at the uni
Chief topic of discussion in Paris is
the possibility of the fall of the Poin
Turkey is to become the fifty-third
member of the League of Nations im
mediately on the conclusion of a Near
Premier Bonar Law of Greaf Brit
ain announced in the house of com
! mons that Germany is near financial
! collapse, opposed the plan of France
I to occupy the Ruhr and announced
i that England cannot pay her debts to
the United States unless she obtains
reparations from Germany.
Montreal taxicab drivers formed a
union by which to standardize wages.
Premiers Poincare and Bonar Law
said to have reached an understand
ing by which French will enter the
Ruhr on January 15.
More than 100 casualties resulted
from boiler explosions in the Central
| Azucarera sugar mill at Camaguey,
| Cuba. The loss totaled $4,000,000.
Laborite and other radical members
of the British House of Commons hec
j kled Premier Bornar Law because the
Government refused to appropriate
more than £1,000,000 for the relief of
j 1,500,000 unemployed in England.
The French cabinet approved the
j attitude taken on the reparations ques
tion by Premier Poincare in the recent
Dr. Baltazar Brum, President of
Uruguay, was minus job and revenge
after he fought an indecisive duel at
Montevideo with Dr. Luis Alberto
Marquis Curzon has notified the
i Turks the Near East conference will
i be abandoned unless the Kemalists re
cede from their opposition to Allied
: demands for the protection of the
Christian minorities in Turkish terri
Free State Senate names committee
of five to consider ways and means to
j end civil war in Ireland.
I No chance of France negotiating
! cancellation of her debt to Britain if
I she persists in occupying Ruhr, Bonar
i Daw tells British Commons.
‘The Bed Flag," a Communist an
them, was sung in the lobby of the
House of Commons, London, by a mob
| of sixty unemployed who had assem
bled in twos and threes under the pre
text of seeking an interview with
: Lord Lansbury. Police broke up the
; | Olie Family Christmas Tree m
- ----- '■ --l
By CHRISTOPHER 0. HAZARD
f <S 1922.WESTERN NEVSPAPEH UNION
PVG NCE there was a boy named
5 SI Peter Mephibosheth Onon
daga Cologos Cadwalader.
It was such a long name |
mm that he would get out of
sight before his mother
cou 'd finish calling him, so
fe ' she shortened it into “Pete.”
“Oh, Fete,” or “You, Pete.”
At the right Lime of year Pete want
ed a Christmas tree, so he went to the
wo’ods to get it. Selecting a mountain
ash tree, he was about to cut it down,
when a flock of starlings disputed with
him, claiming it as their Christmas tree
i and all its bright berries as theie-own.
Then he considered a nut tree, but the
squirrels were furious and wanted to j
know where their Christmas would be
If he took it. So the boy concluded
I that no one else would want the ever
j green tree, with nothing on it but
cones, and took that.
Reflecting, however, that his tree did
not seem likely to have anything on
it worth while, Peter remembered
what an old wood
j ’ 7”| man had once
Htold him about a
wild tree that had
case. His mother
smiled when he
fered no objec
tion as her son
I |___ set the tree up in
a box, supplied it
with earth and enrichment and wa
tered it from day to day. His frequent
inspections did not much reward his
hope; indeed, the tree seemed to be
withering, and yet, on Christmas
morning, there it was, all adorned and
well supplied with gifts as beautiful
as a barberry bush.
It was strange, however, that withal
there did not seem to be much happi
ness among the branches. Indeed, be
fore long, Peter seemed as dissatisfied
and fretful as though his tree had
borne him nothing more than its wild
cones. His mother felt a good deal
disapponted, for she had hoped that
so wonderful a surprise would be as
happy a thing for him as it had been
for her; but she could think of nothing
better, so that the Christmas celebra
tion began to seem like a failure. Mr.
Cadwalader, however, bad a sugges
tion to make. He said that he thought
that the tree had not been cultivated
enough, and that if Peter would invite
some of his young friends in he
thought they might get a good deal of
pleasure out of tilings even yet.
When the little company had assem
bled and Mr. Cadwalader had dis
tributed some packages that he had
OLD LEGEND OF THE MISTLETOE
Yuletide Bough Was Responsible for
Death of Balder, Son of Odin,
an Old Story.
mistletoe bough, ac
jT| cording to an old Seandl
-1 navian legend, was respoii
slide for the death of
Balder, the son of Odin,
arrd the God of Eloquence and Poetry.
Having informed his mother, Friga.
that a dream had warned him of his
imminent death she invoked all the
powers of earth —tire, air, earth and
water (including all animals and
plants) —to come to his rescue. In the
combats of the gods, therefore, he
found himself uninjured.
But Loake. his deadly enemy, was
determined to discover tlie secret of
his invulnerability, and by judiciously
flattering Friga, and praising the
progess of her son, obtained from her
the reason. But, she foolishly told him.
there was one feeble little shoot she
had not thought it necessary to in
take —the mistletoe.
UPPER MARLBOROUGH MD., FRIDAY DECEMBER 22. 1922.
placed on the tree there was a merry
time over the games that he knew
how to play, and a wondering when
he disappeared into the hallway, prom
ising to come back all dressed up in a
minute and take the three gifts off
that were left on the tree and see
what they were and who they were
They hardly knew the jolly man
who came back, after a little, all in
red, with white whiskers and paper
snowflakes in his hair and on his coat,
as though he had come in out of a
snow storm. Little Dorothy Avery, the
smallest of them all, jumped up and
PACK GIFTS WITH CARE
CHRISTMAS PRESENTS SHOULD
BE WRAPPED WELL.
Parcels to Go by Mail and Express
Need the Careful Attention of
9i.J -w TT ISall very well just to wrap
T an ordinary package in paper
and tie secure, y wi th
string, but with a Christmas
HK gift it’s different. Somehow
the Christmas sentiment
| oozes out even to the out
side of the package, and we
must take just as much care
in “doing up” our parcels as in making
or buying them in the first place.
Let us be practical, however, first
of all. Let us wrap the parcels, espe
cially the ones which have to go by
mail or express, very securely indeed,
registering them if they are valuable.
Tissue paper first, and then good,
strong wrapping paper, tied with stout
cord or heavy elastic, Is the best
method. Reserve ribbons and fancy
cards for the inside of the package,
and remember that putting a seal over
the fastening of a parcel prevents its
being sent third class. For perishable
objects use cardboard boxes.
As for the packages which are to be
delivered in person, however, or the
inside of those to be sent by mail or
express, you may exhaust your in
genuity to make them pretty. With a
box, bf course, it is always easy to
use holly tissue paper and green and
red ribbon and a sprig of holly or
mistletoe; but a wrapped parcel al
ways looks more clumsy.
Wrap the gift first in white tissue
paper; then roll it in white bristol
board; and then cover it with green
or red crepe paper. Tie around it a
bow of ribbon in the contrasting
shade, stick through this a sprig of
holly and a card of good wishes,
fasten at the ends with Christmas
seals, and there you are!
These seals, by the way, although
they may he purchased very cheaply,
still have a further touch of individual
ity when made at home. Do them
on glazed paper and coat them, before
cutting out, with mucilage that can be
allowed to dry and then wet again
when necessary. Three suggestions
for designs are the bell and star, the
Christmas® tree with presents and
Santa Claus with his pack. Many
more to be drawn, touched up with
watercolor and cut out, will suggest
themselves to the reader.
The very ribbon with which
your gifts are tied cau be stenciled
The treacherous Loake immediately
procured a branch of the mistletoe,
and entering rlie assembly of gods pre
sented an arrow made from it to blind
Ileda, with the words- —"Balder is be
fore thee. Shoot!” He shot and Balder
fell, pierced and slain.
And countless thousands have since
; been ‘‘slain” and will he slain for ages
| to come with “darts” from the “mistle
| toe hough.”
Raisin Quick Candy.
One and one-lmlf cupfuls sugar, %
cupful chopped raisins, Vz cupful
Heat the sugar in frying pan over
a low tire, stirring constantly until it
becomes a golden brown sirup. Re
move from fire and quickly stir in
, raisins and nuts. Pom on inverted
. ungreased pans. As it is beginning
I to harden mark into squares.
•; If Christmas is to he what it should
he the heart must he luck of the hand. J
! leaned on her crutch ns she exclaimed:
i “I know him, he’s a friend of mine,’
i mistaking him for Santa Claus, but
I the older ones did not correct her mis
Whoever he was, he made them a
I little speech and wished them a merry
j day and began to take off the three
In his speech he [[l i-'
said that he felt
must be a good
deal of happiness
could produce, he
was now going to let them have them.
The first of the three gifts was a
small box, all done up in tissue paper.
When Dorothy had taken off the paper
and undone the box there was another
little box, and when she opened this
box there was another little box in
that, then there was another little
box, then there was another little box,
then there was another little box, then
there was another little box; and so
It went on until, in the last box, she
found a gold dollar. The second gift
was a hayherry candle, with these
words on a piece of paper:
Set me In the window some dark night,
Many will not see me, someone might.
Madeline got this second present
and seemed very glad of it. Then the
third gift was taken down and pre
sented to Peter. It was only a note,
all done up in an envelope, but it
helped him to see why the party had
made him happier than he hud been
when he was all alone with his tree,
for he could not only read the note,
but also the sweet meaning when it
All trees are Christmas trees that bear
The care of love and love of care.
To cultivate a Christmas tree
Plant it in love and let It be.
Gold for misfortune It will keep.
Light in the darkness it will give.
Its truth will blossom while you sleep,
Its happy kindness while you live.
So Peter found out all that the old
woodsman had meant when he told
him about cultivating trees.
with a design more original than the
inevitable holly of the shops. The red
border and the mistletoe wreaths and
stars make one pretty pattern.
With your gift send some pretty
card expressing your affection for the
recipient. A good idea, especially
with a book or some other gift of the
sort, is to send instead of a card a
little blotter calendar. It consists of two
or more blotters tied together with
a. bow of holly ribbon, a calendar pad
for 1922, and a picture (a post card
will do, hut the subject must be suited
to your friend’s tastes) fastened to It
on the other side. The fastening may
be done by clips or by sealing wax.
A slip of paper with a Christmas
greeting should also be added. The
blotters may be red and green or
they may give the colors of some club
or college in which the donor or re
cipient is interested.
Finally do not forget to weigh all
packages you mail. Nothing is more
annoying than to have to pay for a
package sent out by some careless
friend. And keep a card catalogue
of your Christmas presents. Then you
will avoid the two pitfalls of forget
ting some one or duplicating a gift —
both horrible to contemplate.
Above all, wrap your presents with
a kindly thought—or do not give any
I Her Happiest I
&uiii.'uimnTiim! , .:i?nunii!!!iuuniiiiiiiimimrtmifiiiiiiminniinnmininjiiinmiiiniiiifiminnii@
§ Christmas Gifts |
ALL wrapped in tissue paper and tied
with ribbons bright.
Hidden In my bureau drawer—the
one that’s locked up tight—
Are Christmas gifts for all my folks,
how surprised they’ll be!
’Course they’re only little things. I’m not
quite eight, you see.
A handkerchief for Grandpa, I hemmed
it ev’ry bit;
A bag for Grandma s worsted, you know
she likes to knit;
Some armlets for my father, pink Mastic,
with a bow;
A crocheted mat for Mother with scal
oped edge, you know;
Scrapbook filled with birds and beasts
for little Brother Don;
Reins for Baby Eleanor with jingly bells
They’re wrapped in tissue paper and tied
with ribbons bright,
Hidden in my bureau drawer —the one
that’s lerked up tight. *
—Elsa tier ham Baker in Successful
i Christmas I
(©. 1922, Western Newspaper Union.!
TJAROLD had been told by his
mothe* that big cities were full
of designing women. Harold did not
know whether hi; mother was right
or not. But he did know that in his
city boarding ho tse there was one of
me dearest little girls who had ever
Harold wa,s not selfish. He was far
from being a miser. His idea of a
miser was a chap he had known in his
home town. He had never spent any
money which he could possibly avoid
spending. He always ate with his
friends and rarely paid for a meal. He
was always out of cigarettes and so
smoked his friends’ cigarettes.
He had made a good living and
never failed to talk of his poverty.
He had been accused of worshiping
money and he had replied: “Not a bit
of it. I have
great respect for
S money. That is
Ij the difference.”
' Harokl despised
had never given
house for six
months now. Did
mean? That was
jjim. She had
told him of a person she had known
whom she considered a miser, and she
had told him of a joke upon this
“raiser.” For he had bargained with a
little fhop dealer and had obtained an
article marked a dollar for fifty cents,
and then had walked down the street
a little farther on and had seen the
same article in another window for
twenty-five cents. And finally he had
seen it in a ten-cent store for a
well, he had almost considered life
useless, while everyone else had re
joiced that it had been a good one on
One of the reasons that made him
feel that she thought, perhaps, he was
mean was because she knew others who
were generous. Or, at least, one other,
Every Saturday she had received
flowers. She had taken a card out of
the box as they had sat at the board
ing house table at breakfast. The
other boarders teased her about her
admirer and she seemed to enjoy It.
Only he felt uncomfortable and could
And Helen, whom he called to him
self the dearest little girl, had been
receiving these flowers for quite a
few weeks now.
Finally he could stand It no longer.
His mother needn’t tell him anything
more about the city’s designing wom
en. He was not going to lose the
dearest little girl, if there was yet a
chance, because of his mother’s warn
ings to keep to himself.
And, L*rides, Christmas was coming,
and Christmas was a time of year
when everyone felt happy. He was go
ing to make a tremendous fight to be
And he sent her violets, beautiful
deep purple violets, with a pink rose
in the center.
Never had he seen her so happy as
she was over his violets. How differ
ently she acted about his than about
the others. And then he asked her if
she would take a walk with him. So
far, they had had ril their talks in the
“I wonder,” he said, “if you’d think
it was awfully sudden if I made a lit
tle suggestion? I
has been sending
you flowers all along.”
“Oh,” Helen said, “I’ll have to tell
you the truth. I sent them to myself.
You were so shy, you seemed to like
me and yet couldn’t go about telling
me or asking me out, and I thought
maybe I’d make you curious or jealous
“And you’ve cared for me all along
as I hav.. for you?” he queried.
She nodded. And then he told her
the warnings he had been given by his
“I don’t know out what’s she’s
right,” Helen said. “I made designs
for you, she could truthfully say.”
But neither of them thought of the
past, only of the glorious future ahead.
And Helen wore more violets on
Christmas day and a ring with a stone
which sparkled so beautifully. And
they had dinner by themselves—a real
Christmas dinner, for it was not only
Christmas day —it was their wedding
Devil’s Food Cake.
One cupful sugar, three tablespoon
fuls butter, two egg yolks, one cup
ful sour milk, two scant teaspoonfuls
soda dissolved in one tablespoonful
hot water; two cupfuls flour, one
teaspoonful baking powder sifted in,
whites of two eggs, beaten stiff, five
teaspoonfuls cocoa dissolved in half
a cupful of hot water; flavor with va
nilla. Cream butter and sugar, add
egg yolks, Hour and sour milk alter
nately ; beat well; add soda and cocoa
which have heen dissolved in hot wa
ter; add flavor; beat egg whites and
add gently. This dough will be thin.
Suit do not add more flour. Bake in
a loaf in moderate oven.
m IMPORTANT NOTICE SS
I To the Members ||
MARYLAND TOBACCO BROWERS ASSOCIATION |
Two Ways to Promptly Sell Your Tobacco: |||
FIRST: Grade and pack in the most dependable manner and jsR
ship to your Association'. '
SECOND: Sell to the following authorised Transfer Bayers
of Association tobacco, who bare signed contracts to
ship your identical tobacco to .you; Association. |H
Sales to others than these buyers is a violation of your
contract and against the interest of your Association. qfg
AQUILLA TURNER . . Brandywine, Md. "
HENRY COMPTON . . Aquatco, Md, Ws
J. G. Hull & BRO. .>. Dares, Md. W
JAMES P. RYON & BRO. . Waldorf/Md. s %
JOSEPH H. HOWARD . . Waldorf, Md.' M
A. M. WELCH . . . Welcome, Md. . fi*
C. P-HERBERT . . '. HughesAl#,Mjl. gfc
H. H. BASBCBR, Jn. . , Groom,4*4- -
Be sure, in selling transfer, to get yonr Report Blank from flj
transfer buyer, and at onoe mail to the Association. We must H
have this. gra
Maryland Tobacco Growers Association Mi
C. M. WOOLF & Co., Inc.
1005 B STREET N.W. (Opposite Hay Market)
WASHINGTON. D. O.
Agricultural Implements, Hardware,
Seeds, Fertilizers, Harness, Etc.
0 . i*
vsjk 1 If Y gm
OLITEE CHILLED PLOWS & CASTINGS
QUAKER PIPELESS FURNACES
GENCO FARM LIGHTING SYSTEMS
COMMERCE AND BROCKWAY TRUCKS
I FIRE INSURANCE I
The Mutual Fire Insurance Company of 5
Montgomery County J
t SAMUEL R. NEAVE General Agent for f
0 Hughesville, Md. n omnty * £
I AWell Known, 013 and Reliable Company. LOT Bates |
Dwellings from $2.00 on the SIOOO up; Barns and Farm Buildings
and contents $5.00 on fie |1000; Store Buildings and Mer- Jr:
A chandisa SIO.OO on the SI,OOO and up; Churches from $2.40 on
the SIOOO up. Rates governed by conditions and fire hazard.
A Short Risks, 1 year and 3 year Policies issued.
0 Agent's charges reasonable
I Marlboro Garage I
W. R. BUCK, Proprietor '-r*
UPPER MARLBORO’, MD. ||
I HUPMOBILE aoency
Guaranteed work on any make car.
AQENT FOW CLEVELAND TRACTOR
I WORK DONE ON SHORT NOTICE. fSI
11 Goodyear & Hood Tires I
|| mil UP-TO-DATE WELDING OUTFIT
Llgyi|[ ■ Can weld all kinds of metal
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
Successors to Scott Armstrong Automobile Hearse
PHONE, MARLBORO, 82F18
Prompt Service, Regardless of Distance Charges Moderate
I Job Printing |
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in need of
vjy Printing see
what we can
B do before you
m go elsewhere.