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View Sample Pages : Hamilton Daily News Journal, February 27, 1954

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Hamilton Daily News Journal (Newspaper) - February 27, 1954, Hamilton, Ohio PAGE TWOHAMILTON JOURNAL---THE DAILY NEWS SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 27. 1954 Reilv Ladies Aid Group Plans Support To World Day Of Prayer Services 'hip Rev Ch The Rardnn met at the home of Mrs. R. D. Gillespie to plan the World Day of Prayer service. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wickard of [College Corner, visited with Mrs j Maggie Wehr. Visits Parents Miss Jean McClellan spent the By MRS. EVA WEBB    Day of Prayer on Friday March!weekend with her parent*, Mr special r« j«*wraai-»**■    5 y)-,r <,»!vice will be held at the and Mr R H. McClellan. REILY — The February meet- peiiy Church at 2 p. rn. and will    Mr. and    Mrs.    Kimber Crank    and ing of the Reily Ladies Aid and he prepared by representative*    son*    entertained    relatives    from Missionary Society was held at the from the Reily, St. Charles and Michigan over the weekend. '•ne of Mrs. J. F. Rommcs, as- Walker societies. Every one in Sundae School at 9 o clock, ao. sis ting hostesses being Mr*. John the community is cordially in-Lowery and Mrs. Della Conrad vited to attend. Seventeen members, one guest and    Bring    (ookiet four children were present. De The secretary of Social Education votion* were led bv Mrs. Mar and action. Mrs. George Lampton Miller and Mrs George Lampton Sr., asked each member to bring Sr presented the topic "Christ some cookies to the church March Calls Us to Witness in Our Com- 5 and she would send them to the reunite *•    Butler County Home to be distrib During the business session which tit od among the men and women was conducted bv the president, who live there. Due to illness Mrs. Mrs. L. C. Durrough Sr., it was Charlotte Weaver has asked to voted to dispense with the regular, replaced chi the k «-rg< t Me-Not March meeting of the society and Committee. join in the observance of the World Mrs. Durrough and Mrs. Everett George Thompson. Cincinnati, vis Follick will serve on the commit service at IO o’cbx’k. J. Leslie Bell, minister. er pp ck George Thompsons Visit Freemans By MRS. CLARENCE FLORY a ,»r. I■ I In Juiirnnl-NrPi OVERPECK - Mr. and Mrs Allen Freeman Better Pianos hr Less SHOUPE MUSIC CENTER SM HIGH STREET ited Mr. and Mrs tee and should he notified of any recently. illness in the community. The so- Mrs. Robert Run visited her par clety voted to join ’he United ants recently. Church Women of Ohio for 1954. A' Arthur Curl was dismissed la-t contribution of sheets and pillow    Mercy    Hospital and is cases had been sent to the Pres- slowly improving at his home. bvterian Home qt Sidney. It was M™. Allen Freeman enjoyed a announced that a few church plates chi* ken stipel at the home of .Irs and pecans were still available. I Spivey in Lindeville. PHONE a.rill Following the benediction lunch    N1‘    cli*'P *    was served by the hostesses. I visited Mr. and Mrs. Walter Shaij. ■MMI    Honor    Daughter    of    Goshen, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Smith1 Mrs. Clarence Fiery entertained *>♦# Tuning And Bervie# Far I Year : NEWS I VIEWS By AL HENNEBERGER With most bird* winging North again, the major league ball hawks pull their usual switch by dusting the snow from their shoes and bending South for spring prnctice. From now until the season opens, veterans and rookies will be tearing up the turf as they display their diamond wares. With about one-third of the horsehide crop being rookies, the grass won’t .be the only green thing % the parks. The newcomers are ail determined to prove they belong with the squad ... but dugouts aren't auditoriums. The seating capacity is limited. and some of the lads who aren't ready for the rare atmosphere of the majors will wind up In the minors. Others will just wind up. In the meantime, umpires are practicing at home . . . talking back to radio and tcle-\ision commercials. A Milwaukee optometrist advertises. “Eyes examined while you walt.” Wonder how he handles the elimination if you haven't time to wait? When wind and rain begin to penetrate that roof that needs repairs, there won't be any more time to wait. And it's a good idea not to wait until an emergency like this occurs, lf roof repairs are in order, see us for a complete choice of quality roofing materials, at HENNEBERGER LUMBER A COAL CO.. 521 Maple Ave. Phone 4-7446, entertained Miss Caroline and Betty Miller at a birthday dinner in honor of their daughter, Janett’s birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Campbell, Mrs. Ira Campbell were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Barr, of Portsmouth. Mrs. Ernest Hively, Mrs. Earl; Creek, and Mrs. Melvin Derick son attended a valentine party at the Butler County Home given by the Farm Bureau Women’s Com mittee. Visit In Orford Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Fielder visited with Mr. and Mrs. George Fichter and family of Oxford. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Creek called on relatives in Liberty, Ind. Mrs. Walter Herrmann. Mrs. L. C. Durrough Sr. and Mrs. Smith her canasta club on one night. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Harris and son of McGonigle visited Mr. and Mrs. Allen Freeman. Mr. and Mrs Clarence Flop and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Curl spent a day in Cincinnati. Little Roger Butner is ill at his home with the mumps. Mr. and Mrs. James Hill spent a dav with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Flory, Benson To Allow Underplanting WASHINGTON -.^-Secretary of Agriculture Benson announced today farmers may underplant 1954 corn acreage allotments as much as IO per cent and not he penalised in future corn allotments. Corn is one of the major crops produc ed under production measures this year be- Look Who’s Writing What! ♦ ♦♦♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ Some Tipi On The* \ric Hooks, Author Gossip At Provided By Hamilton Book Lovert (EDITOR’S NOTE: The follow- and financially ruined hundreds of ing book notes are presented each Heel by the Journal-News in co-operation with Lane Public Librarv.) WE TOO CAN PROSPER by Graham Hutton was written as a challenge to British Industry. !n-f surpluses. A 17 per cent this thought provoking book. the ut ba- k ha* eeti called for in the author »    ,»t by Geoffrey Crow- •'iiunerv.iii corn producing area. (*nft' • r ‘ man' facto % re K»rm law require, that a    *.pon,iM«    ,nr'hf "rj;,,c c'u,pu' American industry. He warns that "if Britain noes nothing to raise her economic efficiency while present economic trends in the world continue, her people will lose even their present standards of living. This book should be of interest to every American business- ago of corn—or any other I crop—be used as a lac* its future allotments, many farmers may feet that in order to protect their I interests in any future control program, they should plant their full 1 allotments this year. I Farmers who over-plant their al-! lot:nents will he denied government >ricc support aid. men. Here are just a few of the things for which this monster steamship was noted: killed her designer; drowned her first captain; logged four mutinies; killed 35 men; survived the Atlantic * weirdest storm; laid the Atlantic cable; sank four ships; made six knights: caused 13 lawsuits; was six times at auction, boarded two million sightseers; ended av a floating circus. James Dugan las pent the best part of ten years investigating the story of the "Great Eastern” as well as six months of res* .reb In England. He was born in Altoona. Pa. Material for his book ca nc to him from a variety of sources, including a Brid ti stair Trimsf rn Tat •lamp, ar* rr<|«iir-«1 at rata at Si* far ridi Ut* %aluat»»n ar portion thereof hat amount af (tampa *«*♦• not nrm.aril* indicate fall vain* af propart* •(arr ta,aa. m»rt*a**«. Itan*. air., ara deductible Mump, ara not required what, vain* la lr*. than lit*. man and consumer concerned with Penguin egg hunter in the Falk* the economic problems that con    Elands,    a retired Mersey tug front industry today. Graham Hut- captain and institutions and people ton was educated ut the London t *n Fiance, Canada. Britain and School of Economics where he I at - j ^    His    articles have appearer taught before joining the staff    in vaP‘«us popular magazines. of The Economist in 1933. In 1939    wa<;i a **Aff correspondent for he Joined the Brinish Foreign Of- “Yank" during the war and now hee and was sent to Chicago to Lees with his wife in Westbury, direct British Information Services Long Island. in the Middle West. He has since P \ TTFRN M 2 19 cr-/ C Jt*ll JI J CL mal WE ARE DEALERS in TAX EXEMPT BONDS DANK STOOKS MUTUAL FUNDS V. M. Schwarm A Co. Member N’at’l Association Of Security Dealers 626 Pork Ava. Af Eofon Phone 3 2292 Weal Chenier Ladies Society Holds Meeting By MRS. IDA EILER WEST CHESTER — The Presbyterian Ladies Aid entertained in tin- church annex with Mrs. Gas l**r Bedacht and Mrs. Beuhal Car vcr as hostesses. Mrs. Olive Su- ■ I ii of Grabois has her romance this spring. way, She we has If American designer 7elmu Golden gals are going to live in an aura of designed a breathtaking collection of fashions (one of which we’ve patterned exclusively tor you, dear reader). Likt most of her new spring clothes, M219 features a widely becoming neckline above a billowy princess skirt. This Empire princess is a line the men just can’t seem to resist — a line that makes every woman feel newly alluring. In pure silk taffeta, M219 is sure to capture admiring (glaixps on the dance floor. In a novelty cotton, under the shade of a big hat, you’ll feel like a belle who’s stepped out of the pages of a romantic southern novel. Picture 7,«*1ma Golden’s exqui ite Original in a print shauntung, linen or novelty nylon, too — cool, light and lovely for summer. Pattern M219 is available in Mi «•* Sizes IO, 12. 14. 16. IR and 20. Size 16 requires 4’* yards 39-tnch fabric. Send fifty cents (in coins) for Pattern M219 to Hamilton Journal News, Pattern Department, P. O. B<»x 59. Old Chelsea Station, New face had devotions    [York.    N.    Y.    Please    print plainly your name, address with zone, style Mr Bud Mr,. Malt GMnor, Mr,.|numhcr *"d 51zc-    __________ Ida Filet and Mrs. Stella Dunlap visited Mrs. Sarah Giltner who is a jMtient at St. Mary’s Hospital in Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. I anils Coffee en tertained their derm lasso club. Mrs. M urgu a rite Kaher and Mrs. Josephine Faber were Cincinnati visitors and enjoyed seeing the film "I Love Lucy/* 111 I.IIH Hamilton V irum l*i Wa I ll Kl Fraden a Dauuelt, #t al, lo Dale Stlttr, ti al lot 2*'9ll 111 JO Clara Koeberle, to A'.vi# Qabbard, et al. pt tot HIO, ti 20 WOJT Couch, at al. to Frad Couch, lot lit? and pi Iou Silt, SUI. no tai James retirer, et al. to John Hroan. et a1, lot IJltt M SO Wit am Ortesmtr to Stanley Wilmer, lot J1312. S3 JO Mary Cair!*? to Bettie Coleman pt, lot ^Jt.i ti Moses Wa s»« telm to I aura SaUthtlm, unn '* lot USM no tat Manfn-d .smith to Marion R*>kmm lot S3 IS. SU OO. Widdle ta* w Crafter* Bnmgardner ea t** Alien Lindon Jr. ct aL* Iou 4:*MO. Slily I cunt} I nos Mpurritr, ct a1, to HIU rte? Wynn. Wast Chaste* pt. lot 33, SII «0 Fred So* dart, ct ai. to Ors al Penning ton et at. triton CSS a. 11)10 W C Ballet, al a1, to William Ferguson at al. I it nuio jut MI, sics* Nor Oar I Cl re el*? to City of Hamilton, Fairfield ) add a , na tai THE IMPACT OF STRIKES bv Neil W. Chamberlain explains to the public the measure of costs of what are termed "national emergency" strikes. He exam I n e a their impact on three major industries. coal. railroads and steel and shows their damage on various ORINOCO ADVENTURE by Hee- groups bs well as society rn gen-tor Acebes is the author’s account    examining    each    ca-e    he of his exploration in the heart of 15    ***    UB    a    Blancard    toe South America. In a light, conver fi<?lrrrnining whether or not a par* national tone. he tells of his one tlcuap »’a<‘on wide strike is actual- been active as a writer and eco-_____ nomic consultant to several firms us well as serving with the United Kingdom section of the Anglo-Am-•r * ertcan Council on Productivity. He has broadcast and lectured extensively in both Britain and America. man expeditions traveling and living with the natives whom he came to kn >w very well. Armed with his [camera Mr. Acebes traveled arming the savage tribes taking the pictures which are in his bonk. He had many chilling adventures Iv costly to the public. His conclusions provide a new basis for action to safeguard the public s interest and the interests of tho parties Involved in future conflict*. Neil W. Chamberlain is Assistant Director of the Labor Manage * including living among the head men* Center and Associate Profes-shrinking Jivaro Indians of Ecua- *or ^conomic*, at ^ale Lniver* dor and eeing the head of a man he knew being shrunk. He tell ASK FOR THESE BOOKS AT or* our n *i. to l* •n*rd Miliar, too, the story of Catani, the beauti- LANE PUBLIC LIBRARY.) (I (    ll    I    '.I    ,    ,    ,    ,    ,    .    ,    .    —    ii L I Ho,un Le* L*r *t *1. lo w *: *r oriffiUi, t\il girl who had lived all her life BRITISH ACTG FIREPLACES Hutu, lot i. 13 30    among    the Indians. Even though1 rd, cl *l, lo Paul Sbap- («:* let 31, SI SS Hamilton Events Recalled I -,    *■•    *    t    i    »u,    a-cp- .    ” ,    ,    -    ---    BRANDO    IN    FILM .*!•• ti * i . . *• lot si »; as    tao    author    met    her    on his first HOLLYWOOD Jf— Edmund Pur- ' :::    SU'"’'<1    ,r'P    h« ,lid '*»r" h*r f«U **ry dom. a BnU,h actor, ha, hr^n C- • •' '    •"    *‘    »i    «*» ► .ttab*ui untl‘ years later. Mr. Acebes in- jugned for the role in "The Egyp- " * ‘..Vat V ani ’ lune- cl. !?rMt !n ?.rive* themselves, pan" which Marion Brando wilt r.ofieic Pr-tcr •JO Y KA IJS Alii) Tile Rev. Sprague Mrs. Otis Carter. Mr «nrf Mr** Harry Hughe* entertained friends. Mary Lee Wakeman was home over the weekend with her patents. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Wage man. Shirley Winn has purchased Mo beleys property and will move in the near future. Feb. 27 fell on Tuesday. Weather: Fair. Mrs. Helen Sundethaut and he. daughter, Muss Rormlda isundei called on! haus, arranged a party to cele Fob. 28 fell on Wednesday. Weather: Cloudy aijd warmer. The municipal golf course on New London Pk., has become a winter playground, and skiing and nails, arranged « party cen........*    •    ••     *    ••"•—-*    •    iu    ,    r    » iirate the birthday anniversary of coasting are being enjoyed there, i.»t 1*. s ti terest in i *. *. iii so    their way    of life, the food they to have played. Brando, stating he ► KV:» • ». *. 1,1 * " M k' th** ^ou*<*s th**y in and was ill, departed suddenly for New m»*    10 Hr 1 Keiiry, *i ai. !fir,r customs in matters of birth. York during rehearsals for the H i * a r» i 120 »s so    marriage, love making and death, film ruh*r!**i    od*    *0*0.    \*‘ve wr‘tinK a special flavor. inn urn*,, el *: lo J*.ne* i r instr His talent for describing the nns-| H*n«'ur. ] *«« » a: 1    4    •    *«    n*    ,    -    ,    .    ,    ,    , t»*iid    to o»*ri*4 cornett. Mm “°‘ the Jungle and his many viip    lot    3*    *« lo    wonderful    photographs make his carn Oriffir lo A*rftb Cute*. Belmont    ____ .__,___.__.    .    ,    . ioti    ii 66,    |6    ftGvent uff    book original* colorful murk.auks    and highly entertaining. Ilamlltan    |     * Brenner, el a1, lo Ben Scbwartr, 060 Miss Cecelia Sunder ha us. us* Mi Ii>.h Ruth Nm ■:i S. ► *i. Jet sey Ave., died in F*»rt Hamilton Hospital. She was 27. Mr. and Mrs, Adolf Hornstein an flounced th>* engagement of tlwor daughter, Freda, to Joe Silverman, Cincinnati. Born to Mrs. Gregory Burschur, Mrs. Leslie Robinson of Monroe Howell Ave., in Mercy Hospital, v uited her mother, Mrs. Otta Car a ter. Mrs. Ralph Rile called on Mrs Ray Maddox of Maud. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schnapp cele brated their 15lh wedding anniversary with a dinner. Mrs. Elma Raker was elected Rehearsals are u ndcrway for Pirate Gold, a music,ti show to he presented by Frank I)ur win Post 138, American Legion Mrs, Nancy Kuth. 410 N. Third St., announced the marriage oft her daughter. Louise Wilson, to * John Ponies which took place Fi b. 13 William H Hill, 48 died in Mer cv H fellowed an operation. I Firemen answered eight calls Tuesday night and Wednesday. The horn,’ of Sam l.eshner, 805 Maple Ruth McKenney need no more of an introduction than to sav she wrote MY SISTER EILEEN, a book people have been chuckling r ml *° *' N‘U ov^r tor years. FAR. FAR FROM HOME, her new book is equally funny. In this book the author is married and has children but there are no other changes and her flair for the ridiculous is as !>*!• Belter ti a1, lo W’ttl Sib* Fell , lot 3(J61I 110.006 Alw to UAobAta, cl a1, lo Cb a to Credit u ia lot aim ii ic* ss Helen Tuts bertrum. Hnk , lot Abel. 14 doc Joseph L rn. aku A. et a1 lo Horn* Fed. lot 32*4. $2 IVO Harold Lim, to Home Fed , lot 4131 lot 31313. pt. lot. Best Habit’// ever make Un A little IS4 and use our friendly help! ROSSVILLE BRANCH OPENING SOON SECOND?? konalDank T f HAMILTON, OHIO. A CONSERVATIVE BANK e FRIENDLY SEF/I-I mimik rAOA*ai ruer >. »*»:i cci»Of«r:o« president of the Jennie Sundldgc Avi , vi is badly dun , ;c<i bv fire Guild of the First Baptist Church, originating from a defective flue. IO YE-AIlS AGO Association announced the appointment of W. J. Allen as assistant manager. 49; Feb. 27 tell on Sunday, Weather: Fair. Temperature: Maximum minimum 32. Born to Mrs. Carl Polk, in Fort Hamilton Hospital, a girt; to Mrs. Paul R. Needles, a girl; to Mrs. Michael Cecvre, in Mercy Hospital, a girl; to Mrs. Carl Schmidt, a boy; to Mrs. Charles Dudley 8taril*y Wilmer to Dollar Ped >0 OOO B-uii Coleman lo DoUar Fed H IW,    , . Kinod Br. kman et ai. to Columbia Fed 'bong a* ever. Fortunately, her pita], of pneumonia which    »».«w    husband has the same tvne of hu- M Kl (Hr tow n    !    j    ,    i    I    . A len I rt.fnn J. rf a1 to Aefurlty S luor a,ul l'lc same love of adven-*nn I oi, 42«i*:o. it oo    titre. This time the entire family Harold w.y.ame. el al. lo Midd T*d . t lot tone, »; aoti    * J n.ia 1‘ofcu*. et a1 to M dd Fed c#-n,r    abroad). By mistake they land in hair w rm to i merpm* a;:* and Brussels where the confusion only | Fiui** Pennfn*urn    'al. Vo^nierprl.,    The    J^ple    had    to -et used i< u and I. union * . »• 7so    to them and they had to learn the Mtti y Fletch*! et at to B#« inly S and i_„ ____  ’    ,,    , I cntum rm* pi tot it,    language so they could get along wu: am F*rtu*<m. et *’. to a *nd*rd w ith the natives. Their first jolt matrc5rtfSnr.!0ltft^5i. Life can‘*‘ whpn they found they had in in' Land Hghu, lot i. »: soo    enrolled their two hovs in a school .“'iff    “• tor backward ch.ldren. However. i urtie pofu*. et a1 to Midd. Fed Dial* everything work out very nicely H*hU. lot 303 *1.006 eaves Connecticut to become lot PDA, (permanently domiciled 40 Years Ajjo This W eek Ethel was a Tile wedding of Miss Jr., a boy; to Mrs. Arthur Sehuer* Smith to George Krucker franz, a girl; to Mrs. William pretty event. Avery, a boy; to Mrs. Theodore Flatten, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Martin A. Lingier entertained at a family dinner party to celebrate the second birthday anniversary of their daughter. Nancy. Mrs. Frances M. Messmort, 50, wile of Jess Messmore, died in Fort Hamilton Hospial. M rs. Ellen D Welsh, widow of Peter C. Welsh, dad suddenly of a cerebral A merry ___ „ .    .. nor was arranged to celebrate the F i*»fik Ramsey which took place birthday anni\crsiiry of Miss Ro-    ^ Miss Ix*ola Pierson and Earl Baker were married in the parsonage of the Church of Christ. Born to Mrs. John Richter, in Mercy Hospital, twin A marriage license to Jesse Waldo Braniu Caroline Mabis. Charles F Vaughn wa* elected president of the Metal Trades Council. emorrhage.    j Announcement was made of the K ater party and din marriage of Mbs Esta Butterfield sons. w as issued I and Alma milda Pilg. Feb. 28 fell on* Monday. Weather: Unsettled. Temperature:    M    axim    u    in    41; minimum 25. Announcement was made of the Tile wedding of Miss Alma Schmidt lo William Yack Ie was a pretty event, Mrs. Norma Beckett and El mere Withrov were united iii marriage. Raymond Smith and Mi marriage of Miss Betty Rhixius Smith were r to Carl Creech, USN, which took place Feb. 7. Mrs. Adrian Peters, Mrs. Robert Peters and Mrs, Edward Peters gave a party and shower for Mu., Lois Ann Peters, a prospective bride. larried. POTATO YIELD I SCREWS BOISE, idaho - American farmers have increased their potato yield ivr acre 95 ;>er cent in the past dread*', Yield ha* risen from 1171 -j bushels an acre to 228.9 bu- Born to Mr*. Melvin Bilker, in Mercy Hospital, » girl. Mrs. Rose Sick, Woodlawn Ave . arranged a party to celebrate the birthday anniversary of her sister, Mrs. Emma Barker, Ed Edris, manager of the Butler Farm Bureau Co-Operative M*b*l Hick*, et at. to Home F*d, Hh a foil PW p; lot* 34 S, SS OOO John Hick!. *t al. lo Homa r*d . Fair-ll*JU 20 70 a SIJ SOO W'a!'*r Cloud, *t a1 lo W’e*t Side Fad , 8> Hima* Md. lot 3t. II.SSO Sarah Cai** to Mary Johnson. Balmont ’OU SO-M, *4 OOO CANI FII ll ION % Hamilton Joi tx l rng«i to Wen Sid* Fed lot 14313 •3 OOO Harold Lint, rt at, lo Homo Ftd, lot 4731, IS. OOO Jo»*j»h Varment* ct a!, 3364. 12 SOO 1’aul Firrhardl, et al, lo We»t Side Bai 4 tot* ii non Arthur liial. at a! to We*t 8 and I pt. lot 46*0, |Kti tlalan rtmberman et a1, to Sacond Nat I fink , lot 6MI. II SOA Carl Potunier to Second Nat I, I Hamilton tot* and Fairfield S3 1-3 a ad 23 03 A . 132 -OO star) Cearley lo Butler Fed. pt iou 147 13 700 Jam** Burs* et al to Char:#* Logsdon • I a1, lot Hill ll DOO Mlddlataw n Kav M Montgle, et ai. to Mtdd Fed , lot lOuJo. HO. ISO, and lot I OOI*. »IO USO r-ancU Ho* afd to Mi ld Fed . lot 83*0, I*.OOO.    - Coanty St; *rd Hill et at ie Ogletb) BarniU O'Ne Ida pt lot I. S3.OOO Lew* Curuman to Oaiesby-Barniu, Mad-non IOO SI a , 11.000. Irvin Turner    et    al.    to    Midd Eva- *■*“ > Dnciua pl lot 6, 12    DOO Ray Mcl4‘<nlgl*.    et al.    to    Mtdd    Fed, Oneida pi lot ll,    se SOO    and Poadtovn light*, lot 31 and pi lot 31. *20 000 Harry FhllHpi. et al, to Midd Oneida pt tot I. *8,800 Fart Patrick et a1, to Midd. Roselawn lot ll, *6 OOO Oscar WUU*ms,    et al,    to    Midd Mayfield lot Ila, se Austin smith, et al to Midd ted t.s *n 683 a *6 #00 Walter Claud et a1, to West Bide Fed B mine* lid. lot SI. *4 680 nnd they introduce their Belgian friends to Christmas turkey, hot dog. children's parties and musical chairs. Miss McKenney tell this story of a family of five who learned to feel at home abroad with the same humor and affection as she did in her earlier book. THE GREAT~IRON SHIP b> I Home l ed lot James Dugan is the story of the fabulous "Great Eastern" launch ed in 1858, She was the largest Hlrt* • iron ship ever built and had an unpredictable career of comedy and tragedy and killed, maimed W„hin at til theft dwdlt a deep conviction, oftaa' unexplained, that lift mail have a meaning and Da*•a#)' from final harm. ‘ For many this lingua found a retting place mot* secure than "hope" alone. In heartfelt gratitude they have diACOvered and built en rock that cannet be shaken!1 — the rock of proof, of an* kwered prayer.    J Thoughtful study of the Bible in the new light of the Christian Science textbook Science and Health with * Aft to the SrripturesX byMary Baler Eddy ' reveals and proves there it an answer to honest prayer. Every statement in this boo lr can be put to the test. Anyone can test for himself the hope within him. Science and Health may be bought, read, or borrowed at CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM 132 North Second Street Hamilton lafArTt'.tinn rnnrarntng rbiirrh terete**. >,.n.Uv SfKf»«l and I nr* public lacruraa • im **4iUh,e Fed,. Fed Fed Mad- NOTICE NORCROSS GREETING CARDS For Every Occasion EQNARO j LUGGAGE SHOP NEW OFFICE HOURS EFFECTIVE MARCH I, 19S4 Mondoy 9:00 A. M. to 8:00 P. M. Tuesday, Thursday & Friday 9:00 A. M. to 5:00 R. M. Wednesday and Saturday 9:00 A. M. to 12:00 Noon WELFARE FINANCE CORPORATION 112 N. 2nd Street Phone 2-4876 211 HIGH STREET ^iutdiJufx in Action WSM & Sent a QuHetal jbtiecfou Put at 2) ;