Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 24, 1952 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, March 24, 1952
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HAOE EfGHTfifW ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, MARCH 24, 1952 Butincts 'Mirror Industry Discounts Peace in Korea Closing New York Stock Quotations PASADENA, Calif., March 24-STRUCCLES AFTER TEAR CAS BATTLE — I -tarry Nov.. 61 -/ear old lather. ',fruggk»s with police after fie wds forced .fiord h> r > houv- '/(".lordiy in a tear gar, battle with police Police arrived dftcr neighbor'; reported a '.hooting, His estranged wife. Nina, 06, war, found r ,hol and dying in try; bock yard Hes c > was booked on suspicion of murder jftor ho emerged, unarmed.—AP Wirephoto. SENATOR PAUL H. DOUGLAS spoko to the congreRrJlion of the FT,| Mnho-kf Church Sunday afternoon. A reception vwr., held m the bdserneni. llv Mn.ilor '••K.'ond frr/tc th- k'M 1 w</. , r 'hcto- grciphed with some of the church committee, From the' Ml. Dc,u>;l,i', Afid^-f.on vn.iior .t,<\r-; Dou;;!^,, . Mrs, F. W. Bromaghim; W, Harold Thomas, the Rev. Dale Harmon, pa-, lor, Mrv —Staff photo, Kober PLENTY OF STRINGS ATTACHED — For more than a year, off and on, the string playing program has been developing in the public schools under ^eroy Fritz. Heretofore it has been in smaller classes. Saturday the more than 50 pupils—all on violin—meet at Central School for their dr:,t joint rehearsal. Later sorne will branch out on stringed'instrument: viola, cello and bass- Staff photo. UKINUNG IN THE BALLOTS — Precinct judges brought in their ballot boxes to l-kiskell I louse, headquarters of the school board, afler the polls closed, Satuiduy night. Here ) B. Johnson, left, pluses dangling .on one ear, is ready lo ic-xc'ive the tallies I com Nomian 11 rod—Staff photo. COLLAPSES AFTER CAIRO SENTENCE — Atxicl K^.u M i l '.dil > el Mattat is ^arM-c; i!,, •: CUUM b, !'g\i,t; t; ii |;oiicerrien after he Sentence/a to !'> ' • „,• .-.: h,;;! Lbur foi u,:i;pnCily li' U i juiHidlyi Cairo cols. The i .c- i , : cnogcn to fv.,-> loamtd Care n a i<~ep, distributing iug:- x.*,,^- >.-. ih petrol to cen a i-t'otor<.—AP Wirephoio Chief Leading Indian Tribe To Better Life By MURRAY SINCLAIR AP NKWSFKATURES TUCSON, Ariz.—Tom Segundo of the Papagos, at. 31 the youngest Indian chief in the United States, has a dream that soon his people will ho nble lo cut many ties with the federal government and assume the full responsibilities of citizenship. To achieve this end the tribesmen are agreeable to the virtual dissolution of their reservation that sprawls across 4400 miles of sun-baked southern Arizona desert. Their trouble stems from the deterioration of the range which can no longer support all of them. ScRundo is plugging a plan developed by the Papago Tribal Coun cil, the Indian Agency at Sells, Ari 1 /., the Department of the In- Icrior, and others interested in the Pnpago problem. The plan, started in 19-13, calls for about one-third of the 7400 tribesmen to eventually leave the reservation tor I ho while man's world. To Heroine Farmers Anil Cattlemen Another third would bo diverted into farming, an occupation Ihat has all but disappeared among the Papagos. The remainder of the tribe would continue as cattlemen, backbone of (lie tribe's economy at the present time. The federal government provides the Papagos with their health services, educational facilities, keeps up the reservation roads, and supervises law enforcement. The plan calls for those responsibilities tc be shifted to (he State of Arizona and Pima County as tin- Papago* begin paying land and other taxes from which they are now exempt. Sogundo, the chief who looks anil talks like an astulo businessman, works at gelling the plan put into effect like a politician. HP may become one before the year is over. In January he was in Washington, illustrating his arguments \\ith graphs and charts. He was one ol the tribal hosts when Oscar Chapman, Sec rotary of the Interim, visited the reservation late last year. Have Night lo Voli- lt is loss than two years since Ari/ona's reservation Indians \\ore permitted to vote. Now Pima County, in which the reservation is located, is thinking of making the reservation a legislative district. Jf (his is done, Segundo stands a good chance of being sent to the Arizona legislature as its firsi representative. Sogundo is a chunky, energetic, quiet-spoken, bespectacled Indian who stands about 5 feet 10. lioin on KEY WEST, Fla., March 24 — CONFER ON THREATENED STEEL STRIKE — President Trunidn (left) and Chas II Wilson, Defense Mobihzer are shown confenng on the lawn of the Little White House Monday on plans to avert the threatened national steel strike.. —AP Wirephoto. Auto Runs Wild, FlopsJsW recked, Driver U n h u r t Just the opposite of what in aviation parlance !:; termed a "belly landing" was made by an automobile in an accident on upper Alby street, Sunday afternoon, a witness told police. Overturning on striking the curb, the car, a sedan, flipped over to make a "roof landing," skidding, wheels in the air, for an estimated <IO fe,et along the pavement before it rolled once more to land back on its wheels and stop in a residence yard. Dispatched to the scene to investigate, a policeman found the driver, Tommy Lee Jordan, 33, of Lincoln Gardens had escaped irf- jury. The car, however, was listed as a "complete wreck," and a tow- car \vas called to remove it. The yard svhere the automobile halted after the upside-down skid was that ot Brick O, Kassler, and Krick Kassler, jr., was 'isted as Spring Thrift-Plan having witnessed the mishap from start to finish. Tha driver of the car was quoted as informing the police ho was driving south about >10 miles an hour • hen the vehicle swerved out; of control. Doors flipped open when the car rolled, but somehow the driver managed to remain inside. Know Their Tea Expert tea tasters can identify between 1500 and 1600 different teas, letlinj^ where each is grown, what variety it is, what season of the year it was picked, how it was processed, how much it should cost and how it should be blended. Cheaper Paper wall-hangings first were invented as inexpensive substitues for the costly hanging of brocade, brocatellc, and velvet, according, to the Encyclopedia Britannica. She Was First Harriet Quimby was the first woman In the United States to obtain a flying license. She received it. in July, 1911. She was also the first woman to fly the English Channel. In the days of Cleopatra, women stained their nails with henna. Weekly Sew-Thrifty! 641 By SAM DAW.10X NEW YORK. March 24, #-. Truce In Korea—that perennial bauble of hope—has been pretty well discounted in advance now by business and industry. But doubtless, If It comes. It still will send psychological tipples through the already troubled Amer. lean economy—first off, through Iho the stock and commodity exchanges, always sensitive to supposed changes In policy or course. And. conceivably, these ripples could grow Into wnves. The interminable gabbing at Pan- munjom already has worked the economy Into a situation where the dollar-and-cents effects of a truce would depend pretty much on how people take It—just another milestone in the seemingly endless, cold war, or a real letdown In defense effort. And the public has been taught that the defense effort Is a chlof mainstay in an economy rather dubiously balanced just now between Inflation and depression. Times have changed since the truce talks started last July. Those who believe the truce would lead to a defense letdown and a business slump fear these possibilities: A truce could make consumers even more reluctant to buy. Already they are bargain hunters. Some businessmen fear customers will stay home entirely, waiting for a collapse in prices. Abandon War Babied Stock traders might abandon the war babies — Industries profiting from rearmament. They might woo again the peace babies—industries hard hit when most materials are earmarked for armament. Commodity prices, already weakened, might feel the depressing touch of a truce. War has a heartier appetite than peace. Store buyers and factory purchasing agents, already playing It close to the vest, might put off future orders. Congress, looking for a place to whittle the budget, might regard the truce as an invitation to carve on the fat of military appropriations, and foreign aid. And 'the pressure to free the economy of controls on prices and materials would take on a load of fresh steam with the first whisper of the peace dove's wings in Korea. Against all these possibilities must be stacked two facts: billions already appropriated for defense have yet to be spent; and the inflated and vulnerable economy of last summer (when the truce first was proposed) has already started back to normal size. A Korean truce hasn't the jolting potential it once had. The danger now is that even a small jar might upset a teetering economy. Point of No Return The United States foreign policy and the defense spending that goes with it is described as already "past the point of no return." That means, more money. Congress has appropriated 130 billion dollars for defense — 90 billion of that still unspent. Congress has brnn asked 'or (30 billion dollars more in the fiscal year ahead. If this total of 150 billion dollars is poured into the economy, it could offset much of the effects of the letdown from a Korean truce. And even if the nation should change its mind about the need for rearmament, the letdown wouldn't show up until after the money already appropriated can he spent — in other words, there'd be a stretch-out in the letdown. Expansion of plant by industry has been tremendous. But for many companies the end of now building is in sight. Any real letdown in defense might find the country with too much productive capacity on its hands, worriers point out. But there's a new set of needs waiting to be satisfied. Public needs, like schools and roads and hospitals, to take care of a growing population that has found the defense efforts cramping its style. Truce in Korea? A real letdown in defense effort could be the log that starts recession rolling. But business may find that the truce is already well discounted. Finnegan Gets 2Years,$10,000 On Tivo Counts Oldest AnimuU The oldest living animals are the tortoises c/f the Cuiupayus Is. lands, which attain an age of 300 to 400 years, according to ihe Kn- <•> dopedia Britannica, Ice-Covered Laud At the hf ght ot the glacial age, at least 28 percent of the land area of the world was covered by glacial ice, according to ihe En- idd been | the desert, Segundo was educatede at agency schools, finished high school, and then enrolled at the University of Arizona. He took a war-time job in San Francisco's sliip building industry. In 19-16 he was holding a supervisory job. He returned home and became an assistant road engineer for the Indian service in 1946. Indian custom had dictated that only the j older men were qualified to be SAVK on your new slip-covers! Make them jourself, fit them right on-the furniture. You'll do a good professional job loo. with our easy step- by step instructions. Instruct ions 841 has step-by-step directions for basic slipcover, six- other types, four footstools. Sfiul '45 cents in coin* for thlf pattern to Alton Telegraph, 06, Ni'tHllecruft Uept., P. O. Ho* 161, Old CheUfu Station, \e\v York 11. N. Y. I'rint plainly 1'AT- TKBN Mr.MUKK. your NAMK, untl AUDKKSS. Such colorful handiwork ideas! Send -0 cenls in coins for our Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Catalog. Choose your patterns from our gaily illustrated lo.ys, dolls, household and personal accessories, A pattern for a handbag is printed right in the book. leaders. Even so, within a year youthful Segundo was chairman ol the tribal council. IT'S VERSATILE! It's the Wrapon! Wrap it on now for a coverall apron, later for a wraparound sundress. Sewing and ironing are so easy—you see by the diagram how few parts and seams there are. Smart, too, with that princess panel, those pockets! Pattern 46S9: Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40. Size J6 takes 3?* yards 35-inch. This pattern easy to use, sun- pie to sew, is tested for fit. Has complete illustrated instructions. Semi so cent* in coins (or thU pattern to A^'NE AJJAMS, care ot Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern ,D«pt., 243 West 17th St., New York U, N. V. Priat plainly NAME, AUPBICSS, SUE, tt ,,d STYLE NUMBER, ST. LOUIS. March 24-.-P- James P. Finnegan, personal friend of President Truman, today was sentenced lo two years in prison and fined $10.000 for misconduct as internal revenue collector here. He was convicted on two mis- i-onduct charges by a federal court i jury March 15. Federal Judge Rtibey M. Hulen imposed sentence afler denying a motion for a new trial. The 51-year-old ex-collector was sentenced to two years on each of two charges, but the terms are to be served concurrently. His attorneys previously had announced they planned to appeal the case in the event their motion for a new trial was denied. Finnegan was released under $5000 bond pending a motion for an appeal. The heavy-set Finnegan was I tense, his face flushed, as he stood before Judge Hulen. Only a few minutes before' Judge Hulen had sharply criticized Finnegan as a public official who violated his trust. "The defendant has used the |priceless privilege of citizenship." 'Judge Hulen said. "He has used a Abbott L .... 58 1-2 Allied Chem . 72 3-8 Allied Sirs ... 38 7-8 AHIs Chal ... 49 5-8 Am Can 124 1-2 Am Car & F 34 1-2 Am Gas & El 61 1-2 Am Loco .... 19 1-4 Am Pw & U. 25 1-2 Am Rart St S 16 1-8 Am Smelt ... 44 3-8 Am Tel & Tel 154 1-8 Am Tobacco . 58 1-2 Am Zinc .... 21 3-8 An aeon Cop .. 47 1-4 Armco Stl ...,37 5-8 Armour & Co. 11 3-4 Atchlson 80 1-4 AvcoMfg .... 73-8 Bendi.x Av ... 50 Beth Stl 50 Borden 51 3-4 F.1 Auto Lite 50 3-4 On Klec .. Gen Foods .. Gen Motors . Gen Time .. Goodrich ... Goodyenr .... Gt N Ir Ore 57 7-8 43 1-2 53 1-2 43 :i-4 63 3-8 44 7-8 14 I)-8 Borg Warn Budd Co. .. Canad Pac Ches & Oh . Chi & NW. 68 3-4 13 7-8 .36 35 17 1-2 Chi Ri & Pac 55 5-8 Chrysler ..... 74 Cities Svc ... 107 5-8 Com Edls ... 33 Cong Nairn .. 22 Con Edls.... 34 Con N Gas.. 62 1-2 Container... 36 1-8 Cont Can.... 42 7-8 Cont Stl 22 3-4 Copper Rng 25 Com Prod... 68 1-8 Crane Co 38, Curtiss Wr... 85-8 Doug Airc... 57 3-4 Du Pont.... 85 Eastm Kod . 43 3-4 Gt Nor Ry Pf 49 3-8 Greyhound ..11 1-2 Homestake . 36 5-8 Houd Hersh . 13.1-2 Hudson Mot . 14 1-4 III Cent .... fi2 3-8 Inland Stl .. 46 5-8 Insplr Cop .. 24 1-2 Int Harv ... 33 1-1 Int Harv Pf 171 1-4 Int Nick ... 44 3-8 Int Tel & Tel 17 .lewel Tea ... 70 Johns Man . 69 3-8 Kennecott ... 76 7-8 Kcysl'ne S&W 21 1-8 Kimb Clark . 46 1-2 L 0 F Glass 367-8 Lib Men & L 8 5-8 Marsh Field . 25 1-4 Montg Ward . 62 3-4 Nash Kelv, . 20 7-8 Nat Bisc ... 30 1-2 Nat Cont ... 12 5-8 Nat Dairy .. 50 3-4 Nat S, M .. 47 NY Central . 19 Nia M Pw . 26 1-4 No Amer Avia 16 3-4 No Amer Co 20 5-8 No PP .... «° 1-4 Ohio Oil ... 58 1-2 Owens 111 Gl 79 Packa.i; .... 4 .",-8 PanAmW Air 10 1-4 >n RR Pepsi Col<- . Phelps Dod.. Philip Mor... Phillips Pet.. Phillips Pet.. Pure OIL... Radio Corp.. Reo Motors.. Shell Oil.... Simmons Co. Simlnlr OIL. Socony Vac.. South Pac... Spiegel Std Brands.. Std Oil Cal.. Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Sterl Drug . Studebaker Swift & Co. Texas Co. . Timk Del 18 1-4 0 1-8 713-8 483-4 54 1-8 54 1-8 65 1-8 27 1-4 21 1-4 80 1-8 28 7-8 45 7-8 39 1-2 67 1-8 9 R-8 24 3-4 53 3-4 87 3-4 76 7-8 39 7-8 36 7-8 31 3-4 ...57 Ax 19 1-2 TransAmer . Un Carbide , Un Pac Unit Air Lin Unit Airc . U S Rubber US Steel .. West Un Tel West Elec ., 26 60 1-2 116 3-4 , 28 7-8 . 31 1-8 . 80 1-2 , 39 1-2 39 1-8 37 Woolworth .. 42 3-4 Zenith Rad . 77 1-2 Zonite Pd .. 51-4 NEW YORK CUBE Ark Nt Gas A 15 7-8 Carnation ... 82 El Bond & Sh 26 1-4 Ford M Can A 57 3-8 Hecla Min .. 14 3-4 Kaiser-Frazer 6 1-2 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. March 2^ —'.•Pi— (USDAi — Hogs 13,000; very active trade: barrows and gilts generally 3S to SO higher; tows 23 to 50 higher than Friday; no change on stags or bars: bulk 180-220 Ibd. 17.,15-50; full width ol choice, grade Included; top 1T.SO (or considerable springllng choice Nos. 1 and 2 and occasional lots No. 3; top 17.33 to packers, mostly for 230 Ibs. or somewhat over; bulk 240-270 Ibs. 16.25-17.10; 2BO- 350 Ibs. 13.50-16.25; choice 150-170 lb». 15.75-17.25; 120-140 Ibs. 13.50-15.25; som* under 400 Ibs. 15.00-75: heavier iows 13.50-14.50; stags 11.50-13.50; boars 9.5012.00. Cattle 3700, calves 500: trading opening rather slow; early sales steers «nd heifers fully steady to strong; cows and bulls mostly steady largely to outsiders: vealers unchanged; early sales good and choice steers and heifers 30.00-33.25; small lots choice to 34.00; utility and commercial cows mostly 21.00-23.00; few 23.50: canners and cutters mosly 17.0020.50; shelly canners 16.00 down; utility «nd commercial bulls 23.00-26.00; cutters bulls down to 19.00; bulk good and choice vealers 30.00-38.00; sorted prime mostly odd head to 40.00; utility and commercial vealers 20.00-26.00. JSheep 800; market opening fully steady at preceding week's late sharp advance; few lots choice and prime wooled lambs 27.00-50; early top 27.50 for short deck with muddy pelts; few lots mixed quality and heavy wool- skins 25.00-26.50; Including 115 to '.20- Ib. lambs at 25.00; load choice No. 1 skins 26.25: load mostly good No. a skins 24.50; slaughter ewes largely 12.5014.00; culls fl.00-110.0. Closing Chicago Grain Quotations Chicago Cash Grain CHICAGO, March 24, ff — WHEAT—None. CORN — No. 2 yellow 1.86?4-89; No. 3, 1.87?4-88%; No. 4, 1.73%78?.i; No. 5, 1.53'2-79%. Sample grade 1.32-74%. OATS — No. 1 heavy white 94>/ 2 ; No. 1, extra heavy white 94%-95VL>. BARLEY — Nominal: Malting 1.30-70; feed 1.25-40. FIELD SEED - Per hundredweight nominal: Red clover 30.5031.50; timothy 9.50-10.00; sweet clover 10.00-10.50; red top 29.0030.00; alsike 38.00-39.00. SOYBEANS—None. Chicago Grain Futures High Low Close WHEAT- May .... 2.52'/ 8 July .... 2.44 Sep 2.45'i Dec 2.48? 8 CORN- May .... 1.86% July .... Sep Dec OATS— May .... July .... Sep Dec RYE— May .... July .... Sep SOYBEANS- May .... 2.95U July .... 2.91!a Sop 2.84'i Nov 2.77% 1.88?i 1.86% 1.77'k 87'i 84% 8-1 1.89U 2.51 2.43 2.44»i 2.48 1.85% 1.87% 1.84% 1.75% SB 834 82% 85'» 2.00 1,97 1.87% 2.51'g-U 2.43%-% 2.44%-% 2.48-48% 1.87%-% 1.85U 1.75% 86U-% 83%-H 83%-W 85% 2.01 1.97% 1.88-88% 2.93 2.93%-94 2.89% 2.89%-90 2.82' -2 2.83% 2.76% 2.77-77 U St. I.onis Cash firaln ST. LOUIS, March 24, .V — WHEAT—Receipts 25 cars, none sold. CORN—Receipts 70 cars, sold 4, No. 2 yellow 1.86'4, No. 4 yellow 1.74-1.79, No. 5 yellow 1.72%. OATS—Receipts 42 cars, sold 4, No. 1 white 96%, sample grade white 95, No. 1 mixed 95%. public office of great public trust, not to strengthen and preserve our institutions in this time of stress and strain, but to weaken them by bringing suspicion on honest governmental employes. "He has weakened the confidence ot the public in the honesty and integrity of the government and those who are.employed by it. "In these days of necessarily heavy burdens no public officer is closer to the people than the collector of federal taxes." News of Stacks I* Mmy lead* CHEST COLDS Child'* Mild UvuMrolt i* m»dt •»?• cully loTklddlM to promptly refltv couib*. wni thr°»t »nd break up loc*} omgSltlOB Ot cbMC cold*. Mu*tfroJ* cMiteiMl »«ni»tlou of prot«cti«i b< CUM SUM MUSTEROLE Market Wanders In Losses, Gains NEW YORK, March 24— &—The stock market wandered aimlessly in a scramble of losses and gains today. Trading dropped to a very slow pace after a few minutes of life right, at the opening bell. Traders eyed the news and proceeded with caution. The deadline for a strike in the strategic steel industry has been postponed until April 8. But the threat of a walkout is still there. The prices of steel stocks on the market were down a bit. Bethlehem and Republic were off fractions. U. S. Steel, largest of the producers, slipped from an early small gain. Among the declines were Montgomery Ward, General Motors, Kennecott, Westinghouse and Johns-Manville. U. S. government bonds moved ahead slightly in over-the-counter dealings. Grains Ease Slowly CHICAGO, March 24— JP— Grains eased in a slow trade on the board of trade today. Weakness cropped up first in soybeans and then spread to other sections of the market. Toward the close of a slight rally set in, reducing losses. Easiness in vegetable oil prices was one factor in the soybean slump. Crude soybean oil dropped another \s cent to lO'/g cents a pound. Early steadiness in feed grains fades as the country offered substantial quantities of cash corn, bookings totaling 155,000 bushels. The slump carried July, September and December wheat to within a cent of the year's lows recorded on Feb. 27. While selling pressure was not heavy in the bread cereal, commercial and investment demand was very limited. No export sales were confirmed. Preliminary estimated receipts of grain in carlots: .Wheat 1, corn 227, oats 43, rye 4, barley 39 soybeans 49. Produce Prices At.St. Louis PRODUCE ST. LOUIS, March 24 — (.VI— Produce and live poultry: KSKs, wholesale grades, extras 35-.17, standards 32-33, unclassified 29-2!)'. no grades 26-28'y: consumer grail»s, A A. large afi-OT, A large 33-34, A medium 31-32, B large 30-32. Butter. !)2 »core 71 l a-72'.j 90 icore 70' 2 -7J, S9 score 691*-70. Buitcrfat. Missouri and Arkansas points, No. 1 88, No. 2 66, Illinois points two cents lower. Cheese (Wisconsin) Cheddars 43'/i-44. Twins 43'.i-44',4, flats 43'.j-44, longhorns 4434-43, daisies 44-44'/a, rlndless prints icurrent) 47V'4-47',4, (60-day) 49',«W J t, brick 43-45, Swiss 62-84, procesk 44" <-45'.4. nearby cheese one-cent less. Fowl, heavy breeds, 2:Hi-24, leghorns 20, No. 2s 5; commercial fryers, broilers, and roasters, crosses and whites 2R-:iO, red* 28-29; nearby miscellaneous lots, whites 28, reds 27, No. Zs 12-15; ducks, white 27; geese 24; turkeys, young trims 33-35, young hens 38-30 old hens 30, old toms 27, No. 2s 25; capons, 7 Ibs. and up 43, small 37, slips 33. No. 2s 25; roosters, old cocki V», guineas, old 25. * Prolific Oyiter li is said that if one percent of the eggs laid by oysters came to maturity the increase in oysters would he so rapid that, within 50 years, they would fill the seas, and all the countries of the world would be flooded by an overflow of water. Dread Di»ea»e Trachoma, a disease which msus blindness, is found mostly in the Ozark and Appalachian mountain regions, as well as among Indian tribes of the southwest. Mgkt» plol«» fit Ukf IMW for wvtlu with ONI APPLICATION. Slop tllpplng, il.dinj. Ch«w ond «e- loy all food*, lillitf yew piol«» at hoait with OtH- TU8-EZE- Not 9 paitt or powdtr but a niv c ptoiiic that toil* for wt«k». Tkevinadi 4«jJ 60c ond } 1.00 tub*!. At all good a>ua co T»Y U-«.k (or nationally odvtrlJMd O

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