The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on March 12, 1931 · 9
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 9

Tampa, Florida
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 12, 1931
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TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1931 PAGE NINE i i TODAY By Arthur Brisbane Cancer In Hens.' Mexico's Wise Welcome. The Star That Vanished. Archbishop Not Wanted. , (Copyright by -King Features) Encouraging news lor those studying the world problem of cancer Investigators at the Rockefeller Institute of medical research e"scover that a certain type of cancer in chickens contains its own healing agent. Scientists hope for a simUar discovery in the human form of the disease. When this writer vWted the Rockefeller institute with Joh'i D Rockefeller," jr.. some, time ago to see the flTJious Doctor Carrell perform an operation for removal of tubercular tissue in the ;lung, scientists had transplanted cancer in a hen to make it grow. At that time transplanting nd growth had been successful only once. On the other hand, scores of white mice and rats had transplanted cancer that - had grown bigger than the rest of the animals' bodies. The fight against cancer is slow, but sure and will be victorious in time. A young Mexican genius, Augusto Novaro, musician and mathematician, has discovered a new harmony based on mathematics. His method is complicated, but simpler than Einstein. More important, to the world and to Mexico, is the Mexican government's welcome to a large colony of Slavs, presumably R'issians, dissatisfied with the soviet system of government. Lands will be provided and Mexico will make them prosperous, while they contribute to Mexican prosperity. - . , ' Just as this country in the early days when there were needed all kinds of people from Europe, so Mexico, with its population of earnest, energetic men, needs all kinds of mixtures from Europe now. Thirty million Intelligent Europeans, from Germany, France, Italy, Russia, Scandinavia and the Balkans, would enable Mexico to !ild her own ports, deal directly with Europe, and Asia on a gigantic scale, becoming entirely independent of the United States, financially and commercially. Some weeks ago, here, you were warned that bad news of 1930 operating results, leaking out gradually, would discourage stock speculation. Some of it came out yesterday,, when the New York Central railroad, among the most prosperous and valuable In the United States, cuts its dividend for the first time since 1911. Thi3 is due to earnings in the past,- and should ' not influence men's judgment for the present. But it will influence It. From the train a fetf nJles outside t rnitnn. Calif., at four in the morn ing you could see a magniTicent star shining just above the horizon, a paie blue sky, a faint color below telling that the sun would soon rise. Suddenly came beside the track a high, long, black ttone mountain. Glorious star, and color of the rising sun were both shut out. One of the ephermerldae, winged creatuies that live only from sunrise to sundown would have said: "Too bad, star and sunrise are gone. We shall never see them again." But a moment later the mountain passed, the star was still there. Wall street speculators and many business men feel about the beautiful star, prosperity, temporarily behind a cloud, as the ephermerldae would feel about the vanished star. The ArchbLshon of Canterbury, head of the English church, on the yacht of J. Pierpont Morgan, will visit Jerusalem with the American oanKer -The Associated Press says; "The holy see has niade represen tations to the British government re garding a situation which might be created In Jerusalem' by this visit. It is feared by Vatican authorities that the visit mieht be interpreted "as an Anglican bid for possession of the holy sepulchre." To the layman, all this is difficult to understand. The possession and guarding of the holy hepulchre is now entrusted to four religions, Roman Catholic, Greek, Armenian and Copt. What difference it would make to let the English come in for 20 percent of the glory and responsibility, it is hard to understand. The Irish Free State on St. Pat rick's day will be dry. " An effort to open saloons at certain hours as on Sunday, next Tuesday, will not pass the Dail Elrean. SAVING TO BE $270,000 ON TAX INTEREST Town City Has $1,200,000 De linquent on Books Cancellation of interest charges due on delinquent city taxes prior to Jan. 1, as proposed in an ordinance passed on first reading by the board of aldermen Tuesday night, means a saving of approximately $270,000 to Tampa property owners, City Comptroller Steuart estimated yesterday. The total delinquent interest rep resents penalties on more than $1,-200,000 In back taxes carried on the city's books since 1892. The bulk of the past due interest covers a period beginning in 1926. The ordinance, prepared by City At torney Whitaker, is expected to be adopted next Tuesday night. It carries the second concession to thousands of property owners, who recently benefited from the voluntary elimination of the 10 percent collection fee formerly charged against delinquent taxes. The city attorney no longer gets this fee. It was dropped at his request and delinquent tax col lection was transferred to a new de partment, operated under the mayor's supervision . and financed by the usual 1 percent penalty imposed by the charter. "Although the city, since 1892. has carried a certain amount of tax delinquencies." Mr. Steuart explained. the major portion of the $1,200,000 unpaid account in both real and personal taxes, has been accumulated since the real estate boom." Mr Steuart believes the cancella tion of interest charges will stimulate payments. "The 1 percent a month charge," the comptroller said, "quickly runs into large sums. It is reasonable to expect that many delinquent taxpayers will take advantage of the conces sion proposed in the ordinance." Memphis Political Leader Joins Fight Against Boss Rule NASHVILLE. Tenn.. March 11. (A.P.) Tennessee's legislative inves tigating committee and Memphis political leader, Congressman E. H. Crump, were described today as allies in the fight against "boss rule" In the state.. ' Chairman Walter Faulkner of the committee, explaining his broadside of last night against "boss rule, said it was not intended as a slap at Crump, as it had been interpreted. During its survey of the state's sit uation., the committee has been con cerned largely with the $6,650,000 of state deposits caught in the failure of a number of banks. So far it has touched but liehtly the various de partments and agencies of the state government, which it was authorized to investigate. It i.r the committee's tlan to ask the general assembly to prolong the life of the Investigation. A report oi its activities to date will be ready for the assembly when it reconvenes Mon day. Three men whose names have been interwoven into testimony before the committee face Indictments. The federal grand jury at Greenville Saturday charged J. Basil Ram sey, president of the closed Holston Union National bank at Knoxville Rogers Caldwell, head of the defunct Investment banking house of Cald well & Co., and Col. Luke Lea, Nash ville publisher, with conspiracy to-vio late and with violating the national banking laws in connection with transactions of the Holston bank. THEY SOLD THE JAIL Speaking of crime conditions, here's another comparison you can ponder over. Back in July, 1861, Hillsborough county had a jail, but didn't need it. There was no one to put in jail, since everybody was busy earning a living and attending to his own business. So it was decided to sell the jail and grounds at public auc tion. The county commission adopted a resolution on July 22, 1861, as fol lows: "Commissioner Darling moved that the sheriff be instructed to sell at public outcry to the highest bidder fen the fifth day of August next, the jail and jailer's house and the fence around the jail, and that he be required to give two weeks' notice of said sale, in the Florida Peninsular, a newspaper published in Tampa. It is so ordered." NO KICK COMING This is no time to kick about con ditions in Tampa, a gray-haired tourist said yesterday as he got through reading the Tribune. "You can't speak your own mind In Cuba . or Italy, while here we have a habit of knocking our city, county, state and national governments, and like the habit. You would freeze your toes and ears anywhere up north, or anywhere in Europe. There are no good roads in Africa or Asia; South America is boiling over with revolutions, so about all that's left outside of home is the south pole, and jobs are scarce there." DOGS GET SYMPATHY Federal Judge Akerman, who likes a dog about as much as anything, sent Charlie Roush back to look after his bird dogs, although a jury found him guilty of meddling in the liquor business. "I'm more concerned about your dogs than I am about you, so I'm going to give you a chance to go back 'and Jook after them." Roush lives near Orlando. Agents told about finding a still in a barn they said belonged to him. The barn burned up shortly after the dry squad raided and defense attorneys suggested the fire started fum a raider's pipe. Roush took the stand and said his brother lived on the place. Cat Winks at Judge Winning Case for Owner in Court The Irish express Just contempt for cur efforts at prohibition, but a statement of Frank Aik?n, visiting the United States, as representative of de Valera, was somewhat exaggerated. He said that among millions of people here, he did not see a man, woman or child sober. Adolph S. Ochs, buck from Hono-- lulu, where he absolutely refused to see anybody dance he "hula hula" says, "Business is definitely on the upgrade, if the people have the power to make the grade." Mr. Ochs, thoughtful, says the country was going too fast and "naturally ran out of breath." Many ran out of other things such as jobs, ready cash, end "collateral." A Chicago man went to all the banks and reported that thei : was no Ehortage of cash, in the country, but "only a shortage of collateral." He had the shortage. Legion Here To Be Host To Drum and Bugle Corps The American LrSon, It was announced yesterday, has arranged to entertain more than 300 members of drum and bugle corps in Florida as guests of the city during the legion convention here next month. The expectation is that every outfit will be represented in the parade on the opening day. The Miami corps, holding the state championship, will head the parade of the buglers. Jacksonville and West Palm Beach, after the championship themselves, will be in line. NEW YORK, March 11. (A.P.) A cat may look at a king and also wink at a judge. The case before Magistrate Michael Ford today involved the ownership of a cat called on the one. hand "Tom' and on the other "Pinky." John Eon ner, a negro porter, said the cat be longed to him. Mrs. Catherine Borrho said it was hers. The cat, wrapped in a blanket, was prettied up for the occasion with a red ribbon and an ornamental chain. It was held in the arms of Mrs. Bor- rho's daughter. "It's my cat," said Bonner. "I'll show you." Tom was put down on the floor. Bonner hooped his arms. "Jump, Tom!" he coaxed.. The cat yawned and began washing his "face with that circular motion beauty experts recommend. He de clined to jump. Mrs. Borrho's daughter then had a try. "Pinky!" she commanded. "Wink at the judge." The cat turned its head solemnly toward the Judge and executed an unmistakable wink. "My, my," said the court to the young Miss Borrho. "It's your cat." Man Found Hanging in Embassy Was in Fight HAVANA, March 1 1 . ( A P. ) Physicians today reported the man found hanging in a portal of the Spanish embassy, soon after a bomb exploded nearby yesterday, apparently had been engaged It- hand-to-hand fighting shortly before his death. The victim has not been identified Police have not been able to establish any connection between the explosion and the hanging. In their official report tie. doctors pointed out the ordy was badly bruised as though th man had been in conflict with several persons. PLANT HIGH HAS 154 CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION List of Members of Class Announced TAMPA GIRL IN MOVIES Ruth Hall Ybanez, graduate of Plant high school who went to Holly wood shortly after she made her motion picture debut in a small part in "Hell Harbor," has come back to Tampa in a Ford Sterling comedy, at the Victory. Miss Ybanez has a non-speaking part, appearing as a model In a woman's dress shop and again in a group. Atlantan Names 'Rival in Answer To Breach Suit NEW YORK, March 11. (A.P.) The operator of the Central Park Casino. Sidney Solomon, was named today by Joseph B. Whitehead of Atlanta, as one of the many reasons why he broke his engagement with Annette S. Bracy who has brought a breach of promise suit against him for $500,000. Whitehead amended his answer to the charges by naming Solomon. In a previous answer he had mentioned 'S. S. S." as his rival for Miss Bracy s love. The answer filed today with the Dermlssion of Supreme Court Justice McCook, charged that Miss Bracy and Solomon had been quite friendly, that Solomon often visited the woman s apartment and stayed late. Whitehead charged that Miss Bracy and the casino manager were at Atlantic City for a week together and that while he, Whitehead, paid the bills, Solomon spent more time in the Bracy apartment than he did. Solomon often left the floor on which the Bracy apartment was located by the freight elevator, the amended answer stated, while Whitehead was ascending on the passenger elevator. Plant high school has 154 candidates for graduation in June, Vivi i Gaither, principal, announced yesterday. Members of the class are as follows: Jumps Eil?ar Andrews Geoire W. Birke-h.nk. Travels G. Brown. Charles 3. Bush, William W. Camps, Arthur Frederick Carter, Harry E. Cohen. John W. Collin, jr., Ivan Cornelius, William Asa Dean, William Booth Dickenson, jr. Harry Feeney, jr.. Arthur Oscar Fried-hers. John F. Gastholf, jr.. Bradley N. Goitbout, Wilbur Gulley, Robert C. Hardy, Kugene L. Harrell. C. L. Henderson, Louis C Hicks. John Joseph Hill. Frank M. Houlihan, jr. Charles Keith Howe. Kenneth Ireland, jr.. John Wallace Johnson. William 1. Jordan. Kdward J. Keefe. jr., John Alex ander Kirk, Robert Clayton Lair, 11. Grauy Lester, jr., Woodrow L. Lynn. Forest Gibson McAlister. Frank" A. McDonald. Amos Edson McLean. Neil Camobell Mc-Mullen, William Knauth Marliey. Rafael Menilez, George Weston Mitchell, jr. John Strand Montanye, Fred King Morgan. Vivian W. Moss, jr., Harold Grayson Murray. George William Passaee. Clyde Perry, jr., Waiter N. SaunderB. William A. Setze.r. Harold A. Sheldon, Dean A. Smith, Philip Laurens Smoak. William C. Spencer. Norman Stalling. William Starrett. Gordon Lionell Street. Eugene D. Stuart. William Pat Swanson, Jack Taylor. James Fleming Taylor, jr.. Robert W. Trice, Stephen E. Trice, Robert Van Borssum, d'Hord E. Vinson, George Wadsworth Wells, jr, Jack Wilson, Edward Franklin Windham. Owen Lee Yountr, Dorothy Jeanne Barton, Zada Elizabeth Uentley, Berna-dette Bergman, Anna Morris Blumer, Martha Louise Braswell, Sara Olira Brooks, Mary Bryan, Mary Carswell, Mildred Terry Carter. Dorothy Marion Coe, Josephine Coflin, Virginia Bernice Cowart, Irma Rebecca Dahm, Dot Davis. Juliette Davis, Grace Deane, Mary Donna Dekle, Mercedes Del Rosal, Ann Lee Dunn. Marguerite Olira Fernandez, Lucy Fulghum, Esther Saily Gentry, Doris Gibson. Marye Ann Givens. Mary Elizabeth Gouldinp, Clyde Hamilton, Helen Cameron Hartnett, Francess Dale Hawley, Evelyn Holtzclaw, Hester Kirkland, Jeanne Lawrence, Dorothy Baker Leach, Anna Florence Lenfestey. Jessie Katharine Lenfestey. Mary Les ley. Sarah Butler Losan. Frances Gardner Lurvey, Nancy Lykes. Ruth Lykes, Cecile Adair MeCord. Erin McGlynn. Paulino G. McLellan. Martha Alice McMinn, Mary McNeill, Louise Marshall. Katherine Martin, Leona Eleanor Martin Xita Mtdirlev. Lorraine Anna Mile ham. Evelyn Mildred Mills. Hazel Mont gomery. LH i an Mae Morgan. Mildred Ethel Newman, Kathryn Newton, Carmeu Kintal. Jennie Marv Oronesa. Martha Owens Viola Martfaret Peacon. Mary Bird Phil lips. Mvra Porter I'nillips. tieieu imroiny Poll. Marv Elizabeth Price. Flossie-Virginia Proudlove. Mary Alicia Kanlun, Sura Calhoun Kaukin. Dorothea Ri&rhts. Lucille Rosenberg, lone Rubitsh. Annie Mary Snnford, Virginia Jane Scott. Constance Fiv.ida Sessions. Helen Verne Shaw. Catherine Simmons. Raima Smit, Jo Miller Sneed. T-iiB.eth Shires Stayer. Josephine Frances Tichey, Betty Trezevant, Marsraret Elizabeth Tiuelson. Mary Virginia warren Martha Olivia Whitaker Leota Lucile Wilcox Doris Virginia Williams, Garnet Edith Williams. Rccarda Ruth Williams. Doris Agnes Wollf. Mary H. Yeats, elms Youmans. Wife Held for Killing New Yorker in France Attorneys Argue Interbay Bond Case In Supreme Court The Florida supreme court heard the Interbay drainage district case argued yesterday for the second time and withheld announcement of a de cision. It probably will be some weeks before an opinion is handed down. It was a lively hearing. Charges of "fraud and frame-up" and of "padded" contractors estimates were hurled by opposing counsel during the argument. At one time Chief Justice Rivers Bu-ford had to call the attorneys to order. Points argued included the right of a court to change a taxing district assessment after once made and some taxes collected. Attorneys went into the constitutionality of the drainage law. Other points Included the land owners' responsibility to innocent bond owners, after having had opportunity to prevent the district being formed. Bond attorneys argued the federal courts had settled issues in their favor and that a conflict would be undesirable. H. S. Phillips represented the district and Giles J. Patterson and A. G. Turner, bond Interests. Property owners were represented by George C. Bedell of Jacksonville and Henry E. Williams. Circulation Heads Open Meeting Here On Business Ethics The Florida State Circulation Managers association opened a two-day meeting here yesterday at the Thomas Jefferson hotel for the discussion of newspaper circulation ethics and practices, and other problems of the industry. The meeting, the seventh semi-annual conference of the association, will close this afternoon. Those attending include A. D. Potter of the Lakeland Ledger; J. S. Wachtell and J. A. McNeal of the Miami Dally News; J. B. Lee, M. O. Watts and H. E. Pier of the Jack sonville Times-Union; Fred Grimm and W. F. Woolineton of the Jaeir. sonville Journal; Oliver Eichmond of the St. Petersburg Independent; J. L. Brooks of the Tampa Times, and J. C. Council of the Tampa Tribune. Members were guests of The Tribune and Times last night at a dinner at the Moulin Rouge. Officers of the association are: J. C. Council, president; A. D. Potter, vice president; and M. O. Watts, secretary and treasurer. NICE, France, March 11. (Universal Service.) Mrs. Frederick J. Nixon Nirdlinger is being held by Nice police tonight following the killing of her husband, well-known In New York and Philadelphia, at their villa in the fashionable Promenade des Anglais. . Police assert the wife admits shoot ing her husband after he had beized her by the throat during a quarrel. Nirdlinaer had two sons by a pre vious marriage. One is said to be living in New York and the other in Philadelphia. -PROMINENT DENTIST HERE Dr. Ewell Nell, of Nashville, nrnm inent dentist, is spending several uoy on uie wesu coast. He addressed the Tampa Society! of Dental Surgeons at its last meeting. " 1-211 ZflEFRjgERATIOK. It makes droopy, dejected garden things pertly crisp and sprightly! What wonders the Frigidaire Hydrator works with wilted greens and languid vegetables! Celery that has given up the ghost, so to speak, stands up like a Grenadier after a sojourn io the cold-moist magic of the Hydrator! Lettuce that has lain down to die comes from its dewy, frosty depths crisp and succulent and newly inviting! In the Frigidaire Hydrator all sorts of fruits and vegetables and salad greens find and keep just-out-of-the garden freshness. In most Frigidaire models the Hydrator is conveniently suspended so that food may be stored 'under and around it it occupies that just-under-the-shelf space that is usually wasted. What a great saving and what a great service are housed in the conveniently compact Hydrator! The Frigidaire Hydrator to keep and restore garden-fresh crispness to fruits and vegetables is one of the many outstanding advantages of Frigidaire Advanced Refrigeration. There are many others. It is these major improvements, developed by Frigidaire, that have made household refrigeration . so healthful, convenient and economical. We invite you to come in and learn all about therm FR TGI D A I R E THE NEW ALL WHITE PORCELAIN-ON-STEEL FRIGIOAIRES ARE SOLD WITH - a & mm Why Suffer from ECZEMA Itch, barn, rhopppd hands, rhuflne or insect bit? ZE-MA-LENE riv,s Immediate relief. Money back Clearwater Chemical Co. . ir-in, Hirr. t in. TERMS WILL BE ARRANGED TO SUIT THE PURCHASER BYARS-FORGY REFRIGERATION CO. DISTRIBUTORS 102 East Lafayette St. Tampa, Fla. - Phone 3819 DEALERS ATOV PARK SHipiiiE(on & To. APOPKA Apnpku Hardware Co. ARCADIA Florida 1'ower Light Co. AKCADIA H. L. Rich BARTOW Majhinf Fum. Co. BK ADEN-TON Florida Power & Ueht FT. MYERS Florida Pover & Lljht FROSTPROOF L. C. Scorgie DEALERS LAKELAND Lipscomb & Ro LAKE PLACID W. M. Williami LAKE WALKS F. C. Buchanan Corp. MOORE HAVEN Maldron Wright ORLANDO ( lau.le H. Wolfe, Inc. PLANT CITY Hugh .. Bate Radio rCNTA OORDA Florida Power . & Light Co. DEALERS PPNTA OORDA H. L. Itch 8AKASOTA DcSoto Radio Co. SEBRING Ridge Electric Co. TAMPA Maas Broa. W ACCHILA C. H. Smith ' WINTER GARDEN Geo. Walker WINTER HAVEN Farley Electrie Co. Jobless Leader Sues Mayor (or Assault TULSA, Okla., March 11. (A.P.) A punch- on the nose from Mayor Charles L. Watkins' right fist waa valued at $5000 today by Samuel W. Hales, -self-appointed leader of Tul sa's unemployed. Hales filed suit against the mayor for that amount and for an additional $5000 for "unlawful detention" at police headquarters. He alleges Watkins struck him and had him arrested over an altercation March 2 regarding use of a room in the city hall for an unemployment meeting. TWO SLAYERS CONVICTED KINGSTON, Tenn., March 11. f A.P.) Abe Lawson, 27, ' and Jim Dalton, 18, were convicted today of charges in the ax slaying last Christmas of Mrs. Rassa Jett, farm woman. Death in the electric chair was recommended for Lawson and a 21-year prison sentence for Dalton. HAWKS TO TOUR EUROPE WICHITA Kan., March 11. (A.P.) Capt. Frank Hawks, trans-continental air speed record holder, flew to Wichita today from Houston, Tex., and will remain here to have his plane overhauled preliminary to an air tour of Europe. ADVERTISEMENT Stomach Ulcers Healed at Home 3-Day Relief No Operation In three day your pain will bo eased. rhen. in a week or au, ton will notice that the acid condition that cauieil your trouble will begin to be relieved, and the first bottla will convince joa that you have at last found a remedy that will rettore your toma-h to its natural healthy condition where you can eat good, wholesome food arid enjoy it. No need to auffer with ulcers, hyperacidity, diitrea after eat- in, stomach pains, gas or sour stu.nncli. indigestion or iniipation. tor Von s Tablets taUen after meals as directed wil heal you jllHt as it has healed ttion.amlr of others, often after all other treatments had failed. Not sold in drug stores, but sent direct from laboratory. If you want to be free from pain in three days, and relieved or the above allmpnts in a re nwkably short time, write lor full irfor rcation to Atlanta Von Co.. 73a Walton unit.. Atlanta, Us. SUES FOR $15,000 Mrs. Mabel Altman, a widow of Lakeland, filed suit for $15,000 in cir cuit court yesterday against the Florida Highway Express company, for the death of her 17-year-old son, Rus sell Altman, in an automobile acci dent near Mango two years ago. Mrs. Altman is represented by Walter D. Oakley of Lakeland, and Mabry. Reaves & White, Tampa. Itching Between the Toes Is relieved quickly by applying cotton saturated with Imperial Eczema Remedy to affected parts at bed time. . Druggists are authorized to refund money if it falls. (Advertisement.) A 11 1 I si EASTEDl RATES A" A "OST SB A L IF FARE Round Trip Tampa To JACKSONVILLE $ 8.C0 MIAMI 10.33 WEST PALM BEACH ... 7.93 SAVANNAH 14.77 ATLANTA 18.94 BIRMINGHAM 21.80 RALEIGH 27.15 RICHMOND 32.81 WASHINGTON 37.01 CHATTANOOGA 23.87 CINCINNATI 36.23 MEMPHIS 30.92 TALLAHASSEE 13.24 MOBILE 23.91 NEW ORLEANS 28.98 Just add one dollar to the regular one way fare to any point in the Southeast and you have the round-trip fare. Tickets on sale for all trains, April 3rd and 4th. Limit 15 days in addition to date of sale. Stopovers allowed at all stations. Usual baggage allowance. PLAN YOUR TRIP NOW For schedules, Pullman reservations or additional fares consult Local Agent or CITY-TICKET OFFICE Phonos 8120-8700 Ilillsboro Hofel Illdg. F. II. Willis, I). 1. A. SEABOARD More Meailli, KappHBiess and Economy With a MBtDIHRM (E AS tR AN(EE EUSIE (CAS No other fuel is so flexible or so convenient as Gas. Gas is always under the full control of the user. When you use Gas nothing goes up in smoke . . nothing is charged to total loss. It is so i n e x p e n sive, so clean and reliable. You owe it to yourself to use GAS, especially for cooking. i Qm I i L q L3 No wonder women of today are more alert, interesting, actually younger and healthier than their mothers were at the same age. The Modern Qzisulatccl Gas Range Willi Oven Heal: Control helps greatly to make home efficiency possible. See our new models they make baking quick with accurate, satisfactory results. Insulated Ranges hold the heat use all of it for baking. "If Its Done With Heat You Can Do It Better With Gas n ME TAMIPA CAS CdDNLPANl The Fuel Sin of Tamia Tampa and Madison Streets Telephone M-5555

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