Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on December 11, 1936 · Page 9
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 9

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Friday, December 11, 1936
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Page 9
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LINCOLN EVENING JOURNAL, F1UDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1936. NINE mum WAR IS WAGED IN SPAIN European Fascist Powers Accused by Madrid's Foreign Minister. GENEVA. .!. Juho Alvarez D*1 Vayo, Madrid's foreign minister, told the League of Nations council Friday that an international war was being fought on the soil of Spain "An international conflagiation daily becomes more of a menace," he added. The mlmtei chaiged European fascist powei s hoped to "put Spain with all that it tepiesents in resources and #t©graphical position at the set vice of their national policy " Socialist government war casualties, he said, were "victims of fascist airplanes and foreign war material deliveied despite the non- mtei vention agreement," while "women anil children in this capital i M a d t i d i are butchered in hundreds by bombing planes under the orders of rebel generals supplied by states which had in fact begun war whilst their statesmen talked of pieservmg peace." Reliable sources said, the Span- lard sought investigation of the "aims" of the fascist states in Spain. Alvarez Del Vayo, authoritative Spanish circles said, desired the league to learn p a r t i c u l a r l y whether Germany and Italy sought territorial or military advantages from Gen. Francisco Franco, Spanish insurgent leader, in exchange for their alleged aid. With excitement over the abdication of King Edward VIII some- what subsided, the Spanish situation forged back in the limp- light. A joint effort by Gieat Britain and France to mediate the conflict in co-operation w i t h other powers by submitting the socialist-fascist issue to a referendum of the Spanish people, was a moot question in council lobby conversations. Authoritative Spanish sources declared they consi iered foreign mediation a dangerous undertaking and ailded that a popular vote was out of the question for the present. League of Nations officials, on the other hand, said they believed the council \vould not take any steps it considered might jeopardize the Anglo-French mediation effort. MAY "DYE JN DENMARK Edward May Take Advice of Lindbergh on Home. COPENHAGEN. (UP). King Edward, influenced by a remark made to him by Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, may seek refuge in Denmark when he passes the throne to the duke of York, it was repot ted. Lindbergh, who hates publicity and who fled to England to escape American newspapermen, was said to have told the king- that "sensational guests interest the Danes only for five minutes and then they forget about you." MAN KILLEDJN RIOTING Shipbuilding Strike at Chester, Pa., Fatal. CHESTER, Pa. (.«. One man was killed and about 36 persons were injured during rioting outside the Sun Shipbuilding Dry dock company where a strike has been in progress since Monday. G.O. P. SPENT HEAVIER But Mew Deal Had Three and Half Years of Free Use to Woo Voters. be a r e a l Engineer BUILD W O R K I N G M O D E L S OF THRILLING ENGINEERING MARVELS WITH THE GREAT NEW Big FREE MAGAZINE gives advance news Boys, here's one of the finest gifts you can have--and it's absolutely free. The new 1937 edition of Gilbert Thrills Magazine is just off the press.1t is a gol-1 mine of scientific news. 36 big pages jam full of exciting pictures. True stories of the achievements of red- blooded boys in engineering, chrmical research, sports, craftsmanship and dozens of other things. And that's not all. My Gilbert Thrills Magazine contains advance new* on the Great New Erector--the construction set that has everything. Tells you how to become a wizard at making modern mechanical marvels--walking bxira engine--magnetic crane-drawbridges--and other exciting models. Shows how the new Gilbert reversible electric engine makes them hum with action. My Giliert Thrilli Magazine is regularly 25c. But I'll send it to you free if you mail this coupon at once. Your friend. MAIL COUPON AT ONCI Mr. A. C. Gilbert. The A. C. Gilbert Co. 637 Erector Square, New H»»«n. Conn. R u s h -- f r e t -- b i n Gilbert Thrills Miirizine and advance news on the Great New Erector. Name. .State. BY DAVID LAWRENCE. WASHINGTON. (Copyright). Simultaneous with the announcement of the official vote in the last presidential election cornea the Information from the two major broadcasting' companies that the republicans bought more time on the radio than did their adversaries. Superficially, this might be construed to mean that the power of the radio in a political campaign is not what it is often represented as being. If the republicans spent more money on radio time than did the new dealers, it Is also true that the effort did not pay them in the final tally of votes. There has been something of a tendency since election to decry the power of the press and to indicate that, somehow or another, the power of the radio was superior to all other influences in the last campaign. But such a statement ignores the fact that notable radio speakers, such as Father Coughlin, confined themselves almost entirely to radio appeals and did not make any considerable dent on the electorate. It will be contended that President Roosevelt, because of his marvelous radio voice, made better use of the broadcasting facilities than did Gov. Landon, who had a glaringly ineffective radio voice. While this is so, it does not prove that the radio hence had more Influence, but that Mr. Roosevelt was a better radio speaker. Radio Intensively Used. The radio was intensively used by the new deal long before the national conventions of last summer. This was time and facilities that the administration did not have to pay for. It began with the "fireside" chats almost immediately after the inauguration and continued with the "nonpohtical" addresses even to the extent of an extraordinary night session for the delivery of the "state of the union" message to a night audience of vast proportions. Likewise, officials, high and low, in the new deal were given time on the air for three and a half years, and, while facilities were offered to the republicans, the latter did not begin to make use of them until the year 1936 in anything like a concerted or planned campaign. What was the effect of three and a half years of radio appeal by the administration? Could it be offset by a short campaign of a few months at a time when the argument got to be so much of a bore that many people turned off their radio instruments altogether except for one or two celebrities ? The big fact rpvealed by the official returns is that the tremendous vote was cast and that some 27,700,000 persons were influenced in one direction and 16,600,000 in another. It might be interesting to note that, inasmuch as, four years ago, Mr. Roosevelt had 22,800,000 and his opponent 15,700,000, the total increase in the voting strength of the country in the two major parties was 5,800,000. Organization Credited. Who influenced the 5,800,000? Of this number, the republicans got only 900,000 and the new deal about 4,900,000. There was a pet out the vote movement on in both parties and it may account for the fact that 5.800,000 more votes were registered than in 1932 but the chances are that effectue political organization wotk by the leaders and workers in the ^jmmmHUiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii Phillips to the WORLD'S LARGEST ^ ^ ^ CHRISTMAS SHOPPING IS SURE TOUGH ON THE OLD BUS--WITH THOSE LONG WAITS IN THE COLD WHILE THE WIFE AND ME WERE PICKING PRESENTS. BUT THE MOTOR STARTED PRONTO EVERY TIMEl. WARMED UP FAST AND RAN LIKE A WATCH. THAT PHILLIPS 66 POLY GAS IS PLENTY OUT IN FRONT--MARVELOUS FOR FAST STARTS AND MONEY-SAVING! precinct* of the nation did the trick. Too often in American politic*, the hard \wrk Uone by the persons in the local communities is overlooked and acme extraneous cause is assigned to explain the outcome of an election. Irrespective of the influence of the radio and irrespective of the influence of the press, both of which must have played a part in lining up 16,600,000 votes for on* candidate and 27,700,000 for Mr. Roosevelt, wise political leaders will probably say that the biggest single influence in the election was intensive organization for the last three years. POPE HAS TRANQUIL NIGHT Holds His Own Against Paralysis of Legs. VATICAN CITY. (JPi. Lying in bed, Pope Piux XI assisted at mass Friday in a chapel adjoining his sick room, after what was described as his most tranquil night since he was stricken with paralysis of the legs. His holiness was given a dose of digitalis shortly before dawn. This was the only medicine he took during the night, attendants said. Vatican officials said the Holy Father was holding his own against the paralysis which has confined him to bed for the past week. He went to sleeo Thursday night after reciting his rosary and expressing gratitude the British throne had not fallen and a divorcee would not become queen. The pope's* rest, reliable reports said, was deep but fitful, his swollen legs causing him pain at frequent intervals when h« stirred in his slumber. Altho he might be lifted into an armchair Friday to strengthen his blood circulation and to relieve his restless spirit, it wis considered absolutely out of the question that the 79-year-old pontiff would be allowed actually to get up. WANTED PAUPER'S FUNERAL Dying Wish of Pirandello Is Carried Out. ROME. (.=P. Luigi Pirandello was buried Friday with a pauper's funeral in accoardance with the dying wish of the famed playwright and Nobel prize winner. In the early morning hours a brief prayer was said over the cheap wooden casket in his beautiful Roman villa. Then a simple hearse, used to bear paupers to their graves, drew up before the house where Pirandello died suddenly Thursday morning at the age of 69. The drivers-- Pirandello had asked that he have no pall bearers -- carried out the coffin with only members of the immediate family in attendance. His widow bowed as the hearse left the house and male members of his family gave the fascist salute. The body was placed aboard a train for Agrigento, Sicily, where Pirandello was born and where he will be buried without further ceremonies. "QUEEN AGRICULTURE" DIES Mrs. Virginia Meredith Had Had Long Illness. LAFAYETTE, Ind. (/P. Funeral services for Mrs. Virginia Claypool Meredith, 88, widely known as "the queen of America agriculture." will be held here Saturday. Mrs. Meredith, Purdue university's only woman trustee, died late Thursday after a long illness. Her career as a farm manager, home economics pioneer and farm lecturer started in 1882 after the death of her husband, Henry Clay Meredith. The title "queen of American agncultui e," came from the state of Mississippi in 1934. The state of Wisconsin cited her for eminent service in 1930. In 1889 she became the first woman in tho r o i i n t i y to lecture on crop and livestock production. She organized the home economics department at the University of Minnesota in 1906. Mrs. Meredith was woman's editor of the Breeders' Gazette. Christmas Gift SUGGESTIONS ...for HIM! · ASH TEATS · CIGARETTE BOXES · HUMIDOR!) · SMOKING STANDS · BILL FOLDS · KCTTAIVERS · COMBINATION PIPE »n* · TOBACCO POL'CH · ZIPPER CASES · WRITING CASES · I.rATHFR LETTER CASES · ROYAI.ITE DESK PADS · ADDRESS BOOKS · CARD CASES · DL.SK CALENDARS · LETTER TRAYS » T R A F L BOOK* -· · PAPER KNIFE an* · SCISSOR SETS ·BOOK ENDS · DFSK IAMPS · CRIRRAGE BOARDS · (HEX'S SETS · FOl NTAIN PENS · PF..N AND PENCIL SETS · DESK SETS · MOTTOES · PLAYING CARDS · PENNANTS A Compltlt Lin* of LUGGAGE An* All Hindi «f ZIPPER ENVELOPES and BRIEF CASES Phots My FtNits · TMtiiymr CIS ttat*w, wry Tm4«j r 9:30 P.* CHRISTMAS CARDS No» i« The Time To Make An Individual Selection YOUR NAME FREE Cn 25 Or Mort Cardn Or On Any fi Box of Stationery SPECIAL CARDS SS f ARr WITH NAME »»· * CARn^ WITH V*MF ov M CaaDH WITH *AMK ·!.*· Of.nnji wow Latsch Brothers S T \ T I O N E R S 1 1 2 4 "O- St. Lincoln GOVERNMENT BACKS APPRENTICE TRAINING Miss Perkins Reports to Council for Industrial Progress. WASHINGTON. (UP). Secretary of Labor Perkins told the council for industrial progress that the federal government has launched an intensive drive to relieve reported shortages in skilled labor by an "apprentice training program." "The program calls for the upholding of mechanics' standards ol skill and the prevention of a flooded labor market," Miss Perkins said in a speech before the council's concluding session. "Thru the machinery set up, organized labor groups can determine the number of apprentices to be trained and the terms of the apprentice agreement. This permits the thoro training of appren- tices where needed and under proper safeguards instead of flooding the labor market with thousands of half trained helpers." ' Miss Perkins' announcement followed widespread complaints from industrial leaders that the skilled labor shortage was becoming acute. The United States chamber of commerce ia surveying the situation. "The standard of the fwleval program will protect apprentices from exploitation which happened too often in the past," Mia* Perkins said. "No apprentice programs provided thru collective bargaining agreements will b« disturbed. The public will profit from the program because there will be an adequate supply of journeymen thoroly skilled in all branches oil the trades." The secretary asked industrialists attending the meeting to survey their plants "for all jobs suitable to old^r or unskilled workeis and then, whenever possible, fill these places from those groups as an initial attack on the growing problem of finding work for men over 40 and heads of families." She warned that, unless this situation Is corrected, "made work will have to be provided for the** unemployable! for which taxe* will be ne«d«d." The chamber, at its last board of directors meeting, Intimated that elderly jobless on relief rolls were unsuited to industrial requirements. It suggested they M cared for, hinting that relief should b* returned to states and communities. Leaden of labor and industry gathered in private conferences to draft a program of social legisla- tion including minimum laws. The proposals will be "pr«« »ented to the president by MaJ. George 1-,, Berry, co-ordmatoi W* industrial co-operation and council chairman. Berry said it would then be submitted to congress for ao» tion. COUNTY AGENT QUITS. BEATRICE, i.?). Harold Bewick. Qage county agricultural agent has resigned. He said he wi*he to enter another field of work. _..,,_ ,,_,,. MAKE YOU* COLD ^* w ruL KAM0I TONIOHT AT «dghc,en«g7 is exhausted; tntemnc* J. \. lower**); circulation flows up; coo- fatioa seems worse. Rub your chest with Penetfo u bedtime. Because it's made with mutton Suet and cooctntrtteJ medication, it warms your chest, open* pore*, create* coumer-imla- tion to help Nature increase blood-flow and relieve congestion. In aromatic vapors help open up stuffy oaial passages. At all drug store*, for free sample of stainless. snow-white Penetro, writ* Pene- tro, Dept. S-28, Memphis, Tena. ··Ihtv* wtory h*«4 cold* with P*m- tre N*M Dropf. Two dropi In M«h no*. Mi--Hwn B-R-E.A-T-H-E. vst, so 9 boWw.TrUI.li.JOe, LOOK: ONLY iz SHOPPING DAYS TOLL CHRISTMAS: Penney's Christinas Festival Be sure to visit every department while stocks are complete. Super values at Penney's every day low prices. Buy now and save! New Styles Men's Lounging Robes $298 to $493 Fancy blanket or r a y o n brocaded. Plenty of stjle and comfort In the*e well made (armenti New Styles in Men's PAJAMAS Fancy pattern* In broadcloth or fltayy deep nap ontlnr. The latest at ityle*. Size* A to D. 9Sc to $1.49 Men's Travel Sets Ideal gift (or t m fenulne all I lit 12 fleeet. ten. Fine dttlnfs In leather ilpper caie. 98o to $2.98 Men's Wool or Silk S C A R F S Plain or fancy patterna In wools, or silk*. Plain or fringed ends- 49c to $1.98 Ladles' Fitted Cases Seven fittings. Shark Grain Ca»e. A lovely Itlft find so reasonable. Rayon lined, 2 poeketa. Body IS Inches lone. $498 4 Ladles Twin Sweater Sets Fine qull« 7 yarn! In all the (trie* and col»r combination*. Biie* M to 42 ...... Ladies' Pure Silk Slips 98 Ex»Uit«lj lace trimmed and imartly (tried. Cut bit* (or ·mooth (It and c*H- (*rt. Stan* *S U 44 C Ladies' Quilted R O B E S GIFTS FOR THE LADIES! LADIES' FANCY Purses 49e to $1.98 Many Styles and Colors LADIES' MANICURE S E T S 250 to $1.98 Initialed Handkerchiefs, box 39c Bill Fold*, fancy patterns 49c lo 98t Silk Pocket Handkerchiefs, each lOc Garter and Suspender Sets - 49c Popeye Brush and Comb Sets 98c Men's Plain er Fancy'Handkerchiefs 5c Gaymode Ladies' Pure Silk Hose Hose to $1.19 Finest of q u a l i t y , (all (aihianed, reln- lorced at erery point o( wear. We carry a itock of extra Ionic 1 hose. Blxei 8 z to 10' s . Chlffen* or aerviee weight. Ladles' First Quality O S E J Pnre lllk Full faihlened Flrit quality Sltei «',» to 10'i 69 LADIES' WOOL AND FABRIC Gloves 39C to FANCY DRESSER SETS 490 to $2.98 Special Purchases New Styles In Winter Dresses $298 Be iure to »e« tnfue loTClj druse* at inch a low price. YOB will be amaied at the atylln* and ·uallty. Size 14-46 Children's Warm SWEATERS 98" Ideal (er aehool or play wear. A new ewtatrr l« a dolirht to every child. Siie* 8 to 16. Each . . . . Children's Flannel Tuck Stitch and PAJAMAS 79° Soft fluffy cotton (or warmth and comfort. Styled right and made' rlfht (or convenience and wear. Sixes 13 I* IK. Pair Fancy Guest TOWELS Large "lie. hand made, beautifully appllqued. The Ideal rift, one thai laili. Eaeh . . . Ffcney Handkerchiefs, box of 3 lOc Amwnd Powder and Cream S«t $1.00 Ladiea Fancy Collar* 2Sc to 79c T«m and Scarf Set* 69c to 98c Ladles Cap* Skin Gloves $1.29 Ladies Trimmed Panties 25c Men's Fancy S H I R T S l - a n o . I hecks, htripes or plain colors bt»rrhlrii collars Foil cut, «ell tailored. Mlfl II to 17 98c to $1,49 Men's Fancy Hand Made T I E S Olrr him » Tic. Lovely checks, utripes or plain colors, r x t r a f i n e quality. 49c to 98c Men's 10% Wool U N I O N S S p r i n g needle k n i t , kind that *tar« and flU comfortably. Good an1 warm. Slzei 36 to 46. Lach ;98 Men's 50% Wool Lined JACKETS Heavy denim, full rut. with corduroy collar. Warm, 60% wool lining. Sites 33 to 4ft. EIC $ J49 Fancy Stationery A R i f t that is a l w * melcome. Fancy boxt*. or smartly designed cover*. A price to l u J t ocryon* Bos-- 19c to 98e Fancy Rayon G O W N S Lace trimmed ffo* n». extra fine q u a l i t y rayon Lrfe assortment ol col- am, A real TB!DC. 8i»M IA to HO. Each 98 Ladies' Pure Silk PAJAMAS Fine qnalliy rayon fane; calort and lie sure to tee the**. Slie« 18 and IT. Eaeh Children's Twin Sweater Sets Be sure to see. the»e^ ^^ values. Fancy knlt inS II 98 many colors and styles. 12 to 1(1. Each Ladies' Pure Satin Dance Sets Fancy lace trimmed Indie* In lovely colors and lyle*. Sliei 83 to 3«- Each 98 Adonna and Silver Moon U N D I E S Fancv trimmed or tailored In pantip or bloom er ityle. Haie. pink o fle»h rOlo r ». Siin 32 to 42. Each 49 Ladles' Tuck Stitch PAJAMAS Heavy knit cotton wltn Aeary r a y o n atripe. Larfe a»nortment of colon and itylei. Slzel 15 to 1*. Eaeh 98 Ladle*' Outinr G O W N S strip* and pattern* In well made car- menu for warmth and service.. Sizes 1« to 5l. Each 59 Men's Shoe Dept. 5 7 x 5 7 Lace Table Covers Beautiful ecro lace ef exceptional quality. An Ideal till. $£29 Jumbo Bath Towels Double loop. All-tnrr rhrcked pattern In many colon. Each !Va»h ( lnth». nlld color*, each, 5c 19' 70 x 80 Part Wool BLANKETS 198 Soft deep nap cotton and wool for Airorted hound. OTer . plaid., i 5» 0 wool 84 x 1 0 5 Fancy Bed Spreads $J98 Kayon and cottoji, Jac uard dcftiffnn, fn blur, rote, fold, orrhld wood rose and green Boys' Fawn MOCCASINS 59C Penney's Toyland Ladies' Shoe Dept. Women's Sheep MOCCASINS Indian deftijrn on vamp Leather with padded crotnc »ole«. Felt lined. Sizes !·! to B ' ~ . I's Kid Opera Slippers 98C Kid upper*., padded leather nolea, rubber heeli. Black or brown colors ilzei « lo II Men's 4-Buckle Rubber O''shoes $1.96 ,\ real v-ale '·rr rliber up per^ with red «o'e Men. ^ee thin ralae today M«e« x in n. BABY DOL.L--Sleepy eyes, real hair, eye lashes, open mouth. Benufi- £T QQ fully dressed... iJl*3O POOL TABLES--36x20 and 22 In. high. Return ball trough . . . Maple f i n i s h . Complete with balls and cue*.. PULL TOYS -- Donald Duck. Mickey Mouse, Pluto the Pup and many others -Kiddle 1Q . *»*V» COOKING AND BAKING SETS--9 piece-sets attractively 4Q -boxed ^5C 98C SAFETY BLOCKS--Set of 18, attractively o y e d alphabet and 1 n _, picture set§. . . . 1»JC Heavy theep l i n i n g for w a r m t h comfort. N a t u r a l color Sizt 4 to A Women's Leatherette DORSAYS NEW FORD ROADSTER-Stream lined head lamp*, large chrome hub cap*, '2-in. Flreatone rubber tires. Enamel finish 49C Leatherette upper*. padded leather lole K i t h heel. A real v a l u e . Stte« to X i. c r.i C. favorite*, each HIAWATHA-- Streamlined Freight Train. A five car set. 10-plece track. Locomotive has brake and piston rod action STREAMLINED TRIKE -10 In. front ball bearinx wheel. Rust proof spokrs. Adjustable seat and handle bars Women's Rubber Galoshes 9Sc Pr. I- irn q u a l i t y rubber falrt*h- **. M arm l i n - ing ,t una* ftitfnrr*. il I nw. mfrilum *^^ high h**l» p« 4 to " Co

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