The Morning Post from Camden, New Jersey on January 26, 1938 · 9
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The Morning Post from Camden, New Jersey · 9

Camden, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 26, 1938
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COURIER-POST, CAMDEN, N. J., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1938. Nine 3 COUNTIES TO VOTE T One Setup Proposed for Camden and Burlington, Another for Monmouth REFERENDA TO BE HELD Trenton, Jan. 25. Establishment of the state's flrat two soli conservation districts, on In Camden and Burlington counties and the other. In Monmouth county, was put up to land ownera In the proposed districts today when the State Soil Conservation Committee voted to hold referenda. All ownera of land in the proposed districts will be entitled to vote. A malortty of those participating, who must own at least 51 percent of the land voted, will approve establishment df the districts. The districts were requested In petitions filed with the committee In December and were - considered at public hearings at Moorestown and Freehold two weeks ago. Camburton la the name suggested for the Camden-Burlington district in one petition signed by 48 persona. It proposed Inclusion of Evesham, Mt. Laurel, Moorestown, Chester, Clnnamlnson and Deiran townships in Burlington county, and Delaware, Voorheea and approximately the eastern third of Pennsauken town ship, In -Camden county. The committee, headed by H. J, Baker, director of the New Jersey Extension Service, Rutgers Univer sity, suggested that some modifies tlon of the proposed boundaries might be desirable for administrative pur poses and In order to eliminate real' dentlal areas not concerned with ero sion control. " The proposed Monmouth county district would Include Millstone, Freehold, Manalapan, Marlboro, Holmdel and Atlantic townshlpa and approximately the western third of Middle-town township. The districts. If established, will be administered by boards of three supervisors In each case, the supervisors being appointed by the state committee from the land owners In the respective districts. The supervisors would be authorized to direct a co-operative program of erosion control and soil conservation and to join forcea with any Federal or state agencies which may be working in this field. This procedure was authorized by the State Soli Conservation Act, passed by the 1937 Legislature. Members of the committee, In addition to the chairman, are David H. Agans, master of the State Grange; Dr. Frank App, president of the New Jersey Farm Bureau; Dr. Jacob O. Lipman, dean of the State College of Agriculture; W. H. Allen, State SeoT retary , of Agriculture; Charlea P. Wilber, director of the State Department of Conservation and Development, and Dr. Llnwood L. Lee, state co-ordinatQr of the Soil Conservation Service. E Pleasantville Chief Denies Claim, Jells of Solitaire and Rusty Lock Pleasantville, Jan. 25. Mayor Scott M. Long today reiterated his warning to Police Chief Belleville Naylor that the state's anti-gambling laws daily are being violated in this municipality, and once again Chief Naylor denied the charges. Mayor Long told Naylor in a letter yesterday that gambling continues in the city "without any ap parent notice on the part of 'your department. ' The Mayor declared In the . letter he finds it embarrassing to quest Hon your (Naylors) conduct police chief" and called for prompt action so as to make it unnecessary for him to go elsewhere for results. Shortly after the police chief received the letter. Mayor Long said, Naylor called him on the telephone, reported his investigators had visited two places the Mayor previously had notified Naylor gambling existed, and found "a man playing solitaire" in one place and "a rusty lock on the door of the other" which barred entrance. The Chief Executive told Naylor he had forwarded a copy of the letter to Supreme Court Justice Ralph W. E. Donges to notify the court he was doing "all in my power to have the law enforced." Mayor Long took occasion In the letter to tell Naylor that although names and addresses of 16 persons known to be "numbers writers" had been submitted to the Mayor's office, no action had been Instituted by the police department to stamp out the racket in the city. ROPER WARNS INDUSTRY OF DUTY TO SERVE ALL Rochester, N. ., Jan. 25 (UP) Secretary of Commerce Daniel C. Roper said here last night that "business and industry must function. In the interest of all, ,or American democracy will ultimately fail to function." " "We are witnessing endeavors to work 'Out plans for the co-operative relationship of government and business," he told the Rochester Chamber of (Jommerce. "In the field of public utilities the effort Is to make this co-operation work In the public interest without destroying the -great gains , made through private development.", . Tbe effort of the government must be solely to prevent and ileal with abuaea, he said. . , -' ' ITS CONSERVATION MAYOR SAYS-BAMfNG CONTINUES AT Get Relief Quick " ' penetrates right -- YOU never knew anything that rub -out "torturing rheumatic' aches like -penetrating Omega OiL It brings you ease comfort floods your veins . 'With new life-blood that wipes out the throbbing, aching congestion in hurry. This extra-powerful Omega Oil He Did .-IIM.. ft v L, "v vs.; i . y Psn7.. :ni.: tt5 .' 1: I HlAr A XL 1 J 1 ft Copyrltht, 1838. by Harms, Inc., New York 8HOLOM SECCNDA New Tork composer who was paid $S for the song currently sweeping the country, and had to divide that sum with a friend who wrote the original lyrics. According to latest reports, however, Secunda may expect a share of royalties from the publishers. Composer of 'Bei Mir' Tells How He Had to Split $30 Fee Got Only That Sum for Rights to Old Song That In ' New Dress Is Sweeping U. S. And $15 Went to Lyricist ! By MICHEL MOK New York, Jan. 25. Sholom Secunda, composer of "Bel Mir Blst Du Schoen" (To Me Tou Are Beautiful), the current radio menace, was having his shoes shined at a Hellenic establishment on Broadway. " The bootblack whistled at his work. Like so many other bootblacks, . as well as bankers, barbers and bookkeepers whistling at their work nowadays, he whistled "Bei Mir Bist Du Schoen." Secunda: That song Is making quite a hit now isn't it? Bootblack: Hit ain't the word. It's a riot. Secunda: I guess the guy who wrote that must be making plenty of dough. ' Bootblack: Not him. That dope sold his song for 30 bucks. "And that," said Secunda today, after telling the story, "isn't the half of It, and when I say the half I mean the half. N- Then He Had To Spilt "I had to spilt the money with the fellow who wrote the original Yiddish lyrics. So 'Bel Mir Blst Du Schon' is the bei mlr only 15 dollars." The tale of Secunda and his SO, or, rather, 15, pieces of sliver should really" be told at the height of Summer. It makes your blood run cold. The song (please don't call It "My Beer, Mr. Shane," no matter what seems to come from your loudspeaker) Is wowing Brooklyn and the Bronx. That, says Sam Serwer, gen eral field manager of Harms, Inc. the publishers, was to be expected But it's wowing Manhattan Queens and Richmond as well. Up in Yorkville, the Nazi bierstuben patrona yodel It religiously, under the impression that it's a Goebbela-approved German chanty. And It'a wowing the rest of the country, too. They're singing It In Camden, Wllkes-Barre, Hamilton, O., and Kenosha, Wis. The cowboys of the West are warbling the undulating melody and so are the hillbillies of the South, the lumberjacks of the Northwest, the fruit packers of California,, the salmon cannons of Alaska. Way Up On List In Its list of the 15-best-selling songs, Variety, show business trade paper, placed it fifteenth a few weeks ago. . Thla week It stands second. Two weeks ago the cong was Np. 14 In Variety's box of the 15 hits played most on the radio. This week it la No. 3. Records of the ditty are selling like aspirin tablets at a Legion con ventionfrom 2000 to 2500 a day. It jumped the night club salary of the Andrews sisters, who sing it on a record, from J200 to $660 a week, Band leaders are growling because the publishers can't print orchestral parts fast enough to meet their need. - Serwer ; says he can't give out figures on the sheet music sale, but It Is understood his firm received orders for more than 18,000 copies over, last week-end. Those in the known believe It's outselling "Yes, , We Have No Bananas" and "The Muslo Goes 'Round and Around" when those - hymns were at their height. :. . j . "Bei Mir ' will be the theme -song of a movie "Love, .Honor and Behave" which Warner Brothers (who With Omega . . into pain area I is so safe it cant bum or blister the tender est skin. Get a 35f bottle now at any drug store and you 11 find out why to many thousands praise it-Your money back if sot delighted. m M J IT It, But Got Only $15 for Doing It "BEI MIR BIST DU SCHON.'l. , ,HeMt me ex . plain,. zim4i I : . $ own Harms, Inc.) will release the end of this month. Who Gets the Royalties? And who will pocket the royalties on the day of reckoning at the end of Pebruary, when the piece, in its present English version, will be three months old? That harvest (hundreds of thousands of dollars) will be reaped chiefly by Saul Chaplin and Sam Cahn, the lads who wrote the English lyrics and put a little swing Into the musical arrangement (they didn't change a note of the tune) ; the publishers and the record makers. Latest reports have it that Secunda will be given a share of royalties, however. Secunda wrote the melody In 1932. Yiddish words were aupplied by Jacob Jacobs, an actor-director connected with the Parkway Theatre, at Eastern Parkway and St. John's place, Brooklyn. It was part of the score of a Yiddish musical comedy called "I Would If I Could," produced at the Park Drawing Instruments AND SUPPLIES Slide Rules AND Scales 98c :;d KEYSTONE STATIONERY CO. 527 MARKET STREET CAMDEN, N. J. IT WILL HELP YOU TO SAVE MONEY rW if f :- ' y4lfe h Theatre, then the Rolland. Aaron Lebedeff and Lucy Levine introduced It. It was a hit, sold In the neighborhood of 10.000 copies and was sung and played for aeveral seasons In lower East Side night clubs. Last November J. and J. Kara-men, Brooklyn publishers of Yiddish music, who had been handling the ong, asked Secunda to sen tnem nis Sold Rights to Two Songs "I sold them my rights in two songs for $60," said the composer. "The $30 for 'Bei Mir1 I divided with Jacobs. Then,, a few weeks later, I heard Guy Lorhbardo play it on the air. That was the start of the wildfire. .. "What happened was this: Those two kids, Chaplin and Cahn, are working for Harms. They heard somebody sing the original version at a night club They thought it had possibilities and sold the idea of an English version with a awing arrangement - to Harms. "Harms got in -touch with the Kammens and the Kammens bought up my copyright .' I'm sure: tbe Kammens acted in good faith. They couldn't know the aong would be a riot- ,Slnce then they've promised to do the right thing by me when the royalties are split. You see, they didn't sell the song outright to Harma. THEY were no dopes. They're atlll the copyright owners." Secunda gets $75 a week for con ducting the orchestra at Maurice Schwartz's Yiddish Art Theatre. He's a gentle musical soul, free of greed and overweening ambition He'a ((lad he has a steady Job, that he and Mrs. secunda ana their two boys have their health. Offer from Gershwin There is something that worries Secunda. About 19 years ago, Boris Tomashefsky, the famous Yiddish showman, wanted him and the late George Gershwin to collaborate on an operetta. "I refused," said Secunda. "1 went to Brooklyn and composed Yld dish musicals; Gershwin went to Broadway and became a big man. "For years Gershwin ribbed me about it. Every time 10 meet him he'd rub it in. 'So you wouldn't collaborate with me, eh?' he'd say 'Are you sorry now?' "And now what happens? The first record of 'Bei Mir' comes out and what's on the other side? 'Nice Work If You Can Get It,' by George Gersh. win. 'Then Harms publishes the Eng lish version of 'Bel Mlr' and what's on the back cover? A big announce ment of a new arrangement of Gershwin's 'Rhapsody in Blue.' 'I can't get it out of my head the Idea that I'm collaborating with George now that he's dead. I can't sleep for It at night. Its got me groggy." MAN FALLS 3 STORIES, SUFFERS ONLY BRUISES Wildwood, Jan. 25 Although he fell three stories, Howard Long, 32, of 140 East Oak avenue, escaped with slight bruises this afternoon. Long was repairing a root on an apartment house on East Baker avenue, across from the high school, when he fell to the ground. He is employed by E. T. Bradway, husband of Mayor Doris W. Bradway. Long was treated by a local physician. Are Your Offices Well Heated? Two complete heating units assure ample heat for our tenants. At your convenience, come in and see our heating plant West Jersey Trust Building Broadway and Cooper Street Camden, New Jersey H E SHADE POSTS Chester Twp. Has 5 Vacan cies on Education Board; Incumbents Withdraw Maple Shade, Jan. 28. Six candi dates are seeking five positions on the Chester township board of education. Of the nine members of the board. there are five whose terms expire this year, Including three full three year terms and two 2-year terms. They are Mrs. Florence J. Hardy George W. Bradbury, Mrs. B. Frank Hallowell. Henry P. Harper and Charles H. Rahn. Both Bradbury and Mrs. Hallowell will not seek re-election, while Mrs, Hardy, Harper and Rahn will be candidates for re-election. Also seeking the three-year term along with Mrs. Hardy and Mr. Rahn, is Theodore Russell, of Elm avenue, who seeks the post to be vacated by Bradbury. Seeking the two-year term are Mrs Elsie M. Compton, 46 North Cedar avenue; Mrs. Samuel McGaw, of Stlnson and Frederick avenues, and Henry P. Harper, who Is seeking re. election. Harper was appointed last year to serve the unexpired term of Paul Anderson, who moved from town. Incidentally, with five vacancies occurring on the board, there are few candidates, which Is somewhat un usual In Maple Shade, noted for Its spirited political campaigns. The present board of education consists of Alfred M. Addison, presl dent; Charles Rahn, vice president Clark W. Johnson, district clerk George Bradbury, chairman, trans portation committee; Mrs. Florence J. Hardy, chairman, supplies committee; Mrs. Thomas Mawhinney. high school committee; Mrs. Mar garet Levy, teachers' commute Henry P. Harper, proper committee School No. L and Mrs. B. Frank Hallowell, chairman, welfare com mlttee. Hugh E. Dunn Is custodian of school funds. SEIZED WITH 43 HENS, 2 AUTOISTS ARE JAILED Hammonton, Jan. 25' Arrested today with 43 chickens all hens in an automobile, two Hammonton youths were held in $1900 ball each this afternoon on a charge of larceny, to await action of the Grand Jury. They are Joseph Perlna, 18, and his brother Louis, 26. They were arrested by Patrolman Michael Messina as they left the poultry farm of Henry M. Phillips, at White Horse pike arTd Middle road, shortly after 2 a. m. Reports of numerous chicken thefts in the vicinity led Messina there for an investigation. He waited until the brothers loaded the hens In their car. When they got a hearing before Justice of the Peace Peter Mari-nelll this afternoon, they were unable to find bail. ere is the open door to better meals, to end of worry over food storage, to a good way to economize install an Electrolux gas refrig-erator. Silent and dependable in its operation, it will furnish the right kind of refrigeration for perishable foods. A gas flame does the work and the cost of that work is low. See the new 1938 models at Public Service stores. Prices are as low as $139.75 cash. Small carrying charge if you buy on terms. PVBLICTOSERVICE CAMDEN GRADUATES FH1DAY 132 January Seniors Will Get Diplomas and See Awards Presented Graduation exercise for the January clan at Camden High School will be held In the high school audi torium Friday at 8 p.m. Phillip Levin will be graduated with! the highest average In a class of approximately 132 pupils. George Koehler. second-highest boy, and June Meunler, honor girl, will be the commencement speakers. Koehler's address will be entitled "These Mod ern Times," and Miss Meunler will speak of "The Constitution In Everyday LUe." Commissioner Mary W. Kobus, president of the Board of Education, will preside and distribute diplomas. The class will be Introduced by Carle-ton Hopkins, principal of Camden High, and awards will be presented by Dr. Leon Neulen, superintendent of city schools. School Orchestra Will Play Dr. S. Conrad Seegers. professoi of education and dean of men in Teachers' College of Temple University, will deliver the main address. Invocation will be offered by Rev. James H. Cann of Trinity M. K, Church. Selections by the school orchestra will open the program and will precede the main speaker. A choral number by the graduates will precede the benediction, which will be given by Rev. Norman S. Howell, rector of St. John's Episcopal Church Music by the high school orchestra will close the program. Graduate art: Betty Jane Aldn, Louli v. Aiiiurom, Ann Aiiiiffue Aronow, uviq Babnew. Jr.. Mildred A. Bailey, Alice 8. Ual1n,ira DUI.arj) r tu-. 1- tir.-A 8. Bellltz, Joseph Evans Bllixard, Reuben MiocK, B ft die KStherin Boyd, Veronica Woot ton Burke Sydney Arnold Bush, Kmelle Virginia Cann. Norman Cause tt VedR Edna Mae Chambers, George Cleary, Shirley Re Gllnto, Ituth Elizabeth Covington. Sara! Janice Cutler. Jean Loretta D'Aleasandio. Valerie De Ascent Is, Anna Florence Doeney. William J. Den ham. Hermann Joeeph Dl Camillo. William Dickin son, Antnony KoDert Dl Hippo. Jr. Arthur Gregory Dorrman. Carolyn L. Punnet. William M. Flynn. Dorothy Ma r reaencK ana p. uiair uauup. Also Jack Gants. Stella Josephine Gawel, Lee Harrison Gehr. Leon Herbert Gold berg. James Edward Griffith. Wendell Morris Gullck, Otta Paul Hafner, Mary magaaiynnc Hancke. Irene TheodoRla Hanctiaruk. Lynwood Smith Hewitt, Joseph William Holdcratt. Anna Catherine Huber. Jack Vernon Htirford. Evelyn Bernlec Ingram, Andrew Jackson Juban-ylk, Miriam Minerva Kantor. Jean Loretta Karwanakl. Jacob Kalzen. John Ka-valiunas Sylvia M. Klepka, Lucille Ann Klischer. Georgp A. Koehler. Edward H. Kohl. Jr.. Doris Mae Krattenmaker, David James Lamont. Jr.. Phillip M. Jevfn. Miriam R. ffland. Robert W. Lowden, Harry C. Mftinrh, Harann Markowltz, Dorothy M. Marthlnaen, Perry Mehaffey and June E. Meunter. Alo Flora M. Miller, Mary Joan Mori. RfcOard E. Morley, Laura 1. Mutzer. Helena M. Ntcgorekl, Ruthed Yevetla Nichols. Helen Margaret N'orrts, Phyllis Ellen O'Brien, Clara Nnreen Pagllone. Sterling James Parker, Robert E. Partridge, Gladys Esther Paxson, Burton L. Pearl, Anthony Perrottl, William L. ntiKston. jr., Morris Pitts, Costello W. Plfciutlllo, Esther R. Plevlnsky, Ruth E, Plevlneky. Felix Pruss. George F. Pukaa, Sophie Rhodealde, Kathryn Mae Richardson, Marie Anna Rtrhardson. G. Martin Richardson, Arthur W. Riley, Jr.. James J. Rlvlello, Marcus Robinson, Helen Mar e Ronewall. Charlea O. Rnm. Hst rtot E. Rupertus, Curt la C. Sangtlnette, Michael Sarubbl, Vernlce F. Sawyer, Roc-co Vincent Rcarfo. PI ere G. Htbert, Dorothy Margaret Simons, William Fonr King, Marion J. Bketowskl. A If red a Eleanor Skubllckl, Clara-Theaera Maria Smith. George Anthony Smith. Marjorle Sheila Smith. William Smith. Walter A. Sonolewskl, Harding Mason Some re, Angela Estelle Spins, Harry J. Stockman Jr., Jennie Stoglin. Mildred Estelle Tav-lor. Edmund R. Tilton. Jr.. Robert Genrsn Toperaer, John A. Yisceglta, Ixula Steven viiHie. Anna m. von, Mary Kllzaheth Walden. John Franklin Walla, Ella Mary Walter. Carl E. Weyland. Ruih Yarns)! White. Albert William. Lillian Viola Wil liams, Dorothy Wianiewaki. Elizabeth Anne Wittir. James Ha a ton Wvnn. Mlltnn Clarence Znhn, Milton Samuel Zaslow. jonn r. 7-noK, RESORTS FLORIDA " Mnst Amazing Vacation Ever Conceived mnr.i rijAjA ana mi Ami uiijimunili Hnteln. HOLLY HILL HOTEL Davenport, Florida Beautiful Ridge Section near Gor-geoue Cypress Gardens and Bok Tower. Finest 18-Ho)e Championship Golf Course In the South. Hazen J.Titus, Mmmt'i A. If COURIER-POST NEWSPAPERS Third and Federal Streets . Camden, N. J. YOUR DAILY FORECAST B- JEDWABD A. WAONKB .) Oopyrlihl, IB38. br author. All rlshls to ennttnts snd main at Drssmutlon rsm4.' rLANKTARY GUIDE FOB WEDNESDAY, JANUARY M, MM Keywords for tho Dyi JUDOMENT, MODERATION WEDNESDAY IN GENERAL. Tho day Is primarily adverse and should be used for routine Interests only until :05 p. m. A turbulent plrlt Is likely to bo manifested, especially In relation to those In an. tnorltatlva or nlg-h places. A likelihood to accident should be avoided especially In the early mornlni. The balance of the day la primarily favorable for minor matters with the accent on new methods, favorable chant ee, reforms. The evening Is mixed In vibration tending to be slightly unfavorable for social artistic, material or courtship matters but la good for Interests concerning future plans, travel, dealings with In-laws, those at or from a distance. The evening Is somewhat favorable for discriminate asking of favors or advice. IF WEDNESDAY IS YOUB BIBTHDAYi Do things In person for best results this year. Don't expect much from friends or waste much time In social activity If you want to avoid disappointment. You are your own best advisor during this period. This newest astrolorlcal feature birth date and birth sign below. March 11 to Anrll IB ARIES Wednesday Is better used tor plan ning and dispatching details rather than starting Important matters. Intelligence and orglnallty aid progress. April 20 to May 10, TAURUS Avoid confusion In matters concerning partnership finances, secrets or the resources of others. The business hours of Wednesday favor minor reorganizations ot Interests. Conserve and salvage asms. May 11 to June TO, GEMINI The attitudes and activities ot partners or others may perplex or confuse you a bit Wednesday. Public activity and matters of removal, competition or union may be advanced and details settled. June tl to July Jt, CANCER Give some thought to health and work Wednesday. Eat carefully, and say little, especially If Indisposed. Your services need some detailed checking; step up production; wit and originality count. July it to August It, LEO An Inclination to take chances Is Induced Wednesday. Don't let It complicate finances. Give thought and attention to loved ones and those things nearest your heart. August tS to September 12, VIRGO You can accomplish a great deal Wednesday If you remain entirely impersonal and avoid any tendency to confusion or unreliability. Home or office seem the center of activity and change. September ti to October 12, LIBRA There are . opportunities for Im proving relations with others, self' expression and the gaining ot In formation Wednesday if you take a practical, realistic view of life October II to November tl, 6COB- FIO Wednesday la Inauspicious for important moves or changes of a financial nature. Attend to routine and general business. The raising 01 iunas ana improvement of pos sessions seem emphasized. November 12 to December tl, SAGITTARIUS The period prior to 2:08 p. m. is adverse lor personal affairs, moves or new ventures. Attend to routine and be consistent In personal attitudes. A change of environment Is possible. December It to January It. CAP BICOBN Work to complete tasks weanesa&y. won't depend too much on assistance and avoid being too sensitive or retiring. Wait a day CITY OF CAMDEN TAX WARNING: Save the 7 Penalty Your governing officials do not want to impose a PENALTY ON ANY TAXPAYER. To that end this public notice that TAX PAYMENTS FOR THE QUARTER ARE DUE NOW. The 7 penalty for failure to pay on time becomes effective AFTER TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 1st, on which day the Tax Office, City Hall, will as an added convenience, be OPEN FROM 7 to 9 that evening. Regular Tax Office hours 9 to 4 daily Saturdays 9 to 12 Created by One of America's Foremost Fashion Designers ELLEN WORTH Attractive : Economical : Easy to Make You can start right now to plan your Winter wardrobe attractively and economically. Street dresses, frocks for afternoon or Sunday night, house dresses, aprons or school dresses for the kiddies. Patterns for these up-to-the-minute creations are published every day in these newspapers. If you have missed a pattern of your choice, you may obtain a complete pattern book for only 10c. You will enjoy making your own dresses in your own home from these easy patterns complete with simple sewing instructions. Watch the Courier-Post dailv for your choice pattern . . . then send u the number of the pattern with 15c and you will receive your pattern within a few days. Mail Orders to PATTERN DEPARTMENT annlin. t uidui.. vi-a ' 111 or two before stepping to the for personally. January to to February IS, AQUARIUS Social life and friends have their advantage but don't expect too much Wednesday. This la a time to be discriminating In your choice ot companions. Give buslnesa finances attention. February 18 to March 20, PISCES Business moves and changes art not advised prior to 11:06 p. m., un less already planned and under way. Be diligent in matters concerning position, credit or career and atten tive to details. Astrology Department, Courier-Post Newspapers, Camden, N. J. Send me Mr. Wagner's reading for my birth sign for the month i of January, which I understand will give me additional Information on my planetary trend for the month. I enclose a three-cent stamped addreased return envelope and 13 cents In coin -(or stamps). Mama Address City Date of Birth .State.. nu vjtas rtAlls tUMHAUT Washington, Jan. 25 (UP) The) 1 Navy today awarded a contract for 11,008,217 to the Wright Aeronautical . Corp., Paterson, N. J., for 58 air- ' plane motors and parts. The motor win oe usea to power 21 twin-motor- ' ed flying boats now under construction for the Navy by the Glenn X Martin Co., of Baltimore. Scratching milVt ITCHINC IKIIJ Even the most stubborn Itching of ecsenuw blotches, pimples, athlete's foot, rashes and : other externally caused skin eruptions, quickly yields to pure, cooling, antiseptic, ' liquid D.O.D. MncmsTlON. Clear, grease. , lew and stainless dries fast. It gentle ; oils soothe the irritation. Stops the most intents Itching in a hurry. A SBc trial bottle, at all drug stores, proves it or your money back. Ask for D.P.D. PRESCRIPTION. ; Commissioner of Revenue and Finance. -5Sr it0ritisjjaj-

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