The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on July 19, 1938 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · 2

Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 19, 1938
Start Free Trial

PAGE 2 THE EVEMXG CITIZEN, OTTAWA. ONT. TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1938. Loyalists Desperately Try to Cover Retreat Ticked Squads Fight Valiantly To Hold Bark Insurgents While 3Iain Body of General Jc- e Miaja's Retreats to Aew Position. JUiocUtfd Prras. HEMMYE, France, July 19. Picked "suicide squads" fought a desperate delaying action through the Espina Mountains today to cover the retreat of the main body of the Spanish government army ! dan Mountains in a frontal attack to the new defence lines before : against the old town which spans Valencia. i valley between two castle- Two insurgent armies, advanc- ! crowned hills Inz down either side of the main i The fall of Segorbe, an ancient town about 20 miles from Sagunto where the Teruel-Mediterranean highway Joins the main coastal road leading to Val encia Insurgents were driving through the southern slopes of the Espa- Reviewing Two Years of the Civil War in Spain highway from TerueL, were crushing the government's fortifications between them. As a result of the rearguard action, however, the retreat to a new line of hasty fortifications before Viver. 34 miles northwest of Valencia, was being effected with-Cut serious losses. The main threat to the govern with the main governmeni army still to tne northwest at Viver. virtually would trap the flower of General Jose Miaja's troops. Both the highway and the railroad already were under the fire of insurgent Generalissimo Francisco Franco's long-range artillery. The only other way for the gov- hnt artnw nf mnrp than 150 000 i ernment troops retreat to Val- came farther east, where two col- encia was by a network of narrow limns of General Garcia Valino's j mountain paths and trails in the Jiav arrese troops menaced Segorbe. I hills. Peter Dunne, manager fo the real estate department; Col. D. R. Street. C. H. Labarge, M. A. Mahoney. J. A. Kennedy and N. W. Hackett. both of Montreal, directors. and Eugene Dube. Joseph Smith and Wm. Mulvihill, members of the staff at Ottawa. The chief mourners were the widow, formerly Nano Mary Hayes; four sons, Edgar. Peter, Penneialher, ail at Home; a brother. Angus Pennefather. Detroit; three sisters, Mrs. H. Davidson. Victoria, B.C.: Mrs. W. Netsh, Montreal, and Mrs. H. G. O'Loane. Vancouver. B.C. OBITUARY Long Cortege In Tribute To Late E.T. Pennefather A distinguished gathering of Citizens, Including representatives f many walks of life in the Capl- i Richard and Robert; three dangh-tal. paid Impressive tribute this j ters. Misses Nano, Mary and Ann morning to the memory of the late Edgar Thomas Bolton Pennefather. director and general manager of the Capital Trust Corporation Ltd. Mr. Pennefather died Sunday in his 67th year after 24 years of residence in the city, during which time he won the admiration and respect of his fellow citizens by his prominence in financial and philanthropic circles. In addition to the many from Ottawa In attendance at the funeral, there were a number of persons present from Montreal and Toronto, where Mr. Pennefather's passing has occasioned widespread regret. The funeral, held on the day Mr. Pennefather was to preside at the annual meeting of the Dominion Fire Prevention Association, took place from his late residence. 273 Wilbrod street, to Et. Joseph's Catholic church. Requiem high mass was chanted by Rev. Father J. Ryder. Interment was in Notre Dame cemetery. Father James Sullivan officiated at the graveside. Also present in the church sanctuary were Rev. Father James Sullivan and Rev. Father J. L. Cousineau, of St. Joseph's; Rev. Father A. E. Armstrong, St. Mar-ftaret Mary's church; Rev. Father E. Connolly, Rev. Father Percy Spratt and Rev. Father Wallis. of St. Patrick's College, and Rev. Father J. H. Limoges, Aylmer. Many Floral Tributes. The profound regret caused by Mr. Pennefather's death was evidenced by the large number of spiritual and floral offerings received by the bereaved family. In addition to the many from personal friends and acquaintances, the following tributes were received from organizations: Sisters of Joan of Arc Institute; Catholic Women's League, Ottawa subdivision: manager and staff of the Bank of Toronto; Trust Company Association of Ontario; Girl Guides' Camp, Crown Point; Dominion Mortgage and Investment Association; executive council of the Dominion Fire Prevention Association; manager and staff of the Ottawa branch. Royal Trust Co.; Toronto General Trusts Corporation; directors and officers. Capital Trust Corporation, Ltd.: Jubilee Tennis Club; staff of the Capital Trust Corporation, and Ottawa Boys Clubs. Noticed in Cortege. Among those In the cortege were: A. J. Major, consul-general for Belgium: J. C. Allen, grand knight, W. J. Halpin, past grand knight, and Joseph Corbett, J. R. OMalley, A. George McHugh. KC, of the Ottawa Council of the Knights of Columbus, and Phillip Phelan, state deputy. Knights of Columbus: Judge J. F. McKinlry. C. Willis George, Canadian Manufacturers' Association: Dr. S. N. Nagle, J. Lorn McDougall, K.C.; Dr. D. M. Robertson, superintendent of the Ottawa Civic Hospital; Col. J. A. GilliM and D. Roy Harris, representing the Ottawa Boys' Clubs; G. D. Finlayson, superintendent of insurance. Department of Finance; A. E. Corrigan, Aid. A. A. Pinard. S. F. Dadson, of the Kiwanis Club: W. L. Scott. K.C., president of the Catholic Truth Society of Ottawa: Dr. J. J. Mc-Cann, M.P., South Renfrew: H. Aldous Aylen, past president of the Carleton County Bar Association: J. Fred Davey. representing the Dominion Mortgace and Investment Association and the Trust Company Association of Ontario; D. P. Cruikshank; G. J. Desbarats. Gfon, Token Oct. 2. 1937 Ov:da, Sege Raised Ocr 21, 1937 FRANCE GfMmmert Moved Here from Valencia Oct. 31. 1937 I - j Bilbao, Token f 1 Son Sebastian, Token I 5T V I -ft . I J S 5. 1936 p"' -- j Insurgent Entirtd I t CATALOG F v"Ti -iVoModpiid;- Umvcnity Area "W fc N . Now. 15, 1936 . "sUrido J ' r fr;1 ' . I Jiaicilona W&$? -t :if0'' V Jpfarraqona n"WCO, Held t I ft n --.- - -jf l t". f f f J ::: by Government . f Tolovera. Token fcri I M.A I 1 A ...... I ,,, i J j Seat 4, 1936 1 . CAWMl'VVJA Yj Vmoroz, Takenl JL " f rr, r ,V r- . 1 April 15 1938 O I.-t?- 1 g O IX. Teruel, Retaken I Yv ' : . V fpT I '-32. .933 t kasrelk Tak r VV- - If T'. Taksnl VAIfuriAil June 13, 1938 LKbor, kh l-'l V rjP I .. n r ... .1 :: X Moiorco. Froncot Chief 'W l . Government Moved ! S S, A.r. Novel Bases 1 r ' J,V,Naw Her, from Modnd I r 1 V., r f U V - TV Nov 7 1936 f i ,: BafffLiw C- J BoooTokenrVC 1 . Sept.. 1936. t t: Aug 15 1936 :-Xv artogtrajf ..... Deutschloryi Bombed t iJ,, , , j May 29, 1937 lllft ,rjjf ' ' ylTtmNUS( SEklMr Aw?! Almeria, Shelled bv : ,rrrte'r v. .v..-.v..v.-.-uv,- ii r.. . - . 1 r i..i-: - - .TIC n...T...'. I C". I OMn I :: 1 wnran ouniCJnip franco rovol Bases (SO : Feb 8, 1937 I Deufschlond 1 ' 1 May 31. 1937 ) Revolt Broke Out L& - 1)kf - Here, July 18. 1936 f mtj m ALGERIA H Gained by insurgents First Year of War Coined by Insurgents Second Year of Wor The map above shows the status of the civil war in Spain after two years of the conflict, the shaded portions indicating, territory occupied by Insurgents during the first and second years. The white area is that still held by the Loyalist forces. REV. CHARLES FERCtSON. RENFREW, July 19. The funeral of Rev. Charles A. Ferguson, United Church minister, who died in Toronto on Saturday was held' here yesterday from the home of his sister, Mrs. Edwin Bromley, Thomson street. Mr. Ferguson, who was 70 years of age, was born in Admaston and was well known throughout henfrew county, having been pastor of several churches In this district before the loss of his voice a number of years ago forced him to retire from the ministry. He had been ill for about a year. Rev. Dr. A. E. Runnells of Trin-ity-St. Andrew's church, Renfrew, conducted the funeral, interment being at Thomsonville cemetery. The son of James Ferguson and his wife, the former Hannah May hew, Mr. Ferguson was born in Admaston township 70 years ago and received his education at the Renfrew Collegiate and Queen's University. The parishes where he served as an activ j minister In eluded Snake River. Forrester's Falls, Vankleek Hill, South Mountain and Conquest, Sask. Following his retirement he resided for a number of years with his son Gordon, in New York City, moving to Toronto three years ago. Surviving are the widow, the former Loretta O'Connor of New York, now of Toronto; two daughters. Miss Ruth Ferguson of Con-ctnnatl, O., and Mrs . Richard Dancey, of Toronto; one son, Gor don, of New York: one sister, Mrs. Edwin Bromley of Renfrew; and two brothers. Dr. J. Y. Ferguson of Toronto, and R. J. Ferguson of Admaston. The first wife of the deceased, the former EMzabeth Glenn of Glengarry, and the mother of the three children., died in 1928. Mr. Ferguson and his present widow were married about two years ago. Corrigan Plan To Return Iloinr !y Orran Liner (Continued From Pace One.) ArreMeil as Vagrant. Identified as Thief Joseph Lavoie, aged 24. of Montreal who was arrested by Constable B. Wadsworth on a charge of vagrancy was later last evening identified as the man who stole a purse from the home of Miss M. St. Laurent. 526 King Edward avenue. The theft occurred at 8.15 p m. and was reported to Constables L. Routliffe and S. MacDonell on prowler duty. They obtained a description of the man and later, while in the station saw Lavoie brought in by Constable Wads-worth and noticed that the description tallied. Miss St. Laurent was brought to the station and identified the man as the one who had walked into her apartment and taken a purse from the kitchen table. Lavoie appeared in court this morning and was remanded a week to permit further investigation. olrano in Action MENDOZA. Argentina. July 19. The Descabeaado volcano. 12.750 fpft ahnve ra lmpl rn thp frnn- former deputy minister of thetWT bPtwecn Argentina and Chile. Department of National Defence: leruntPd tnriav nnnrinir forth G. CNeil Lynch, of the Royal Trust Company, and Charles F. Lindsay, of the head office in Ottawa of the Bank of Nova Scotia. Present from the Capital Trust Corporation Ltd. were: J. J. Lyons, chairman of the board of directors; E. L. Parent, assistant general manager; Arthur P. McCann. assistant manager of the Toronto branch: J. C. McGrail, manager of the Toronto office: E. Streeter, manager of the Montreal office; 219-223 Snarks St. C-O-O-L Have Lunch eon Today in the beautiful Air - Conditioner! Plan GrilL ashes and causing persons living in the vicinity to flee. The volcano had been comparatively quiet since 1932. The 31 -year-old Califomian who flew an aged $900 plane the ' wrong way," across the Atlantic, set ail England and Ireland talking and was proclaimed on two continents as a foolhardy hero, slept late in the guest bed of the United States legation. He wore pajamas borrowed from John Cudahy. United States minister. "I want a nice long rest," he told Cudahy last night. "Don't wake me for a long time. I'll sleep through breakfast." He hid the matter of the legality of ills landing to settle with Ii'v-h t'icials, but men with names like Con'ai and Cudahy are not Lkfiy to have trouble here getting over a t."":inical difficulty when it uTf-'.vns a flight like Corrigan's to No Worry Over Clothes He won't have to worry about clothes. Admiring tailors already have sent the daring aviator two new outfits, free. He had offers of contracts, too, although he had been here less than a day, but it was understood he turned them all down with the statement, "I prefer to be footloose while I am here and won't sign anything." Footloose and fancy free, he Is staying in Dublin a day or two without planning for the future. The "crate" that took him the 3.150 miles from New York to Dublin's Baldonnel airdrome was locked up at Baldonnel to safeguard it from souvenir hunters. Under the Air Navigation Pact, United States fliers are permitted to land in Eire on unscheduled flights if their passports are in order. But Corrigan did not bring a passport. Such a document is not needed to fly from New York to California, as Corrigan insisted he thought he was doing until he sighted Irish shores. Technically "Detained" Technically Corrigan was "de tained" today pending an examination of credentials and com munication with the United States government. But little trouble was expected because of the unorthodox flight. Newspapers burst Into praise. The Northern Whig of Belfast said: "Flying the Atlantic in an old dilapidated monoplane. Corrigan turned a gamble with fate into a brilliant and jaunty triumph." The Irish News said: "Corrigan's feat without wireless, weather reports, msps or adequate instruments leaves us almost speechless with amazement. "When the initial shock Is over, the hand of everyone will be lifted to salute this intrepid adventurer with an Irish name." PREPARING WELCOME Axuoclated PrM. NEW YORK, July 19. Douglas Corrigan today faced a warm and probably profitable welcome home and nothing worse than a spanking out behind the hangar at the hands of a forgiving government. For a transatlantic flight violating all the United States air regulations, a daring, unpredicted ccean hop before a world now yawning over fliers who can let a robot do the heavy work and reach announced destinations on schedule, riches mar be the reward if Corrigan will take them. Stifling snickers that turned to open-mouthed amazement and then to admiration, persons of influence indicated his penalty, if any. for failing to get government permission for the flight would be light. From Donis Mulligan, head of the United States bureau of air Don't Miss the Outstanding BARGAINS Offered At Our '5,000 MARK DOWN! on our entire stock of Campbellized Cars. Investigate for yourselflet us sl-ow you how your used car dollar can do double duty. New Easy Terms. 2-SM1. 265 Laarler Ave. W. commerce, on the official side, to the Irish-American societies of New York, on the sentimental, the flight so caught imagination that the policy was to forgive and not forget so far as a welcome is concerned. Prepare "Celebrity Trail." Already, they're dusting off the "celebrity trail" through New York travelled only last week by Howard Hughes and his four world glrdler companions. Mulligan, tom between Irish pride and duty, asserted between chuckles that something would have to be done. His first concern was to pre vent Corrigan from Jumping into his ship and flying home. Corrigan promised interviewers in Ireland he would not attempt to backtrack his uncharted trail across the Atlantic, a route carefully traversed six previous times by aviators flying solo and main ly with elaborate instruments as aids- -certainly in planes prettier than Corrigan's obsolete Cur-tiss Robin. 1929 model. The mild burst of publicity that accompanied Corrigan's 28-hour non-stop flight from Long Beach. Calif., to New York July 9, a mere smattering of space on the eve of Howard Hughes takeoff around the world, brought several "feeler" offers to the flyer. Profits Piling L'p. Now that he has completely captured the front pages concrete offers of profit are piling up. Oil companies whose regularly prepared products fueled and lubricated Corrigan's plane checked Floyd Bennett field yesterday to learn just what he bought or bartered from them. One representative, thinking Corrigan merely had intended to complete his transcontinental round trip with a nonstop hop back to Long Beach, offered $5 worth of oil for the right to use Corrigan's name in advertisements. Corrigan declined to sign, offered to pay and was given the oil anyway. A New Jersey amusement park announced a $25,000 offer if Corrigan would christen his plane with its name. An airline previously signed him to a contract to fly the old "Corrigan Clipner" over its route, making all stops, if he completed his round trip by flying back to Long Beach nonstop as he an nounced he was doing when he took off for Ireland. Irish Rally Round. Upon hearing that difficulties might arise from Corrigan's violation of the rules, Irish organizations in New York immediately offered any help he might need legal or otherwise in the way of defence. Charles Halley. transportation commissioner, rounded up Hibernian backing and cabled Corrigan: "Your error in landing in Dublin Instead of California pleased many people. If you are In difficulties, be assured that there are many thousands here who will be glad to render any assistance possible ..." Although Corrigan steadfastly assured the Irish populace that he thought all the time he was flying to California, that his compass worked backwards or something, he can hardly plead innocent when brought to the bar of the federal bureau controlling aircraft. He applied once before for permission to fly to Ireland and was refused. Friends at Roosevelt field disclosed that promptly thereafter he spent some time in New England vainly searching for an obscure field for a quiet takeoff overseas last summer. Among the first offers cabled to him was that of the Advertising Club of New York to finance his return to the United States by boat. Honors already are heaping upon the unpredictable non-stopper, not the least of which is a life membership in the Liars' Club of Burlington. Wis, on the basis of his straight-faced, persistent assertions he thought he was flying toward California. Annual Service Held At Hopetown Cemetery Special to The Eventng Citizen. MIDDLE VILLE. July 19. The annual decoration service of the Hopetown cemetery was held there Sunday afternoon. Donald McNicol of New York, who last year erected a splendid gateway to the cemetery as a memorial to his ancestors, pioneers of Dal- jiousie townsh'p, was the speaker at the service. Suitable music was rendered by the choir under the direction of Mrs. John S. Bulloch, organist. Citizen Classified Ads are mes sengers of thrift. I PROVED THESE PRINCESS FLAKES FACTS, " Says Mrs. Dorothy McBride, MI6 fLVCT. lS of cant's worth el Princess Flakes washed aH these fin thing; perfectly. . . arte) made my nana so wntte i 1 silk nigMdrets 8 po. of tilk pantiM 8 pe. of tilk hate 1 silk eleific ofrdie." CUAKANTf y f r r P9INCKS FLAKES ACTUALLY GIVCS YOU HANDS A BIAUTV TREATMENT How Many, Please? When you line up to purchase tickets at a ball game, theater, or other place of amusement, you generally have your money ready to hand in as soon as you reach the ticket window. This facilitates matters and gets you past the box office without undue delay. In the same manner, having your exact fare ready when you board a street car or bus facilitates matters and saves you and everyone else valuable time. Your co-operation helps us to speed up service and is appreciated by your fellow passengers. (PS Tea M,Wv kaT thr mrt fare reidr tf yrm ie ettmoaiKal Dollar Boon lickeM) Five Persons Injured In Traffic Accident Five persons were injured, four of them seriously, In a spectacular accident at ' the corner of King Edward avenue and Rideau street about 8-30 last evening when a truck and automobile were in collision. According to the police report of Constables L. Routliffe and S. MacDonell a truck in charge of William Smith, 341 Somerset street, east was travelling east on Rideau street and about the center of the intersection was in collision with a car travelling south on King Edward-avenue in charge of Phillip Cohen. S9S Besserer street. Passengers in the car were Elinar Cohen, and Mrs. William Cohen, both of the same address and Mrs. Mary Grant. 334 Besserer. All four passengers in the car were taken to the General Hospital where they were treated for various cuts and bruises. Elinar Cohen is the most seriously injured and it is feared she may have a fractured pelvis. She is being attended by Dr. R. V. Con nors. Her condition at the hospital was reported as unchanged. An X-ray examination is being made today. Mr. Smith escaped with only minor bruises. CRANIUM CRACKER Do you know your alphabet? That'll give you a start, anyway. Here's the second in the alphabetical quiz series. 1. Is Falderal a musical term or does it mean nonsense? 2. What was Goethe's first name? 3. What is Heligoland? 4. Is an Isthmus the same as cape? 5. What's the difference between a Jot and a tittle? Answers on Page 5. Boy Cored By Bull LEVIS, Que, July 19 Gored by a bull at nearby St. Bernard last Sunday, 13-year-old Bernard Leclerc is still in a critical condi tion in hospital here today. Mount Royal Scratches 1 Tdrter. Cnrdon. ChUel. Red Aril. Firing Ark. 5andv Beach. 2 Servant Al, Rldtng Hood. Monta Marie. Wandrel. Federal Reserve, wen et. 4 Paddy Burn. Muckledo. Do It 7 Ned Porte, Perfect Knight. Black Stockings. 8 Relea Durhes. Plying Leavei. Dtinwin. Atra'iquechee, Oakwoodv Judge. Rural Soowers. Clear, fan. Fort Eric Scratches 1 Saint Lochtel. Sure Swift, Merise. Rapid Doon. Marlola. Burning Oold. 2 Thirty Below. Nell Kuhlman. Maple Tlnu. Meloy, Clrculet. Sage Girl 3 Olamara. Sweepfast. Rideau. Peter Pal. Little Eargent. worm Trying Elieen O. 4 Standout. Doer. 5 Dark Flyer. 7 silent Sea, Pitchblende. Chips, Hasty Wave. Kibitzer, Cavalero. Clear, fast. VACATION SUBSCRIPTIONS A few days before leaving on vacation, enter an order for The Citizen to be mailed to your summer address. Subscriptions may be arranged for at The Citizen office, or if it is inconvenient to do this, please phone your order to 2-2441, and the carrier boy will be instructed to collect the amount due on the following day. The rates are for 1 week 20c; 10 days 30c; 2 weeks 40c; 3 weeks 60c; 1 month 70c, cash with order. Subscriptions will not be entered unless paid for in advance. Anti-Ru!-ian Display . By Group of Japanese Associated Preaa. TOKYO, July 19. Twenty-five Japanese, carrying heavy canes and clubs and wearing arm bands of the Nationalist Society, demonstrated before the Soviet Russian embassy today. "Get out of Manchukuo or we will throw you out." some yelled, referring to recent reported clashes on the Manchukuo- Siberia frontier. Thev were not nermitted to enter the embassy grounds. 1 Accidents Up, Bu Fatalities Fewer On Ottawa Street While there has been a decided increase in auto accidents causinj damages of $50 or more reporter, to city police to date this year a; compared with 1937, the numbei of fatalities has been reduced ba four. Only accidents in which thi damages reach $50 or more musl be reported, to police. During thi same period last year, this Is frorrl January 1 to July 19, there werJ 141 crashes reported while thi year no fewer than 183 have beerl reported, an increase of 42. Th number of fatalities for the 193' period reached nine while thi year there have been five fata crashes, two of which happened when cars were backing up ii yards and not on city streets. The reason for the increase 1H the number of accidents reported is attributed to the fact tha- damage mounts faster on 1931 cars. For example, repairin. bumpers, fenders and Brills come higher this year. $XrAl SK A DARK MAN) Ti 60,NS 0UT f ri --( OF YOUR LIFE! j j i I '.f i I,, iiiiij.iiji,! -i , ! , ..' ' it k V! JS ' ! 1 ,,7-, W.& .Amii.; i V I I .V :-! THAT FORTUNE TELLER WAS CERTAINLY I ft fk-'"": I f " '6HT BUT THAT DR HAIRED MAN, , ' W.V 1 Lll I THINK I KNOW VHV, ANN! AND If VOITU TAKE SOME SISTERLY ADVICE, VOlAl SEE DR.LANE ABOUT V0UR BREATH! ANN, TESTS PROVE THAT 76 Of ALL PEOPLE OVER THE ACE Of 17 HAVE BAD BREATH. AND TESTS ALSO PROVE THAT MOST BAD BREATH COMES FROM IMPROPERLY CLEANED TEETH. I ADVISE COLGATE'S DENTAL CREAM 7 sm , - 3 I 1 M THIN THANKS TO COLGATE I COLGATE'S DENTAL CREAM COMBATS BAD BREATH Colgate's (pedal penetrating foam gets into the hidden crevices between your teeth . . . emulsifies and washes away the decaying food deposits that cause most bad breath, dull, dingy teeth, and much tooth decay. At the same time, Colgate's soft, safe polishing agent cleans and brightens enamel makes teeth sparkle! Far Mi r prf r K, Coif at' Totti Pnrdtr wiH civ tha a am Clcat results. Lars tin 20a MEDIUM SIZE 10 iiMiMiB MAKING PAIMOLIVE SOOO TEARS AGO Slaves made Palmolive 3,000 years ago. In precious metal urns they blended the natural oils of Olive and Palm. And 3,000 years ago, beautiful women used this costly, soothing mixture, crude though it was, to keep their skins smooth, clean . . . soft and youthful. Since then, millions of dollars have been spent to develop countless beauty recipes. But none can equal in quality the gentle, beautifying effects of these two wonderful oriental oils. "I've nrver found soother soap ac any price that's as good for my skin as the new improved Palmolive. It cleanses perfectly, without the slight est irritation. iSipt) rwTius tnit. strper saves. Montreal, In today's Palmolive, it is these same . 1 precious beauty aias, Dienaea as carefully as science permits, that are responsible for Palmolive's wholesome purity; its gentle, healthful, soothing lather; its natural colouring. Why not give your delicate complexion the benefits of this age-old, time-proven, beauty recipe. Let the new, modern Palmolive bring to all your skin a new, wholesome loveliness ... soft refreshing youthfulness. "Palmolive is the oaiy sots used in the daily baths of the Dionne quintuplet?. Tneir skin i clear, normal and healthy." C5fW) ALLAN ROY DAFOE , lv PHYLLIS CARTEt. S9. (5uW) ALLAN SOY DAFOE - conditk)Bedi

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Ottawa Citizen
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free