Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on February 7, 1939 · 13
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 13

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 7, 1939
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1939. SASKATOON STAR-PIKENIX. rAGE THIRTEEN Youth Gets 2 Years Suspended Sentence Drinking Brawl Story Told in Court at Lloydminster During Hamilton Trial LLOYDMINSTER Albert Frank Hamilton, 22-year-old Lloydminster youth charged with Inflicting grievous bodily harm on the person of Ben Settle, local farmer, was given suspended sentence of two years and ordered to pay costs of te court by Police Magistrate J. Adams of Vermilion at his trial conducted at Lloydminster Friday Hamilton, appearing as first witness called by V. U. Miner, K.C., lawyer for the defense, told the court how, accompanied by Albert Briggs, he had gone to the establishment of E. P. Olds of Lloyd-mlnster on Christmas Eve for the purpose of buying whiskey. Having got it he had offered to pay by cheque, but when this was refused the two men left in order to cash , the cheque and return with the -4, money. Upon their return the brawl took place. E. P. Olds, witness for the prosecution, admitted under protection of the court, that be sold liquor at hie establishment, also that he was armed with a revolver the night of the fracas. When on the stand be was severely reprimanded by Magistrate Evans for attempting to cover up his evidence. The accused described his second entry into the house and the following attack on Briggs by Olds He told how Settle had pushed him out of the house with an upraised 1 bottle in his hand. Hamilton armed himself with a convenient baseball bat and in the fight which followed Settle received several heavy blows -to the body and head which put him in hospital for two weeks. Hamilton said that he believed Briggs was being assaulted Inside the house and had tried to go back for him. Corporal Hutchinson, -.Jt.C.M.P., prosecuted. 1 Before passing sentence Magistrate Adams directed that the charge. In view of the medical evidence submitted by Dr. O. L. Cooke, be reduced from grievous bodily harm to actual bodily harm. He said that in passing sentence he took into consideration the previous good record of the accused. rThe magistrate stated that Olds' .position in the town was unsavory and cautioned the youth against frequenting such an establishment as run by him. Meota MEOTA- At the February meeting of the Meota Ladies Aid, held at the home of Mrs. H. Harmon, arrangements were made for holding the Women's World Day of Prayer eervlce in the United Church with members of St Marys W-A joining on February 24. Owing to the recent resignation of A. E. Thompson as secretary-treasurer of the Meota school board Mrs. G. R. Webb's application for the position was accepted. On Tuesday and Saturday afternoons Meota Ladies' Curling Club played for the cup. On Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Ball, L. Blnns, J. Brenter and V. Webb played the holder of the cup, Mrs. D. Tait, and lost by a score of II to 4. Saturday afternoon Mrs. Ness with a rink of O. Morick, H. Arnold and M. Martinson won by one point, which now makes Mrs. Ness' rink holder of the silver mug. From QmsUmttokeiymm Sowms Breaks Thigh in Jump From Sleigh BIRCH HILLS. Walter Haldor-son, the 8-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles ' Haldorson of the Hagen district, broke his thigh bone when he jumped from a sleigh while playing. He was immediately brought to Birch Hills General Hospital where the Injured limb was set and the patient is resting easily. A meeting was held at Fisher School to reorganize the A.Y.P.A, with the Rev. S. H. F. Jarvis In the chair. Over 20 young people were present and the following were elected: Melville Cromartle, president; Allen Hounsell, vice-president; Miss I. Wilson, secretary; Miss Emily Dix, treasurer; Miss Ella Stevenson, corresponding secretary; George Jackson, publicity. Scottish Program Enjoyed at Senlac Traditional Airs Are Heard to Bagpipes Accompaniment; Evening Proceeds $65 SENLAC. Senlacs. Scottish folk and others gathered in the U.F.A hall on Friday night for A nlcht wl Burns, to the skirl of the bag pipes and the accompaniment of Highland dancing and songs. A packed bouse gathered to celebrate. It was an entertaining program made up of old familiar Scoltiab songs, and traditional musical sclec tions by Pipers G. A. Kidd and W. E. MacLeod of Eveahsm, culminating in an addresa on Bobble Burns by the Rev. B. F. Parsona of Senlac. All the loveliness of tha Scottish song was revealed in vocal solos by Mrs. Parsons, Mas Brown, May Parsons, Betty Brown, Vida Scott, Jean Scott, and Jean Cyr. Scotch dancing was by Mrs. Gordon Forbes, Marie Bradley, Mas and Betty Brown; Scottish airs on tha piano by Mrs. T. Wilson; song and tap dancing by Jack and Gordon Plrle; recitation by Mae Brown, end a quiz contest. Accompanists of the evenings entertainment were Mrs. Parsons, Miss V. Voss and H. Bradley. Aubry Graham, chairman, on behalf of the Senlao Canadian Legion, welcomed the large gathering. Following the concert an enjoyable dance program was run off, including many old time Scottish numbers to the accompaniment of Penile Orchestra. Proceeds of the evening amounted to $65. Fielding BROCK RESULTS ' BROCK. In spite of the snappy sub-zero weather the ladles' bon-spiel took place here Friday and Saturday, although at least two rinks wera unable to attend. The following skips were successful In bringing their rinks into the prizes-Grand Challenge: 1, Mies M. Heckle, Klndersley; 2, Mrs. Rublisky, Neth-erhlll; 8. Mrs. Ralph, Netherhlll; A Mrs. H. Burton, Brock. ' Consolation:- 1, Miss E. Brooks, Brock; 2, Mrs. Egerton, Netherhlll; 8, Mrs. W. Miller, Brock,' 6, Mrs. N. A. Lamb, Brock. FINALS REACHED LANDIS. The annual bonsplel of tha Landis Curling Club started on Monday and reached the finals by Saturday. There were three competitions with a fine assortment of prizes. Eighteen rinks entered. De-' spite the bitter cold there was a ' good attendance at tbs bonsplel dance held in the Community Hall on Friday evening. Musio was supplied by the Palo Orchestra, ENTER ISHAM BONSPLEL TYNER. Four local rinks from . tha curling club are taking in the ' Ishara bonsplel which opened on February L The following skips en-tered rinks: S. Dlllman, K. Gordon, R. W. Murray and W. E. Kimball. MARSDEN RESULTS MARSDEN. The Marsden bon-spiel has concluded with tha follow-ing results: Grand Challenge: George Earl with Joe Koch, Mrs. M. Forster and Miss K. Barnes; 2, I E. Gibbons, Nellburg; , . George Rutherford; 4, Charles Gower. Citizens Event: 1, H. Voss with A. Forster, Mrs. Jones, J. Dosk; 2, 8. M. La void; 2, H. J. Mills; A H. MacDonald, Consolation: A. Mlklautsch with A. Ostrom, A. Lorenz, M. Sternig; 22, A. E. Johnson; 3, Simon Lorenz; 4, T, Anthoney. The bonsplel was successfully carried out and friendliness and keen enjoyment waa felt in every V game. The T. Anthoney rink lost their skip end third man leaving only two ladles. Being difficult to find suitable substitutes Mrs. E, Mason skipped the game with two more ladies substituting end their original lady lead. This ladles rink gave keen competition to all they met, even scoring over a Nellburg rink of men. FIELDING. The regular meeting of tha Ladies Aid was held at the home of Mrs. J. M. MacNaugh-ton with Mrs. W. D. Evans presiding. The fancy work committee auctioned off the articles remaining In their box from tha bazaar. Lunch waa served by the committee. At a meeting of the board of the United Church it was decided to close the church for the month of February owing to the cold weather and road conditions. The Community Club held a successful entertainment In the hall Friday evening. H. Smith presided. The following program was enjoyed: Harmonica contest, won by Keith Ferris; choruses by Fielding High School girls; Waterbury School girls and tha boys from Beckwith"; solo, Mrs. J. McMillan "Professor Quiz" contest between the North and South wee won by the North, Kevin McGrath proving tha genius. Earl Kieper with Charlie McCarthy was a popular item. A dance concluded the entertainment. BREAKS SHOULDER LANIGAN. Struck by another player while he was watching the play Ed Siegal, local hockey league player, fell to the ice and broke his shoulder. Dr. J, C. Hindson set the break. The player will be missed on the Tips team during the remainder of the season. SIXTY ATTEND SOCIAL INSINGER. The Ladles Aid sponsored a whist drive end dance in the local community hall on Friday. About 60 players took part in tha drive. Tha following were prizewinners: Tony Lemko, Merto Kere-luke, Mrs. Kostachuk, Mrs. Paulle Tofan. The Melody Boys from Sheho supplied the music. Streamlined Transport United Progressive Convention Planned Nomination in North Battleford Federal Riding to Be Held At Medstead on May 16 Heres the latest In streamlined snowplanes with the engine compactly placed in tha rear end of the body and not exposed as In most types of snowmobiles. The two machines pictured above have been in constant use in the Peace River country since the arrival of winter end badly drifted roads. They have been used for a variety of purposes sometimes to transport rinks of curlers from one town to another, aometitnes to make hurried, urgent, life-saving trips to country points for the purpose of transporting patients to the large Grande Prairie Municipal Hospital, and to convey travelling salesmen and other buslnesa men over their territory. The anowplane with tha circular crest waa built to specifications for the Canadian Utilities Limited, and la in daily use for the purpose of patrolling the many miles of power lines radiating from Grande Prai rie to the surrounding towns end villages. The other machine la privately owned. Both were designed and built by G. D. MeOust of Grande Prairie. Mr. MeOust is well known In eastern Saskatchewan, farming at Adanac for almost 20 years. The newer of the two machines, that belonging to the utility concern, has seating capacity for four persons, as well as ample baggage room. Sturdily built with four runners, It is equipped with lights and hydraulic brakes the latter feature being unique Insofar as snowplanes are concerned. And the brakes work to perfection. The machine is capable of travelling over loose snow, trails or bard packed roads at an astounding rate of speed. Many times during the present winter the snowplanes have travelled to the Grande Prairie airport, four miles from town and quickly and comfortably transported the airplane passengers to one of the town's big modern hotels. Meeting Featured By Minstrel Show BRADWELL. Bradwell Community Club met in a regular meeting on Friday night In Knox United Church. The president, Brock Carlton presiding and Secretary Rae Moore read the minutea. The edition of the Bradwell Eyeopener was read by Editor Jack Smith, Community singing was led by Mrs. Brock Carlton, with Miss Alma Eng-lund at the piano; vocal solo by Harold Statnthorpe; reading by A. S. McTavish; guitar solo by Bert Dawson. The feature of entertainment was a minstrel show by 20 characters directed by Mrs. B, Carlton and Misa G. Davies with A. S. McTavish as makeup man. Bert Dawson was interlocutor, Alma Englund pianist and the following soloists, Miss Mae Carlton, Gordon Phillips. A. H. Dawson and Dean Cook. A special service observing Education Week was held tn Knox United Church, Bradwell, Sunday night The service was conducted by the Rev. J. C. Cinnamon, in co-operation with the teachers of the day achool. Mies Gladys Davies, teacher in the junior room, sang two solos, while A. 8. McTavish, school principal, delivered the address on the subject, A Teacher's Relationship to the Pupils.'' STARTS NIGHT SCHOOL ARELEE. John F, Quine, principal of Arelee School, has commenced night school with an enrollment of 18 persons. There will be four classes weekly. The class includes one pupil, 27 years of age, who has never attended achool day In bis life. Pupili ere mostly business men of Arelee and they are enthusiastic. Provincial Hockey NEW ENGLAND POET HORIZONTAL 1 Poet who wrote "Evangeline." 14 Arabian military commander. 15 Vegetable. 16 Rental contract 17 Imperfect 18 Short match. 20 Roof point covering. 21 Feminine pronoun. 22 Satisfaction. 24 Dry. 26 Idant 27 Uncooked. 28 Red Cross. 30 Right hand. 31 For each. 32 Period. 34 Snout beetle. Answer to Previous Puzzle 44 Laughter sound. 46 Senior. 47 Cabins. 49 To yield. 31 Common shad. 53 Flying mammal, 55 Cleaved. 57 To sup. 58 Wattle tree. 37 Prickly pear. 60 Ever. 39 Work of 61 He finished genius. his education 40 Negative. in , 41 To matter hay 62 He was a 42 Transpose. professor of 43 To chatter. - s. VERTICAL 1 Pronoun. 2 To set in wax. 38 Copper. 3 Parsimonious. 43Rellsh. 18 Promise. 19 Form of "a." 21 His popular Indian poem. 22 Shaped like a keel 23 One who digs ditches. 25 His poems art loved by . 27 Reverend. 29 Blood money. 31 House dog. 33 Liable. 35 To do wrong. 36 Tennis strokes 4 Scarlet 5 Year. 6 To unclose. 7 Bed for eggs. 8 Fence door, 9 Ell. 10 Sheltered place. 11 Drinks dog-fashion. 45 Goodby. 47 Grayish whits .48 Fertilizer. 50 Rubiaceous shrub. 52 Rumanian coin. 53 Exclamation. 54 Aromatic beverage. 12 Basketry twig. 56 Unit of energy 13 Plural 58 Common, verb pronoun. 59 Hall an em. Dont Operate For Enlarged Prostate Gland OB AMT URINARY IMA OF MJCJV CONBtLT ill Book on Lon of Manhood and othr Ilia of Man with treatment for En largad proatata without opr ration. Dtacnoata form. Taatlmoalala and advioa la plarn aavalopa. Fraa by MalL Our SptelaltF Trratmmt by Mall tlUout ptraonal intarvtew. ENGLISH HERBAL DISPENSARY LTD. 1UI l)tlr N., taitfouvpr, B.C, FaUIiIIiM M Irara BROCK TAKES TOURNEY BROCK. A hockey tournament was held in Brock Friday afternoon and evening with four teams participating. The first game took Blckleigh out of the running when DArcy defeated them 7-4. The second game eliminated Totnes Brock defeating them 4-2. This left the final evening game between D'Arcy and Brock, with the local team taking the honors with a score of 10-3. In spite of the sport the game waa Interesting to watch. The dance that was to have followed, sponsored by the Brock hockey team, waa cancelled due to weather and road conditions. "HASBEANS" DEFEATED LAURA. The Lincoln "Hanbecns" visited the Laura rink Thursday night where the Laura Crescents defeated them in a score of 8-2. Mr. Groundhog having put tn hie appearance that day with a sudden drop In the mercury was responsible for only a fair-sized crowd of fan. BLADWORTH 8, KENASTON 1 BLADWORTE Biadworth junior hockey team maintained its high standard in defeating Kenas-ton Juniors 8-1. Mills in the visitors' net wee busy staving off the local forwards' ehots. Eric Townsend refereed. No penalties were handed- out JUNIORS WIN 11-8 KINDERSLEY. Thursday a handful of fans looked on when the Kindersley junior end senior hockey teams battled on to a score of 11 to 9 la favor of the former. The juniors walked away from the older team In the first period when they counted seven goals to the senior two. They were checked In the second and made no progress while their opponents scored three more, but got going in the third and annexed the game with four more counte. Towards the end of the middle frame, Tadei, junior goalie, took the puck above his eye and was taken off the ice to be patched up. Only four penalties were handed out by Referee Fraser, SHARE POINTS DUNDURN. Hanley juniors end pee wees visited Dundurn ice on Saturday to win one game end lose one before a email crowd of fane. In the first game Dundurn pee wees won over tha visitors In a close contest which ended 3-2, Scorers were, Dundurn, Smart (2) and Row, Hanley, Watte, 1 and Hamre 1. Penalties went to Wlllms, Dundurn and Nixon, Hanley, Hanley juniors came out on top tn the second by an 8-4 score. Hanley goal getters were, Hamre (8., Catton, Trask, Wilton (2), and Edwards. M. Wilson (2), Finn and Bergmann scored for the locals. Penalties were handed out to Hamre, Jones and Wilton of the Hanley team with Bergmann going to the box for Dundurn. Fred Fisher refereed both games, TWO GAMES AT YOUNG YOUNG, One of the largest crowds in years attended the hockey games at the Young rink on Tuesday evening under the sponsorship of the junior hockey club. The first game resulted in a win for the Swedish Sharpshooters from Logen school district east of Young, over the junior Young hockey team. An added attraction of the evening was the game between Young girls and the married ladles, this being their first appearance before the public this season. The game resulted in a win for the married ladles with goal honors going to Mre. R. E. Forbes, assisted by Mrs. H. L. Benson end Mrs. D. W. Orr. The evening was brought to a successful close with a moccasin dance. Lunch was served in the waiting room. INDIANS LOSE TO ZELMA ZELMA. Zelma was treated to some real hockey on Saturday evening when the Mayfair Indians of Saskatoon, paid Zelma a visit to play against the local team. This was a clean, fast game throughout and an even score. At the end of the period the score stood at 4-3, at the end of the second 5-4, both In favor of the home team. In the third period the visitors scored twice to Zelmas once, tying up the game at 84 and making It necessary to play two five minute periods. Zelma bad the luck to score once in each of these periods finishing with a score Bapaume of 8-6. Zelma hockey team has the distinction of winning every game to date this season, both at home and when visiting Viscount, Young and Watrous. At the close of the game on Saturday evening the girls' sewing club sold hot dogs and coffee to raise funds. They netted $11.50. AT FEVER HEAT LLOYDMINSTER. Hockey enthusiasm Is at fever heat in the border town of Lloydminster over the visit of the North Battleford Beavers to meet the local Prolltes in the much discussed and protested playoff game which wilt be played at Lloydminster on Wednesday night. The management of the IJoyd-mlnster club states that the Prolltes will have their full muster of players out for the first time this season and the inclusion of Wright, Linsdeli, Sunderland and Walden-berg gives the Prolites a team that should give a good account of themselves, and may go far in the playoffs. CANADIENS WALLOPED WAKAW. The Pee Wee hockey league featured a strong game between Rangers and Canadians on the Wekaw rink, and despite the score of 8-2 in favor of the Rangers the game was closely contested throughout So far the Leafs are leading the league with a total of seven wins In 10 games played; the Canadiens are in second place with 11 games played and five victories and the Rangers are holding down MEDSTEAD. A nominating convention has been called by the Unit cd Progressive Committee in the North Battleford Federal Riding for Medstead on Tuesday, May 16. Letters advising over 600 active workers and supporters of the committee of this decision have already been sent out. The purpose of this convention will bs to nominate one Progressive candidate who will represent all Progressive groups and individuals in this constituency in the coming Federal election. In preparation for this convention and for the purpose of building and consolidating the poll, organization dates have been set for a serlee of zone conventions. They ere as follows; St. Walburg, March 6; May-mont, March 8; Sonnlngdale, March 9; Borden, March 10; Langham, March 11; Denholm, March 13; Speers, March 14; Mayfair, March 15; Rabbit Lake, March 16; Med-stead, March 17; Splritwood, March 18; Makwa, March 21; Meadow Lake, March 22; Leoville, March 23; Shell Lake, March 24. At all these conventions there will be speakers representing the C.C.F, Social Credit and Communist parties. In most cases there will be both an afternoon and evening session, with the afternoon session being devoted mainly to questions of organization, while In the evening s public meeting will be held. BAPAUME. The annual meeting of the Bapaume Recreation Association was held In Mawsona Hall on Wednesday evening. W. Fawcett and P. Nelson were re-elected as directors of the association. A new waiting room is to be erected as soon as building material can be had. On Thursday afternoon Bapaume Hornets met the Idylwild Rangers on Idylwild ice. The game proved close, the score being a tie 2-2. D Shore refereed. Olenbush Monarchs arrived on Friday morning's tiain and that forenoon played the Bapaume Hornets. The score was 5-2 in favor of the Hornets. In the afternoon Glen-bush Monarchs played Idylwild Rangers on Bapaume Ice the score being 4-3 in favor of the Monarchs. At the end of the third period the score was 8-3 but tn the 10 minutes overtime the Monarchs scored the winning goal. Carmen Reinstated To Melville Shops Car Repair Appropriation Are Also Increased by C.N.R.; Anticipate Steady Work Distribute Work for Annual Bazaar of Aid YOUNG. Mesdames H. H. Er-landson and C. F. Tyson were joint hostesses at the home of the former at the regular meeting of the United Church Ladies Aid with the president, Mrs. W. McEachern presiding end 16 members present. Fancy work was distributed among the members for their annuel fall bazaar. The Young Homemakers Club sponsored a bridge party in aid of the rink fund on Friday evening in the Young Co-operative board rooms. Eight tables of bridge were in play during the evening and honors were won by Mrs. P. SUbernagel and Dr. G. W. Cope, Mrs. J, Spanner and G. Wood. MELVILLE. After a delegation of Canadian National Railway carmen had solicited the help of the Melville Liberal Association in reinstating carmen recently laid off work In tha local shops, the executive took up the matter with West ern region railway officials at Saskatoon and Winnipeg, end also with the Federal Government, and the men are now back at work. It waa also learned Saturday that the C.N.R. appropriations for car repair work In the Melville shops for 1939, had been increased by half over the previous year. The Melville C.N.R. car shops were burned down In 1929, rebuilt the next year, but closed down altogether In 1932. Over four years later after s battle for Its reopening, carried on by the Board of Trade, local Liberals and others, the objective In part waa achieved and the shops opened In a limited capacity. A few carmen have been laid off work periodically since that time, but the increased appropriation will ensure them permanent work for 1939, end perhaps for ell time, because the Increased appropriation Is regarded locally as a fuller recognition by the C.N.R. of the Melville shops for car repair work. Death of Oldtimer Shock to Asquith William Lake, Senior, Came to District in 1904; Active in Farm Co-operative Work ASQUITH. Asquith citizens were shocked by the sudden death of William Lake. Sr., old timer and early pioneer of this district Born in Norfolk, England, in 1859, Mr. Lake came to Canada in 19C4 settling on a farm west of Asquith where he has since resided. In 1907 he was highly Instrumental in the organization of the United Grain Growers Company in this district and was a life member of the Saskatchewan Grain Growers Association. He assisted In organizing tha Co-operative Elevator Company and was an active Wheat Pool man to the end. He also helped to start the Eagle Creek Telephone Company and was its secretary until two years ago. Ho was well known among Provincial checker players being the Veteran Champion of Saskatchewan. The funeral was held from Asquith United Church end was conducted by the Rev. W. Banka, interment taking piece tn Asquith cemetery. He leaves a widow, two daughters, Bessie of Shinrock, Ohio, Nancy, at home and eeven sons. William, James, Philip, Ned, all of Asquith, George of Vancouver, and Sam and Albert at home. One son, Thomas, was killed In the Great War and another son, Ingram, predeceased him in 1935. The pallbearers were Harry Chambers, W. J. McTavish, J. D. McTavish, W. D. McQuitty, T. C. Bur-well and W. J. Rice. Many beautiful floral tributes testified to tho esteem in which he was held. the cellar position with three victories out of nine games played. PLATO 1, TYNER 6 TYNER. In a hard fought hookey game played on local 1 a Plato came from behind to defeat Tyner by a 7-6 acore. Plenty of hard bumps were handed to both teams. Tyner In the first two periods had a lead of three goals over Plato end seemed to have the better of the Plato team both In play and speed. In the final period Plato came to life and banged In four goals tn a few minutes play end emerged victors. Variety Features Program at Plenty PLENTY. A good-sized crowd turned out In spite of cold weather for a bright community club program which Included: Tap dance by group of boys; L Ward as Professor Quiz; accordion solo by Casey Weenks; recitation by R. G. Kirk and humorous boxing stunts of various kinds by Joe Sopaz, Donald Dougall, Stan Sled, Ronald Burton, Dick Steacy, Pat Bowes, Billy Burton, Hugh McMillan, Bobby Butler, Peter Burton end a dummy. Committee appointed for next program are Mrs. David, J. Sled and Violet Gilroy. ( yhuuintlk (k U n,C ST OJIYDOU New Independent Laboratory Teats Show That This Improved No-Scrub Soap Actually Washes Up to 25 Whiter Than Well-Known Soaps That Lack Its New Miracle Ingredient . HONESTLY, BESS, I NEVER SAW SUCH OCEANS OS SUDS thatS because TESTorrooi contains 1 NEW INGREDIENT THAT MAKES IT GIVE UP TO TWICi THt SUDS I WHAT'S M0RE.THEY STAND UP 3 70 r longsr! MIRACULOUS' 3 RIGHT ONLY K MINUTES AND ITS WHITS AS S NOrtf BUT ARE 011 SURE ITS SAFE FOR WASHABLE COLORED THINGS T ABSOLUTELY I'VE WASHED THIS PRINT DRESS IN IT SCORES OF TIMES AND ITS STILL BRIGHT ASA A COLLAR f SUB T SIMPLY CAN'T WAIT TO TRY HIGH' TCST OXYDOL IN MY WASHER but, tell me, isn't IT EXPENSIVE THAT'S THE GRANDEST THING ABOUT IT CUP FOR CUP! IT ; GOES UP TO ONH-FOUkTH I AGAIN AS FAR AS LESS ASTONISHING NEW SOAP COMBINES SAFETY WITH WHITER WASHING In A Way That Scientist Have Sought For Years! VOU will egret its a miracle of modem science! For a revoluiiontry lu1.t-ra Tr a Mvk new ingredient makes High-ltsl OXYDOL Jar ubmr wsthing. Yet keeps it SAFE for washable colors, fabrics end hands. Became of this new Ingredient, High-Tin Oxydul doel these remarkable things in tests sgaintt less efficient bar and package soaps. Firitt Wishes white clothes ap to 21 whiter, as shown by new, independent laboratory tests. Not merely whiterthan"old-fashioned" soars. But up to 2 1 whiter thtnestn well-known advertised bar and package aoapa tbat lack tha smeting new ingredient now added to Higb-tiH OxydoL Second; Give a up to TWICE THE SUDS evenin hard water. Rich, active suds that stand up 2 to timet longer. Extremely fist-scting, Higb-Tisl Oxydol aoaka dirt loose in as little as 10 minutes. No boiling, no scrubbing. Saves uirb ... and eaves clothes so they lest Ho 3 limis longtr from the (tana-point of washday wear and tear. Higb-Tut Oxydol cxn save money, too. lech cup goes up to Y again ta far does up to 11 mort Mirk than the same amount of these other Soaps. So try Higb-Tut OXYDOL at once. Sec bow its new ingredient combine whiter-washing power with SAFETY to an astonishing degree. Youll never go back to less efficient soaps again! Procter tc Gamble, MAD IN CANADA YOUR DEALER NOW NA6 HtW MicM-nsr OXYDOL The Seme Owns end i Blue Psckaae -rhej 0hf Chine is in the So eg.

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