Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on March 3, 1939 · Page 5
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 5

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1939
Page 5
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THB OORSIOANA SBMI^WBBKEY DOHT, FRIDAY, MARCH *, 1989. /1VI POPE (Continued From Page One) great square before the basilica and to the'world by radio. In Latin he proclaimed: • "Annuntlo voblg gadlum magnum; habemuB papam—eminent- laslmum Ao Reverendlsslmum Cardlnalem Ouenetlum Pacelli, qul slbl nomen Imposult plo dldoecem." In English this was: "I give you tidings of great Joy; we have a pope—the most eminent and reverend Cardinal Eugenio Pacelll, who has taken upon himself the name of Plus XII." Now rope Appears. • After another wait by the crowd which pushed ever nearer to, the steps under the balcony, noble guards, palatine guards and papal gendarmes took their places at the sides of the balcony. 1 The crucifix bearer and acolytes v who first had appeared with the dean of the order of deacons, reappeared. Suddenly the new pope, surrounded by cardinals, came Into view Papal guards executed military honors, first on the balcony and then from below. The crowd .burst into a tremendous ovation as his holiness came forward to the balustrade and silently gazed down. "Viva II Papa!" the spectators roared. Handkerchiefs and hats were waved from thousands of hands. • The pontiff let the ovation continue for some minutes; then he lifted his right hand and signal- led for the benediction. A silence fell on the crowd and some knelt. A monsignor opened a large rit- - tho steps of St.. Peter's for the announcement of the Cardinal elected and the name he would take aa head of 331,500,000 Catholics. Many of those in the great piazza knelt in their first reverence to the new Pope before they knew his Identity. Tho crowd, although orderly, broke through the cordon of Carablnlert and Fascist militiamen to swarm up the steps of tho Basilica. The smoke scarcely had disappeared five minutes after its first wraith-like showing before the Vatican radio broadcast a call to tho faithful of Rome to come to St. Peter's Square for the official proclamation of the election from the central balcony. The proclamation was expected within a half hour. The crowd had been gathering since shortly after lunch, slowly growing Into thousands. The watchers first grouped themselves on the sunny side of the square as tho sun slanted westward over the Vatican. The temperature, which rose close to 70 degrees fahrenhelt at midday, dropped as the sun went down but the crowd continued to Increase In the chilly shadow that filled the square. Guards Supervise Appearance. In the central corridor of St. Peter's, Vatican guards Immediately began making preparations for tho appearance of the new Pontiff. Steps Immediately under the central balcony were cleared. Inside the Basilica Papal gendarmes together with Noble guards gathered to give the first salute to thi> new Pontiff. This was the first occasion In more than 300 years that an agreement on a new Pope was reached on the conclave's first day of vot- ual book and held it for pontiff to, see. Speaks In Latin, Then Plus XII began to speak In Latin: "Blessed be the name of the Lord." he said. "From now and henceforth for evermore," tens of thousands of voices responded. "Our help Is in the name of the Lord," the pope continued. "Who made heaven and earth" I ..rolled back the response. •41 The pontiff raised his right /hand and three times made the •' sign of the cross. Turning to the four corners of the earth. "May the blessing of God Almighty, Father, Son and Holy Ghost, descend upon you and remain there always," he concluded. "Amen," roared the faithful. Pius XII appeared on the balcony at.8:22 p. m. (11:22 a. m. CST), 13 minutes after the announcement of his election. After giving his blessing, he remained for several minutes, smiling down on the vast crowd. Then he raised his hand again in blessing and retired, followed by the cardinals and attendants. The crowd remained for some minutes, then slowly began to disperse. The jam in St. Peter's Square was so great it took some time for all to leave. Boll Rings News When the election was announced, the great 11-ton bell of St. Peter's, which tolled the news of the death of Pius XI Feb. 10 rang again—this time with the joyous confirmation of the announcement of the choice of the successor to the late Pontiff. Tho Vatican radio station was installed since Plus election, so this marked the first occasion in the -Vatican's history that the election news was broadcast to the world. • The crowd in St. Peter's Square appeared particularly elated at Pa- V .celli's election for he Is very popular with largo numbers of Italian Catholics. Camillo Cardinal Caccla Dom- inlonl made the announcement of the election and the new name from the central balcony of St. Peter's. The dean of the order of deacons appeared on the balcony at 6:07 p. m. (11:07 a. m. CST.) The cheers of the great crowd in the piazza prevented him from speaking for several moments. i Then, said: speaking * in Latin he "I announce tho glad tidings— ive have a pope." Cheers Drown Speaker. As soon as he uttered the first name of Plus Xl's secretary of state, the crowd understood that Pacelll had been chosen. Their cheers drowned out his next word and it was several seconds before he was able to say "Pacelll." The new pontiff visited the United States In October and November In 1936. He was received by President Roosevelt, two days after the latter's election, at Hyde Park. On a quick trip across the country by air, he, visited Chicago, St. Paul, San Francisco, St. Louis and Cincinnati In lesa than six days. ' He is a member of an Italian noble family whose relations with the Vatican always had been intimate. During the period since the death of- Plus XI he served as Cardinal Camedlengo, or admln- , istratlve head of the church. When the announcement first was made that the pontiff ' had been selected, several persons fainted in the great crowd before : St. Peter's. They were carried to a first aid station which had been sot up behind the Bernini Colonnade. Ing-. The last time a conclave acted with such speed was l.n 1621, when Pope Gregory XV was chosen. The Vatican radio announced that Camillo Cardinal Cacciii Dominion! would present the' new Pontiff to the people. The central doors of St. Peter's were closed, the others having been shut earlier. Priests and laymen In the crowd waved their hats and cheered. The cheers from thousands of throats reverberated in the great piazza and echoed In the celebrated Bernini Colonnade. 'C'e II Papa!" ("There Is a Pope") they cried. And: "Abblamo un Papa!" CTVe have a Pope.") Two Ballot* Fall to Gleet. VATICAN CITY, March 2.— </P) — Black smoke from the chimney of Slstlne Chapel told the world today the 62 cardinals had voted but no pope was elected on the first two ballots in tho closed conclave to choose a successor to Plus XL The black smoke appeared at 12:18 p. m. (5:18 a. m. CST) and still was trickling faintly out of the chimney five minutes later. A crowd of approximately 30,000 In St. Peters' square raised the cry "There It Is" when the smoke appeared. The balloting began at 10 a. m. (3 a. m. CST). Vatican prelates estimated the first ballot was concluded at 11 a. m. and the second ballot was taken immediately. The Vatican's radio spokesmen said formalities probably were proceeding slowly because most of the Cardinals never before had attended a conclave— having been elevated, to their rank by Plus XL Before 8 a. m., attendants with hand bolls had called the self- imprisoned Cardinals from their cells in a wing of the Vatican which is the conclave city. Mass Is Celebrated. Calling In Latin "In Cappellam Domini,"— Into the Chapel, Lords — th«y roused the princes of ' the Pauline Cardinal Granitb-Plgnatelll DI" Belmonto, dean of the college. Tradition required he give communion to each Cardinal and deliver to each a discourse. The secrecy of the conclave kept Its text from being known to the outside world. Then, following breakfast In their cells, they entered tho Sistine Chapel, there alone to mako the most momentous decision of their lives. Commendatore Augusto Milanl, dean of the Conslstorlal Advocates and Commissioner of the Conclave, continually Inspected the gates to the chapel with tho assistance of many attendants. The task before tho Cardinals was to choose one of their own number, at that moment on an equal ranking with them, to become their absolute churchly ruler. Ability Considered. Since the Pope's rule over the ALLEGED GERMANS HELD CONNECTION ESPIONAGE MEXICO MEXICO CITY, March 1.—W —The Mexican press today linked the hunt for a mysterious, unlicensed radio transmitter to an Investigation of so-called German espionage In which newspapers said the brother-in-law cf the police chief of Berlin wan detained. Among eight persons taken Into custody Monday was a man Identified In the press ao Baron Hans Helnrlch von Holleufer, related by marriage to Count Wolf Helnrlch von Helldorf, Berlin po- llct head. The German legation announced It had Intervened through the Mexican foreign relations office to obtain a stay In deportation proceedings against Baron Von Holleufer. He came hero In 1031 as n refuges from pre-nazl Germany and remained as the representative of several "•-erman firms. Informed sources said ithose detained with the baron wero "mostly Germans." Their detention followed disclosure that an unregistered short wave radio transmitter was operating In a Mexico City suburb. I At the same time It became > ' known that Pablo Garblnsky, advertising manager of a Jewish weekly newspaper here, had been taken to Vera Cruz for deportation, charged with falsifying birth records for various persons admitted to Mexico, presumably Jews. Whether there was any connection between his arrest and the detention of the others -was not disclosed. Official sources hinted other arrests might be forthcom- Inf, O'DANIEL (Continued From One) representatives of the people, "w« cannot successfully -demand respect for- property rights written Into the constitution If we deny human rights written to the same document." Gov. O'Danlel said he commenced an Intensive study of government upon being elected governor and "to my astonishment, 1 discovered that 'trick and fancy' methods had become Intertwined in the practical administration of state affairs, and many other things were being done to accomplish certain alms of ; individuals who had been elected or appointed to government service—such as trading this favor for that, or withholding this duty In retaliation of that act. To Stick To Constitution "I do not believe tho framors of our constitution Intended that government should bo run on a horse-trading basis, so, Instead, I decided to stick to tho Intent of the constitution and endeavor to carry out my duties In the manner prescribed by that document and this I expect to continue to do." The governor admitted that reverting to these principles "may cause confusion for awhile, but already I can see a ray of accomplishment shining through and I urn confident tho fundamental principles of action laid down by our forefathers were sound and by following those principles we will best serve the interest of tha citizens of the state." Gov. O'Danlel acknowledged freedom of tho press, but added: "It Is well to note that for every privilege which the government grants, honest, sincere patriotism demands that those to 'whom the privilege is granted as- sumo a corresponding obligation and the obligation which the press of this state has to Its citl- Ono Informed German said he j * e " s „!.« ^' «'™ ,. them the faots doubted detention of Baron Von n< £-Si, op ?S!" ;, MANY KILLED IN JAPANESE ARSENAL BLAST ATJIRAKATA LARGE SECTION OF INDUSTRIAL TOWN WIPED OUT BY EXPLOSIONS AND FIRE TOKYO, March 2.— (&)— The army arsenal explosion at Hlraka- ta In which an untold number of Japanese died yesterday "will not Interfere In any way with the execution of military operations" In China, War Minister Lieut. Gen. Selshlro Itagkl assured parliament today. Ho said the disaster was "extremely regrettable," especially In view of the "sacred war In China" and added the original cause of the series of earth-shaking blasts was not known. A large section of the Industrial town of Hlrakata, 14 miles from Osaka, was wiped out. Tho damage had not been calculated but It was enormous. Police said probably 200 persons wore blown to bits or burned to death. The war office said only 22 bodies had been found and 151 persons were missing. Tho number Injured was 550. An Insane asylum was burned and the fate of tho Inmates had not been determined. Ten thousand of Hlrakata's 27,000 population were homeless. An unofficial report was that a careless worker caused the disaster by dropping a bomb on a pile of gunpowder In a loading operation. Tho explosions came at five-mlmito Intervals. Shoots of flame were blown through residential streets, dred houses were Eight hun- burned. The shock of the explosions could be ?olt In Osaka, Kyotu and Kobe. op Mexican-German relations Baroness Von Holleufer said! o \ £ ' ! freely on proposed legislation in two government agents seized him Monday and that she did not , vllll lm , ,„-,„„,.„ „,„„ KUC . know where he had been taken. a responsibility and that respon- Acquaintances of the baron said, sibilly is that in return for this he negotiated a German-Mexican • •• •• • Talks of Legislator* "With thin privilege also goes church for mass In Chapel, celebrated by church so supreme, It was Traditional Signal Of Election Given VATICAN CITY, March 2.—<#) —White smoke issuing from the Chimney of the , Sistine Chapel indicated today a new Pope bad been elected. This signified In the traditional manner a candidate had received the necessary two-thirds majority in the balloting. Since there are 62 Cardinals in the conclave, 42 votes were required to elect a successor to Pope Pius XI, who died Feb. 10. .The Vatican radio simultaneously announced the election. -:• The white smoke came from the chimney at 5:30 p. m. (10:30 a, :m; C.S.T.) following the after. noon's balloting. Two ballots In the morning had ' failed to give any candidate the required majority and black smoke streamed from the chimney. The election was; one of the quickest in Vatican- history, coming on the third ballot of the conclave within 24 hours after the Cardinals had been locked Within the conclave city for vot- Uns. -f A throng of 60,000 persons or ) more joyfully shouted when the thin whlsp of smoke appeared, signifying the 262nd Pontiff had been' chosen. Crpwds Push Closer. As soon as the smoke appeared, the crowd* pushed up onto the their objective to choose a Cardinal—although they could choose from outside that rank—to fill the post whose genius or ability would advance and not retard tho fortunes of a two-mlllenium old institution. With gravo faces, the Cardinals whose average age is past 70, took their places in their throne- chairs along the walls. They identified their places by their names in Latin and their coats of arms on the front of tho little desks before their seats. Over their heads wero individual velvet canopies. According to the constitution of the conclave, no Cardinal could vote for himself. Three Cardinals tabulated votes. the Following their examination the first Cardinal-teller rose to his feet and in a loud voice proclaimed the result, Able Exponent of Papal Diplomacy Papal diplomacy seldom had a more able exponent than Eugenio Cardinal Pacelll, who as nuncio to the young German republic accomplished the seemingly impossible achievement of a concordat between Prussia which in its majority is Protestant, and the Holy See. In negotiating this highly important treaty in 1629, Pacelll displayed such rare diplomatic ability that Pope Plus XI In December of the same year elevated him to the dignity of cardinal and two months later appointed him papal secretary of state to succeed Pletro Cardinal Gasparri who had retired because of age. At the time of his appointment as papal secretary, Pacelll suggested that he should not come to Home then because of unfinished work In Germany, but the Pope answered: <r You will finish it here, together/ with other still more Important work." barter deal more than a year ago In which Mexican rice was exchanged for German hospital and sanitary equipment The newspaper El Popular, organ of the CTM (Mexican Confederation of Labor), said last November tho baron tried to buy 10,000 barrels of Mexican oil. Mexico expropriated the forlegn oil Industry last^ March 18. Petty's Chapel WMU In Session Tuesday The WMU of Potty's Chapel Baptist church met Tuesday afternoon in tho home of Mrs Ed Howell. A very entertaining lesson taken from the 6th chapter of St. Matthew, was led by Mrs. Frank Wilson, Sr. A short business session followed after the meeting adjourn- There were twelve members and one visitor present. —Reporter. ed. youngest members of the College of Cardinals—for he was then 54 —and took over a post probably the most Important in the Vatican government aside from the position of Pontiff. Without arms or force, the papal secretary of state must safeguard the rights of Catholics everywhere, must understand local conditions and national customs, rights and prejudices. Born in Home. Eugenio Pacelll was born March 2, 1876, in Rome, of an Italian noble family whose relations with the Vatican had always been intimate. Thus his father was dean of the secular conslstorlal advocature and his brother, Francesco, represented tho Vatican in tho dealings with Mussolini for settling tho age- long quarrel between the Italian government and "the Holy See. Pacelll studied theology at Rome and spent the larger part of his career as churchman in the papal diplomatic service/Soon after being ordained in February, 1001, he was assigned to duty in the office of the papal sec- retaryship of state by Pope Leo XIII. Under Plus X, when the late Merry del Val was secretary of state, Pacelll was appointed undersecretary, which position he held also under Benedict XV and Cardinal Gasparri. This office Pacelll held from 1912 to 1917. The accomplished, serious Roman nobleman succeeded, so much so that the Vatican next slated him for abroad. When, in April, 1917, the papal nuncio at Munich died, Pacelll was sent to fill his place. Received By Kaiser He arrived in May, 1917, at a time when Germany was engaged in her struggle against the Allies. At tho end of June of the same year Pacelll had an important conversation with Bethmann-Hollweg on Germany's aims in the war and later was received by the kaiser at his general headquarters at the front, delivering to him a letter from Benedict XV in which the Pope urged him to do everything possible for the restoration of peace, even if it had to cost Germany some sacrifices. He also asked the emperor to use his Influence to put an end to the deportations of the Belgians. Pa- celll's report on these Interview; as well as those from other papal representatives abroad may havo contributed to'the famous attempl made by Benedict XV on .August 1 to mediate between the warring nations. During the revolution the showed rare courago when, in 1919, a group of spartacists, pistols in hands, invaded the nunciature Without flinching, adorned in his purple robe, ho mot the revolutionists, quietly pointed out that they were on soil privileged as extraterritoriality, and warned thern against laying hands on a foreign diplomat. His magnetic personality won the day, and the spartacists withdrew, somewhat abashed. Nail Germany Not Pleased BERLIN, March 2.—</P>—Nazi circles today expressed the opinion that election of Cardinal Pacelli as Pope would not improve chances of better understanding 'between Nazi lam and Catholicism. Pacelll is generally regarded by Nazi Germany as an enemy of totalitarian governments. constitutional protection which comes to the members of the louse and senate, It is appropriate to guard Jealously the pur^ jose expressed in the constitution 3V being temperate in discussion of public questions and exercising extreme care that at no time this privilege is abused. There is no }lace under the constitution, Insofar as government is concerned, for class prejudice." Touching on natural resourcei, :he governor said too often he learo the statement "the great natural resources of Texas were placed hero by the Almighty and therefore the joint and equal property of all citizens." "According to our state constl- utlon, xxx tho natural resources of this state have become real and personal property rights subject to individual ownership except ns otherwise provided in the constitution—and that Individual ownership la protected by every ounce of force of our established government. "But, may I forcefully remind all who 'are interested that the samo constitution which guarantees property rights, also guarantees human rights, and if the guarantee to human rights are neglected, the mighty document, dur constitution, may become a scrap of paper. "Therefore, let he who is clothed with power to represent the people think well before he places his own individual opinion superior to the will of the masses on the people of which no intelligent citizen can claim ignorance." TEN KANSAS CITY RESIDENTS HELD ON GRAND JURY CHARGES KANSAS CITY, March !.—( —With eight persons under arrest on gambling charges and two county officials on charges of corruptly allowing claims, Kansas Cltlans wondered today what new > sensations to expect from Judge Allen C. Southern's county grand Jury. The grand jurors returned 93 Indictments yesterday, including charges against Charlie Carrolla, alleged gambling dictator here then resumed deliberations, Two officials, Presiding Coun ty Judge David E. Long and J. W. Hostetter supervisor of county institutions and former county judge, wero accused of corruptly allowing $9,800 in claims against the court In connection with the remodeling of a political headquarters. Carrolla, his brother, Frank, and Thomas Lacoco and Lewis Rabin- owltz each were named in six indictments. John Harrolla, another brother; Mrs, Habinowitz, lander and Dale William Thorp Eng- wore Miami Citizens Vote Ouster For Mayor Williams MIAMI, Fla., March 2.— Voting citizens tallied today a nearly 4 to 1 ouster of Mayor Robert R. Williams and two city commissioners. Unofficial returns on yesterday's recall election gave decisive majorities against the mayor, Commissioners John W. Duboso and Ralph B. Ferguson. The recall movement began a year ago after the three officials were Indicted on charges of soliciting a $250,000 brlhn from the Florida Power nnd Light Company to settle an electric rate case out of court. C'hargcs against Ferguson wero dropped and the others won ncqultlal after trial. Corsicana Man Is Denied Damages By In Dallas Jury DALLAS, March ".— W>— J. A. Martin, suing for $20,000 charging false Imprisonment, was denied damages by a jury which deliberated only 25 minutes today. Martin, an unemployed concrete worker of Corslcnna, brought suit against Charley Cook and Barney Clem. Ho said he stopped on a farm to talta a midnight bath while hitch-hiking from his homo to Dallas Sept. 12. While ho was standing nude near a hog pen, ho alleged, Clem and another man accosted him and caused his arrest. He was In custody five days. Tho concussion damaged a number of schools, a hospital, a spinning mill and other factories. Hlrataka Is about 225 miles west of Tokyo. APPRECIATION OF REAL AMERICANISM HELD BEST DEFENSE REV. JEROME~L. FRITSCHE, NATIONAL CHAPLAIN AMERICAN LEGION, IS SPEAKER "A better appreciation of Americanism and tho prlvillges for which It stands Is the test defense against thn enroaohment of dictatorships," the Rev. Jerome L. Frllsche, national Chaplain of the American Legion told mem' hers and jruests of the Clvitan Club Thursday noon at tho Navarro Hotel. Rev. Frltsch* Is the guest of the Texas American Legion during a ten day speaking tour which Is taking him to all sections of the state. His home Is In Nebraska. Rev. Frltsche was chosen national chaplain of the American Legion when that organization met In Los Angeles In national convetlon In September. "It is symbolic of the times that today Texas celebrates its declaration from the dictatorship of Mexico existing 103 years ago," Rev. Frltsche said. More than a hundred years ago there existed on this continent a form of government that Is comparable to the Germany of today, tin explained. Torsecutlon of Jews, Discussing the present European situation, Rev. Frltsche stated that tho persecution of the Jews was only a current campaign of the Hitler program. "Where this monster will turn next is a matter of conjecture. Wo have seen tho recent meeting of a Hitler organization In Now York. Abusing the prlvillges of Navy Opens Bids For Home Built Dirigible Today WASHINGTON, March 2.— ( The Ooodyear-Zeppolln corporation, Okron, O,, offered today to build the new dirigible planned by the navy for $1,907,842. The firm, builders of the Ill- starred larger naval dirigibles, Akron and Macon, was the sola bidder. A craft of 3,000,000 cubic fe»t capacity to cost not more than $3,000,000 was authorized by congress In last year's fleet expansion act. Tho navy, after a personal study by President Roosevelt, stipulated tho dirigible's length should not exceed 325 feet and the capacity 1,000,000 cubic fe«t —less than a sixth the size of the* Ill-starred naval airships Akron and Macon. The new dirigible, the navy said, will bo used for training. American free speech, this so- called patriotic organization met for one purpose only—a further persecution of the Jew," Rev. Fritiche said. "American defense lies In the teaching of the people that citizenship has responsibilities and that Its benefits are to be appreciated. The people must be armed with an appreciation of tho good things of Americanism," he continued. "Intolerance mark* Nazism and Intolerance Is not Americanism," Rev. Frltscha said In conclusion. f — Fresh Meat I* tli« finest energy foods. For health, vigor nnd alertness—eat meat nnd get the best from LEV1 BUOTWKnS MARKET W« Deliver. Thus Pacelll became one of the Bell It Quick Through Want Ad*, charged In single indictments with keeping gambling devices, the same charge as was levelled against the four others, co-owners of the Fortune Bingo parlor. The county grand jury was summoned after Qov. Lloyd Stark loosed a blast accusing the Pendergest Democratic organization of alliances wlth_ organized crime Militant Lutheran Starts Second Year Concentration Camp BERLIN, March 2.—(/P)—The Rev. Nlemoeller, militant Lutheran pastor and world war submarine commander, began his second year In a concantration camp today without any hope of early release. His parishioners asserted his health was good and his spirit unbroken. All attempts to Intercede In his behalf have failed on orders from the highest quarters, his detention continues Indefinitely. (Rev. Nelmoeller was arrested July 1, 1037, when he solicited a collection to finance the antl- nazl fight of the confessional ay- nod, tho majority group of the protestant churches. (On March 2, 1938, he was sentenced to seven months' Imprisonment and fined $600 for attacking leaders of the state and using the pulpit improperly. (The fine was paid at once and the time he spent in jail was announced as wiping put the prison sentence—but he was turned over to the custody of the secret police.). K.,, Handy Super Size Juicer, Altroctlat Efficient ' Gets All The Juice! llralnl and ailn tptrallon. Fill«n •untUrd ih«1va». Enam. l.d in colon. > 69 Outstanding Values fn Fin* TOILETRIES 77c $1.00 Honey Tenth * 1.00 Hoppers Restorative... L'Adonna Toiletries 3-U j YourCholcaofanf crtam* or faca | fiowd.raAthiipriea. 1-Mlnute Facial* /sft.rf.a^Qc I Compact *»5J | P.rfaction padi r.' moT.dirtandmak.- up quickly.Soothe>, l, loo. 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Quart » Igradu.ladbowl, HINDS Hi Ik CREAM SOtil,* . . 33e CUTEX PREPARATIONS, as,Si,, t 31c JERGENSLOTIOR,50<5.*. ... 39o NOXZEMACREAM, 76o size ....40o| DJER KISS TALC, V<5i.. ,. • 19c LtNTHERIC COLOGNE <•«. . . . 1.00 ALMOND LOTION, «•«. . I . . . 29e DRENE SHAMPOO, «o«5f» ... 4Bo Pert. COLD CREAM, •*•... .... 35c 79' *- •>! 2Sc BAYERS ASPIRIN 19- •»• 4 All "mrpot TALC 37- 500 MEADS PABLUM 42c Ktllir rANALGESICl BALM l-Lt,. DEXTRI MALTOSE M onus MOUTH WASH too MEET Depilatory 43 •*- ! 3Sc BROMO QUININE 24 &0o Gillette BLADKS 39c SOc r Woodbury [Face Cream 39 roaster and Grill | Ktaf 419 I V 0 | U .atl— I ToaiUtwoiind* 1 wichv* on both I -lcU»| frllli I it«iki, cook* | pan cake i. A Great Value Full ilia El.ctrla Iran for haavy duty. Efficient mica ala- AM* m.i For Real Comfort 10-Inch 410 Htal.r M,SSL Taka. chill off room quickly. Non-tip haia. of I* ASPIRIN TABLETS 7' •W4 3fe Freezona for Corns 4.0*. Oolph LINIMENT 3S* VICKS VAPO-RUB ] 2? TableU S0« PEPSODENT <t t ANTISEPTIC . & With fmrthmtt mt BAa, BOTH FOR • BulM Resistance wHhrresh VITAMINS Olafun Lofottn Cod Liver OH \Pint. 59" Quirt 1.09 Olafien HALIBUT LIVER OIL CAPSULES ( frr'.. 69 s ' Box of 100 1.19 Electric Hair Dryer Bakes Pert Chromium plaladwaf* P/l'ttoi'i: ".''.-J""....c«n.r..f l "" 1 -- .££.££... 2*2 BOcDrene 25cDanya 25. Fitch Shampoo at no cott telth tOe Campana Italian Balm Electric Vibrator Comp/.f. >t 29 at thown | «Stimulate., r.- tnrigorata.i. BOTH .47" Ctrttfild MllkMagnetla Tooth Pacte 2 tube. 35° , Countaracti mould 1 acidl.Claani.whllani 3SeS!t* DENTAL FLOSS AnJan OratSanl TOOTH BRUSH BOH, «j for , .*>« asc almollva haveCrean 23' C.H. I Castoria firlibr 2 i iOc LYSOL Jlslnfectant 23 >-« CAMPHO' PHENIQUE; 27- Olafttn .ABDG VITAMIN CAPSULES \Boxof "TQcl [ofas . .79 \BozoflOO 2.4* '•IUUI W AIIOTTS AID CAPSULES *«./J5 Ml UPJOHNS SUPER OrERLES,J« . . S6t PARKE DAVIS AIDOL c,p, u l.,, as 88e SQUIBIS ADEX, «•«'• of too . .1.51 OLAFSENVIOSTEROLINOIL, «« 46e YEAST «IRON TABLETS ao'« .. STo I McCOYS C.L.O. TABLETS, «<r. , . 79e OLAFSEN HALIBUT LIVER Oil :& CAPSULES with VIOSTEROL,«> . 48t I Nta Or/i. TOOTH PASTE 23* Absorblne Junta 96* Gardenia Oatmeal Soapjf 8° 6«ik«4B. | HisnoMMiialk* till to dry up n»t- urfcl olU. ISc Volmt SCOT TOWELS 50o Midol Tablets Ll*te LliliriN Intlliatll Among Hi oth.r Til Sin virtual, Lliterlne gaaj^ak. ii a proven treat- *%"••" mint la b.nilh «a7«7 ndruff.. The Busy Man's Shaving Cream PO-DO BRUSH LESS 1, I th. n.w cream that glvei I •mooth,yol.peadyihavai. I T.U.I Ih. fight out of Ih. [ board. Ea.y to apply, itayimoul unlit you'ro through. Won't cleg your ralor. Clant alia aconomlcal »m f*,. I Keep Skin Soft And Youthfull Right at thli lima of year vour ikln naadi a good lofl.nlni lotion to kaapll •uppll.d with th. n.e.l' i.ry tnolitur. lopr.v.nt and chap* ping. MARV |LAKES LAV, I ENDER LOTION I do.i Juil that. I Ka.p a bolt!, at- 1 wayi h.ndy.4 Qc J*o4, i I a PiyHtwi tail (Dirk) too 'Cleansing' Tissues 24>-«, ZINC OXIDE Lot,, Tmlo 2; SOa CALOX TOOTH POtllER 4.0m. Cltro- earbonate 69c SPKIAL Monarch Water Bottle | or Fountain . Syringe , \CHolc, . .9 IFull UN!*** r»kb.r |2.q,, art tajxertf. Tyson RUBBER FMih 23' Mo DeWltft riLLS 39c 750 DOANS FILLS 49c

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