Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on March 10, 1939 · Page 2
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 2

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 10, 1939
Page 2
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?f^ v 5 p-tfS' ? ,/$^T , '<':•• V ' ', IHB COBSICANA* SEMI-WBEIffiY'EIGHT, FRIDAY, STARCH 10, \ MINISTER IS MAIN SPEAKER THURSDAY C1V1TANUJ1HEON REV. MACINNES TELLS OF SILVER FOX RANCHING ON PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND The Rev. Gordon Maclnnes addressed the regular weeklv meet- Ing of the Corslcana Clvitan club Thursday noon at the Navarro Hotel. " Rev. Maclnnes spoke on •liver-fox ranching an occupation in which he was engaged before he entered the ministry. The Rev. Maclnnos was supervisor of a large silver fox ranch on Prince Edward's Island off the eastern coast of Canada. Entertainment on the Civitan ^program was In the form of a i general Information quiz in which 'all members participated. Prize winners were Bill Snick, first; ' FestUs Pierce and Robert Cason, 'second; and Mitchell Boyd, third. Prizes of cleaning and pressing •work were offered by Elbert Neely < ; of the Roderick Dry Cleaning •'company. '. Rev. Maclnnes stated that 84 per cent of the silver foxes'raised !\n the world come from Prince i,Edward's Island. Fox farms in • l the United States and Europe are : dependent on the farms on the Island for annual supplies of breeding foxes. Is Ulsky Business. Fox farming Is an exceedingly '•risky business involving huge sums of capital which may be lost in one day during an epidemic. '•Breeding foxes vary in cost from : $1SO to $600, he explained. '<• The first pair of silver-black • foxes was brought to the island around about 1900. This pair was /sold for $10,000 and was the 'foundation for the present large , fox raising industry on the Is•land, Rev. Maclnnes said. ' Foxes have the least stable dlB- • 'position and are the most tem- 'peramental of animals, he said. ' Special care has to be taken during brooding seasons when the ; ,mother fox will kill her litter on the slightest provocation. A stranger in the neighborhood will 'often cause mothers to destroy .their young and rigid laws are l set to protect the ranchers from ,loss from this source. Any stran- • 'ger found In the vicinity of the "ranches is subject to arrest, he State Has Money But Not In Right Funds at Present AUSTIN, March 7— (fPl —An overall balance of more than $16,300,000 In the state treasury as of Feb. 28, despite large deficits In three funds, was reported by Comptroller George H. Sheppard today. Deficits were listed as follows; General rcvtnue fund, $17,448,997; Confederate pensions, $3,437,842, and state old age assistance, $1,- HOUSE REPUBLICAN LEADER MARTIN IN BUSINESS^ SUPPORT SENATE ECONOMY ADVOCATES WANT ACTION IN CUTTING EXPENSES i explained. Ed Wendorf and Bill Smith ; .were appointed to the entertain 'fment committee for the riext ^meeting of the club. 271,859. AIR BOMBING (Continued From Page One) Jossclyn In his protest pointed out that last June the Ichang mission, through Josselyn, had suplled Japanese Consular and military Authorities with detailed maps showing the location and nature of the American property. The message from Ichang, 387 miles up the Yangtze'river from Hankow, said a"compound within he Ichang walls was the first objective of the Japanese fliers and it was subjected to the hea- plest onslaught. SHANGHAI, March 9.—(/P)—Au- .horitative neutral foreign sources at Ichang, goal of a Japanese offensive Into the heart of China, reported today 1,500 persons md been killed or wounded there ,n two days of terrific bombardment by squadrons ol Japanese warplanes. It was estimated 120 bombs crashed into the center of the city which lies on the Yajigtzo river, nearly 1,000 miles by water from Shanghai. The ancient north wall -was almost completely leveled, along with many shops and houses. There was no definite word on the situation of 100 foreigners at Ichang, mostly missionaries. However, it was not believed any foreigners w.ere injured or any foreign property damaged. The authoritative sources at Ich- ang described the bombings as "heavy and indiscriminate." A large portion of the population normally 11,000—was report ed In flight by river and roadway. In view of past tactics, foreign observers at Shanghai believed the Japanese quickly would follow up the air raids with a smash westward from "the Han river Yangtze tributary, 76 miles away BRAZIL WASHINGTON, March 7.—(*P)— Secretary of the treasury Mor- genthau advised congress today "lasting recovery" was tho most important thing before this coun- LEGISLATURE BRITAIN try. Considering the world situation, he said, It was so important It transcended party political considerations. He agreed with Representative Anderson (R-MInn) that republicans and democrats should work together, "100 per cent," toward achieving recovery. Morgenthau made his statements before the house coinage ommlttee, considering leglsla- on to extend the admlnistra- ons power to operate tho $2,000,00,000 stabilization fund and Its o,wer to alter the gold value of he dollar. WASHINGTON, March 7.—(/P)— Vhlle Republican Leader Martin f the house pledged support for a uslness improvement program, enate economy advocates were maneuvering today to force the administration to take the Initiative n cutting federal spending. If any treasury proposal to m- rease the national debt limit can e blocked at this session, they con- ended, two choices would confront he administration in 1940—curtall- ng expenditures or boosting taxes. Secretary Morgenthau declined o say yesterday whether he would sk congress to raise tho debt limit rom $46,000,000,000 to $50,000,000,000, a step he suggested in January might have to be taken. Should pending continue undimlnisned, he present limit would be reacn- d about the middle of next year. Representative Martin's statement that republicans were willing o aid the administration "In a pro- rram to bring about solid and sus- ained business recovery" was coupled with an appeal for "real government economy." "The more taxes and spending— the' less recovery,' 'he sal" '. (Continued From Page One) ' with pleasure by the French, who tlost a measure of their defensive Dalliances by the Munich agree. ^ment which partitioned Czecho- tSlovakla and shattered the military effectiveness of that French :ally. _ *. Italy Asked About Troops. 'it' -BOMB, March 9.— (fPf— Concern- red 'over, reports of large Italian ••troop movements to Libya, North ^African colony adjoining French- Pproteeted Tunisia, Britain asked (Jltaly today for particulars, ? Authoritative Jaald Sir Noel £i>o«< British Charles, sources charge 'affaires at the British embassy, ,. r aa "greatly reassured" after a ^conversation with Italian Foreign '^Minister Count Galeazo Clano. ,S The inquiry and discussion were 'said to have been based on "the 'frightful figures' fBrltaln, Franco and lubllshed in aly on ship- pu Iti .JQilLttlllf f 1 ailvu t*nv» .ivitijT w*» atiif - Snent of Italian troops to Llby and sjFrenoh troops to Tunisia, ». The British , : were represented jas feeling, as a result of the In- ffqulry, that there .was no immed- ftat dangr in North Africa.' * ' [(Germany Declare* Rumors False. PARIS, March 9.—(fl>)—Germany has given France formal assur- J-ances, sources close to the for, peign ministry said tonight, that ;'/ 'alarming reports of Nazi prepara- L ntlons for an attack through «-u- ... ^ and th ^ Nether i ands ere false. Similar assurances were under- kstood to have been given to Lon- Sdon, Berne and the Hague. Jt- Sensational rumors had been {circulating for some time and l l had been published • In some I '/'French' newspapers that Germany jjwas preparing "a plan of action" 'iagalnet the Netherlands and ^Switzerland apparently directed at v'jJBrl and France. fr Lost Something? §Sun Want Ad. Try a Dally (Continued From Page One) York City, and will be announcee after Aranha's return to Rio, the state department said. WASHINGTON, March Secretary of State Hull and Bra zlllan Foreign Minister Oswaldo Aranha signed today an exchange of notes calling for close economic collaboration between their two countries. The signing took place in Hull'i office In the presence of Seore tary of the Treasury Morgenthau Undersecretary of State Sumne Welles and Warren Lee Pier son, head of the export-impor bank. The exact stipulation in th note were not made public im mediately but it was understooc reliably that an extension of long term credit by the United State to Brazil would be provided. Secretary Morgenthau announc ed shortly before the signing tha the treasury would continue In effect a 1937 agreement to mak gold and dollar exchange aval' able to Brazil. The secretary declined, however to comment on reports Brazil als has negotiated credits with th Export-Import Bank, but it was understood the new negotiation being conducted hero by Brazllla Foreign Minister Oswaldo Aran ha would give new Importanc to the 1937 agreement with tho treasury. The 1937 agreement, whjch never has been used, authorized Brazil to buy up to $60,000,000 of gold from the United States, promr Ised United States help In" maintaining stable exchange values between the United State) dollar and the Brazilian milrels, and tendered United States technical aid for setting up a central bank in Brazil similar to the Federal Reserve System of this country, The state department announced meanwhile that agreements reached with Foreign Minister Aranha during his month of conferences here would be signed before noon today. . , (Continued From Page One) cause in its amended form it did not conform to the bill captlo. Another proposal with the same purpose will come up later. The house approved a bill authorizing Potter county to donate a hospital site to the federal government. Senate and house completed action on and sent to the governor a bill making citizenship a prerequisite for the practice of medicine and removing Christian. Science practitioners from regulations of the medical practice act, House Probers Want Cosmetology Records AUSTIN, March 9.—(/P)—Records and files of the state cosmetology board were ordered before a special house Investigating committee digging into alleged lobbying activities. Rep. Lon Alsup ordered the records brought before his committee' after close Interrogation of Mrs. Faye Stewart, president of the board, in an executive session. Mrs. Stewart, denying she had HOUSE OPPONENTS OF NEW TAX PLAN BLOCKDISCUSS10N FLOOR CONSIDERATION OF BILL NEXT TUESDAY FAILS TO WIN AUSTIN, Mar. 7.—•(#)•— House opponents to the tax program, recommended by the constitutional amendments committee barely succeeded today in blocking proposed floor consideration of the program next Tuesday. Chief features of the committee's tax plan are a general sales tax of 2 1-2 per cent, a levy at the same rate on gas, light and phone bills and an increase of 26 per cent in the natural resources, im- const"rue'd"'opp'osltfon'~t'o pending j An' effort to set the. resolution legislation that would abolish the i for special order one week hence board as lobbying, announced dur- twice failed of a two-thirds ma- ing the hearing that she Intend-! jority which would have been nec- ed to resign in the near future. She said she took an active part In the action against the bills should be statutes, and not constitutional amendments. Duty of Legislature. (4) In representative government, such as ours, It Is the duty of the legislature to decide complex questions like tax laws. The legislator Is more experienced in public affairs, has access to necessary sources of information, and time to study understandingly. He is better qualified to carry the responsibility of deciding complex questions than the citizen who is busy earning a liv- lihood. (6) If the proposed amendment is submitted to the voters, which is small on non-election years, they will feel compelled to vote hns because beauty operators had asked for aid and because she did not aprove a clause which would require 27 months schooling before an operator'* license could be Issued. The committee attempted . to show that the Lone Star beautician's club of Texas, chartered " oc ti y> and Incorporated, listed Mrs. I — ipem ild. Relief—an important factor In any economy debate—was expected .o provide new fireworks soon. President Roosevelt was said to >e preparing to give congress, within the next few days, his detailed reasons for wanting $150,000,000 more for relief this fiscal year. Congress trimmed his original request for a supplemental appropriation by that exact figure, from ^876,000,000 to $725,000.000. Do Not Expect Reductions Economy-minded senators said frankly they did not expect any substantial reductions In the appropriations now before congress, because every proposed cut affects so many politically powerful groups that rarely can a majority be found to support it. They predicted since the 1940 session will Immediately precede the presidential nominating conventions, the only politically practical action at that time would be to trim-expenses if the debt limit Is not increased. Senator Burke (D-Neb), a new deal critic, said he believed defeat of a proposal to extend the debl limit would have "a most helpfu effect on the country at a time when we are doing everything pos slble to increase business confidence." Senator Byrd (D-Va) said he would like to see $1,000,000,000 or more cut from the federal budge for the year beginning July 1 anc Chairman Harrison (D-MIss) o the senate finance committee, has advocated an average cut of abou' 10 percent in the total outlay o more than $9,000,000,000 projected by President Roosevelt. Quick Approval For Woodward By Senate Committee Let Ly on-Gray Build That " New Home For years Lyoh-Gray has been the guide .and consultant in some of the finest new that have been built in Corsicana, take pride in the part we have played making it possible for so many people have the modern home they want. Complete Wutldmg Service i-Gray Lumber Co. Stewart and another board "member, Mrs. Neal, as members. Mrs. Stewart denied that the employes in her office had been asked to contribute to lobbying unds testifying some of them voluntarily told her they under- tood "The Lone Star Club didn't have money enough ta buy tamps and wanted to know If It would be all right to contribute." She said she told them she could not advise them on that matter. Miss Carmen Callahan testified she had been temporarily employed in -the board's offi i but •eslgned when she was assigned :o undercover work in an' East Texas beauty school. She testified she knew nothing about the profession when she was hired. Mrs. Stewart later testified it was better in some instances, to hire inexperienced persons for special assignments because of the nature of their work. Tax Remission Bill Failed In House AUSTIN, March 0.— (ff)— An at- empt In the house to kill a bill remitting to counties all state ad valorem taxes for general fund out-poses failed today, 83 to 58. further consideration of the proposal was postponed until next Tuesday. Opponents of the bill insisted the state could not afford to surrender £9,000,000 annually In revenue when the general fund already was nearly $20,000,000 In the red. Proponents countered with arguments thaMaxes already were remitted to many counties and the remission should be extended to the remainder to eliminate' favoritism. "All counties need this money," said Rep. Howard Hartzog of Port Lavaca, the bill's author, "either to reduce their tax rates, build eesary. The voting machines, on tho first motion, showed 83 ayes and 41 nays or the required two- thirds. Rep. W, E. Pope of-Cor- pu» Chrlstl, dean of the legislature Immediately called for a verification, however, and the roll call proved the machine was wrong. Several members said they had tried to vote nay on the machine and the mechanism reacted incor- _..... Alfred Petsch of Fredericksburg, who made the move for a special setting, said if the constitutional amendment was submitted It would be the first time In history the people will have tho pay. say on what taxes they are to ly. The opposition to the amendment Is made up of members fight- Ing a 2 1-2 per cent general sales tax, those against writing any tax plan into the constitution and those against putting a constitutional celling on natural resources taxes. Recommended By Committee. The tax plan had been recommended by the committee yesterday, 13 to 2, with two present and not voting. Repeated floor moves ;oday to bring some other revenue proposal out of committee fell far short of the required two-thirds majority but each mustered a simple majority. Two motions were made in an unavailing effort to require the house revenue and taxation committee to report a bill substantially boosting natural resources taxes. The first received 67 ayes to 84 nays and the second 86 ayes to 57 nay*. Rep. DeWltt Hale of Farmers- vllle. who presented one of the motions said many house members campaigned last summer as opponents of a sales tax yet the proposed constitutional amendment was mainly.a sales tax. An effort to -instruct the revenue and taxation committee to report a net Income tax bill by next Monday lost on a vote of 68 ayes to BO nays. The house adopted a resolution requesting A. and M. College to make a factual survey of any discriminatory railroad rates against Texas agricultural product* and livestock. lateral roads or ex; servation programs. 1 :pand soil con- yea upon a proposition that —- been three times repudiated at the polls, to escape the responsibility of denying bread- to the aged. Members of the legislature do not have to make such final decision. " They can choose one or more of several tax measures. It is not fair to the people, or to the aged needy. (6) Instead of taking social security out of politics the writing of a question as debatable as a tax law Into the constitution will make It a political football, desecrated by all the debasing influences of a political campaign. It will rob the constitution, the bulwark of stable government, of 'the respect • that is its necessary and rightful due." Seven Loan Shark Bills Introduced AUSTIN, March 7.—W—Seven bills, all designed to curb loan shark evils, were in the hands of a house sub-committee today to work out legislation to shield the small loan man. Witnesses appeared before the house state affairs committee last night with stories of usurious Interest rates that have driven many Texans to suicide, cost them jobs and made them slaves to loan sharks. The bills would call for stiff annual license fees, investigating application fees, demand stable liquid assets and a sizeable bond and curb interest and service rates. J. M. Penny, chief investigator of the Dallas better business bureau, said in a four months Investigation In that city he found of 1,077 complaints filed on 2,755 loans, It was learned $59,292 had been borrowed; $56,118 Interest paid on the loans. The average loan, he said, was $21.52 with the average interest running $20.31. The lowest interest rate, he said, was 120 per cent while the highest found was 1131.04. He estimated there "are some 60,000 victims of loan sharks in Dallas now." George Kerhble of Fort Worth deplored racketeering . methods used by loan sharks in attempts to collect debts. AUSTIN, March 7.—(ff)—It would be against the law for anyone to give false Information to a newspaper regarding a wedding, birth or death under a bill being considered In the hous.e. It was introduced by Rep. Arthur Holland of Belton. Any person knowingly making a false report could be fined up to $600 or sent to Jail up to six months, or be punished by both fine and Jail sentence. Statute Unconstitutional. AUSTIN, March 7.—(flV-A statute which permits the state superintendent of schools to withhold funds due a district that refuses or falls to pay tuitions for transferred students when transfer is necessary due to lack of high school grades In the district was ruled unconstitutional today by Attorney General Gerald C. Mann. Mann r s opinion held the provision denied the constitutional rights and penalized those remaining students for the benefits of the few transferring children. I Civil Service Legal. AUSTIN, March 7.—</P>—Civil service for all state employees who are not officers would not violate the constitution, Attorney General Gerald C. Mann informed a house of representatives committee today. The committee Is .considering a bill which would set up a civil service system for state employees. Jonquils for Legislators. AUSTIN, March 7.—</P>—The first sign of spring appeared in tho capltol today. On the desks of every member of the legislature, the speaker of the housa nnrt the president of the senate, bright yellow jonquils blossomed in slim blue vases. The flowers were the gift of a Siottsvllle nursorv; the vases, that of Rep. Boli Wood of Marshall. Sick and Convalescent Alvln C. Cox,-an employe of the Miles Furniture company, who was stricken 111 about noon Wednesday, was reported somewhat improved Thursday and was carried to his home. Use a Dally Sun Want Ad for QUlnk results. New Discoveries Extend Supplies of Petroleum In U. S. STATE COLLEGE, Pa., March 8.—(/P)—Dr. Sylvain Flrson said today continuing new discoveries and technical advances in recovering petroleum made it "quite possible" to estimate the nation's unknown oil reserves at perhaps 'a hundred billion barrels." In charge of petroleum and natural gas engineering at Pennsylvania State College, Dr. Plraon said known and proven crude oil reservers amounted to 14 billion barrels, sufficient to supply present annual demands o£ 1,200,000,000 barrels for ten or eleven years. Recalling that two decades ago reserves in the United States were placed at between 8.7 and 9.1 billion barrels, Dr. Pirson said production in recent years has been from new discoveries rather than from reserves. Prospectors found rich re- servfj in 1930, including four billion barrels in East Texas, he said, and cited a survey which reported that by water flooding for a depth not exceeding 3,000 ieot, 3,000,000,000 barrels was i«- cuvcrablo in Oklahoma and Kansas- Banker Kills Self Over Public Blame OAKLAND, Calif., March 9.—W —George Thornton, Jr., 44-year- old bank president who, Coroner C. L. Abbott said, shot himself because he thought the public blamed him for the asserted embezzlement of $167,000 by his cashier a week ago, will be burled today. Thornton's body was found yesterday, slumped over the steering wheel of his automobile parked In the Oakland Hills. SPRING HATS Choose your hat from our collection of the season's most beautiful hats. Sailors, Brettons, high and low crowns, flowers, ribbon, veil trimmed, $2.95 to $15.00 CASUAL FELTS—ALL COLORS $1.00 to $10.00 MILLINERY • 112 WEST COLLIN • HANDBAGS In AUSTIN, March 7.— .0-minute executive session the enate committee on governor's nominations today 'recommended senate confirmation of Walter Voodward of Coleman, Gov. W. ee O'Danlel's choice for life Insurance commissioner, The group also approved the governor's request to withdraw the name of J. Cl Hunter of Abi- ene whom Gov. O'Daniel had nom- nated as chairman of the highway commission. The chief exes- ittvo has not submitted another nominee for the road commission. In addition, the committee recommended the senate, grant request of the supreme court to withdraw the name of Stanhope Henry of Austin as it's nominee .o the board of pardons and paroles. It took no action on the court's nomination of Adam R. Johnson of Austin, submitted as he court's pardons board appointee at the time it asked (bat Henry's name be withdrawn, All actions of the committee are subject to approval ' of the senate membership,' Woodward was chosen by the governor after the senate refused .0 confirm Truett Smith of Tahoka. Governor W, Lee O'Daniel recommended at the start of his administration that the state ad valorem tax be abolished. Chain Store Tax Condemned. AUSTIN, March 9.—(£")—A house of representatives corn- house of representatives committee today pondered argument* which condemned the Texas chain store tax a* discriminatory, penalizing to certain types of retail merchandise outlets and costly to the consumer, After hearing proponent* of a bill which would abolish the levy last night, the group decided to listen to opponents this afternoon. Charging the tax failed to equalize opportunities between the chain and individually-owned stores as had been intended, T. u t,w* MO (*• »1UU MOD** *t*l»O*4UaUi A* • i. I 1 i 1 H. McGregrfr, Austin attorney rep* constitution, Six Labor Groups Oppose Amendment AUSTIN, March 7.—{£")—Six organized labor group representatives today lost no time In uniting their efforts to block passage of a proposed constitutional amendment levying a 2 1-2 per cent sales tax to support expanded old age pensions. Representatives of Railroad Conductors," Locomotive Engineers, the State Federation of Labor, Brotherhood tlve Firemen and Railroad Trainmen and Brick Layers, Masons and, Plasterers asked all member* of die legislature to vote no on' the proposition,' arguing the tax wa» a heavy one and should be incorporated into law by lawmakers a* a *tatute and not by the people Into the of Locpmo- Enginemen, Arrest of Eight Smashes Biggest Counterfeit Ring NEW YORK, March 7.-W9— The) V. • 8. secret service said today it had • smashed a $1,000,000 counterfeiting ring, the biggest In the , nation, with the arrest' of glx men and two women. They were seized In falds last night t>y 25 federal operatives, who also confiscated counterfeiting equipment and $10,000 in bogus notes. James J. Malonoy, superintendent of the secret service In New York, laid the ring was respon-, sible for most of the spurious bills 'circulated In the, United. States in the last two years. Maloney described Henry Neu- wlrth, 89, . alias Braun, an ex- convlot, as the head of the ring and the actual counterfeiter and. Designated another prisoner, Wai-, ter H,' Irons, 35, as the chief resenting the Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company( asserted the levy was being assed on to the consumer. McGregor said the tax was hampering the chain stores and subsidizing individual operator*. George Purl of Dallas said the tax 'was designed to "run the chains, which constitute the most efficient system of merchandising yet devised, out of business." He asserted the consumers themselves would' long ago have phut out the chain stores if they werre not serving them properly. Ceremony Delayed As Tree Fails Arrive NEW YORK, March 9.—(ffj— Everybody showed up but the tree at a tree .planting ceremony at Rockefeller Center—so the crowd ; left disappointed. The tree, • one of eight 15-ton elms to be planted in a small "forest" along Fifth avenue bordering the ' Rockefeller development, was delayed yesterday when the truck carrying It from Port 'Chester, N. 'Y., broke down. •Workmen will cover up the 'roots of the 60-foot tree with the "style street's" pay . dirt tonight —If there are no more break' downs. They asserted that Instead of taking social security questions out of politics, the amendment would make them more than ever a political football, desecrated by all the debasing influences of a political campaign. It will, they said, rob the constitution, the bulwark of stable government, of the respect that 1* it* necessary and rlghful due. A petition presented the legislators Hsted the following reasons for opposing the amend- Ha* All Authority Needed XI) The. legislature now. has .all the authority it needs to make necessary, amendments in the old age assistance law; and to levy taxes to .meet the requirements of the social security act; . (2) The submission of a constitutional amendment will cause unnecessary expense, and, needlessly delay, or If the people vote it 'down, prevent the enactment ot law* to amend the old age assistance law, and levy taxe* .to feed hungry people that should be enacted without further delay. (3) The economic, effect, of a tax law 1* debatable. Those best informed frequently cannot agree as to its probable effect*. Changing social and .industrial condition* make (frequent revision — amendment necessary. That. why tax- law* have been and ; NEW SHIPMENT OF WELL-FITTED SLIPS Ladles' and Junior Size* These slips, lovely to look at, and lovelier still to wear. Form-fitting, Bias and Straight Cut Four-gore, and with the two seam*. Plain tailored and lace trimmed. Tearo»e, white, navy ,and black. ' . . Olivia Smith Hosiery Shop ' ' r <P^^^^¥^w^^^y^^^'^ ^B SHORTENING MILK or 3 Ig Shortening 48 Ib. can Candy *"*• Any Kind, S for Your Dollar Will Go Far Saturday at- Cashway Grocery Use Eggs Money. • - " Your Egg* Go Furthet Here— Salad Dressing Quarto.,

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