Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 18, 1941 · Page 20
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 20

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Tuesday, February 18, 1941
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Page Four New Cincus Works Hard HONOLULU — (Correspondence of the Associated Press)—A hard- driving leader is Adm. Husband E. Kimmel, new commander in chief rf the United States fleet, also commander In chief of the Pacific fieet. At 58 he is one of the youngest Beet commanders in the recent history of the United States navy. The new Cincus (a word developed from the abbreviation of his title) is about five feet 10; he •weighs about 180 pounds; his hair is greying; his eyes are light blue; his emile is hearty. His scowl is another matter. When he gets around to it, he sleeps about seven hours. Admiral Klmmel's associates aay he makes them work. They •wear by him. They say lor him—because Admiral Kimmel Is extremely self-effacing—that he was one of the first top men of the navy to drill his crews In antiaircraft defense. Twenty years ago he advocated heavier deck armor for battleships. "Who's Kimmel?" was the re- eponse of the American public when the new appointment was announced in January... Spurns Talk Of Self That, in a sense, tells much. The man simply has nothing to say for himself. At the first press conference at Pearl Harbor he told newsmen: "This is out of my element. I can't talk." When a flash bulb exploded, the tough gunnery officer Jumped, although it was 12 feet away His fellow officers know him. One of them pointed him out to the writer two months before- the appjoinement and said: "There is onr next Cincus." "What's he done?" That is a matter of record. . At 18 he entered Annapolis. While a lieutenant, he was gunnery officer on the staff of the commander In chief of the Pacific fleet. Seventeen years after graduation from Annapolis he was sent to England to observe in the British Grand Fleet. Serves In Washington Two years as squadron commander of 19 destroyers in the Asiatic came soon after. Then, intermittently between commands afloat, he was in Washington, where he was ordered to the policy section of the naval operations office; was director of ship movements in the office of naval operations; was for three years, director of the budget office—a job which requires the co-ordinating of the entire fleet <and being ready at all times to answer questions put by congressmen); and he attended the postgraduate school of gunnery. Both Adm. Claude C. Bloch and Adm. James O. Richardson, the two immediately preceding encuses, were directors of the budget. When Admiral Kimmel received his present appointment, he was commander of the light cruiser force—the most modern ships in the navy. The appointment took him off balance. Blow Dazes Kimmel Capt. W. S. Delany, who was with him at the time, said: "I was with him in a battleship entering New York harbor when her steering: gear went out of control. He remained calm and cool, but when I was with him in his cabin where he received first word of the appointment, the blow dazed him. I've never seen & man more surprised." Admiral Kimmel has three sons Lt. Manning Marius Kimmel, on the submarine S-38; Lt. Thomas Kinkaid Kimmel on submarine S-40 and Edward Ralph Kimmel, a jun lor at Princeton. The two lieutenants, junior grade, are in Manila. Admiral Kimmel's roots go deep Into American soil and although many of his ancestors were soldiers not a one turned to the navy. Prefers "Kim" The name "Husband" comes from an old American family. He prefers "Kim." "Kim" was born at Henderson Ky., and was brought up like any other farm kid in Kentucky. He learned to ride bareback young There were chores to do. Summers he worked in a "stemmery," where stems were ripped out of tobacco leaves and the leaves packed into hogsheads. Young Kimmel was so saturated with the smell of tobacco that when he took up smoking, he doesn't remember the time, ant certainly it did not make him sick. When SO, Lieutenant Kimmel met Miss Dorothy Kinkaid, daughter of the late Bear Adm. Thomas W. Kinkaid, and they were married a few years later at Annapolis, Md. Associates of Admiral Kimmel •ay he is a man of few hobbies. He eats, sleeps and talks navy morning noon and night. At golf he shoots 96-100. At bridge, he likes to play ccc* •tonally "with conversation." At cooking, he can turn out some "good plain food" but not fancy. At shooting: "I have fun if there I* plenty to shoot at," Quail, duck, beach birds or woodcock. Got Wound While off the west coast of Mexico, he had good shooting, and while there, too, he got his only wound, i shot from a revolutionary taking j. pot-shot at his destroyer. The bullet hit him in the right shoulder. Admiral Bloch, in a recent tribute to the navy and to Kimmel, said: "We have today the best navy In the world, the most powerful fleet, and at the head of it, ac good a man as there is in the navy. In my associations \vitJh Admiral Kimmel I have found him forceful, fearless, alert, and above all, honest" Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Tuesday Morning, February 18,1941 Little Stories Of Phoenk Daily Life MEMBERS of the Methodist Men group of Capitol Methodist Church, will hold their annual "Ladles Night" program with a dinner Jn he church, 16th Avenue and Van Juren street, at 6:30 o'clock tonight. Mrs. Nellie T. Bush, rep- esentative from Yuma county, will >e guest speaker. LETTUCE shipments yesterday from the Salt River valley were 20 carloads, according to reports from the railroad offices, bringing the otal shipped during the spring deal o 64 carloads. CETBDS LOADINGS to February 10 have been 1,"322 carloads of jrapefruit and 317 carloads of or- inges, according-to a report re- eased by the Arizona Fruit and Vegetable Standardization Service. In addition, the equivalent of 164 carloads of grapefruit was sent to thejulce canneries. FINES were imposed on two men yesterday in Phoenix justice courts or disturbing the peace. Melvin Johnson was fined $15 and James ?urley, $5. Receivership Ordered In Settling Divorce Phoenix Trade Shows Big Gain SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 17 <AP)—Department store trade gains in Phoenix last month were 21 per cent over the - ^normal" January figure based on January transactions in the 1923-25 period, statisticians of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco reported today. The report was based on a survey of 151 stores in the West coast and Rocky Mountain region. Trade in Pacific coast department stores last month was the best for January in many years. Gash registers jingled about 514 times for every 100 in January, 1940, the report said. o — The crab has the remarkable faculty of replacing lost legs, claws and paddles, being able to lose 8 or 10 such Appendages at one time and still carry and de- brand new ones. Tuesday Moraine, February tt 81§t Tear, Ho. tn ART Published Every Moraine ana Boater Arizona PnfelUhlni Co. 113 Worth Central Aram* Phoenix. Arizona SubtcrlpHon RmtM In Adruc* On* On* Thrw •> In Copy Mo. MM. Mom. Arizona, * .05 $1.00 '$2.15 «.!• On* On* Thra* Six On* Oat of COPT Mo. Moi. Mn. Tear* Arizona $ .10 tlM KM M.7B S13.M Entered a* Meond clmu nutter at th* pott office at Phoenix. Arizona, anas* the act of March 3. 187*. THE CITY filed another suit yesterday in Maricopa County Superior Court in connection with its condemnation proceedings to obtain additional land for enlargement of Sky Harbor in co-operation with the federal government's national defense program. Defendants are Grace and Hurley B. Pruitt and others. T E L E F A C T U.S. AND,BRITISH NAVAL UNIFORMS' U.S.A. .ADMIRAUVICE- REAR- CAPTAIN COM- ~ IT. COM. - « ADAMRAl_ADMIRAl' •yMANDER MANDER ^ BRITISH i ADMIRAL ADMIRAL VICE- REAR- COMMO- CAPTAIN i NOFTHE/ ' AOMIRAI.ADMIRAI DORE ^ * .FIEET/ N P«aOASS» .--f SOENCI SBiVICt-TICTOGBtfH CPU*. Ignoring precedent, the Arizona Supreme Court yesterday prescribed a receivership as the modern solution to the complications if dividing a community estate once valued at nearly $500,000 in Marioopa county real estate. The court's unusual action was ken in one of three decisions handed down yesterday. In it the court affirmed a divorce decree of Maricopa County Superior Court between Salim Ackel and Brigida Ackel. After instructing the lower court to place the community property under receivership, the supreme court went a step further and suggested that Mr. Ackel be named receiver, inasmuch as the estate was accumulated through his ability, subject to the same court supervision as any other receiver. It further instructed that "a reasonable family allowance" for Mrs. Ackel shall be the first charge against the estate's assets. The decision, written by Chief Justice Alfred C. Lockwood and concurred in by Justice A. G. McAlister and Justice Henry D. Ross, is, according to legal authorities, without a precedent in the United States. The case was appealed to the supreme court by Mr. Ackel from a judgment of Superior Judge J. C. Niles, whose division of the community property, although reversed, was praised highly. Excellent Division The trial court made a most earnest and conscientious attempt to accomplish a task which was practically impossible," the supreme court said, "and we do not feel we -could make a better immediate division." However, in reviewing the distri- Uncle Sam Needs Skilled Mechanics! A LL over the country men are •"-responding to this call. They want to know where the neces- . sary technical training can be obtained. Because of many requests this bureau has prepared special material describing some of the trades that are so vital to national defense. This includes the names of state directors for trade and industrial education in charge of school training for national defense. Information on the following trades is available. Check your selections and enclose five cents for each trade on which you desire material. Airplane Mechanics 5c Auto Mechanics . .5c Cabinet Makers . 5c Draftsmen . . i 5c Electricians . < 5c Machinists . . < 5c Pattern Makers . 5c Sheet Metal Workers 5c Toolmakers ..... 5c Welders ...... 5c Use This Coupon Arizona Republic Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. Enclosed find cents In coin (carefully wrapped) for which please send ma the circulars checked on the above list. Name> Street or Rural Route City bution, the court said it was convinced "that under all the circumstances of the case, it Is impossible now to make a division of the property and the debts by specific larcels which will not work an njustice to both parties and probably destroy the equities which they now possess jointly therein.' Sees "Peculiar Circumstances" "After careful consideration of lie matter," the court continued, "we are of the opinion that under lie peculiar circumstances there is one, and but one, method which offers a reasonable opportunity of working out the various interests and claims involved, so there may be a remnant for plaintiff and defendant in their old age, of what was once an extremely valuable estate. "So far as \ve know there are no precedents for the course which we have determined upon, but if it is within the general principles of equity, the fact that It has never been used before is no argument against its use when justice so requires. "We have held that the marriage relation in Arizona, and particularly In regard to the-community estate, is more analogous to a partnership than any other status known to our laws. 'It is universally held that when a partnership is dissolved and the partnership affairs are to be wound up, if it appears that the best method of protecting the partnership assets until they may be finally divided is to place them in the hands of a receiver, under the Jurisdiction of the court, this may be done." "We are convinced that the Interest of both plaintiff and defendant will be served by placing all of the community assets in the possession of a receiver acting under the direction of the superior court, for the purpose of adjusting the various community debts in such a manner as may best preserve the equity of the parties in the property until a division thereof can be made." The court ordered that the receivership be operated under the jurisdiction of the superior court until such time as It appears that the estate is In such condition that an equitable division of the assets may be made x x x. "While we do not fetter the discretion of the trial court in a choice of receiver by any specific directions, we suggest that the ability of defendant, through whose efforts this estate was accumulated, and his interest in seeing that it is preserved at the least possible cost, may be worthy of consideration. Suggests Same Supervision "Of course, if the trial court should determine to appoint defendant in this capacity, he should be required to give the same security and act under the same strict supervision by the court as any other receiver." Other decisions: Albert A. Hays, receiver for J. D. Halstead Lumber Company, versus :he Bank of Arizona—appeal of a Coconino County Superior Court judgment In favor of the bank in a suit over a debt—judgment reversed in a unanimous decision written by Chief Justice Lockwood. R. G. Darrow, truste'e for Town of South Tucson, versus John L. Van Buskirk—appeal of a Pima County Superior Court judgment in favor of Mr. Van Buskirk for attorney's fees—judgment reversed n a unanimous decision written by Justice Ross. THE FEBRUARY meeting of the Phoenix chapter, National Federa- ion of Federal Employees will be held at 8 o'clock tonight Jn room 515,. Heard building, C. W. Timmons, recently elected president, announced yesterday. FRANK E. DUNN, secretary of the Mount Hermon Alumni. Association, East Northfleld, Mass., will speak at the dinner meeting of alumni of Mount Herman School 'or Boys and the Northfleld School for Girls, in the home of the Rev. and Mrs. Sampel A. Wright, Southern avenue and Hermosa drive, at ':30 o'clock tonight. Motion pictures of activities at the two schools will be shown. WORD of the death of her 'ather, John E. Rose, in Ashland, Cy., as the result of complications following Influenza, has been received here by Miss Vida Lee Rose, R. N., 1836 North 10th street. Miss lose last visited her father in Kentucky in October, 1939. He was 69 years old. TOWNSEND CLUB meetings scheduled for tonight are: No. 11, 212 South Seventh avenue, 8 p. m.; No. 14, potluck dinner, 6:30 p. m., Oth and Fillmore streets, with meeting and program to follow. SALT RIVER valley leaders in he Cub movement for boys of pre- scout age will meet at 7:30 o'clock tonight in Boy Scout headquarters, 25 East Van Buren street, with Howard M. Soule presiding. Participating In the program wfll be F. H. Davis, George WilMns, Robert G. Adams, G. C. Newton and MUton Newton. Mrs. Sue Pohlman of the Adams School faculty will present a demonstration of soap modeling. POLICE were informed by Mrs. W. J. S. Jury that her purse, containing $15, a pair of glasses, pen and two vanity cases, was snatched Sunday night at Central avenue and Moreland street by two youths. The total value of the stolen property was S40. she said. FIREMEN were called yesterday afternoon to 16th and Washington streets where a short-circuited wire caused a minor blaze hi the car belonging to H. E. Witchie, 529 West Coronado road. Damage was slight, it was reported. HEARING for possible revocation of probation granted to Fermin Lara on a nonsupport charge in 1938 was continued yesterday by Superior Judge M. T. Phelps -to next Monday. A CHARGE of theft-of 55 worth of liquor from the buffet of J. D. Miller at 3706 North Seventh street was filed against Howard McCory, 29 years old, 1921 West Palm lane, yesterday in East Phoenix Precinct Justice Court. He pleaded guilty and was sentenced to my $15 fine and spend 15 days in ail, the jail sentence suspended. ACCUSED of rape, William Patterson, 20 years old, an Indian, waived preliminary hearing yesterday in East Phoenix Precinct Justice Court and was jailed in lieu of $1.500 bond. THE STATE tax commission and its members were eliminated yesterday as defendants in a $50,000 suit brought in Maricopa County Superior Court against operators of the Relsner Shows because of injuries allegedly suffered by Mrs. Gladys Campbell when knocked from a merry-go-round at the recent state fair. Judge Howard C. Speakman dismissed the case as to the state officials at joint request of contestants. THE WILL of the late Fred L. Hanna, prominent in Arizona railroad circles, was admitted to probate and letters testamentary were issued to the Phoenix Savings Bank and Trust Company by Superior Judge J. C. Niles yesterday. The will leaves from the $29,500 estate 5300 to St. Luke's Home, a tubercular sanitarium here. AN ORDER forfeiting $1,000 bond when Leon P. Wilson, Alhambra, failed to appear for trial on a charge of selling intoxicating liquor without a license was set aside yesterday by Superior Judge M. T. Phclps, who ordered the bond surrendered to the bonding company. Wilson was located by sheriff's deputies in Texas, returned here, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to nine months in jail. ARTICLES of incorporation were filed yesterday with the Arizona Corporation Commission by the Maricopa County Chapter, Inc., American Red Cross of Phoenix, a nonprofit corporation. Incorporators are H. B. Wyman, Mrs. R. W. Craig and Earle F. Barrows of Phoenix. APPOINTMENT of W. D. Riley of Yuma as statutory agent in Pima county for enn Metals, Inc., of Nevada was filed yesterday with the Arizona Corporation Commission. TALKS by six members entertained the Maricopa Toastmasters Club at its weekly meeting last night They were George Botsford, Al Dewhirst, Ezra Coverdale, George McTavish, Jimmy Jones and Alex Maccero. Don Malcolm was toastmaster and Charles McAlister, general critic. The Secret Service made 8,107 arrests in 1940. CAS */2 C LUMBER FUR £ FEED 1920 W. Van Buren Ph. 4-4131 State (Mail to Washington, D. C) Java has two equivalents of the superstition about the black cat crossing your path. The deadly crit snake, coming from the right, brings good luck. But If the automobile hits and kills the snake— although it is very poisonous—the omens are very bad. The Javanese chauffeur forthwith stops the car and will drive no further. Prescriptions Compounded With Finest Drugs at WALGREENS 2 W. Washington Asthma Mucus Coughing, Gasping Thanks to a Doctor's prescription called Menctaeo, thousands now palliate terrible recurring attacks of choking, gasping, coughing, wheezing Bronchial Asthma by helping nature remove thick excess mucus. No dopes, no smokes, no injections. Just tasteless, pleasant tablets. The rapid, delightful palliative action commonly helps nature bring welcome sleep—a "God-send." A printed money back plan wrapped around each package of Hendaco insures an Immediate refund of the full cost unless you are completely satisfied. You have everything to gain and nothing to lose under this positive money back plan so get Mendaco from your druggist today for only Me. Italy began In 1870 to bund its >resent colonial empire. To relieve Misery of 666 fninCHEMMalED \S\J\J&J\J Hyounaveanarar LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE J>ROPS COUGH FDROPB jfafa^J^^Mk* bnde-like skin, help keep it so with the heb) of mildly medicated Cuticura Ointment and fragrant, luxurious Cuticura Soap. For FREE aasle.mteCaticaa.Dtpt.SB.tSUn,t^ Tit "Bub-My-TUm".* ironaerfBl 1 CUTICURA SOAP AS: OINTMENT WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wan** CibsBsl-Aad Twrtl JOB* Ort «| M bHw Motnaf Unfa' to C* test. It may jut decay in the bowel*. Then. •as bloata 09 your stomach. Yon nt eon- sUpated. You feel sour, sunk and th« world It takes those «ood, old Cartn'i Little Lfrn FQls to cet these 2 pint* of bile flow- in* freely to malt* you feel "so and up." Get a paekan today. Tata as directed. Anuinft- tajMdnc bile now freely. Ask for Carter's £ptla Liver FHb. IMand 2&*V Your Income Tax NO. 14 Compensation Of State Officers And Employees All officers or employees of states, or political subdivisions thereof, or any agency or instrumentality of any one or more of the foregoing, are required to include in gross income, for federal income-tax purposes, the compensation received by :hem during the year as such of- iicers or employees. Retired officers and employees of states, and political subdivisions thereof, or any agency or instrumentality of any one or more of the foregoing, who received in 1940 pensions or retirement annuities jased on the services rendered by them while in active service as such officers or employees, are required :o Include such pensions or annui- ies in gross income for federal income-tax purposes. If the pension or annuity Is paid in whole or in part from a fund derived from amounts deducted from the compensation of such officer or em- )loyee while in active service, the amounts so contributed are considered the "consideration paid" for :he pension or annuity. The amount received by the retired officer or employee shall be included in gross ncome each year to the extent of three per cent of the "consideration paid," the balance of the annuity payments being excluded in determining gross income of the amounts thus excluded from gross income equals the "consideration paid," the entire amount thereafter received as a pension or annuity must be included in gross incoi These taxpayers are entitled the same deductions and credits as are other taxpayers. Dues paid by :eachers to professional societies, the price of their subscriptions to educational journals connected with their profession, and traveling expenses, including railroad fares and meals and lodging. Incurred in attending teachers conventions in the United States, if they are not reimbursed for such expenses, are deductable from the compensation received by them as teachers in determining net income for federal income-tax purposes. Records of such expenditure should be kept to substantiate the deductions claimed. Campaign expenses and contributions made to political parties or organizations at'any time are not deductible. Campaign contributions received by a candidate for a public office are gifts, and not income, so are not required to be included In the gross income for federal income-tax purposes. o Students Given Election Choice By its own request the student body of North Phoenix High School was given its choice in the manner of election of candidates for queen of the Masque of the Yellow Moon, and class attendants for the queen. Yesterday these two alternatives were offered students for vote— first, to go ahead with the present list of candidates for queen as nominated by the Girls League Council and the- Boys Alliance Congress without additions; second, to allow the home rooms to add three more senior girls to the present list of nominees. On the election of each class' attendant for the queen, voters were given this choice—first, that girls home rooms of each class elect a class attendant; second, that the home rooms of both girls and boys of each class elect the attendant. Tobacco consumption increases in good times, decreases as business falls off. Drastic Bond Bill Proposed WASHINGTON, Feb. 17—(INS) Josh Lee, Democratic Oklahoma senator, today announced he would introduce a bill this week to make it mandatory for people to buy national defense bonds in proportion to their net wealth. Lee, pointing to what he said was high-pressure salesmanship of liberty bonds during the last war, suggested his plan as a systematic method of helging the treasury finance the huge costs of rearming the nation. Huge Issue Planned The treasury, under authority of a bill now in its final stages, will be authorized to issue $14,000,000,000 more in savings stamps and bonds. The bill, needing only house approval of minor amendments before it is sent to the White House for President Roosevelt's signature, increases the federal debt limit to 565,000,000,000. Lee predicted that national defense financing may reach a point where there is "rough going" in marketing of bonds. To forestall this, he said, he will introduce his bill. Under Lee's proposal, persons whose net wealth is less than $1,000 would be exempt from buying bonds. Persons with net wealth .from 51,000 to $10,000 would be •forced to buy bonds equal to five per cent of those amounts. Detailed Plan Mapped Lee explained that a person with $1,000 net wealth would be forced to buy $50 worth of bonds, a person with 52,000 about $100 worth of bonds and graduated upwards to a point where a person with $10,000 would be forced to purchase $500 in bonds. The Increase would be even more sharp in upper brackets. The rate would be 10 per cent for persons worth from $10,000 to $100,000 and on upward until it hit 75 per cent Horses, Wagon Called Vehicle .A team of horses and a wagon constitute » vehicle under Arbona's intoxicated driving- law, Superior Judge Dudley W. Wlnde. heM yesterday, and Tom Stewart, Laveen Indian, will be tried on the charge. No trial date wa« set yesterday, however. Fred C. Strnckmeyer, jr* deputy county attorney, charged Stewart with violating the law and maintained It was applicable to drlvlnr of a team and wagon while under the influence of intoxicants. Howard Gibbons, court-appointed attorney for Stewart, argued that the legislature did not intend to include a horse- drawn vehicle. Services For Gun Victim Due Today Funeral services for Mrs. Bernice McLain, 30 years old, a native of Bisbee, will be held at 5 p. m. today in Memory chapel of A. L. Moore and Sons Mortuary. Her body will be taken to Sacramento, Calif., for burial. Her husband. Jerry McLain, assistant sports editor of the Arizona Republic, found her fatally shot In the front room of their home at 34 East Mitchell drive Sunday and Harry E. Westfall, coroner, said she committed suicide. ' for persons .having more than $V 100,000. Lee explained that the scale was based on net wealth and not income. He said it would be a Just and equitable method of helping finance the defense program. Death Valley, the hottest and one of the dryest regions in America Is 276 feet below sea leveL - Russia. Japan Pact Is Neat MOSCOW, Feb. 17— (UPl-jrx. > raal conversations for a tradetaS? between Ruwia and JapS^S started Monday and Jan formants said that most between the two (Both Russia and Jap S8f£ d i n Prt^Pk to tfiL u™, bllity of a nonaggression twSJl as preliminary to a broad aS?.V meat of differences? beS them. Germany ] uc ™»" working behind the scenes accord which would free from any military menace on northern flank and enable he throw an resources into joint operations against «.. »L empire.) down last year, came after « ference here last week amongT German, Italian and JaDanea? a™ bassadprs and the Japanese natal sador-designate to Germany Lt. Gen. Yoshttsugu Tatekawa. Japanese ambassador, caDed at t£ foreign affairs commissariat ffi, afternoon and spent 90 mimS, with Anastas Mikoyan, cominlaS for foreign trade. The ambassador^ it was learned, presented prorS for an exchange of goods and ai Soviet reply to his suggestions w« expected Tuesday ""Mwa King Is Improved ROME, Feb. 17—(AP)—Ex-En? Alfonso of Spain was somevrtiat improved tonight and his physician said that, barring an overnight relapse, he probably would be out of danger tomorrow. Guests in the house of reprtsen* tatives gallery are required to leavi cameras at the door. TYPEWRITERS NEW AND USED ROYALS , oadOllurMar.* FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Many wearers ot false teeth have sur- fered real embarrassment because their plate dropped, slipped or wabbled at lust the wrong time. Do not live in tear of this happenlnzto you. Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH. the alkaline (non-acid) powder, on your plates. Holds false teeth more firmly, so they feel more comfortable. Does not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at anv drug store. • ^* . . oii an intestines feel inflated like a balloon and breathing becomes an effort If your bowels are lazy they, too, object «?iW£A 8n!: A h °« casi . ons ttere'i ADLEIUKA. An effective blend of S./S5? unati ™ Md * kwtives for DOUBLE ACTION. Gas is quickly relieved and gentle bowel action Courtesy Drug Store HAPPY RELIEF FROM PAINFUL BACKACHE Many of those gnawing; nagging; painful backaches people blame on colds om trains an often caused by tired kidneys—and may be relieved when treated in the right way. The kidneys are Nature's chief way of taking excess acids and poisonous waste out of the.blood. They help most people pass about 3 pints a day. If the 15 miles of kidney tubes and filter* don't work well, poisonous watte matter stays in the blood. These poisons may start nagging backaches, rheumatio pains, loss of perTand energy, getting op nights, swelling, pumness under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something, wrong with your kidneys or bladder. ** Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan'* Pflls, used successfully by millions for over 40 yean. They give happy relief and will help the 15 mils* of kidney tabes flush out poisonous wssUfcom your blood. G*t Dosns Fills. ^D A Y-N-NIGHT SERVICE DAY A. J. DAY LESS YOUR HOME TOWN GROCER PRICES EFFECTIVE TODAY, FEBRUARY 18th FRUIT COCKTAIL Del Monte Fancy Assorted Fruits Omit 2 Cans OLEO MARGARINE HOMINY Val Vita Brand 3 No. 2 Cans ^ ^ TOMATO JUICE Libby's Fancy Quality No. 1 Tall Cans....' Limit 3 Cans Sardines Val Vita Packed in Oil No. 1 Tall Cans i r FRESH EGGS No. 1 Large Size Mixed Colon Doz* COFFEE Del Monte !- Lb - 44 p Cans &M\ MILK Fresh Grade "A" Mission. Central Ave., Borden's. > Webster's Quart* SPINACH Val Vita Brand NO. 2^2 Cans H&v CREAMIER KM Large 3Lb. Cans Bine & Orange FOOD STAMPS Redeemed at Your A. J. Bayless & Big Bear Stores (a i mitti f MILK Carnation or Bit, Vemon 4 Tall Cans, Jfo Limit. Buy All You Want PIES ~ ssh 20c Rolls Delicious, Fresh Home Made All Varieties Each .... BREAD Maricopa Sliced White «r Whole Wheat Loaves Van (amp' s •\tiAUi KRAUT Van Camp's Fancy Tender Shreds I Large INo. 2K 'Cans... < QUALITY CANNED VEGETABLES GREEN BEANS DICED CARROTS SUGAR CORN SLICED BEETS -m For JUNE PEAS YOUR CHOICE-NO. 2 Cans CORNED Tender. Lean. No.l .Square Tins 17c SOUP ' Royal Gem Chicken >~oodle Soup No. 2 Tall Cans 2 For 19C ••• SUGAR Pure Cane of Beet in Cotton B&KB Asparagus 2, OT 25c Pure Egg Noodles £&.*%£ 15c Vegetable Juice ^.^g,. 1 IQc Marshmallows SSLSSL.. lOe - Tomato Catsup £0 ite Rio A* Bottles.... OC Woodl Cro ™ Grown Jfe. V Cans R*ll HBO Vml Vlte Tender |f|. Bean» No. tV . Can.... IOC Pineapple Libby's Peas 2,«Z5c FRESH MEATS PORK ROAST FRESH LEAN PORK LOINS Rib or Loin End . U>.. Ground Beef * Kd> Lean. .1*. I5c Boiling Beef .Lb. I4e Beef Brains Fresh Baby Beef.. ..I*. 9e Frankfurters Ten4er Tasty. ..1*. 2lc SLAB BACON .tb. 23e OATS Hal-ton Oats In th* Checkered Box 48-Oz. Size... FLOUR Arizona Star or Bose 10-Lb, *£C Sacks yy 24-Lb. *V**C Sacks****** 75' FRESH PRODUCE APPLES Fancy Newlown Pippin* 7-25' GREEN PEAS I9C SQUASH ' ORANGES New Crop** I**. CELERY :: Large I fig Bunch I*** POTATOES IT. g. So. 1

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