Newspaper Page Text
G. O. P. Gains
Growing in North New York and Jersey Results Are Held Significant. By DAVID LAWRENCE. HAVE New York and New Jersey turned from the Democratic to the Republican column? Analysis of the latest returns of Tuesday's election shows that the voters supported the Republican ticket in far greater numbers than was At first realized. Thus, for in itance, while Sen ator Moore, Dem ocrat, and person ally popular with Republican voters, 1 managed to squeeze through with a margin of 46,000, compared with "his 231,000 in 1834, the fact Is the Republicans achieved a sub stantial victory in ' completely re- L.wrenc., versing the situ ation in the State Legislature. The Democrats and Republicans had been tied with a 10-to-10 vote in the State Senate, but now the election has given the Republicans 13 to the Democrats’ 8. Likewise in the Assembly, where the Democrats had 39 and the Republicans only 20, the new line-up is 41 Re publicans to only 19 Democrats. Over in New York State the Re publican gains appear to be even more considerable than when the first night’s reports were available. The * Republicans in a State-wide test cap tured from 92 to 95 of the delegates to the coming constitutional conven tion, including 8 of the 15 delegates at large. Republicans Make Gains. In the Assembly contest the re sults are just as significant, for instead of 76 Republicans and 74 Democrats %s the figures have been, the new Assembly is to be composed of 85 Republicans and 61 Democrats and 4 American Labor representatives. Even in the mayoralty contests in , both New Jersey and New York, the candidates using the Republican label won more victories than the Democrats. Thus out of 39 contests in New York State, 27 Republican mayors were elected to 12 Democrats, while in New Jersey, out of 19 contests, 13 Re publicans were elected to 6 Democrats. In nearby Pennsylvania, the Repub lican drift was particularly noticeable In the defeat administered to four constitutional amendments sponsored by Gov. Earle, Democrat. In the city of Philadelphia, which was won by 200,000 by the Democrats a year ago, the margin of the local candidates elected by the Democrats fluctuated this time between 1,700 and 18,700 and it is stated that more than 80 per cent of the registered voters went to the polls. The actual majority by which the Republicans beat the Democrats in New York State will not be available for some time with respect to the Legislature contests, but the total of 1,380,074 for the Republicans as against 1.338,606 for the Democrats " on the vote for delegates to the con stitutional convention would seem to indicate that the Republicans will have a substantial margin especially •ince the unreported districts are in Republican territory. Republicans in Control. National significance can be at tached to the fact that the Republicans will dominate the Legislatures of New Jersey and New York be cause it will tend to bring out into the open the conflict between State and national policies. The tendency of local legislators on the Democratic 1 aide has been to accept blindly the laws written for their respective States by the bureaucrats in Washingtor and to surrender their State rights. The appearance of Republican majorities may cause the clash between Federal and State prerogatives to become more pronounced in the coming two , years, perhaps even furnishing the outlines of the 1840 campaign issues. Incidentally adoption by New York State of a constitutional amendment giving the Governor a four-year term hereafter instead of a two-year tenure and providing also in effect that the election shall be held in a year that does not coincide with a presidential election may change the whole aspect of party politics in a presidential year In the Empire State. It was A1 Smith’s desire for a strong supporter in 1928 In the governorship race that caused him to draft Franklin Roosevelt as . his running mate and likewise in 1936 it was President Roosevelt's anxiety about New York State’s electoral vote that prompted him to persuade Gov. Lehman to run lor re-election after he had publicly announced that he Would not be a candidate again. Clique* Tied Together. Just how much effect the guberna torial races have on the presidential tickets Is hard to determine especially As Mr. Roosevelt won the governor ship in 1928 when A1 Smith lo6t the State for President and also since t President Roosevelt carried New York In 1936 by many thousands of votes more than did Gov. Lehman. Bui nevertheless .the coincidence of State And national elections does manage V to tic the State and national partj cliques together in a common cause and works to the disadvantage of the Voters who wish to decide State lssuei on State premises and national issuei em national grounds. The voters ol New York wieely followed the lead ol ether States in separating nationa And State elections. (Copyrlfht, 1837.) /_ WAGE BILL PROTESTED Ifew York State C. of C. Pears Power Over Industry. NEW YORK, Nov. 5 OP).—The Chamber of Commerce of the State Of New York in a resolution adoptee i yeeterday denounced the Black-Con nery wages and hours bill as involv ing "the delegation to an executive appointed board” of the “powers ol life and death over employers anc Industry.” The resolution expressed sympathy With “tile humanitarian principle thai conditions responsible for the oppres sively long hours of labor and wagi t below • * * a decent standard of livinf ahould be promptly remedied.” But, it said, the Black-Connery bil < would "threaten the very stability •f the economic etructure of th< Nation.” V HAND !S SALVAGED — BRIELLE, N. J., Nov. 5 (A3).—Adolph Mills. 40, still has his left hand, and for that he thanked a surgeon today. Mr. Mills was chopping wood when the ax missed its target and struck the hand, lopping it all but off above the wrist. That made a job for Dr. J. Bruce Henriksen. He wired the severed bones together, sewed back the flesh j and said unless infection set In Mills : would be as handy as ever with his left. AUTHOR TO SPEAK McAlister Coleman, New York au thor, and Frederick L. Kerran, a labor candidate for Parliament in the last British elections, will speak at 8:15 o'clock tonight at the Capital City Forum in the Workmen’s Circle Lyceum, 1502 Fourteenth street NW. Mr. Coleman, who has written “Debs, a Man Unafraid,” will discuss “The Tradition of Democracy in the United States.” Mr. Kerran will talk on "The Crisis of Democracy." 'THE opinions oj the writers on this page are their own, not necessarily The Star’s. Such opinions are presented in The Star’s effort to give all sides of questions of interest to its readers, although such opinions may be contradictory among themselves and directly opposed to The Star’s. / "Middle Road” Victories Congress May Read Elections as Tempering Pre * vious Tendencies. By DOROTHY THOMPSON. THE elections held on Tuesday ought to suggest to Congress, about to reconvene In special session, a few things about the present temper of the American people. They Indicate a number of not un interesting modifications of previous tendencies. By and large they show a growing caution. They furnish no sign that the Amer ican people want to turn the direc tion of their po litical affairs aver to militant labor. There Is no Indi cation that they wish an Increase i n government ownership. They show that there _ _ is a positive pop ular desire to curtail Government extravagance. They also show that the voters are not much moved by hysterical screams of Red and Bol shevik. In New York City, for Instance, where Mayor IaGuardla, as the candidate of the Republican Party and the American Labor Party, ran against Mr. Mahoney, the candidate of the Democratic Party, the Mayor had an overwhelming victory. It was a labor victory. But It was also, and, in my belief, primarily, a victory for honest, decent, efficient government. It proved that the New Yorkers, at least, are not inclined to pay much attention to the Red menace, If the Red menace is Incorporated In per sonalities like LaGuardia, Robert Moses and Tom Dewey. They are grateful for clean streets and clean Recounting, for parks which are, at last, an ornament to the city and a pleasure to its inhabitants, and for a vigorous war against racketeering and crime. ilWk IW> VWM M Ml * They have observed that a sincerely friendly attitude toward labor can be combined with a contempt of labor racketeering and an aversion to vio lence on the part of labor or any other group. They indicate that they are still for reform, not for the class war. In Detroit, Canton, Cleveland and Akron, labor candidates, standing as outright labor candidates, were de feated. In Detroit a C. I. O. candidate was defeated overwhelmingly. This ap parently would indicate that in centers where there have been strikes ac companied by violence and new radical methods, labor has overreached itself and failed to carry public opinion with it. With incomplete returns, it seems that for every dollar of new bond issues voted, two have been rejected. San FTancisco rejected a $50,000,000 bond issue for subways and sewers. Altogether, the voters rejected ap proximately two-thirds of the pro posed issues. They also showed them selves cold toward any proposals to increase taxation. In Pennsylvania they have apparently defeated a pro posed amendment to provide a gradu ated Income tax. Thumbs Down Ownership. Municipal ownership fared badly, too. Reading, Pa., turned down a bond issue of approximately $5,000, 000 to build a municipal plant. Red wood City, Calif., turned down bond issues for the purpose of putting the city into the utility business. In New Vork State, aa a whole, the Republicans made gains. They won a new seat in Congress, through the election of Bruce Barton. Re publican, to succeed the late Theo dore Peyser, Democrat. In a three cornered fight, in which the Americaft Labor Party offered its own candidate, George Backer, Mr. Barton won by a plurality greater than the total votes cast f6r Mr. Backer. The Republicans alio strengthened their control over the New York State Assembly, and will control the Constitutional Convention coming next year. By and large, the municipal “ma chines” throughout the country came through with pluralities far too small for comfort. And, altogether, the elec tions show a dissolution of party lines, new orientations and new groupings, the emergence of one new party, the American Labor party, which may ex pand in the near future on a Nation wide scale, and, on the whole, a public demand for humane government, cou pled with increased honesty, efficiency and sobriety. Congress and its Individual mem bers will no doubt take note of these elections, and they should, I think, de rive personal courage from them. For they seem to indicate that the New Deal imprint is not of itself sufficient to elect or defeat any candidate, nor is the psrty affiliation or party indorse ment. it is refreshing to see that the American people are not yet scared of imported ideologies, and are inclined to be Influenced by such things as per sonal integrity and concrete achieve ment. The course indicated is pretty close to the middle of the road, with greater care for improved adminis tration. (Copjtrisht. 1937.) WIFE OF FIRM HEAD FOUND DEAD IN RIVER Search vegan When Husband Dis covered She Was Misaing Just Before Dawn Yesterday. Br the Associated Press. CHARLOTTE, N. C., Nov. 5 —Fire men and police found the body of 32-year-old Mrs. O. S. McCarty in the Catawba River yesterday after a search which began at dawn. Mr. McCarty, president of the Caro lina Aniline Extract Co., reported to police that his wife was not at their home in a fashionable residential dis trict when he awoke about 4 a m. He said he found in her room a note addressed to their 11-year-old son telling him she would not be able to take him to school yesterday. There was a small sum of money with the note. Mr. McCarty told officers his wife, the former Miss Irene Spicher of Johnstown, Pa., had been ill and was highly nervous. Her abandoned automobile was found on the Buster Boyd Bridge near the South Carolina line. Her coat wws in the rear seat. NORTH CAROLINA DANCE Prominent Guests to Attend Har vest Ball Tonight. The North Carolina Democratic Club of Washington will hold a har vest ball tonight in the Hotel Ra leigh. There will be dancing in the ballroom from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m., with a floor show during intermission. Several prominent North Carolinians and their wives have accepted invi tations to be honor guests at the ball, including Associate Justice Jus tin Miller of the District Court of Appeals and Mrs. Miller, former Gov. and Mrs. O. Max Oardner, Chairman Frank R. McNinch of the Federal Power Commission and Mrs. Mc Ninch, Garland Ferguson, member of the Federal Trade Commission, and Mrs. Ferguson, and Turner W. Battle, assistant to the Secretary of Labor, and Mrs. Battle. RELIGIOUS CONVOCATION TO OPEN AT HOWARD U. The twenty-first annual convoca tion of the School of Religion at Howard University will begin at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday in Sojourner Truth Hall an the university campus. Speakers at the first session of the three-day meeting will be Dr. Rufus M. Jones of Haverford College, Haver ford, Pa., and Rabbi Efralm M. Ros enzweig of Scranton, Pa. The sessions will be held through Thursday afternoon. Mordecai W. Johnson, president of Howard Uni versity, will make the principal address at the convocation banquet at 8 p.m. Wednesday. GOV. WINSHIP APPEALS FOR WHITE FLOWERS Over the signature of Oov. Blanton Winship Puerto Rico sent an appeal to the United States today to help make the American island possession in the Caribbean Sea “the flowering paradise of the Western Hemisphere." Despite the fact that Puerto Rice is “aglow’' with brilliant flowers, the Governor notes the lack of the “com pensating white note" and beseeches the Garden Club of America to cam paign to supply Puerto Rico with white flowers—asaleas, camellias and spiraeas. Headline Folk and What They Do Dr. Chase of N.Y.U.It Enemy of Lock Step and Red Tape in Education. Bp LEMUEL P. PAXTON. THE propaganda tide reached a new high at this desk. The other day there came a hand out from Rumania—eome total itarian lads over there wanting to run the works. Judging from the gen eral mill-run of doctored literature, -—- the remarks ef Chancellor Harry Woodbum Chase of New York Uni versity are ex tremely pertinent In his annual re port to the uni versity council. Dr. Chase says we are running a race between edu cation and prop aganda. Assay ing a day's mall hereabouts, edu rs... cation is away back at the post. Running N. Y. U. for the last three veers, riding herd en 35,000 students. Dr. Chase has shown himself a wary and sagacious pedagogue. He nails the quacks and the panaceas in edu cation, and, as in his previous career, has done a great deal to Jack his school up to adult standards. Along in his mid-fifties, he has cut his eye-teeth and can identify the propaganda bug when he sees it. A New Englander, he challenged tribal taboos of the South, in his 10 years as president of the University of North Carolina, and won every engagement. He sees signs that education is failing, but stubbornly keeps on believing in it. He was president of the University of Illinois before going to Chapel Hill. He fights the lock step and red tape in education. He was educated at Dartmouth and Clark University—tall, urbane and wary of half-baked edu cational fixings. Along with Dr. Thom** Hunt Mor gan, Dr. Albert F. Blake*lee pioneers the fabulous wilderness of the gene woTld. At Rochester he told the National Academy of Science* ef hav- . lng created new plant* never before seen on the planet—and not by cross breeding and not with mirrors. He uses a chemical, colchicine, to mix up the genes in the chromosome and make a new pattern of heredity. He hints that mankind may be remodeled in the same way. It might be a good idea. In 1924 Dr. Blakeslee, heavily gar landed lor hi* scientific work, got the idea that jimson weed held the clue to an improved humanity—not as a diet but as a model of behavior with certain gene shake-ups. It lent itself to the managed heredity cam paign now fulfilled in Dr. Blakeslee’s report* of his experiment* at the Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, laboratory of the Carnegie Institu tion. Scientists are excited. They say the clue to the understanding of life may lie here. Dr. Blakeslee, 63 years old, was born in Oeneseo, N. Y., and educated at Wesleyan and Harvard. He Is one of the great miracle workers of the botanical world. COMEDIAN ACCUSED Phil Cook Held for Oread Jury ia Accident Dispute. JERSEY CITY, N. J., Nov. t OP).— Phil Cook, radio comedian, was held lest night for the Hudson County grand jury by acting Judge Edward A Markey on three charges of atroci ous assault and battery that arose from an auto accident. Police said three women were seri ously Injured when their car and Cook’s collided here October 18. What’s Back of It All Resentment Among Seamen Against Landlubber Or* ganizers May Speed C. I. O. Maritime Effort. v By H. B. BAUKHAGE. AS THE Capital waits breathlessly for the publication of Chairman Kennedy’s report on the state of the Nation's merchant marine— if any—the pessimists predict that the wait for action on it will be a lot longer than between breaths. Some of the men who are Interested in regulating the conduct of the men who go down to the sea in ships predict that there won't be any regulating until John Lewis says the word. Some supporters of the Duffy bill, creating a mediation board for ships, comparable to that governing the railway labor relations, share this belief. However, the maritime experts sAy there are two ways of looking at that, and one of them, so far, has been disregarded. While It is in sisted that the maritime union will fight any kind of law that will stop strikes and efforts to organize until C. I. O. gets the upper hand, there are two developments which might change the picture. First, the fact that Mr. Cur ran, general organizer for the union, was ordered to pull in his horns after he attacked Mr. Ken nedy recently. And, second, a number of the men on the Govern ment lines themselves are com plaining about some of the organ izers’ methods. It hasn’t come to the front yet, but a seemingly innocuous resolution was passed by the crew of the liner Manhattan, which is to come before the union as a whole. Its sense is to bar from office in the union or from the function of "delegate” any man who has not served three years at sea. What this means is that those some seamen call ‘‘newcomers’’ and some call "agitators’’ are to be kept off the ships and out of union leadership. Charges that “Communists and foreigners” are running the union are resented by the crews, but they admit that there is some truth in the statement that some of the glib talkers are men fresh from the shore, who really aren’t seamen and who are responsible for most of the trouble brought down on the heads of the old hands. It isn’t that the men aren’t strong for maintaining their right to collective bargaining, but there is evidence that organizers, in their zeal to get a bargaining majority against the opposing union, are stirring up friction. - ★ * * * Meanwhile, whether the Guffey bill can muster the support of labor is a question. It isn’t that labor doesn't like the bill, which follows the lines of the railway labor mediation law. But a union with an organization fight on its hands thrives on strikes. The Guffey bill recognizes collective bargaining, but makes it mandatory that a "status quo” be kept while 1 mediation is going on, which means fewer strikes and therefore less chance to organize. * a is a Probably the least worried folk in Washington over the coming visit of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor are the British Ambassador, Lady Lindsay and the Embassy staff. The charming Prince may be a former king-emperor to you and me, but he is simply a member of the British royal family, no more, no less, to Sir Ronald Lindsay, His Majesty's envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary in Washington. To the highly civilized and perfectly correct members of the British diplomatic service, that painful event which occurred "at long last" simply hasn’t occurred. There are. on the other hand, a number of Americans who are much less at ease They are the Secret Service men in particular and officials generally who are responsible for the Duke’a welfare while he’s housing in America. It will be recalled that some years ago two American commoners, Douglas Fairbanks and Mary Pickford, nearly got pulled to pieeea by their loving fans in staid old England. The Duke and Duchess are objects of no less Interest and curiosity to Americans. This country is somewhat larger than England and the visiting nobles will cover a lot more territory than the London bobby usually takes now you &E care of so well, but didn’t during CAREtuL 08. the Fairbanks’ visit. SbSE / That Is why, until the distin guished guests are safely back on shipboard again, the American policeman’s life will not be a happy one. * * * * The spankee may not know it yet, but labor's Nonpartisan League is getting ready to do one of its first official spanking Jobs—something not so new in the political world. Frank Martel, chairman of the Michigan unit of the league, is re ported to be the culprit. His political misdemeanor was sponsoring a lot of resolutions in favor of the wrong man (not C. I. O.’s candidate for Mayor of Detroit), who truned out to be the right man with the voters. * * * * Mr. Martel may not have heard from Washington yet, but C. I. O. headquarters is said to be pretty hot under the collar about it. If he hasn't done it already, Mr. Martel had better put on an extra pair of pants or hunt for a pillow. When the report of the Maritime Commission is’ made public next week It is hinted that some ardent believers In an efficient merchant marine will look in vain for a few “crack downs” on the shipowner, which they hoped would be there. There will be an efTort to Insert them into legis lation when it’s brought up. (Copyrisht, 1937, by the North American Newipaper Alliance. Inc.) j Lve. Smoked I HAMS Half or Whole ib. 23c STEAKS Round or Sirloin ,b 23c LEG LAMB 1b 19c FRESH Shoulder* ib. 19c Real Values Breast Lamb for Stew-lb. IZ'/jC | Shoulder Lamb Roast-lb. 15c U Shoulder Lamb Chops_lb. 19e H Smoked Shoulders_lb. 23c H Boneless Breast Veal-lb. 18c I Veal Cutlets __lb. 39c II Shoulder Veal Roast-lb. 18e II Fresh-Killed Frying Chickens--lb. 35c HI Fresh Pork Hams, half of whole-_.lb. 23c HI Sliced Bacon_V* lb. pkg. 17c II Finest Bacon__1 lb. pieces 30c HI Meaty Pork Roast I Country Spareribs lb. 21c . I lb. 14c | Fine American Cheese. . --lb. 25c HI Fresh-Killed Stewing and Baking Fowl, lb. 28c M Fresh Nearby Eggs-de*. 29c HI Best Table Butter_lb. 38c U|| Great Malaga GRAPE SALE ib. 5c 28 lb. crate 99c Finest Quality All You Want APPLES Pure Apple Buy All You Want | Cider I One Cent Lb. AP Bushel am ***' Basket „ WC Jar Free New Sweet Potatoes_4 lbs. 10c Lge. Iceberg Lettuce_2 hds. 15e Celery---bunch 5c New Onions, small_4 lbs. 10c Fresh Tender Beets_3 bun. 10c jjjfj New Green Cabbage__4 lbs. 10c Grimes Golden Apples_____4 lbs. 10c Bushel Basket Real Fine, Delicious Apples 79c Kale Mustard Turnip Top. O Ib| JQC and Rape. All you want_v Grade A Milk, with bottle_qt. 11c i|i| Homemade Ice Cream_qt. 17c; pt. 10c Oysters and Fish;-all stores otery d»y Salt Potomac Herring___dox. 22c Good Bananai10c and 15c doi.| W i Baaf Chuck ROAST, Ih. 15c * 18c V. 8. No. 1 POTATOES 10 lb* 15c SS- 75c Fob e7 Itolton CheotnuU «>• 12$c Finer RABBITS 40c •fcch ip I Juicy LeiMni 5c i i ■ ' "•. 11 i ■ ■!,—ii <■■■■'»■ -ifii ■ n-it . This Changing World Davis' Speech at Brussels All Honey, hut What He It Saying Behind Scene It Something Else. By CONSTANTIN* BROWN. MBASSADOR NORMAN r AVIS’ speech at the opening session of the Nine Powers’ Conference was all hooey and flowers. What he is saying behind the scene at these luncheons and dinners which are attended by a few exclusive guests—Dutch-treat parties—Is another matter. The co-diners are usually Davis, Deltas, Bden and litvinoff. The waiters are secret service men of the Belgian police. The others are not reliable and there are too many snoopers in Brussels at present. For the time being neither representative of the four powers, which may ultimately bear the brunt of “peaoe” in the Far Bast, mentions tbs word coercion. They have not got that word on their lips, but it is In their minds. These four friends are really trying to pick each oth er's brains. They want to know who will take the initiative to teach a lesson to the dictators. They would all like to do it pro vided the other fellow makes up his mind to start. And that would not be particularly difficult. The chief trouble is that their respective governments, after having officially expressed their confidence in their eventual partners, believe that they will be left to hold the bag once something was started. Davit in particular had been instructed before he left Wash ington to watch his step. He mutt gain positive assurances that the British and the French will not lose breath in the event we are induced to enforce the sanctity of treaties. President Roosevelt’s spokesman in Europe has been seriously cau tioned by his boss not to accept any quid pro quo arrangement. It is obvious to us here that despite the very serious situation in China, the British and the French consider their Mediterranean and Central European situation by far more important. Both these countries are likely to talk about whole-hearted Co-operation and what not provided we lend them a helping hand in Europe in the event they do something with us in the Par Bast. And most they can do out there is to place some of their naval bates to the disposal of the United States fleet. There will be no quid pro quo. The administration believes that if one of the treaty breakers is curbed the other might lose heart and be willing to come to terms This of course is Just a pious hope. The truth appears to be for the time being that it is the European democracies which are easily cowed. Great Britain is quite prepared to nop on Franco’s band wagon because she la getting short of certain raw materials necessary tor her rearmament. These have heretofore been obtained mostly from Spain. Now that it appears obvious that Franco is going to win, the Downing street diplomats do not see any reason why they should continue to bear the Spanish generalissimo any grudge. * * * * The French who have prevented until now the Foreign Office from recognising Franco may also change their mind. It may coat Premier Chau tern pa his Job, but that does not matter. Hie French Government is seriously concerned over the recent outbreaks in North Africa. They are equally worried about what may happen in Central Europe in the course of the next few weeks. To have .the Spanish situation temporarily settled would be of some help. Of course the realistic general staff la aware that Franco officially installed as the ruler of Spain means an extension of France’s defensive front to the Pyrenees. The Italian radio propaganda has alarmed the British Government. As long as the Bari station was Just issuing communiques and spreading anti-British propaganda without any positive effect on the Arabs, the British foreign office was satisfied with sending official notes of protest to Rome. The outbreaks in Palestine and the unsettled conditions in other parts of Arabia have determined the British Government to reply “in kind" to the Italians. P The foreign office has decided to launch a counter-attack. The Empire Broadcasting Service from Daventry is now being taken over by the British government to be used as a British world propaganda service. Under the guise of news bulletins the government will etert soon with a blast of anti-Fascist propaganda. A “News and Imperial Culture Service" from which the entertainment element will be entirely removed will begin shortly. This news service will be broadcast in several languages including Arabic and Hindustani. , a'must'at college . TRAINING TABUS" \ ID WIDSETH f ALL-AMERICAN FOOTBALL HERO IF YOU'RE FEEUN6 BELOW PAR —NO SPIRIT, NO SPARKLE —HERE'S NEWS YOU'LL WELCOME. IT'S FROM ED WIDSETH, ALL-AMERICAN TACKLE OF MINNESOTA. HE SAYS: ■MODERN FOOTBALL SURE DRAINS A FELLOW'S VITALITY. THAT'S WHY TEA IS A ‘MUST'AT COLLE6E TRAININS TABLES. COACHES PRAISE THE WAY TEA HELPS KEEP THE BOYS FULL OF RGHTINS SPIRIT. I RND TEA A SWELL PICK-ME-UP. I ENJOY IT WITH MEALS AND IN BETWEEN. BESIDES, TEA LETS ME SLEEP.* SALESGIRL PEPENOS ON TEA FOR WORK-PAY VITALITY MNP PLAYTIME PEP... rr takes PLENTY OF VITALITY AND ENDURANCE TO SURVIVE IN THE MODERN BUSINESS WORLD/ TOO. HERE IS WHAT ELIZABETH BRADY, BUSY SALESGIRL, DOES TO KEEP HER VITAL ITY UPTO PAR. SHE SAYS: 'I'M ON MY FEET ALL DAV LONS, YET AT NIGHT I WANT TO BE AS LIVELY AS OTHER GIRLS. SO DRINK PLENTY OF GOOD, HOT TEA. TEA GIVES ME VITALITY FOR THE DAY'S WORK AND THE EVENING'S FUN. BLACK TEA HAS THE REAL TEA ' FLAVOR' THAT I LIKE. I DRINK IT WITH MEALS AND AS OFTEN AS 1 CAN IN BETWEEN.' - ■ HOW 10 MTAMAUT 6000 CUTOf T1A ^1 THESE OOOD BLACK TEAS ttMMMMArM® AUVAMIMMUMUMIM.' MM (MATH AND POOR IT ON 1NCTM.(g) Uff I T1A* ARE ESPfClAUY SUITED TO SAOONWi W OH W# WAWtlH A0C@|MWS TIM iUIAIIIUTICTI KIM MuiMMmmMMAMiMA ^_^ THE AMERICAN TASTE.FOR umiMiuAm NMMomm.irywi mmaiom ICONOMV AND FULL ENJOY WA RAM M WITH UMOK, AMD UK! ITAUIMR. u.tn- Sill# AIIAIITW T>A JUST AM HAT WATIA IN TMI CVA TO TA|T|. _H- MENT, MV QUAUTg TEA. 7XYTSAS0R "MIOOAV 0ROORS*mm AT ANY RESTAURANT OR LUNCH EAR WHEN YOU FEEL "fiLDED OUT' AFTER A BUSY MORNING AT THE OFFICE, RENEW VITALITY WITH HOT/ VITALIZING TEA AT LUNCHEON. FLAVORY, CHEERING TEA SBT8 YOU UP FOR THE AFTERNOON'S GRIND. VITALIZ ING TEA AGAIN AT4 HELPS KEEP < YOU ON YOUR TOES FOR SOME FUN AT NIGHT. STORTOSStNO— START RBSMN6 mm.TSA UTS TOO SUSA *J WHEN BEDTIME FINDS YOU STILL WORRYIN6 OVER THE DRY'S CARES i SOOTHE THOSE TENSE NERVES WITH DELICIOUS, HOT TEA. TEA DOESN'T CAUSE ' SLEEPLESS NIGHTS.TEA HELPS YOU RELAX INTO SOUND RESTFUL SLUMBER.