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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 21, 1946, Image 6

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DC. 9797
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(Continued Prom First Page.)
commander of the Atlantic Fleet,
and Vice Admiral Forrest P. Sher
man, deputy chief of Naval opera
tions, are making the trip which
will coincide with training maneuv
ers in the Mediterranean.
The powerful new airplane car
rier, the Franklin D. Roosevelt, with
two escorting destroyers, is bound
for the Mediterranean to join other
destroyers and cruisers in the man
euvers that will serve to demon
strate the naval might on hand to
back up American diplomatic ne
Great Britain and France are
lined up with the United States in
opposing the Russian demands for
a share in the military control of
the Dardanelles. Copies of the
American note to Moscow were sent
to Britain, France, Turkey, Greece,
Yugoslavia and Romania which
were, along with Japan, signatories
to the Montreux Convention under
which the Straits are now controlled.
Under the present convention,
Turkey can close the straits to war
ships of other nations during war or
when she considers herself threat
Agreement on Three Points.
Secretary of State Byrnes pro
posed in a note to Turkey last
November that the Convention be
revised to provide that the straits
shall always be open to warships of
the Black Sea powers—Russia, Tur
key, Romania and Bulgaria—as well
as to merchant vessels of all na
tions, but with some restrictions on
movement of warships of non-Black
Sea powers.
On these three points, also raised
in Russia’s August 7 note to Tur
key, the American note made public
today points out there is “general
It said the United States cannot
agree, however, to two other Rus
sian proposals—that Russia and
Turkey organize joint defense of the
straits and that only the Black Sea
powers have any voice in setting up
future control of the Dardanelles.
The American note insisted that
the regime of the Straits is a mat
ter of concern to the United States
and other powers in addition to the
Black Sea countries, and made clear
that this Government expects to
participate in any conference called
to revise the Montreux convention.
While emphasizing the “firm
opinion” that Turkey should con
tinue to be “primarily responsible”
for defense of the Straits, this Gov
ernment pointed out that any threat
of attack on them would be a mat
ter for action by the United Nations
Security Council.
British at Paris Parley
Praise Note's Strength
PARIS. Aug. 21 OP).—British cir
cles at the Paris Peace Conference
praised today what they described
as the “strength” of the American
note to Moscow on the Dardanelles.
These sources indicated that in
the present dispute Britain would
much prefer to “take a back seat”
and let the United States spear
head opposition to the Russian de
French conference circles indi
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Text of U. S. Note to Soviet
American Views on Dardanelles Conflict
With Russia's on Two Principal Matters
F fty AtMcwfed PrMi
The text of the American note
handed to Fedor Orekhov, Charge
d‘Affaires of the Soviet Embassy,
I refecting Itussian demands for a
I share in the military control of
the Dardanelles:
"August 19, 1946.
“I acknowledge receipt of your
, note of August 7, 1946, which sets
: forth the text of the note ad
' dressed on the same day by the
government of the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics to the govern*
ment of the Republic of Turkey and
express the appreciation of this
Government of the courtesy of the
Soviet government in making this
information available.
"It will be recalled that the Amerl
> can Embassy in Moscow made avail
able to the Soviet government in
November, 1945, a copy of the note
which the American Embassy in
Ankara delivered to the Turkish
government on November 2, 1945.
Views Carefully Studied. '
"This Government h»s given care
fully study to the views expressed
by the Soviet government in its
note to the Turkish government.
Jt would appear from a comparison
of this Government's note of No
vember 2, 1945, with the Soviet note
to the Turkish government of Au
gust 7, 1946, that the views of the
governments of the United States
and of the Soviet Union, while not
in entire accord, are in general
agreement with regard to the three
following proposals set forth in the
Soviet note:
“ T. The straits should be always
open to the passage of merchant
ships of all countries.
" ‘2. The straits should be always
open to the passage of warships of
the Black Sea powers.
“ ‘9. Passage through the straits
for warships not belonging to the
Black Sea powers shall not be per
mitted except In cases specially pro
vided for.’
“The fourth proposal set forth in
the Soviet note does not appear to
envisage a revision of the Montreux
Convention, as suggested in our note
to the Turkish government of No
vember 2, 1246, but rather the estab
lishment of a new regime which
would be confined to Turkey and
the other Black Sea powers. It is
the view of this Government that
the regime of the straits is a matter
of concern not only to the Black Sea
powers but also to other powers, in
cluding the United States. This
Government cannot, therefore, agree
with the Soviet view that the estab
lishment of the regime of the straits
should come under the competence
of the Black Sea powers to the ex
clusion of other powers.
.Joint Means ef Defense.
"The fifth proposal set forth in
the note of the Soviet Government
was that Turkey and the Soviet
Union should organise joints means
of defense of the straits. It is the
firm opinion of this Government that
Turkey should continue to be pri
marily responsible for the defense
of the straits. Should the straits
become the object of attack or
threat of attack by an aggressor,
the resulting situation would con
stitute a threat to international se
curity and would clearly be a mat
ter for action on the part of the Se
curity Council of the United Na
“It is observed that the note of
the Soviet Government contains no
reference to the United Nations. The
position of the Government of the
United States is that the regime of
the straits should be brought into
appropriate relationship with the
United Nations and should func
tion in a manner entirely consistent
with the principles and aims of the
United Nations.
‘"Hie Government of the United
States reaffirms its willingness to
participate in a conference called
to revise the Montreux Convention.
"Accept, air. the renewed assur
ance* of my high consideration.
“Acting Secretary of State *
cated their position was similar to
Turks Voice Satisfaction
With U. S. Note to Soviet
LONDON, Aug. 31 Turkish
circles in London expressed satisfac
tion today with the American note
to the Soviet Union on future ad
ministration of the Dardanelles.
“The attitude of the American
Government as -expressed in the
note to the Soviet Union is satis
factory from a Turkish point of
view and the note should be wel
comed by Ankara,” a spokesman
Truman Talks With Byrnes.
Meanwhile, President Truman re
ceived a complete report on the
troubled situation with Yugoslavia
in a trans-Atlantic telephone call
from Secretary of State Byrnes in
Paris to the presidential yacht Wil
liamsburg, on which Mr. Truman
is taking a vacation cruise. Mr.
Byrnes telephoned the President
about 5 p.m. yesterday.
This followed publication of a
vigorous protest to Yugoslavia
against what Acting Secretary of
State Acheson denounced here as
her “outrageous performance” in
shooting down American transport
planes straying over Yugoslav terri
tory in bad weather.
On Capitol Hill, Chairman Bloom
of the House Foreign Affairs Com
mittee told a reporter he thinks
Yugoslavia "should be made to be
Bridges Scores Attacks.
At his Concord, N. H., home, Sen
ator Bridges, Republican, a mem
ber of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, issued a statement de
nouncing the plane attack as “dis
graceful and wanton,” and calling
attention to American wartime and
relief aid to Yugoslavia.
Records show that the United
States furnished Yugoslavia more
than $28,800,000 in wartime supplies
while UNRRA, of which the United
States bears 72 per cent of the cost,
had contributed $429,500,000 in all
forms of assistance.
As part of its newly strengthened
policy of firmness the United States
reached out also to reprimand
Poland, another of the countries in
the Soviet sphere of influence.
The State Department delivered
a note to the Polish government
saying persecution of the Polish
Labor party, arrests, censorship re
strictions, administrative interfer
ence “and other repressive acts”
have prevented normal democratic
political activity.
It reminded Poland, that her
pledge to hold “free and unfettered
elections” formed the basis of this
country’s agreement to extend dip
lomatic recognition.
U.S. Agencies Urged to Aid
Veterans With Photostating
Federal agenda* could wye the
Government thouwnds of dollar*
and greatly assist veteran* In the
Washington area by providing photo
static copie* of dlaeharge papers
needed for terminal leave pay appli
cations, the Veterans’ Information
Center suggested today.
The center reported it was “swamp
ed” this morning by former service
men seeking pbotoftatlc copies of
discharge papers. The center pro
vides free service in notarising and
Ailing out terminal leave applica
tions, but with only two photoetatic
machines, it cannot keep up with
the demand for such copies. '
in the Ales of moet Government
agencies, the center pointed out, are
photostatic copies of discharge
papers of employe* who served in
the armed forces. Many agendas
have photostatic equipment to make
copies for veterans in their employ.
Veterans In the Betheeda-Chevy
Chase area, may obtain assistance
and free notary service at the Vet
erans’ Service Council in Bethesda
Chevy Chase Recreation Center,
4700 Norwood drive, Chevy Chase.
The office is open from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday.
Dahlias Hung at Scene
Where Duce Dangled
•y Hi# AuociaUd Pr«i
ROME, Aug. SI.—A bouquet of red
and white dahlias was found yester
day tied to the girder of the Milan
gasoline station from which Benito
Mussolini’s body dangled before a
howling mob after his execution by
partisans last year. '
A ribbon around the flowers said:
"To the Duce from his meet
Police arrested several suspects,
Milan dispatches said, and were on
the trail of a young woman believed
to have bought the flowers at a
nearby stand the previous evening.
Future Still Uncertain
For Koreans After
Year of Liberation
By Roy Roberts
AiMciatad Frau Cnrr*ip*iM^»n*
SEOUL, Korea, Aug. 21.—One
year after Japans surrender made
Korea a ward of the Allied Nations,
the little peninsula country still is
bisected by a political and economic
stonewall at the 38th parallel and
its future still is a question.
The United States occupies agri
cultural Korea south of the 38th
parallel. Russia holds the industrial
section in the north. None but a
few authorised military govern
ment personnel and only a few
sacks of Korean mail legally may
cross the line. There is not one bit
of commerce or trade between the
two parts of the country.
While the Nation waits for the
independence promised by the Big
Three foreign ministers at Moscow
last December, Korea suffers from
a fractured economy and debates—
sometimes violently—the type of
government it wants.
Conference Failed.
A joint commission of the occupy
ing powers met in Seoul for six weeks
last spring to establish a Korean
provisional government, as directed
by the Moscow conference, but the
conferees were unable to agree on
the extent to which Korean politi
cal elements should participate.
American delegates wanted partici
pation by all who agreed to uphold
aims of the Moscow decision. Soviet
delegates sought exclusion of all
elements which opposed Big Four
Negotiations were suspended Msy
6. Lt. Gen. John R. Hodge, American
military commander In South Korea,
has made a standing offer to resume
negotiations on one day’s notice.
There has been no response from
the Soviet command.
Oen. Hodge tersely sums up the
last year: “The Imprint of Japanese
imperialism has been erased from
Korean life. A foundation has been
laid for the establishment of a
democratic, self-govaring Korea, in
dependent of foreign control and
eligible for membership in the
United Nations."
Operations Reviewed.
Maj. Gen. Archer L. Lerch. the
American military governor of South
Korea, sees in the future for Korea
“not a democracy as Americans
know it, but an oriental type of
democracy under which the people
may wish their government to con
trol some public services but under
which the people will own and
operata their own shops, businesses,
farms and industries, and have a
voice in their government."
Reviewing military government
operations for the year, Gen. Lerch
listed these chief accomplishments:
1. Substitution of an* all-Korean
police force of 35,000 for the Jap
anese-controlled force of the last
40 years In which all above the rank
of sergeant were Japanese. “We
have a democratic police force now
and a police laboratory equal to any
In the United States," Gen. Lerch
3. Creation of a national economy
board to supervise Kerea’s Imports
and exports. Oen. Lerch named
Korea’s top-prifirity import needs
as “first, food: second, the things
which make food, such as seeds
and fertilizer; third, the things
which make things which make
food, such as concrete for irriga
tion projects, farm tools and lum
ber.” When Korea is ready to
offer products for sale on the world
market, the general said, “the ex
ports will be ginseng root, dry and
salt fish, cabinet work, inlaid wood
work, baskets and ingredients of
several types of drugs.”
Health Service Needed.
3. Establishment of a public health
service and development of cholera
and smallpox vaccine laboratories.
‘.‘The service already has inoculated
the entire 18,000,000 population of
South Korea against cholera.”
4. Establishment of a primary
school system. “Despite a shortage
of teachers, textbooks and class
rooms, there are more Korean chil
dren in school now than Japanese
and Korean children combined
during the Japanese occupation.”
8. Revival of the Korean silk In
dustry. “Koreans formerly were
forced to sell their mulberry leaves
and cocoons to the Japanese at
Japanese prices. There was a say
ing in Korea—‘as ruined as a
mulberry farmer.* Toward the end
of the Japanese occupation, many
farmers cut down their trees for
fuel. American Military Govern
ment has imported the best- mul
berry seedlings and silkworm eggs
available and distributed them to
the fanners. Silk mills are being
put back Into shape and Koreans
are being trained in the art of
mechanical silk manufacture, a
subject the Japanese used to keep to
Riots Cut Food Supplies
In Calcutta 50 Par Cant
ly the AiucMtU fiM
CALCUTTA, Auf. 31.—Calcutta
food supplies ware cut SO per cent
today ae authorltiec struggled to
restore normal facilities in the riot
tom metropolis.
Reopening and restocking of food
shops and markets were the prin
cipal objectives as strict military
patrols and curfew rules restored
aulet after five days of wild Mos
lem-Hindu battling in which an es
timated 3,000 persons were killed.
Relief centers were supplied with
sufficient ride, to feed 38,000 persons
daily and a Bengal government food
department official said full rations
were expected to be restored ih two
days. '
Approximately 300 persons were
held in jail as a preventive measure
against new outbreaks.
Troops and volunteers were re
moving the last bodies from the
Sure, you can spray a Jew roaches to
death—if your aim is good. But for
■every roach you see,' hundreds come
out after lights go out. Get those
night-craw|ers, and you get ’em all!
Just lay a thin line of Peterman Roach
Killer around sinks, drains, base*
boards. Once roaches cross this pow
der line, they’re goners! Get a can
today. With or without DDT.
Textof Marshal Tito'sSpeech
Striving to Achieve Peace of Liberation
After War of Liberation, Yugoslav Says
*» *• AmmMmI Prm
LONDON, Aug. 21—Following
it th* complete ttxt of tha trant
lotion by Tuning, official Yugo
tlav newt agency, of that portion
of Marshal Tito’t speech referring
to the international situation;
At this tints when peace should
be built, when negotiations art tak
ing place around the green table, we
have come to a conclusion which
hurts us deeply. We have come to
realise that certain countries which
during this' war of liberation
marched together with us do not
wish a peace of liberation but an
imperialistic peace.
However, we cannot reconcile our
selves to this.. We have waged a
liberation war and we have been
been striving to achieve a peace of
liberation. This means that our
brothers from tha other tide of the
frontier should be united with ns,
united to thdlr mother country
• Slovenia, where Tito spoke, is in
Northwestern Yugoslavia, bordering
This war of liberation has been a
hard one indeed. It has cost mil
lions of victims. The U. S, S. R.,
Yugoslavia, Poland and other coun
tries rank among those who suffered
most. It is the great sacrifices of
just these countries and their tre
mendous contribution toward vic
tory in having carried the main bur
den of the war on their shoulders
that today appears not to be recog
nised. 1
Strive for Just Phm.
It will be difficult to achieve a
just peace, but we shall strive to
achieve it. Our people are freedom
loving and peace-loving. Let no one
say that we wish a new war or new
provocations. A small country such
as Yugoslavia, with her 16,000,000
Inhabitants, has sacrificed 1,700,000
human lives in this war. What does
this figure mean? It means she has
sacrificed more than every tenth
citizen. No one can say today to this
small country of Yugoslavia that she
wishes another war after all the
terrible trials, after all the enormous
losses and enormous conflagrations
that raged here, after all the ines
timable losses and sufferings.
However, certain imperialist great
powers wish to accuse us of not
wanting peace, just as they wish to
accuse me Soviet Union of not
wanting peace after having sacri
ficed millions of its best sons and
daughters and after having suffered
inestimable material losses. What
does this imply?
It means that such states wish
to throw the blame for lack of suc
cess in achieving peace on us, who
want peace more than anybody else.
Yes, We want peace, the most just
peace, but not peace at any price,
such a peace as is wanted by those
who wish to achieve their imperial
istic aims at the expense of peoples
who have sacrificed for the common
cause all they possibly could.
Certain Allied countries are full
of stories of their care for the inde
pendence of small nations, for 'the
inviolability of their frontiers, etcet
era, etcetera. However, what in fact
do they do?
They do not observe such prin
ciples even in. the case of an Allied
country such as Yugoslavia is. I
will quote here to you some of the
moet remarkable examples. You will
remember I raised in Parliament a
remarkable case of the violation of
our country’s independence. I would
like to draw your attention to this
matter as I wish to prove who in
fact wants peace and who does not
care about It; I wish to prove who
is making provocations and who
wishes to deny us our rights.
New Violations of'Borders.
On that particular occasion I
raised the matter of the systematic
violation of our frontiers and our
territory over which daily fly not
single planes, but tens of planes.
However, such violations of our
frontiers and territory did not stop
after I raised the*matter. You know
very well yourselves that after this
almost every day, be the weather
clear or clouded—and as you know
clouds during this time of year in
Yugoslavia unfortunately are few
indeed—brought incessant new vio
lations of our frontiers and terri
You know, I repeat, that almost
every day not only civilian but mili
tary planes flew over our territory,
not single planes alone, but even
whole squadrons.
You will remember that I re
cently handed a note—in my present
capacity of deputy foreign minister
—which quoted new instances of
violations of our frontiers. Do you
think anything was done to solve
this matter? No, nothing was done.
We were told we had to give them
the identification number of each
plane. Can you see the markings of
a plane that flies at 3.000 meters? It
is obvious you cannot see it.
And when it happens, as it did
happen, that a plane is forced to
land, then hundreds of exceptions
are made and statements put out
that the plane could have lost its
way in the clouds, though the sky
was perfectly clear.
Furthermore, slanders are being
thrown against our Army. False
statements were made that the
plane was not given a signal to land,
that the plane was fired upon when
it had already landed, etcetera,
etcetera. All this is not true, as I
have been myself a witness of this
We want a new peace but a peace
worthy of those who have given the
greatest sacrifice in this war. We
do not want'peace at any price be
cause we have already paid too
dearly for it. We do not want to
pay even a penny more for it. We
•hall not yield even one inch of
territory that rightfully belongs to
us; we shall not give away what Is
Of Tired Kidneje
If backache and lex pains are maUa* y*
■dser^1*. don’t hurt eonsplain u4 de MS
ins about them. Mature mar be wa '
you that your kidneys need attention.
The kMmvs are Netxjn'e *
out: and wa want peace and tha baat
possible relations with all countries.
Reactionaries Blamed.
“When Z speak today of those
countries which during the war
marched with us but which today
take a strong attitude toward us I
do not speak of such countries as a
whole. I have In mind only a group
of people which imposes its will
upon the peoples of such countries
—for whom no one can say that
they are not democratic.
The peoples of such countries are
democratic and they desire peace as
much as we do. However, the re
actionaries of such countries want to
misrepresent the true state of affairs
in the world; they want to set the
people of their own countries against
those peoples who want justice and
There can be no question today
of two fronts: Western and Eastern;
Western countries and Eastern
countries. No, the question today is
one of true democracy versus re
action. There exists reaction In all
Western countries just as It exists
in our own country. There are dem
ocratic elements in' England just as
In any othep country.
“Therefore, we should be on our
guard today just as all the other
peoples who cherish human demo
cratic ideas and who wish to avoid
a new war and the adventures of
various reactionary and imperial
istic cliques should be on their
"The question today is of these
two fronts: The front of democracy
and peace on the one hand; of re
action and various provocateurs on
the other hand; in no case is there a
question of two fronts along the
lines West against East.”
Pu-yl Tells How Russians
Snatched Him From Japs
•y It* AiikiiIW PrtM
TOKYO, Aug. 21.—Henry Pu-yi.
former puppet ruler of Manchuria,
declared today a Russian plane
swooped down on a Mukden air
field and snatched him from the
Japanese just as they were prepar
ing to carry him off by force to
Japan at the war’s end.
Pu-yi tokl the international war
crimes court his version of how he
passed into Russian hands—an In
cident yet to be clarified.
The fallen puppet declared Japa
nese generals "threatened me with
foree to move to Japan” where
"they wanted to kill us In order
to silence us.” By “us” he meant
himself and his family.
Permitted to testify without In
terruption, Pu-yl said he was taken
under guard to Mukden in a small
airplane, where he was changed to
a larger one but “before we took
off a Soviet plane arrived.”
Earlier Pi-yi had leaped to his
feet with a shout of “fake" when
defense attorneys introduced a let
ter they said Pu-yi sent to the Japa
nese saying he was willing to take
the Manchurian throne.
Grade Allen's
Maybe, after all, things are creep
ing back to normal. I recently saw
a picture of President Truman taken
with three Indians in costume. My
goodness it
brought to mind
the good old
days when a
President of the
United States
wasn’t regarded
as being official
ly in office until
he’d been photo
graphed wearing
a war bonnet
and surrounded
by Redskins.
President Tru
man was pre
sented with a
peace pipe by his orMi* Allan.
Indian friends, and I hope be sends
it to the Paris peace conference
which is beginning to sound like
Custer's Last Stand. When the In
dians made peace they simply puffed
on the pipe but when we make
peace we huff and we puff with lots
more huffing than puffing. ,
George says the trouble with pres
ent-day international relations is
that the diplomats put away the
peace pipe and start swinging the
lead pipe instead.
(Balaaaed bi Consolidated Niwi F«»tur*«.)
Btaits ior tno District or coiumoi* w»i:
b'ourt WMlVTOlKiW
names of all applicants for admission to
eont* on moral or ethleal (rounds bo
‘ \ to the Committee on or befo
or baton
lalrmen; OXOKOl W? D Ar
tery. The auecssiful applicants
ur *. AUan, Bernard! Atehl
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Dudlk, Joseph been. Dor
ohn W. Dunn, Sidney It - 1
e Lasarde, Paul R. Dean,
i. Donohue,
Donald M.
, James
Karl W.
ton Ooodwin, C. H. Oarlock,
>a. c. L. Harness, Louis Hoff
man, Daniel V. Hurley, Ceoll It Harrison,
Loo Paul Hllleary, ftoberf Louis Heald.
eson, Paul M. Hawkljis, Barney B. Hilbu:
O. HeStCl, vuuu. ncui, null,
Irwin, X. M. Jennlson, Samuel
Lande. Minnie Mor:
John Q. Martin.' Alice Xmll
Monaghan n. ‘ '
in M. Ueberman. Stephan
. lert M)
an, James C.
ard A.
in L. New
Stress General Education,
Economics Teachers Urged
Prof. Maynard O. Krueger of the
University of Chicago told a con
vention of college economics Instruc
tors at Amerioan University yester
day that they should emphasize
“general education rather than de
partmental education.”
"Science has scored a victory over
education for two centuries," the
educator charged.
General cultural background, hea
asserted, "should be required of all
students whether they Intend to
become businessmen, dootors, chem
ists, engineers, political leaders or
housewives.” •
The lecture followed a report by
Prof. Mabel Newcomer, chairman
of the Department* of Economics
and Sociology at Vassar College.
The nation-wide convention will
continue through August 91. Prof.
N. Arnold Tolies, director of the
Teaching Institute of Economics at
Amerioan University, is chairman of
the conference, which Is restricted
to economic instructors who will
teach college courses next year.
Two Army Cojonels
Testify for Kilian
■y Ats«ciat«d *rn
BAD NAUHEIM, Germany, Aug
21.—Two United States Army colo
nel* testified yesterday that Col.
James A. Kilian, on trial before a
court-martial on charges of cruelty,
“did a superior job” as head of the
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To Canada
and till
For information and
roMorrationn call:
Army’s guardhouse at Lichfield,
The witnesses, Col. Fenton 8.
Jacobs and Col. Frederick Herr,
both former service and supply offi
cers of the Western Base Section,
which includes the Lichfield depot,
said they had inspected the guard
house and found no evidence of
prisoners’ being mistreated.
UlOT, Waitra. Belt luiui
RA. 4346
Ktnnody Floor & Til* C*
709 K«rm«dy St N.W.
Now’s the time for thit
No need to deprive yourself
»nd your family of a trip to
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now that Ctnmodtrt aectm
mtdahons art mart plentiful
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S-800 let**, eomfectable aehMe
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am Airuhss Tinmiaau
New Deodorant gives sate-aod-sore
Protection from Perspiration Odor!
S. *TlQl,SBwiUtc
Ji^! ^
I ! II (lift
“Fm so mad at your cheating!”
HE'S IIMT! Don’t cheat. Mother-»e* enct—en using
this limple yet vital, safety precaution when you dean
... Add “LyacJ” brand diainfectant to the denning water
every time you dean bathroom, kitchen and nil floors.
You can't M germs... you cm fight them with "LytoT,
a prosed germ kilUr. Don't trust to washday bleaches or
cleansers!... Play safe! Get a bottle of “Lysol" at your
druggist’s todayt,

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