Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 10, 1935 · Page 2
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 2

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Sunday, March 10, 1935
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B OAKLAND TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1935 GREEKS START BIG OFFENSIVE AGAINST REBELS D m AFTER 'CINDERELLA' WEDDING Shells and Bombs Poured on Insurgents 1 Barracks ' Damage Believed Grea (Continued From Page I.) • in rebel areas copies of a legislativi act in the official gazette. confiB' eating their properly. FOREIGN CRUISERS IN GREEK WATERS The French cruisers Marecha Foch and Tourville arrived al Piraeus today to join the British and French warships already in Greek waters to protect the interests of their nationals. Italian ships are en route, and Turkey has sen' ships to the Aegean because the rebels seized Greek islands just of/ the Turkish coast. Interest was aroused lorlay by reports that a Government invse- tigatlon established that Venizelos 1 wife, Helen, who is extremely .wealthy, financed the entire revolution. ; The investigation also wan alleged to have proved that Venizelos him•self instigated Ihe revolution, in 'collaboration with Genera! Anastaz 'tapoulas, George Cafantaris, leader of the Progressives; General Nicholas Plastiras, exiled revolutionist; Styllanos Gonatos, president of the Senate, who is a Liberal and leader f "of the Agrarians; Alexander Popan- '• astasiouan, old-lime Venizeliet. '-SOCIETY WOMEN OF ATHENS GO TO FRONT Women loyal to the Government ju^played a prominent part in the rev!••' olution. Mine. Lina Tsaldaris, wife •'of the Premier, assumed leadership of the Red Cross workers, many of whom went to the front. The movement was supported by some of the highest Athenian society women. Under orders of the Third Army Corps, all private radio stations :^<. were sealed and the antennae re,-;•.'• moved. The rebels apparently were $ -using secret private sets for com;£ municalion. i£ Foreign newspaper men were not %£ allowed. to leave Greece without 2% special authorization from Athens f' f ' or the' administrative officer in fr Macedonia. .Censorship was strict, •f Reports published abroad that £• rebel warships bombarded Athens £ and that Ihe Government has re^ signed are untrue. | Republic Proclaimed. ^ By Crete, London Told *5 LONDON, Sunday', March 10.— ^ (U.R)—The Sunday Express, in a dis- •< patch from Vienna, carried a report ^ from Belgrade today that a radio £ broadcast had been sent from Can's dia, Crete, proclaiming an inrlcpend- # ent republic under Elcutherlos Venl- '£ zelos. % The broadcast asked the support of all Greeks to the republic which Venizelos promised them, the story said. Gun Is Produced In Gorre// Murder TULSA, Okla., March 9.-IU.R)— Homer F. Wilcox, Sr., millionaire Tulsa oil man, today brought to thr county attorney's office a small pistol which has been mentioned as a possible basis for re-opcnlng the investigation into the slaying of John Gorrell, .Tr. Phil Kennamer, If), son of H Federal judge, is serving a 25-year sentence Imposed when a jury convicted him of manslaughter in the slaying. The pistol, of .22 caliber, produced today belonged to Homer F. Wilcox. Jr., 17, son of the oil man and friend of Kennamer. In his testimony Kennamer asserted that he killed Gorrell, a denial student, to frustrate a plot to kidnap Virginia Wilcox, the oil man's daughter who spurned his love. WASHINGTON. D. C, March 9.—William B. Dern, son of the Secretary of War, and his bride, the former Helen M. McCollam, RFC employee and daughter of an unemployed bricklayer, are shown with Secretary and Mrs. Dern following the wedding ceremony here today. The young couple met while bolh were working for the RrcnriGlruclion Finance Corporation in Denver a year ago. (Left to right) Secretary Dern, Mr*. William Dern, William Dern, and Mrs. George Dern. — A. P. Wtrcphoto, Today's Pictures W\lh Today's NciOs. F is o WASHINGTON. March t).-(U.R)— William Dern, BOH of Secretary of rVar and Mrs. George H. Dern, mar- ipcl Miss Helen McCollam, daughter if a retired Washington bricklayer, ixiny. Their romance began shortly after lie Derns moved to Washington at lie beginning of the Roosevelt Ad- limslration. Miss McCollam was m ployed in a Government office. Dern Js employed by the Denver ffice of Ihe Federal Housing Ad- linistration. He has been in Washigton on special work recently, but e and his bride are expected to nuke their home in Denver. The wedding, at Mount Pleasant Congregational Church, was at- cndod by Ihe parents of the young ouple and many of their friends. 2lnCarPlungeOft Manhattan Bridge NEW YORK. March 9. — (U.I!) • n automobile hearinp two men lunged through the srcti guard- ail of Manhattan Bridge today and rashed on the pavement of Pros- ed Street, 75 feet below. Their ijuries were said lo be critical. James Polri, driving along the usy Brooklyn street, stopped his ar abruptly as the falling aulo- nobilt* plunged to Hie pavement, t ripped off the front bumper of is car. A length of trnllry wire, ipppd loose by the falling car. wunfi dangerously in the street ntil power was .turned off. Jan on Love Balm Suits Up to Governor INDIANAPOLIS, March 9.—(U.R) •Only the signature of Governor 'aui V. McNutt was lacking tonight > take love off the gold standard i Tndinna. The bill of Mrs. Roberta West licholson, only woman member of ic Hoosier Legislature, to banish ove racketeering" by outlawing uits for seduction, alienation of f feet ions and breach of promise 'as passed in both houses. McNutt indicated he would sign ic measure. Senate Plans Procedure In Probe of NRA heed fa Ifou fo BALD W HEN yon were a child yon had a good head of hair, didn't you? In fact your hair continued to grow normally until one or more of the 14 common local Ecalp disorders attacked your . hair-growing structure and Impeded hair growth. A Thomas expert can determine which of those U local conditions »re keeping yonr hair from growing. He can then readily eliminate those disorders, overcome dandruff, stop falling hair, and promote normal hair growth on the thin and bald spots. Thomas treatment has ended scalp worries, saved hair, and re-grown hair for more than a quarter-million other persons and cau do the same for you. Dome in today for a FREE : . Bcalp examination and see for yourself what this 17-year proved treatment is doing for others and what it can do for yon. :-*s Varlrl's Leading H&ir and Scatp Specialiata—Forty-fivo Officns Oakland: 1X04 FRANKLIN STREET (726 INSURANCE BUILDING) (Stptrttt Dtetrlmtnti for Mtn andWomtn) San Ftenelieo: 760 M«rhit St., Mtn-Svitt )07/ wwn-aoa, Phclin Blc/a. HOURS—10 A. M, lo I P. M. SATURDAY lo 6 P. M, Wtllt fa tut t«it/*t, "Hv* lo Rttiln vr fl?f tin Yw fair" By RONALD G. VAN TINE WASHINGTON. March 9. — (U.R) —A .finance sub-corn mitlec was named today to rcfiulntn procedure in the Senate's NRA. inquiry, as critics of the recovery agency renewed attacks on its nclivilips. The sub-committee voted today lo invite Clarence Dorrow to testify. The famous lawyer was chairman of. a review board which reported fo President Roosevelt last year that NRA's codes were discriminatory and harmful to small business men. Chairman Pat Harrison of the Finance Committee assigned lo seven Senators, including himself. Ihe task of calling witnesses and con- dueling hearings. RICHBERG TO RETURN Donald R. Ilichbers, President Roosevelt's recovery co-orrlinalor, who submitted the Administration's recommendations for a two-year NRA extension, will return to the committee on Monday to amplify his views. Harrison's sub-committee includes Senators William U. King, D., Ulah; Waller F. George, TJ., Ga.; David I Wnish, D., Mass.; James Coupons, R., Mich.; Henry W. Keycs. U., N. H., and Robert M. LaFollelte Jr., Prop., Wis. Attacks NRA'S operations were renewed on Ihe Senate .floor by Senator William E. Borah. R.. Ida., who reiterated opposition to what he describes as the oppression of small business by the Administration. BLAST FROM GLASS He was joined by the veteran Carter Glass, D.. Va.. who said: "Not In the whole 45 years of the existence of the law was one tithe as much effort made to enforce the anti-trust law as has been made in the past two years to enforce thifi abominable NRA law. and to use all the powers of the Government lo intimidate and lo boycott the small industries ot this country." JACKSONVILLE. Fla., March 10 (Sunday) -(U.R)-Two Peruvian submarines apparently were winning their battle against heavy spas and winds early today while two U. S. Coast Guard cutters rushed to them to Rive any aid necessary. At midniphl, (he Coast Guard station here intercepted a mossace from the R-l submarine In the Co;ist Guard Cutter Yamarraw (hat 'situation already controlled," and I hey were proceeding to Charleston, S. C.. for repairs. F1HK DAMAGES HOME Firr that did dnmace estimated it $150 broke mi! in the home of J. S. Wi.xon, n2fil Hollis Street. yesterday. It was extinguished by iromrn. X 'SOOOforDeath CUMULATIVE PLAN AND HI* TO $100 PER MONTH n FOR ^T DISABILITY A FOR One Cent A Day AGES 8 TO 80 Km, «Mn*«, fhtliirtu, »r«« S la 86. YM »cn<l no monrj nntH »r)»oluldy ntlcfUH. frnri In numf, >iMr<i«. •*« »nd Hume of K*n*ftciirr. AfHrltnl Tnllry will Ihtn til m»H< n«t for 10 tUyt' TREK fnipfdUin. Cnmpinr tin* Stnt* Hrtmlt, mprtvlilnn anil •lamlnnllftn. ftrt K pollrr for KVKHY MFM- RRR OF TOUR FAMILY, Wrlli tncUr* flonwt Mntnpl l.lfr, 44* Strath Hill (ItrMt, l.ns Antrim, Calif., Tlfpt. **N," WASHINGTON, March 0.—(U.R)— Former Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes lefl more than half of his $508,000 estate to the United States for use by the Government as it sees fit, filing of his will revealed today. The bequest to the Government was in addition fo considerable gifts lo the Library of Congress. As Holmes specified no particular use for the money, il will go into the Treasury. The terms of his will Indicated that the Government will come into possession of the old-fashioned red brick house where Holmes died anil where, lie lived during: his residence of more than 30 years in Washington. To the Library of Congress he left the bulk of his library, all his engravings, etchings and photographs. Two portraits wore bequeathed to the Massachusetts Historical Society, one of Wendell Phillips and one of Dorothy "Q." To his alma mnlcr. Harvard University, he left $25.000. "preferably for use of the law school." The largest bequest went fo Edward J. Holmes. Boston, his nephew. Jle received Slflfl.flOO nl! the editions of Holmes' father's hooks and his grandfather's, ami the right fn select I0f) ntfriilinnal volumes from Holmes' library. Army Air Force Changes Announced RIVERSIDE. March 9.- -(U.R)-Gen. H. H. Arnold, commanding officer of the first wing U. S. Army Air Force at March Field, today announced promotions and transfers for nine men. Captain Claude E. Duncan was named acting executive officer and chief of operations. Capt. Hay A. Dunn advanced to supply officer. Lieut. Eugene H. Bnebe advanced to captain. Adjutant-Lieut. Llyod IT. Watnec advanced to first lieutenant. Communications Officer Lieut. Jne L. Loulzenhciser advanced to cap- fain and assistant operations officer. Lieut. Philip Schwartz placed in charge of ordinance and armament. Major Clnraice A. Tinker advanced to liout.-col. to command the Seventh Bombardment group at Hamilton Field, Cnlif. Lieut-Col. J. H. t'irie ordered to March Field from Columbup, O., to take command of the 17th attack group. Major Samuel E. Brown named flight surgeon. Alamedan, Hit by Car, Believed Dying ALAMEDA, March !). — Believed In be the victim of a hit-runner, Alex O'Brien, 73, a blacksmith, was found lying in the street near his home al 3204 Fair view Avenue last night. At Alameda Sanatorium he was said fo be suffering from concussion of thr hrnin, severe <=ralp lacerations, and other injuries which all ending physicians said might prove falal. FREE A roniple[« X-Ray and physical r,\mnin.ition, itirtudin? l«t of hrarl limps, liver, stomach. kiclnovF, ltowrl«, appendix, nerves, rlr. No oblipntion! No red lapr! If T ran n oi help von T will tell yon ?o. Simply prr«rnt the coupon below. - - - COUPON* This coupon fntitles hrnver to * comnlftr ay fxamlnalion find ort of his nirknos*. ah- itrly without rnsl nr bltKntinru if rucsontrd ithin 10 Any* frnm nnte. T-3-in-3S T>r. F. SI, Shepherd, D.C., l'h.0, Pfllmrr Ornin.lf rhlri»nrnM«r O»kl»nrt Off((•«•%: M39 Tflritranh Avr. Phone PI edninnt «?fT Hnnm: 1" A.M. to 1 P.M.. 3 to P. M. and 7.to R P.M. ]| Upside DoiDnjl -Boy Scorns-l| Surgeons' Aid jLad With internal Organs in; 1 Wrong Plate Declares j Jfc Won't Ha\« Operation) • ; B;tliy Don' Talior, Formerly Mistress of Millions, to Have Filling Death Riles LEADVILLE. Colo., March 9.—(U.R) —A funeral, bpfilting her former station in life when shu was Silver Queen of the West, will bo accorded j Klizabeth Tabor as friends of the' !atp U. A. W. Tabor a.-kc>d today for permission to bury Baby Dor in fashionable Mount Olivet Cemetery, in Denvr-r. The funeral plans were revealed by Rev. Edward L. Hoi-Ran. Catholic prie.st hero, ife said simple funeral services probably would be held in Lcadville, Monday, and then the body of the little old woman, who guarded her si Ivor mine for 3U years, would be taken to Denver. Father Morgan disclosed that hrirs of Ihc lair J. K. Mullen, millionaire, miller, who MVP A the Matchless Mine for Mrs. Tabor when it was alxiul to he lakrn from her in 1927 under foreclosure proncedlnrs, will provide the funeral. Announcement of the new funeral plans came while workmen still were trying to blast a grave for Baby Doe. A pick and shovel could not be used because the earth was frozen. Holes were drilled in the hard ground and charges ot dynamite set off to blast the grave that will be left open lor some other burial. Raliy Doe Tabor, who once had at her command §11,01)0,000 and everything those millions could buy, died in poverty and squalor. Death came tn her In the one- room miner's shack at the mouth of the Matchless Mine. "Haw" Tabor's grave was found today by Orvillc Porolux. 17, after a search of several months. Bnb.y Doe had asked him to find it and to say n prayer over the grave. "When Mrs. Tabor died, I simply had to find the grave and say the prayer," the boy explained. Three University Presidents Demand Clean Athletics (Continued From Page I.) rnaHirs from junking (rips to hifrh schools anil junior eollepes except by InvIiaUon nf si-hmil heads or hern use nf participation In athletic 'conlcsls. Morrnvrr they further commend conference rules which prohibit coaches from fak- Infr hifrh school or junior college .student!; n n pleasure trips or (ithcru-ifp rtcfrnyin-T expenses for nthlctic contents or eiica!*in;r any organization or pcrstin to solicit athletes. "BUSINESS" Or SOLICITING ATHLETES JS BANNED The statement concludes as follows: "As n practical matter we will have no one connected with the uaid staff of the university whose business it is to solicit athletes, or who thinks that is his business. Under no circumstances shall funds of the university, derived from nthle- tics or otherwise, be used for paying exppnses of hifih school or junior college students in association \vilh athleMc contests. There is no fundamental objection to assisting students who engage in nthlctics through scholarships, provided other students arc given the same opportunities and those athletes obtaining scholarships are dealt with exactly as arc other students. Whatever is done in connection with the support of students entering nthlr-tics should be done in the open and become a part of the public records of the institution which they nttend. We know (hat interested nlumni anrl friends of the university will endeavor to persuade prospective athletes to attend the institution of their choice. We trust that whatever is done in this connection will be done frankly and openly and along lines agreed upon by representative alumni of the different institutions. "Our hope and aim is to keep athletic relations in our State upon such a basis that the public will tiave the fullest confidence in everything that we are doing. With open publication of athletic finances, open handling of all scholarships, the elimination nf rough tactics, and with sportsmanship in the bleachers as well as upon the field, we feel justified in anticipating great bpne- fit from the athletic programs of the universities." Action Taken Close 40 Wholesale and Retail Plants in Eaethay Area We paid cash for the following: Watch case, I8k $57.50 Wcddinff rinjr, 18k.. 10.15 Dental bridge 9.40 Lodge pin 2.00 Nugget pin 3.85 Watch chain, I4k 15.30 White gold rint; 4.10 Sterling tablespoons 4.38 Ladies wnfchrase, 14k 14.38 Gold-filled trinkets. 2.15 OLD GOLD AND SILVER MUST BE SOLD NOW to cash in on temporary high prices "firing anything thai flitters* Precious Metals Co. 12th and Washington Sts. Blake Block Above Monrj-niirk SmHli With tht Eastbay dyeing and cleaning industry strike that will close 40 wholesale and retail plants and 500 retail outlets and leave fJ500 employees idle, still threatened for tomorrow, workers' and employer committees will meet today to decide on final action, At 11 a. m. a "strike strategy committee" of eight representing the Cleaners, Dyers and Pressers Union, Local 18248, will meet to decide whether the strike that will paralyze the $5,000,000 industry will swing into action tomorrow. And at 1 p. m. the union representatives will confer with a group of dyeing and cleaning plant owners on a proposal to postpone the strike until Wednesday, or perhaps the following Monday. CENTER OF ACTION* Ce.nter of the incipient strike action is a local retail plant securing business through six retail outlets, one of them in San Francisco. According to both owners and employees of other Eastbay plants, this firm offers to clean and press suits lor 33 cents. Several competitors charge 90-cent and $1 prices, while a satisfactory "average" price agreed upon In arbitrating the recent San Francisco cleaners and dyers' strike was 75 cents and 85 cents. Some employers had hoped that a postponement of the strike might ultimately lead to uniform prices. WAGE CUT THREATENED In order to meet competition, they have threatened a 50 per cent wage cut. As a result, in what appeared to be a "walkout" "lockout" agreement, union leaders announced the strike effective Monday. A. E. Schwartz, spokesman for the employers' group, substantiated this analysis. In thr men n time, war had split the ranks of the wholesale plant owners while retail plant owners, aloof, /eared a breakdown of a concerted "lockout" plan that would redound to thr benefit nf "chiselers" who remained open during the strike. The final schism in the employer group occurred when a group of the wholesalers headed by Schwartz broke away from the Cleaning and Dyeing Plant Owners Association of which H. W. Nclle is secretary. LOS ANGELES, March 9.—1U.R>— Jt will take more than n matter of life and death 10 get Wallace Ros- sall, six-year-old "upside down' 1 hoy, into an operating room to £c*. his insides proptrly situated. j '•! ain't KUIUIU have no opera- | tion," he protested to his mother, Mrs. E. A. Kossall, today, when informed that surgeons were going to try to fix him up "as good as new" in about a month. j Republican* Refuse to 3 Issue Over Method of Paying. Indicating Passage By EDWARD W. LEWIS WASHINGTON, -March 9.—<U.R>— | Pas?n«e of the soldiers' bonus bill | by a two-thirds vote of the House ] next week was indicated tonight as , Republican lenders refused to make Wallace ran out to pla> baseball J n V™ly i.^uc m-pr th<» method while the doctors pondered how payins the 52.00n.00n.000 to Veterans. they would remove his intestines from his remove chest cavhy and plr.ee them in his abdomen, rearrange his stomach and disconnect his heari from his large intestine. The boy's tnpsy-turvey condition was discovered accidentally recently when he complained of a stomach ailment and was lak?n to an ostenpalhic clinic. X-rays revealed that his intes- l tines are jammed into his left chc.-t vity and that the left lung is only 20 ppr cent of its normal size. His esophagus is elongated and hitches onto a stomach three times its normal sixes, located at the hip line. "The. kids tell me they're very sorry I'm all mixed up and that they'Jl he sorry when I die," the boy confided to his mother todaj. "But I ain't gonna die. I'm gonna live longer than any of 'em." Surgeons can't agree with Wallace's happy philosophy, however, and say he is in constant danger. His intestines may become ruptured because of their irregular position, they point out. If that were to hap- gangrene poisoning might set Dr. Frank G. Nolan, who is attending the boy, is not certain an operation will entirely help the lad. Torch Death Quiz Awaits Findings Investigation into Ihe mystery death of Mrs. Lucretin Chenoweth. 49, whose burned body was found in the garage of her Castro Valley home Thursday afternoon, marked time yesterday. Assistant District Attorney Charles Welir, who declared his belief that death by accident was "utterly impossible." said authorities were awaiting a report from Dr. Gertrude Moore, pathologist, before pursuing the inquiry. Mrs. Chenowiih told her blind mother, Mrs. Lucretia Beck. 07, that she was going into the back yard to clean clothing. Two hours later her body was found by her daughter, Carmel. 13. earby was a can of gasoline but it was out of reach. The clothing she was supposed to have hcen cleaning could nnl he found but there was no evidence of a struggle, investigators said. House Progressives To Draft Program WASHINGTON, March 9.—IU.R>— House Progressives at a meeting today decided to draw up a legislative program and seek the backing of liberal elements of the two major parlies. The move, which may give an early slant on latent strength of a third parly movement in 1936 came as both Democralic and Republican leaders were harrassed by insurcent developments in their own ranks. School Loses Game And Bus as Well BAKERSFIELD, March 9.—(U.R>— McFarland High School lost a basketball game last night. What was worse, they lost their 40-passenger school bus. also. The bus. painted a brilliant yellow, was taken from a lighted street near the Bakersfield High School gymnasium, where the McFarlund team was playing in a tournament. BIRMINGHAM. Ala., March 9.— (U.R>—Richard Darrofou and Wesley Vincent, youthful West Coast bandits convicted of murdering Policeman F. J. Harris in the attempted robbery of a night club here, today, worn sentenced to die in the electric chair April 12. Darrofou, 2. r >, whose home is in Stockton, Calif., received the verdict unflinchingly and told Judge Robert J. Wheeler he had nothing to say. A Russian by birth, police records showed he had served three years for forgery in California. Vincent. 21, former sailor from Shelton, Washington, who was convicted of firing the fatal shot, received his sentence with a defiant smile. The pair walked into a night club and Darrofou placed a gun at the officer's back, telling him to "stick 'cm up. 1 The officer attempted to wres (he gun from him. As they struggled, Vincent allegedly ran behind the policeman and shot him in the back. Both confessed. Flood South, Wide Area Menaced BIRMINGHAM. Ala., March D — (U.R)—Floods menaced sections of Alabama and Mississippi today as continued rains poured into Already overflowing rivers and creeks. Rising wafers blocked highways and railroads and drove residents and livestock from low areas more rain was predicted. Auijiiiiiiij'iuinn leaders forecast House approval of the bonus by the largest vole since the controversial issue has beset Congress. Its fate the Senate, however, remained problematical. An attempt of American Lesion officials to have Republican Lender Berlrand Snell agree tn fight for ft rule which would prevent consideration of the Pafmiui inflation-bonus bill, foiled clcci?ively. Snell turned the i Tiiue.vi und informed Democratic Irarlrrs he would Fland by their plan to lot both the Lepinn and Patman measures come to t vote. Speaker .Tnseph W. Byrns paid today he favored an open rule •hich would allow Patman Bill ad«- vocates to offer their measure as a substitute for the Legion Bill, sponsored by Rep. Fred M. Vinson. D., Ky. Rep. Wright Patman, D., Tex., author of the bonus inflation bilt said he would insist, however, that the rule permit a roll call vote ort whether his bill or the Vinson measure be adopted. Vote Due Tomorrow On Tax Publicity WASHINGTON, March 0.—(U.R)— Democratic House leaders have ivcn repeal of pink slip incoms tax publicity legislative richt-of- way but obstacles are accumulating in the Senate. The House will vote Monday on an amendment, repealing the publicity provision. With one or two exceptions. Democratic lenders believe the House will repudiate publicity, lint an effective orator might carry Representatives either way. The nucleus of Senate opposition to repeal is made up of the Representatives of a dozen or so States whose residents pay comparatively little tax and whose aggregate of income tax payers is small. Polytechnic Engineering College 13*h nnd Slndlson Sl«.. Onklnnd Established in 1898 Chartered to tyrant degrees in 1911. Over $300,000 in plant and shops. A faculty of specialists in all departments. All We Ask careful investigation )>y Ilio5o n-!io am interested fn the various Enptnf erinfc courses. 1'htn ix thr only achon! in thr Wrst (outside of ur.iv.) offriintr full ilcm-ei- rniirs-cs i:i rivil, Kirr- irli'nl. Merhaiiii-:il. Miuinc. Arrhi- t PI'him I, Af mnauti^nl, chemical. Fiftfli-i nnii nic^rl Kncincerine;. New Diwcl Shut?* nrprcunitiric a ro=t of J20.«f*0. Semi fnr »r\v catalf>F, N'F free. Name SHERWOOD SWAN CO., LTD. SPECIALS FOR MONDAY, MARCH Jl GLOROX (mart bottle I21/9C J.ihhv Tnmaln JUICE 106 MACARONI, etc. FONTA^A CARONI, Ido pkK. 6!/ 2 c Super Suds IOC Nl7t iic QUAKER OATS lartn 22c BEEF I4c PRUNES lh. rartn !4c 2-lh. rartnn Jane tinoilc snlad DRESSING Qunrt jar 29c K A R CHICKEN Ghirardell! CHOCOLATE l-lh. tin 26c . Pineapple Nft. 3'« tin I6c RA9S!NS Packaen 7e sail 61/so Mlngsford CORN STARCH GLOBES Each 8c JUSGE mmm MATCHES 61/26 SAUCE B lini !7e Tea C.ardcn SYHUP I'inl ;,,t BACON SQUARES Ib. 25c NUT SPRED 2 Ibs. 29c Loaf SWISS CHEESE...Ib. 25c KIPPERED COD Ib. 21c FINNAN HADDIE Ib. 25c COTTAGE CHEESE Ib. 9c sin; MILK I'kr. of IMI sheets fACiAi. TISSI;I:S .„. \t \ runt SALTS WE HKSERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES.

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