Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive

The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada • Page 3

Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Wh Year Read the Want Ads. Today. No. 1 on the city police court docket today was a gent whose head was swathe In so many bandages it looked as if he was a turban. He pleaded guilty to being drunk in a hotel and was let off with a reprimand.

Reason for the bandages was that, he had fallen downstairs while weaving from one floor of the hotel to another. He looked as It he was still fairly grog; is he made his way out of the prisoner's dork. A truck driver employed by a soft drink manufacturing firm pleaded guilty to defrauding his employers out of (97.60 and was remanded until tomorrow for sentence. Also remanded was a middle aged man who pleaded not guilty to theft of four cords of wood. He is alleged to have 'sold (he wood, while acting as agent, and failed to turn over the pro reeds of the sale.

CET FLOATER. Rose Is dope addict recently released from jail and It was noted Jhat. like all junkers who spend several months sleeping and eating regularly, she had put on weight. She pleaded guilty to keeping a disorderly house and was given 48 hours in which to clear out. An old man who pleaded guilty to a charge of cruelty to animals was let off with a $10 fine, but warned he would get no leniency If he repeated the offense.

He had been caught driving a horse that was' not fit for service. Tommy is a pink faced young man who comes from a small town in Ontario and is just In Winnipeg for a visit He was plainly embarrassed when he took the witness stand in the case of a young woman who pleaded not guilty to stealing $70 from him. He told of being accosted by stranger near the city hall last Sunday evening. The stranger Introduced him to the young lady, who was sitting In the rear booth of a nearby cafe. SOCIAL ERROR i The three of them went to a hootleeeer's place on Main and had a few beers.

They bought a dozen bottles of beer and went to the young man's room in a downtown hotel. The stranger left, leaving Tommy and the young lady alone in tne room. iomm decided to have a When he returned to the room he found the lady had gone with the wind so had $70 which had been in one of his pockets. Tommy, got a cab and went back to the bootlegger's but the girl wasn't there. But she was sitting In a taxi outside a taxi office a few blocks down the street.

She was honking the horn of the cab. 'When Tommy jumped out of his cab and approached her she ran away. Tommy shouted to a policeman who happened to be in the vicinity and he caught the voung woman. Her firm declaration was that she had never Men Tommy or his $70 in her (life. The case was remanded for jury trial.

Music Festival THURSDAY p.m. Auditorium Violin solo, senior, final; children's choirs, fnllc tones, ooen: percussion band (junior), to be conducted by pupil; concert group of three rnnnat anv voice, final; male voice choirs, grade FRIDAY 9.30 a.m. Auditorium concert hall Piano duet, elementary; piano solo, compositions of Bach, intermediary. J0 a.m. Music and Arts building Boys' solo, under 12 year.

2 p.m. Auditorium Boys' solo, under 12 years, final; piano solo, compositions of Bach, intermediate, final; Daniel Mclntyre Trophy competition. 4.30 p.m. Auditorium concert hall Tudor Bowl competition; bass solo. Grade 8 p.m.

Auditorium Aikins Memorial Trophy; Window Show Card competition; Sunday School choirs, under 17 years; Sunday School choirs, open; voluntary church choirs, grade choral societies, grade Railway mails close at the General post office: For the West at 9 a.m. and 8.30 p.m.; East at 9.13 a.m. and 6 p.m.; South at 8 a.m. and 5.30 p.m. Air mail for the jlted States, Vancouver.

Montreal. Ottawa and Toronto close at 1.43 p.m. and 3.30 o.m. Mail matter for delivery in Greater innlpeg should be posted by 1 p.m. In the General post office for delivery the same day.

British mails close 6 p.m. today, leaving New York April 2 on the HumhurB. Close 6 p.m. April 3, leaving New York April 6 on the Queen Mary. Steamships Cunard White Star Scythla arrived Boston Sunday.

Andania arrived Halifax Saturday. Britan nic arrived Lagualra Saturday, Curacao, Sunday. Queen Mary arrived Cherbourg, Southampton Veterans Fined On Lottery Charge OTTAWA, March 31. Magistrate Glen Strike Wednesday Imposed Bnei of $1,000 and 92 costs each on the Army and Navy Veteran! In Canada, and the Army and Navy Veteran In Canada, Quebec Unit 33, on charge of conducting a lottery. aw a a i BURGLARS OCT LOOT Breaking Into the parish hall of St John's cathedral some time Tuesday, thieves stole a quantity of table knives and towels.

The theft was not discovered for a day. The branch office of Perth' Dye works at 1062 Main it, was entered Wednesday night and $7.80 stolen. The padlock was torn off the front door. Robert Hood, Nassau Jessie reported his suite entered Wednesday alter noon and $13 casn nou me rear door had been left open, according to police. START NIOHT FLYING Another step In training of Trans Canada Airlines' pilots will commence Friday with inauguration of a night flight from Winnipeg to Reglna and return.

The plane will leave Winnipeg at 8.30 p.m., arrive at Reglna at 11 p.m. After a half hour stopover It will return to Winnipeg, the schedule calling for arrival at 1.35 a.m. D. B. Colyer, technical adviser to the T.C.A.

vice president, said today that no attempt would be mad to fly the schedule regularly. It would be flown when weather conditions permitted or If planes were available. GYRO CLUB SPEAKER Strides made In methods of communication since 1267 when Roger Bacon first published his theories of electricity, to the modern telegraph, were described by James G. Davles, general superintendent of the Canadian National Telegraphs, In an lllus trated address to member of the Gyro club, Thursday. SENTENCE REDUCED Arthur D.

Bindley, In county court appeal case today, won i reduction of one year from a four year sentence previously imposed for armed robbery. Judge Whitia heard the original trial. His sen tence of four years was appealed and new trial ordered. Judge Cory passed the three year sen' tence today, making It concurrent with a term Bindley is now serving. AUTO FEES REDUCED Starting Friday, April 1, regis tration fees on motor vehicles in the province will be reduced by one sixth of the usual fee.

The automobile license branch ha made the usual arrangements to Issue registrations and drivers' licenses to resident of Winnipeg from the office of the license in spector in the city hall annex. This service will be continued until the night of April 9. LIFT RESTRICTIONS Tonnage restrictions on truck freighters Imposed last week and made applicable to all provincial trunk highways, were removed by the good roads branch for an in' definite period and until further notice. Cold weather, officials said, had hardened the road surface and for the immediate present the spring restrictions on loads were not necessary, The limit Imposed by the department was 250 pounds per inch width of tire. ASK RESTORATION The city, wage adjustment committee will today hear a delegation from O.B.U.

units of civic employes with regard to the Dysart conciliation board award for wage restorations for all civic employes, not yet carried out by the city. The delegation was given its instructions at a meeting of the units I Tuesday. "Red Tape" Delays Dry Area Supplies (By Tha Canadian' Praaa TORONTO. March 31. Crates and boxes of supplies for school children in the drought areas were oiled un at Reglna.

due to "red tape," President A. C. Lewi of the Omadian Teacher' federation said htre today. VI wrote to Sir Edward 'Beatty, Canadian Pacific Railway president, ana s. J.

nungenora, president of Canadian National Railways, and it looks as if things were getting under way for better distribution," Lewis added. Supplies for drought district children were forwarded by scores Ontario schools. Shipments in cluded clothing, footwear, books, pencils and chalk. Lewis said the dlmcuity was 10 arrange trlbution from Regina. Trapping 'Rush' To Marshes At South Of Lakes Expect Biggest Catch Of Muskrats In Years Alarm Is Expressed TTUNDREDS of trappers 11 are today making their way to the marsh lands at the south ends of Lake Win nipeg and Lake Manitoba for what is expected to be one of the eeest muskrat trapping sea son since the record catch of 1931 32.

AH over the province the sea' son opens Friday ana win con' tinue until April 30 except for an area covered by 14 townships at the south end of Lake Manitoba. In this district, closed to trapping for three years, the season will end April 16. Low water conditions In other parts of the province and unusually good conditions In the Lake Winnipeg and Lake Manitoba marshes Is the reason lor concentration oi trapper In these areas. Game officials said about 25 percent of the trapping permit had been issued to Indians. Larsest number of permits have been Issued for the newly opened Lake Manitoba district, between 600 and 700.

Licenses are limited in this area to 50 rata for the season. In other parts of the prov ince there is no limit on the catch. Consent of owners or occupant of privately owned land is necessary before trapping can be carried on on their holdings. Licenses are Issued at $2 each and are obtainable from 120 different vendors throughout the province. Danger Foreseen Prominent game conservation ists expressed alarm today that the kill in the Netley marshes at the south end of Lake Winnipeg would seriously endanger this area as a trapping ground because of the unusually large number of trappers expected to operate during the open season.

Game officials said the rat popu lation was as good as last year, and probably better. Since March 2. there have been issued 275 per mit for this district, uame oni cials said this would not neces sarlly represent the total number of trappers as licenses issued last fall could be used until ena oi tne open season for muskrat. The Netley marshes reach from 10 to 12 miles north and south. 15 to 18 miles east and west.

Private advices: from trie Winnipeg Beach district today were than 500 to 1,000 persons would probably set 30,0000 traps In this territory. The situation In the Netley Continued en Pag 10, No. 3 Neglected To Renew Permit Halliday Thompson Tells Of Probe Into His Status An oversight in renewing the tourist's permit under which he entered Canada in October, 1936, was the reason for the inquiry Into his status as a Dominion resident, said Hallidey Thompson, president of the Manitoba Social Credit league, when commenting today on the investigation. Mr. Thompson said when he came to Canada he and Mrs.

Thompson made their application for a 6 month term of residence. Near the date of its expiration he thought it should be renewed and was told by a solicitor that as he was a British subject, it was not necessary. This was the reason, he said, the renewal had not been asked. Immigration officials said the permit couM be renewed on application for further periods and was no limit to the number of applications which could be made. Mr.

Thompson, they aald, might apply for a "landing" which, under the immigration regulations, is the term for permanent residence. The report of the board of in ouirv has been forwarded to Ot tawa. Today the superintendent of immigration at Ottawa said he had not yet received tne report. Member of the Social Credit Darty said today there probably were political reason for the action which had been taken. Said Mr.

Thompson in commenting on this. "There is nothing in sucn talk." Gagsters' Gadgets Make April Fooling Big Business Manufacturers Reap $500,000 From Orgy of Practical Joking Am il Fools' Day, In the United States and Canada, ha climbed into the realms of big business and practical jokers. In the States alone, who would make fool of their mend on April i yearly spena more than $500,000 for their fun. Trick gadgets, mostly of the jack in the box mechanism type, are favorites, among the tricksters, dealers say. And as the turnover grow esch year so doe the ingenuity cf the trick devices, some oi mem have been manufactured to the point of perfection where they can easily fool a dealer and the loaded cigar and cigarette box are as popular and deceiving as ever, according to dealers' reports.

Sales are uniform throughout the country and customers are of all age and from (very, walk of life. The simple strlng and wallet and brick loadcd hat tricks oi au years ago have given away before the high powered salesmanship and me chancial perfection of today and with every sale dealers are Issuing warnings to their clientele that they may have their own trick turned right back at them by their quarry. WINNIPEG, THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1938 II i k. Franco's Trade Mark: By Tin AMoclated Pru1 HENDAYE. France.

March 31. General Franco today aimed twin thrusts towards the Mediterranean and deadly severance of government Spain. His central army worked its way through the suburbs of Lerida, ancient city and fortress, 80 miles from Barcelona and but 45 miles from the coastal city of Tarragona. The right wing. 42 mile to the south, menaced Gandesa, an out post also on the road to Tarragona.

Insurgents were attempting to surround and isolate the govern ment garrison in Lerida, the castle that defends the Segre river valley which has been described as the "eateway" to Barcelona. The government blew up a nuge dam and opened floodgates in the Cinca riVcr valley, temporarily flooding Insurgent bridges thrown up in the advance. 1,000 LOYALISTS FLEE INTO FRANCE. By Tin AMoclated Preu TARBES. France, March 31.

One thousand Spanish government militia men, cut off from their base by a new Insurgent advance east of Jaca, escaped across tne Pyreneese today Into the tiny French mountain hamlet of Hospice de France. They surrendered meir rines ura arms without resistance and said 1.000 others were on their way to France from the whole Pyrenees sector west of Jaca. Ambulance Chaser" Must Pay $300 Fine By TIM Canadian Praa MONTREAL. March 31. Jean E.

Joubert, 28, was nned Wednesday by Chiet Judge rer rault on a charge of champerty arising from the practice of "ambulance chasing." He received a suspended sentence on each of four other similar charges. Three other accused are awaiting trial. The four were arrested after an investigation by the Montreal Bar association. Webster's Dictionary gives this definition of champerty: "The 1U1 nroceeding, whereby a party not naturally concerned in a suit engages to help one of the litigants to prosecute it, on condition that, In the event of success, he Is to receive a share of the property in dispute." Saskatchewan Man Died By Own Hand (By Tha Canadian Praaa) NIPAWIN, March 31 Arthur Hanson, aged resident of the Lest River district, near here, "came to his death from gunshot wound, self lnicted. while tem porarily Insane" was the verdict of a coroner's jury Wednesday.

Hanson's body was found in Ms shack with wounds in the abdomen, a shot gun lying across the body. Nipawin is 100 miles northeast of Prince Albert. It i If This street scene in Barcelona Is an example of the damage caused by insurgent air bombs in recent raid. In the foreground is the skeleton of a trolley bus, hit squarely by a bomb. All its passengers, of course, were killed.

Note in the background, too, how the face has been shorn off a building. (A.P, Photo.) Franco Armies In Twin Thrust One Works Into Lerida, Other Menaces Gandesa Two Held On Charge Of Assaulting Girl two nortn ena youwis were neia on $10,000 ball at central police station today charged with crim inal assault on a 16 year old girl Sunday. They were Peter Kissick and Joseph Mazik. Arrested Wednesday afternoon following investigation by city po lice, the pair were arraigned be fore Magistrate R. B.

Graham this morning and remanded until April 5 without election or plea. The alleged Attack took place Sunday afternoon an auto on the prairie west of McPhllip st. According to police the youths knew the girl who wa allegedly assaulted. On request of counsel bail was set at two sureties of $5,000 each in each case. Hand To Hand Fight In! China No Decisive Result In Struggle For Railway SHANGHAI, March 31.

Hand to hand fighting raged in the streets of Taierchwang today as the 17 day battle between Japanese and 'Chinese along the Tientsin Pukow railway went on without decisive result Taierchwang, located oir a narrow gauge branch railway east of the main line, is in flames. Meanwhile, a new Japanese threat at the vital east west Lunghal railway corridor was directed from the south in hitherto unscathed North Kiangsu province. Foreign military observers said a strong Japanese column had advanced more than 80 miles from Nantungchow, on the Yangtze river north of Shanghai, since March 17, and was moving against Lluchwang, 100 miles south of the LunghaL Ihe observer considered the manoeuvre Important a it offered a threat to crush Chinese defenders at the Grand Canal between the column moving up from Nantungchow and the southbound Japanese forces locked in a stalemate along the Tientsin Pukow railway. Read And Soma People Believe Them No, these are not April Fool stories, but they certainly are "tall" yarns. I Promise You Love overcame Madge's selfishness almost.

A Margaret Sangsttr story. Th Scott Havt Outdone Wembley says C. A. Lyon, who recently toured the Empire Ex hibition. and many ether letter SATURDAY, IN THE TRIBUNE Fort Garry Tax Levy Protested Levy of 20 Percent Is Called "Overly Protest against an arbitary 20 percent addition to the general tax levy in Fort Garry to allow for uncollectable taxes was laid be fore the and Public Utility board Wednesday by Coun clllor J.

N. A. Leclaire. The board reserved Judgment after hearing a resume of the Fort Garry estim ates for 1938. The 20 percent addition to both general levy and special school la.iia.

ura nnrnuiiff hv fhfl muni clpal council. But Councillor Le claire argued that wniie it naa been Included in estimate for the past three years was overly heavy In view of the fact that the municipality last year naa casn receipts of 97 percent or expenai tures. He areued that, the allowance for uncollectable taxes should be only three percent this year to make up for the lack between ex nenditure and revenue last year, Total estimatea expenauure ior the municipality was approxl mately $130.000. Listeners Must Buy Licenses Before Radios Br Tha Canadian Praia) OTTAWA, March 31. Effective Friday, purchasers of radio sets will be required to produce or buy a license before dealers may deliver their purchases, according to an order of the transport department proclaimed Wednesday in an extra issue of the Canada Gazette.

The order makes it an offense for a person to lnstal or operate more than one set in his home without obtaining extra licenses. It makes it unlawful to operate a set that emit radiations inter fering with reception of other set owners. Dealers and service men are prohibited from servicing or re Dalrinz sets unless the owners can produce licenses entitling them to operate tne set. Dresent session of parliament aO law wa oassed placing rigid re strlctions upon the growing, importation and trad connected with the hemp plants from which marihuana is made. Canada ha led in narcotic control, prompt action dating from 1908 when opium riot broke out In British Columbia.

In these affray addicts did damage to seven opium factories. who presented claims to the government. Figure showed they did a $600,000 turnover In one year. How effective the Dominion's narcotic laws, ttrst passed in 1908. have been, Mr.

i( By Tha Canadian Praaa) Want Ads. Pages 18 19 20 OTTAWA, March 31 J. Earl Lawson York South) today again protested against witnesses presenting extracts from docu ments which were not made available in their entirety, during examination by the Common radio committee of Gladstone Murray, general manager of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. "I want to protest In the strong put wav aealnit the reading oi excerot from documents without giving the committee full access to their source, kit. saia.

All leeal members of the commit' tee, he said, would realize "this a hiehly improper metnod mat has never been adopted in court or committees. Want Entire Letter Mr. Murray had been asked to submit to the committee a copy of the letter written to the gov ernment recommending the in crease In radio license fees which becomes effective Friday. He re piled that there had been a num ber of letters containing conflden a information it would be nign lv daneerous" to publish. He had written a precise containing nis own interpretation of those parts of the correspondence not con' fldentlal.

A. M. Edwards (Con, Waterloo South) thought the full texts should be given. "What are we here for?" he asked and Mr. Law son suggested it was "to whitewash." Mr.

Murray read till1 precise which showed that after tflseus Inc several alternative ways of flnanclne the corporation. The rovernment was asked to Increase the license fees for receiving sets from $2 to $2.30 a year. Restrict Commercials Mr. Murray replied that to go farther than at present with com mercial programs would be to turn the corporation Into an ordinary profit making body and monopolize the but listening hours. It was felt desirable in the interest of maintaining a truly Canadian type of program to restrict commercial use of the air.

Commercial broadcast sponsored bv United States advertUer since Nov. 1, 1937, had bought $76,979 and from Canadian advertiser S90.301, at a cost for commission of $58,047. The corporation had an oneratinz surplus for the 11 months ended Feb. 28 last of $248,000. Tables Copy Talk Mr.

Murray tabled a copy of the talk given over the C.B.C chain, March 6 last, by G. V. managing editor of the Winnipeg Free "ress, commenting on British foreign policies, but this matter was not discussed. The manuscript was submitted at Mr. Lawon's request.

In response to a question from Mr. Woodsworth, the witness gave details of refusal of the C.B.C to permit broadcast of a paper on venereal disease by Dr. Luke Teske In Toronto. Mr. Murray had doubted the ac curacy of some statement In the nroDosed address, and had felt further an isolated address on this ubject was not advisable, in view of the fact discussion were going forward with the Eugenics Society of Canada for.

an authoritative series of broadcasts. Canada Quick To Ban Smoking Of "Muggles" Heroin, Not Is Greatest Menace, Shinbane Tells Kiwanians Not marihuana, newest dope menace in the United States, but heroin, deadliest of narcotics, is the Winnipeg dope addicts favorite drug, A. M. Shinbane, K.C., told St Boniface Kiwanians at their luncheon in the Nlcolett hotel today. Canada has taken swift steps to prevent the smoking of "muggles" rMfpr." as ihe marihuana filled cigarettes are caiiea.

ai me Shinbane deduced from import figures. In 1908 Canada imported 88.000 pounds of crude opium; in 1936. 485 pounds. Permanent cure of addicts, be thoueht could only be made in hospitals set up for isolating patients from any Illicit supply while undergoing treatment Such hosDitals would pay for selves, considering the cost of ad' diction to the comnr unity in crime and theft. Most addicts get money for the expensive drugs by' shoplifting.

In desperation others turn to robbery with violence. JtHJiomemadc PHONE 37 066 No. 77 Men Rejoice As Layoff Is Halted Unions Vote For Shorter Hours For Two Months In Telegraphic Ballot A nnrnY imntplv fi7S vounirer employes of the Transcona and Fort Rouge shops, Canadian National railways, who received word rnday tney wouia De mia on wnu uivy finished work tonight were jubilant to hear this morning that they would keep their jobs at least two months longer. Older employes, whose jobs were secure, expressed general Extracts Again Rouse Protests House Radio Committee Wonts Full Evidence gatisiaciion mat intir ichuwb would not be thrown out of work, though it meant shorter time and lower Incomes for themselves. The decision to postpone the lay off for at least two months was made when a majority of union official in a telegraphic vote, Wednesday, favored such action.

Seven official each representing the western region branch of one Shop Craft union met in Winnipeg, and after lengthy discussion voted by a very small majority to accept the shorter time for two month. It has been rumored in railway men's circles that four of the officials voted In favor and three against Layoff In East A similar meeting was held by the official of the union in the central region and the postpone ment favored. Atlantic region officials voted to maintain the agreement held between the System Shop Craft federation and the C.N.R. As a result the 40 hour week will be maintained in the Moncton, N.B. and Riviere du Loup, P.Q., shop and 300 men.

will be laid off today. The Western Region committee which met in Winnipeg, Wednesday, consisted of Harry Davis, of Prince Albert, vice chairman of the system board; Brotherhood Railway Carmen; W. H. Logan, general chairman. International Association of Machinists; T.

Hoifleld. general chairman, Electrical Workers' union; J. general chairman, Boilermakers' union; J. Pastuk, general chairman. Blacksmiths' union; J.

Grimes, general chairman, Moulders' union, and a representative of the Sheet Metal Workers' union. To Meet In May In May the C.N.R. System Shop Craft federation will meet at Van couver and decide whether the re duction of hours will continue or whether the 40 hour week minimum now specified in the agree ment will be resumed. Tne railway, management ha promised, local officials say, to accept without question, the the decision of the federation at that time, Reduction of hour ha been opposed by senior employe in Fort Rouge and Tranecona believing it would be a bad precedent to establish. The wages of the shop employes, they maintain, are now little higher than a bare sub sistence level, and any further reduction would bring Urge nura ber pf men to the poverty level.

Meanwhile, hours remain abnormally long in several other leading Industries, they point out. The total number of men who will continue working until the end of May by the new arrange ment Is estimated at 1,800 for the Western and central regions, in eluding the St. Charles shop at Verdun, P.Q. The compromise was reached' Wednesday in conferences between. Hon.

C. D. Howe, transport mln later; President S. Hungerford, of the C.N.R., and three repre sentatives of the Federated Shop. Crafts of the C.N.R.; Joseph Cor bett of London, traveling repre sentative of the Brotherhood of; Railway Carmen: R.

J. Tallon, secretary treasurer of the Trades and Labor Congress of Canada, and D. R. Holtby of Ottawa, re presenting the Machinists' union. A statement irom oincers oz me Western Region federation, C.N.R, said in part: The region officers gave ap proval to this plan (cut of working hours to avoid layoff, pending the convention vote).

At the same time they were unanlmoui In their disapproval of allowing one region (the Atlantic region) to maintain the 40 hour week while those in' other regions work curtailed hours." Auction Sales By w. h. Mcpherson AUCTION SALE Of Piano Caae Organ, Piaca Oak Oln ino Room Suit. Piae uan uior.ry Suit. Walnut Poll top Otak, Walnut and Mahogany China Cablnats, Chaa.

tarflald Suitaa, ate, ate, at my AUCTION MART, 164 SMITH ST FRIDAY, APRIL 1, 2 PM. Odd Chaatarflaldi, Studio Couch, Toronto Couchoa,, aingio mnu a Dtc. U.K winina n. BufTata, add Dining TablM, Card Tablaa, Cantra Taoiaa. School Daak, Oah and wa nut oramra and OraMln Tablaa, Walni Chlfloniar, aiadioa.

Combination Daak ana Bookcaoa. Oak Library Tablaa. Whita Chan Cupboard. Iar8a lea oaa, Wlekaj Tablaa and Chalra. Morrla Chair, Mall Chaira, Vtanalla, Dlahaa, Picturaa, ata, Torma Caah at Sak W.

McPHCflSON, AUCTlONtSH Phono 411 b7wTh7mcPHErson Auction Sal of Unclaimed Bicycles At My Auction Mart, 14 Smith eej SATURDAY, APRIL 2nd at m. Instructed by Mr. R. C. "vj'tt Lieanaa Inapactori I will tall about SB BICYCLES which wHI bo on view a Civic Oflica Buildint on Wadnoaday and Thursday, March SOth and Hat and on frlday, at April.

TtRMS Cah Bt tale W. M. MePMRSON, Auctlai Phono ft at I.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About The Winnipeg Tribune Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: