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

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

YOU SERVE THE BEST WHEN YOU SERVE BRYCE'S "KITCHEN PROVED" CAKES the cakes with the real Home' Made flavor IJKYCE IIAKKKIES LTD. Phone 37 088 and have our Salesman Call Daily 5 LARCE CLASSES colo "Mh ear Read the Want Ads. Today WINNIPEG, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1938 Want Ads. Yagvs 18 19 20 No. 219 REFRESHMENT AT ITS BEST Beatty Predicts Crop Will Prime Business Pump Rail Head Cheered By Conditions On Trip Through West A LREADY exerting: a good psychological effect on Canadian business conditions, the movement and marketing of the Dominion's best wheat crop in years will soon make Itself felt materially in improvement of economic conditions, Sir Edward Beatty, president of the Canadian Pacific railway, said in Winnipeg this morning.

Sir Edward Is on his way east sflcr a trip through Western Canada, touching at points in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia. He remains 'n Winnipeg all day today, conferring with company officials here. Dividends From Rain The crop in Saskatchewan was not quite of the volume that had been expected, Sir Edward said. Late growing season conditions and extensive rains had caused some loss a far as this year' crop was concerned. the rains are a good thing aid will pay great dividends next year." The Alberta crop was "excel lent," he said.

"We expect to take .16.000,000 to 38,000,000 bushels out of the southwestern part of the province alone." he said. "That Is better than twice what was taken last year." There had already been a good movement of grain out of Manitoba and the Saskatchewan and Alberta crops were now just beginning to move. i Not wanting to make any predictions as to the outcome of the present European crisis. Sir Edward any decision that would mean war would be "disastrous." i "Never Can Tell" "Surely they have seen from the results of other wars that there is nothing to be gained from war," he said. "But then, you can never tell what they're going to do over there" he grinned briefly.

Accompanying the president on the western trip were: Ross Mc Master, president of Steel of Can nda James Richardson, of Winnipeg, and W. M. Neal, vice president in charge of western lines of the C.P.R. The party was met at the station by company officials, headed by W. A.

Mather, general manager of western lines. The Weather Temperature at 7 a.m. todny was and at noon 62. Maximum Tues day was si and minimum during the nigm so. Barometer reading is 30 rne weather has been fair and warm over the Prairie Provinces, and for the most part fair In a rio and western Quebec, but It has now become unsettled in the region of the Great Lake.

Forecasts mil oha WARMCR Fair today and Thursday, with stationary or a little higher temperature. Kenora and Rainy River Northerly winos; partly cloudy and co ile'r today and Thursday. THE WEATHER EAST TO WEST Mux. Min. Pri" Clim InM'tuwn llnlifx Si.

John 7" Montreal Ottawa Ti klllKK'uti Tmoulu 76 While River 74 I', iM Arthur 7u Sioux Lookout M' Kenoia WINNIPEG 84 The Pus Ti hill Dauphin fed Rranuon S4 I'ortaKe la Prairie K4 Cvprnsg River 84 MoiriVn 4 Kui'Tson 4 Kutiipack 7li Knti'van 84 Inilian Head fell Snilt Current 7 fen Qo Appflle 7h Jaw 7fe Yillow filHM fen Rail. font 74 Saskatoon 74 Prince Albert Til 'a I liar 7S Kilmontnn 78 Lnthhrlrign fell Medicine Hat 7K nanfT 77 Jasper 7M Kaitilonps Rll Vanrnuvi 72 Vii loi la 78 no 64 4H fife r.s 34 44 60 6 SO 62 44 4K 4(1 4fe .07 48 4 44 A2 48 4H 48 .14 38 :2 56 27ffails Railway mails close at the General Post office: For the West at 9 a.m and 8.30 p.m.; East at 915 a.m. and 5 45 p.m.; South at 8 a.m. and 5.30. Air mails for United States, Vancouver, Montreal, Ottawa and Toronto close at 145 p.m.

and 4.13 p.m. Mail for delivery in Greater W'in i nipeg should be posted by 1 p.m. the same day. Malls for Australia and New Zcalai.o. Sept.

25 at 8.30 a.m., to leave via Vancouver. British mails close Sept. 15 at 5.15 p.m leaving Quebec Sept. 17 pn the Empress of Australia. 6teamliipi Cunard White Star Queen 1 M.iry arrived Cherbourg.

South aniplmi. Sept. 12: Cythia arrived New Vork, Sept. 12. I ft Oni'mlcfiV' In Winnipeg to VpiimiSllC.

on nis return from a western inspection trip, SIR EDWARD BEATTY, president of the Canadian Pacific railway, finds good grounds for optimism in this year's grain crop, the best in many sears. Denies Making Lipstick Taboo Was Only Suggestion, School Head Explains Girls at Earl Grey school who regarded the advice of Principal Ewart If. Morgan on the u. of cosmetics as an order that in future lipstick, rouge and powder would not be allowed, had misinterpreted his lecture, the principal told The Tribune today. "In an a.

of the girls 1 e. the view that for girls of junior high school age, make up was unnecessary, and with the! 'regulation school tunic It was in 1 congruous. It was our Intention to rreate a public opinion in the mnller. rather than to Uue an order ''Undoubtedly 1 any girl using make up too extravagantly would; i be asked to remove it. I did tell i llhem jocularly that if they had to! 'wear it.

and If Iheir parents pre ferred they wear it. they could bring a note from home lo that effect and they would never he bothered again." Ho had noticed no defiance among the girls follow ing his sug grstion tlicy leave off their make up. "The girls at Earl Grey are 1 extremely responsive to suggestions and I am delighted wilh i tlicm." Pictures published were re garded as a lark by the girls, ho had no intention of riefjing the! principal's wishes in the matter They had posed wilh borrowed compacts. "We onh use those 'things outside school," thev said later. Drug Store Looted i Breaking inlo Fenwick's Drug store, 551 Osborne during the I night thieves slole a large quantity of cigarettes and tolm'io.

i I Heavy Enrolment At As Registration Begins Bigger Classes In Agriculture, Home Economics Reflect Farm Prosperity OEWILDEHED bos and girls just out of high school filled the halls of the administration building at the Fort Garry site of the University of Manitoba when registration opened in the faculties of agriculture and home economics this morning. About 50 girls, many from rural sections of Manitoba and Saskatchewan, had registered for home economics by noon today. No figures of the regL tration in agriculture could be obtained, although it was i believed to be heavier than for slners or interior decorators. several year. The cirls' resiHnc.

.1 ih. will be filled this year, and already Mrs. Logie Macdonnell, dean of women, is doubling up to try to ib ling up to try to annmmnHal lh. "There are about a third more than Ufi ial," she said. some were moving in this morning after registration had launched them on their college careei.

Regi stration will continue this afternoon and Thursday. Crop successes in Saskatchewan and Manitoba has brought many more rural itudents to the Univer sity this year. Almost all of the girls ho signed to take the four year course in home economics hope to follow their college courses with a rereer. either as a dietician or a teacher, land several want to be dress de Manslaughter Charge Sequel To Girl's Death Rushnik Charged Following Verdict Of Coroner's Jury PETER Rushnik, 289 Koyd was charged with manslaughter in city police court today in connection with the hit and run accident the night of Sept. 5 in which Miss Minnie Kastrovl, aged 24, of si'lte 4, Senary block, was struck down and killed at Selkirk ave.

and Powers st. Rushnik was named by a coroner's jury Tuesday night as the driver of the death car. Rushnik was released on bail if i $10,000, which was renewed afvr I he was locked ut momentarily. Previously he was held on a coroner's warrant and released on similar bail pending the Inquest. The rase was remanded until Sept.

21. Miss Marie Harper, 289 Boyd in whose name the auto was registered was ordered released today. She was arrested after the mishap when the car was located at the rear of 399 Hargrave St. Identity Witnesses At the inquest, three witnesses who were in the vicinity of the accident hestitatingly identified the driver of the brown sedan as "a man who looked like a man" they knew as "Rico." Shirley Gerb, 472 Pritchard and Lily Gilftx, 630 Pritchard were standing on the curb less than a foot behind Miss Kastrovl when she stepped on to ti.e pavement to her death. They were walking on the south side of Selkirk and turned to cross Powers at the southeast corner.

They described the speed of the death car, which was traveling east on Selkirk as "terrific." Muss Gilfix and Miss Gerb said Miss Kastrovl's bod was carried some distance along Selkirk ave. The auto did not stop. Other eyewitnesses estimated the speed of the car up to 50 miles an hour. Several persons testified It was brownish in color. It Was the Best Fish He Ever Shot On Wing I By The Asftociated Prpsil NARROWS, Sept.

11 Farmer George French allowed as how the big mouth bass that graced his dinner was the best and only fish he ever shot out of the sky. A pre dinnerfime disturbance among his guinea flock took the farmer, shotgun in hand, outdoors. A tishhawk, clutching something in its talons, wheeled overhead. French let fly and down dropped a pound and a half ba ss. The fish was fresh, too, French said.

It was breathing when he handed it in Pt the kitchen. Old Country Football ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I Arsenal 1. Derby 2. Hudderstield 0, Sunderland 1. Liverpool 3, Midlesbrough 1.

Division II Newcastle 3, West Bromwich 1. Southampton 2 Plymouth 1. Reading 3. Brighton 0. Watford 1.

Newport 1. Northern Section Division III Hartiepools U. 3. Darlington 0. Wrexham 0, Crewe A.

4. SCOTTISH LEAGUE DIV. 1 Arbroath 1, Queen of South 1. Ayr United 2. Clyde 4.

Celtic 1, Hamilton 2. Hibernians 0, Kilmarnock 1, Motherwell 0, Rangers 5. St. Johnstone 4, Albion 0. Third Lanark 1, Aberdeen 1, PITCHED INTO CAR I ST.

THOMAS. Ont. It's a good bet Clifford Read won't ride on the handlebars of bicycles again. His 'recent attempt ended when he pitched into the side of a moving automobile. His injuries were slight.

ew were taking the course I to be better homemakers. Ellen Thersen. i VVmnPeg Er'. when asked whether sh. dietician or a 5nld: don 1 think 1 want 10 oe a dietician or course.

I mht." sh? d(1ed doubtfully I Helped by Sponsors Marie Ferg who comes from Moosomin "It's so dry we' can 1 even lick our stamps" told Thei Tribune she wanted to be a kindergarten teacher. "But I don't see U'hl' tn clfrn nw rtarm ')C I ljm'cs on caid Moit of the frephettes were help ed throuTh the ordeal of registration by their sp. nsors senior students allotted to each of the new students to guide them through the fir rias of their university lives. 'Registration in other faculties will be held later in September. P) Is i I II I ftr lb (0 I Pi 'HVVh A 'H a VJ 1 I urn mwmf i vltw.

1l if I vft It i 4 Uniuarrifw nrrnrc I nttn UtiA Boy' nd R'rl alarllng university took the initial niVcrslTy UlCCrS aUnCncU. step in their college careers this morning when they registered for first year in the faculties of home economics and agriculture. Tile freshettes shown above are coming down the steps of the administration building at the Fort Garry site after they have filled out all the cards and stood In line to pay their fees. Registration for them is completed and they seem happy about the whole thing. From left to right, they are: MARGUERITE ROSSINI, SHIRLEY CRAIG and HELEN GOVAN.

All are Winnipeg girls. A Charlie has been arrested so often for bootlegging that he has long since lost track of the exact number. So today it was no novelty for him to find himself in the dock at city police court charged with having homebrew in his possession on Sept. 6. He pleaded guilty and then admitted that he had also been convicted of a similar charge on June 13.

As a second offender he was sent to jail for six months. Charlie then faced another charge of having homebrew on Sept. 7 the day alter the other offense. He pleaded guilty. Then he admitted he was a second offender again inasmuch as he had been convicted of having homebrew on Aug.

17. So he was again sentenced to six months. But the sentence will run concurrently. TALKS TOO MUCH John, an e'derly gent w'thout much rnmmand of English, nearly talked himself inlo juil when he pleaded guilt to having home nrew in his poa.esion. "I don't think this man understands what Oc is pleading lo," said A.

A. Moffat. K.C., crown prosecutor. When the Interpreter spoke to 1.: 1.1... i.i had been caught in a bootlegging out am noi nave a nriniv in rroni oi mm vvnen me raio was made.

After the bootlegger had pleaded guilty and been sent to for three months, proceedings were stayed against John. Tenants of a high class down town apartment were horrified to learn that one of the suites was being used for immoral purposes. Complaints brought the' morality, iquad Into action, and today the pretty blonde occupant appeared in court, pleaded guilty to keeping a disorderly house, and was given 24 hours in which to pack up and ret out of town. "Couldn't you 1 make that 48 hours, lour wor ship?" she asked. The magistrate could, and did.

BIG HEARTED MIKE After ninny hours of hard toil In the harve. lie Ids Mike breezed into tow lat 'Saturday with $45 in his pocket. He was soon taken in tow by a dame who told him she knew of a place where there was going to be a real party that night. Mikei went along with her. I During the course of the ratty big hearted Mike bought three cases of beer at the bootleggers' price of $6 each.

He gave away $6 to three girls who took his fancy. I Then he got into a poker game and I lost all the rest of his money except $13. It was after they stole the $15 from him end threw him out that Mike slowly came to the eon elusion he had been played for sucker. Detectives soon had Mike's "host" in custody and chwrged him with theft of the $15. He denied he had stolen the money and said Mike had lost it while playing cards Today, however, the case marked "proceedings stayed" and inquiries revealed that after the "host" had paid Mike hack $15 it.

was decided to call the whole thing off. $278,000,000 Crop Estimate Unofficial Figures For Grains In West Show Wider Benefit Than 37 By FRANK FLAHERTY. (Canadian Press Staff Writer) OTTAWA, Sept. 1 1. A total value of $278,000,000 was placed on the production of the five principal crops in the three Prairie Provinces this year, in au unofficial estimate today.

This is $35,000,000 greater than the value of the same crops in 1937 given by the Domin inn Bureau of statistics, which i estimated last ear'a production at $243,000,000. Lower prices this year tend to offset the beneficial effects of higher so far as the financial con returns to rhe farmers are reined. The whole of the prairie farming area, however, will share in the returns from this ear's crop whereas last ear a large part of Saskatchewan experienced total crop failure. Basis of Estimate The estimate Is based on the value of this year's crop at lie farm, taking the Dominion Bureau nf Qtntiuttf.a HfrnrAs for rrnn nro jduction wi current priPM Fort mniRm WsK an a0wance for the average freight charge. In the case of wheat, the Can ad.Bn whcB, fixed pri(v of 80 cents a bushel for No.

1 Northern at Fort William is subject to a deduction of 20 cents to allow for freight and handling charges Bncl the spreads between prices for No. 1 Northern and lower grades. The Ave crops Included are wheal, 0BS. barley, rye and flax, The 1938 heat production of bushels will be worth Bpproximalely $200,000,000 against a valuation of $157,000,000 placed nn Bst year's crop. Barley, al though more plentiful will be worth less in money this ear than a year ago while rye and oats will be approximately the same and the value of the flax crop this ear will be higher than a ear ago.

Production and estimated values of the five crops on the prairies compared with official figures for 1937 follow: 1.17 Whul Value Out! Vihie Valut Rvf Value Fl Value 1. 1)00 lfl bun. 3H OOO OOO bilP Sl.Vr.5lO.OoO H2OO.000 OOO 142 414 000 bun. JI7.77,',.OOfl bun. H.TM.onn Mooo oon (12 41K 000 bu.

KK 140 OOO bill. 2S.S.1D.0W ii.onn.nmi 4.2o noo bun. 10 but. 3.0.V) 000 OOO OOO K17.OO0 buf. 1.49K.OO0 bu.

92S.OO0 2 OOO 000 estimate represents the The value of the crop If it was all sold at present prices or its probable long range cash value to the farmers. Most May Be Sold Largequantities, particularly of the coarse are kept on the farms for the purpose of feeding livestock. Eventually this grain may produce a cash return In the sale of fat hogs and cattle. The lowei the price for grain the more will be fed on the farms and the less ill he sold. From the total what production seed for next year's crop is usually; retained on the farms.

It is possible, however, almost the whole of this year wheal crop may be sold il the prevailing market price continues to be lower than the i wneat iL'e Experience in other years Indicates only 28 percent of the oat production reaches commercial channels and total oats sold this ear may have a value of $16. OiKi.000 From the bailey crop 45 percent goes into commercial channels or about $10,000,000 worth this year. About 29 percent i of the rye crop is sold ordinarily and this year sales may aggregate XOIMI mm Winnipegger's Device Spots Vitamin A' Lack Dr. L. B.

Pert, Alberta Instructor, Proves Worth Of Invention In Tests (Special to The Winnipeg TTUiiinel L'DMONTON, Sept. I I. An ingenious apparatus capable of sscertain ing in 60 deficiencies of vitamin A content in the human system has been developed by a youthful University of Alberta lecturer scientist here. Easily corrected, lack of vitamin is rated closely to poliomyelitis, "night blindness," colds and other diseases of the nose and throat. The mentor is Lionel Bradleyv Pelt, M.A., Ph.D..

Winnipeg born. .8 vears old. graduate of the Uni verilv of Tnrnntn int. in nutrition problems won him a three year scholarship In Europe on conclusion of his university career. Dr.

Pett has been a member of the University of Alberta bio chemistry department for two i years. Many Deficient Tests made with the invention during the past week on 100 men. women and children, showed con clusiveiy that 30 percent of them were suffering from vitamin I deficiencies. Dr. Pett told The Tribune Wednesday, I Deficiencies of subject subse quently treated wun vitamin a concentrates chiefly cod liver oi) were eliminated immediately, while conditions of deficiency sufferers who did not take concentrates remained unchanged, he said.

Basic principle of the inentlon is the accepted fact that lemjioi Traffic In Misery Rapid Spread Of Marihuana Presents New Drug Menace This is the fourth of series of articles by Tribune staff writer on the narcotics problem in Winnipeg. By TONY ALLAN LIKE ivy climbing up a wall, marihuana has spread northward from Mexico, gradually at first but in the last few years with increasing rapidity, until it now covers the whole of the United States. It is regarded as a serious problem in at least 31 states, some of them bordering on Canada. It has not become a serious problem In Canada yet. There hae been no convictions for peddling, very few arrests for possession of the drug.

Nevertheless, there are indications of an increase in the smuggling of "recfeis," the cigarette form In which the drug is used, from the United States, also of Increased manufacture from purely local supplies. There Is no reason to believe that very many "reefers" are being smoked in Winnipeg, but it is not a difficult matter to get a "reefer" In the tenderloin district. The odd package has been brought in from the United States, but most of the "reefers" are hand rolled locally and made from marihuana that was grown locally. The size of an ordinary cigarette, they sell at 23 cents each. In Seek Of Thrill 'pHE confirmed drug addict is not Interested in marihuana.

If he can get heroin he won't look at anything else. Those who are smoking "reefers" are mostly the young punks who hang around pool rooms and cheap dance halls. They find it gives them a "glow" quicker and at less expense than beer. The fact that marihuana is easily cultivated, can be grown In any backyard or vacant lot and, In fact, "will grow wild once given a start, prompted the narcotic division of the department of health at Ottawa this year to obtain legislation guarding against this new menace. Bv amendment r.f the Onlum pnd Propose Jump In Assessment A $20,000,000 Increase in equalized assessments of municipalities in the province Is proposed by the Manitoba Tax Commission in a new schedule sent to municipal councils to spply for 1939 and 1940.

The total present equalized assessment for all municipalities is $442,087,000. The assessment rovers all real property subject to municipal tax. It is made by the tax commission for the province and upon it the government fixes the rale which the municipalities pay to provide for the municipal commissioner's Out of the levy provision is made for the payment by the municipalities to Ninete Sanatorium, for judicial districts, and for old age pensions. A new equalized assessment Is made every two years. Decreases are proposed for the main urban centres, and Increases in Winnipeg suburban municipalities and most of the rural ones.

The new assessment will not be made final until next month. The tax commission will hold meeting i at three points In the province to give municipal councils an oppor of bein on P.r0; posed new assessments. The first will he at Dauphin on Oct. 4 at 10 a.m. in the town hall.

The next will be In the Brandon city hall on Oct. 7, and the last In Winnipeg on Oct. 11. Tennis Upset FOREST HILLS, N.Y, Sept 4 Bryan (Bitsy) Grant, of Atlanta, placed eighth and last on the domestic seeded list, today com pletcly confounded the ranking committee by upsetting the second seeded foreigner, Adrian Quist, of Australia, 6 1, 4 6 1, 7 5, to gain the quarter final round of the men's United States singles tennis championships. Hry.

0 "ae. 'oMowmg exposu ary following exposure I 10 light Is caused to brilliant light is caused by bleaching of a sensitive substance in the retina of the eye, he explained. Simple in Appearance Restoralion of sight follows replenishing of this substance "purple pigment" through activity of vitamin Fergus suffering from a deficiency of the vitamin take longer than normal to recover their sight, the inventor continued. Fundamentally, Dr. Pett's Invention enables him to analyze vitamin contents in the systems of the persons he tests by a study of the time required for bleached "purple pigment" to be restored to normal.

Simple in appearance, but actually mathematically involved in its construction, the testing equipment Dr. Pett has Invented outwaHlv respmhles rlrrtui mirluatr "nrnnu 1 i ctrc itice." I peeping I Narcotic Drug act. July 6, 1938. it has been made illegal to cultivate, gather or produce marihuana without a license. No licenses have been granted, nor are any likely to be.

Grown Near Portage The R.C.M.P. are now active In destroying marihuana where It found growing wild. A patch was found recently in a vacant city lot. The owner had no Idea what the harmless looking weeds were Some years back farmers In the Continued on Page 7, No. 3 Ducks Unlimited To Build 4 Dams Br Tht Csnsdlan Prci REGINA, Sept 14 Announce ment of construction of permanent dams to be built by Ducks Unlimited (Canada) in the three prairie provinces was made Tuesday by T.

Main, general manager, who was here on business. Tenders were railed for a per manent dam at Many Island Lake, Alberta, contract to be awarded Sept. 21. Tenders had also been called for two permanent dams on the Big Grass marsh near Gladstone, and for si permanent dam on Waterhen marsh In Saskatchewan. "It Is estimated by B.

W. Csrt wright, Winnipeg, field naturalist for Ducks Unlimited, the temporary structures at Waterhen and Big Grass marshes saved the lives of 30,000 ducklings this year," SM Mr. Main. "Normally there tot flclent water th spring to courage ducks to out by Ji)ly water has evaporated and th ducklings perish." Bonk Chang By Th CumMt Ptm1 OTTAWA, Sept J4. tfafmt of J.

A. C. Osborns as deputy governor of the Bank of Canada and appointment of Donald Gordon, present secretary of tha bank, to succeed him, was announced today. Auction Sales By w. h.

Mcpherson AUCTION SALE Of Unclaimed and Refused freight At My AUCTION MART, 264 SMITH Thursday, Sept 15, 10 a.m. 5 'Carton Printed Matter. 1 Carton terna, 1 Baa Millet Seed. Stove Porta. Mm.

oral Oil, Paperboard. Cendiea. Cut Oleae, rruit Juicea, Salt, Shoe Poliah, aticKa. Clotn, MilK, Sugar, Cook Stovea. Chairo.

Picture Framea, Sache. Pota and Utenaili, Mirrora. Flour, Cereela. Horcela.n Counter Panel, Fruit Jara, Canned Fruit and Vegetablea. Jama.

Soapa and C'eaneara, looacco, Ulaaaware, ligarettee, Miecuitt, waantuna. Battery BOe. Bedl, Nuta, Mena Shoee, Picklee. Popcorn, Syrup, stationery. Paint, lampe and Lantern.

Tea, Men't Mate, Canvaa, Tuoe nd Paila. Cneeae, Tumblere, Smlcaaee, Sardlnea. Lamp Chimney. MilK Bnttlea, Furnace Parte and Caatinga. etc.

TermeCath W. H. McPMERSON, AUCTIONS! Phone (2 2t By T. W. KILSHAW, AUCTION SALE Of Living.

Room, Dming BecJroom and Kitcn Room, en Furnishings, Etc, At KILSHAW'S SALESROOMS Canada Donald and fcllict Thursday, Sept. 13, at 2 p.m. 3 Pln Tapeatry ChesterBrld Suite. Oremofinone, Plece Oek Dlnlns Roon, tiuilee 4 Pleco Walnut Bedroom Snlle tnnm plete wim Ventilated Innet Sprlns alt trrnel. Wilton end Aimlnater Rua 1 and 3 Plece Mohelr Cheatertleld dultea, Burma, CteneKn Table.

China Otblnela, Cnee terdeld Bed. Piec Mrioinj Prlnr auite. Studio Cc ucbea, Sei lwne.1 Bookcase. Triplet Auto Knitter. Sluer Sewuur Ma.

cairte, 3 Pirce gunroom Suite. Beda (com. pletel. Preaeen. Chiffonier.

CKItchen Cabinet. Refriserator. Arm Orialre, Mocker. Kitchen Table. Kitchen Chaira.

Klectrin Ranfee. Coal and Wood Ransa, Electrl Washer, MlaceUenaou Articiea. ate Far Better Sale. Phone T. W.

KILSHAW, "THf AUCTIONSSR" Office, 040 Reaidence. IS 44.

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