The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on August 18, 1941 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 2

Sandusky, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, August 18, 1941
Page 2
Start Free Trial

-THE SAVDUSR"* REGISTER-STAR- NEWS—MONDAY, AUGUST 18, 1941 Counter-Attacks Tear Holes In Nazi Lines, Push Army Back Miles (Continued From Page One.) The Germans said that their "forces were closing a trap around "the Black sea port of Odessa (normal population, 604,000) and that Soviet defenders of the city, a major base of the Russian Black sea fleet, had only a 25- milc escape gap between Odessa "and the Bug river. A communique from Hitler's field headquarters asserted that the Soviet retreat toward the lower Dnieper was partly assuming the aspects of a rout. Reports reaching Berlin indicated the luftwaffe was pound- Jng Soviet naval vessels operating along the north coast of the Black sea but failed to specify whether these ships were evacuating or reinforcing the Odessa ..garrison. Elsewhere along the front three German divisions — the 262nd, 94th and 99th infantry—suffered losses ranging from 50 to ;;80 percent of their normal strength, which would total ap proximately 43,500 men, a Moscow communique declared. Moscow had its 20th air-raid .alarm of the war last night but reported none of the raiders got through the city. The British pounded Germany and occupied France day and ;night during the week-end and followed up with raids again 'last night Into sections of the reich. Only a few German planes were reported over England. Indications were seen in London, meanwhile, that Britain and 'Soviet Russia were planning decisive action In Iran, where reports of German infiltrations >have brought protests twice from • London and Moscow. ' British sources estimated that ,.3,000 Germans In the guise of gtourists and* technicians have en- 'tered Iran, which borders on Russia and India, and were Involved Jn Nazi intrigues. I Moscow announced yesterday the signing of a Russian-British . commercial and economic accord. Under it, Britain was expected to send Russia rubber, tin, wool, hides, jute, shellac and 'similar commodities in exchange for platinum, hemp, flax, manganese, glycerine and timber. In the Par East, Tokyo newspapers warned the Japanese public that war threatened from all sides asa the result of "encirclement" by nations allegedly seeking to strange the nation economically. "There is danger of an explosion of the worst eventualities in 'the east, west, south and north simultaneously," said the Diplo- !,matic Review, frequent outlet of »Japanese foreign office opinion. " A Japanese broadcast from ' Tokyo, heard in New York, said the Chinese national government •*was preparing to build 14 air—fields in four provinces of China *ffor use by the United States, -Great Britain and Russia. Commenting on U. S. Secretary of War Stimson's announcc- ^ment that Alaskan defenses were Quarrel Brings Death To Farmer being prepared, the Tokyo newspaper Nichi Nichi declared: "We can see in this statement that the Americans plan to form ah encircling structure.'' The same theme was elaborated in other Japanese newspapers. In Shaighai. three members of Wang Ching-Wei's personal bodyguard were reported to have been shot and killed in an attack on the Nanking home of the leader of the Japanese-sponsored Chinese regime. Shanghai sources said the attack was instigated by Japanese as a warning to Wang not to make any false moves in his relations with Japan. United States Ambassador Joseph C. Grew held a lengthy conference with Japanese Foreign Minister Teljiro Toyoda, and it was reported that their discussion was of the utmost importance. The Japanese have asserted that the recent sea meeting between President Roosevelt and Prime- Minister Churchill bore directly on Japan's plan for a new order in east Asia, and presumably this phase entered into Grew's talk with Toyoda. Senator From North Carolina And Fiancee • Z BATAVIA (JP) — A long-stand• ^lng quarrel between two Point ' »-Pleasant farmers was climaxed to"day with the slaying of Warren i Wellington, 54. Deputy Sheriff Joseph Colonel "reported that John T. Browning, % 48, Wellington 's partner on a I share basis, admitted fatally shooting Wellington after the lat' ter threatened to kill him. ^Browning was held but no charges ~were filed immediately. Last June, Wellington was held " for grand jury action on a charge of attempting to poison Browning. !" Wellington was released after his -bond, originally fixed at $20,000, . J was reduced to $1,000 and he returned to live with Browning. Several weeks ago, Browning *,filed charges of chicken steal• ing against Wellington and Wellington sued for dissolution of their partnership. Colonel quoted Browning as paying that Wellington threatened ^*him with a club. Browning told *the deputy he then took his rifle and fired two shots at Wellington. Colonel said that when he ar' rived to investigate, Wellington's ; hand was clutching a club. • Browning telephoned Sheriff ; Tom Brooks after the slaying. Legion Units Parade Today Youngstown YOUNG STOWN (/P) — American Legion units from all sections of Ohio, decked out in their finest, lined up today jfor one of the blggt'tft parades in the state group's history. With downtown stores scheduled to close, city officials predicted at least 150,000 persons would view the four- hour-long line. The marchers warmed up for the big event yesterday with the annual drum and bugle corps competition. Elyria took the title with 93 points of a possible 100. Massillon, the defending champion, was second with 91.95 and Alliance, the 19; runnerup, was third with 91. Other scores were Cleveland Heights 80.3, Cuyahoga Falls 86.1 and Akron 83.5. The Xenia Post boys' band played during the marching. The junior drum and bugle corps championship went to the Clifton Post boys' band of Lakewood with 82.7 points. Toledo was second with 77.9. Donna Kincel, 16-year-old Canton girl, was first in competition among the majorettes, Robert Rhoades of Euclid was judged the best bugler, and James Williams of Youngstown the best drummer. Mrs. J. Earnest Griffin, state auxiliary commander, said the Legion enrollment is now 52,000 an; the auxiliary's 30,000. The 40 and 8, the Legion's social order which is meeting in conjunction with the parent group, elected W. A. Burlingame of Dayton as chief de gare to succeed R. F. Leemhuis of Elyria. Other officers named were O. R. Shy lock of Akron, chef de train north; Fred Schmidt of Cincinnati, chef de train south; Clyde Irwin of Warren, commissaire in- tendant; Ed S. Brock of Dayton, conducture; Harry C. Hull of Springfield; advocate; W. H. Wilson of Washington C. H., garde de Senator Robert R. Reynolds, four-tlmo wed legislator from North Carolina, takes, time off from his duties ns chairman of t>he Senate military affairs committee, for lunch In Now York with his fiancee, Bvatyn W. Mel>an, 37 yonrs his junior and daughter of Mrs. Evalyn "Walsh McLean, Washington social light. (Copyright, Ki-41, NEA Survive, Inc.—Printed in U. S. A.) Bricker Sees No Special Session Of Legislature COLUMBUS (UP) — Governor John W. Bricker nodded in negative reply when asked at a press conference if Jie thought a- special session of the legislature should be called to consider state taxes and the surplus in the state treasury. Governor Bricker said he had jiat=seen the Iptter^ written by- CRANIUM CRACKERS Cuyahoga-co legislators who de manded the special session for consideration of decreased sales taxes and an increase in funds to municipalities. The chief executive said the letter was still in the stack of mail that accumulated on his desk while he vacationed in Canada. Upon his return today, the Governor was faced with the task of appointing a defense council > to forestall a growing dislocation of Ohio industry and coonsequent unemployment from national defense priorities on raw materials. The Cyyahoga delegation — all Democrats — demanded an increase in the local government allocation from $12,000,000 to $16,000,000 and a slash in state taxes in view of a prospective $60,000,000 sales tax collection, which would be approximately $9,000,000 above last year's total. "Buying today is in anticipation of next year's needs and consequently the sales tax revenues next year will be lower," Bricker retorted. "The uncertainty is great. The curtailment of install ment buying and the cut in the production of automobiles, whose sale annually nets the state about $20,000,000, will decrease the tax revenues." The governor added that "a surplus isn't a bad thing to have especially when this administration assumed a $40,000,000 debt incurred by the one preceding it." He said there was no immediate plans for work of the defense council, which becomes a reality Wednesday. He said he intended to round out the council tomorrow and summon it for its first conference Wednesday. MIND Your MANNERS • "Crimson Crowns j«7 All is not gold that glitters, for * it may be just the red hair of "one of the neighbor's children, or ;*of gome movie queen. See if you Jean get the answers to these ques Mion* about redheads. 'E 1. What English and Egyptian , ^queens were famous for their red *>hair? £ 2. By what nicknames are red• beaded persons often called? 3. Name three of the five U. S. ^presidents who had red hair. •* 4. What British naval hero, and • JSwhat English playwright were •"redheads? M 5. Name three movie or stage •"•ctressw with red hair. . ,'" Answers on Comic Page la porte; Bruce McDaniel of To ledo, commis voyageur; Leemhuis, cheminet nationale, and Will J. Irwin of Cleveland, cheminet na­ tionale alternate. * WEATHER REPORT * [ By TJ. S. WEATHER BUREAU I + + For Sandusky and Vicinity: — Cloudy and somewhat warmer to- nijA'ht with occasional rain; Tuesday showers with moderate temperatures. Kor Ohio: Cloudy with occasional tain and somewhat warmer toni.nht; Tuesday showers and local thunderstorms. For l-ike Erie: (Noun It, midnight. Monday) Winds south to southeast, 1 r»-^o mph, cloudy with occasional showers. (MidnUhl to noon Tuesday) Winds southerly 1015 mjili. shift in;; to northwest over extreme western Erie by end of the jieiiod; occasional showers- Weather Conditions A trough of low pressure extends from the "northern portion of the I«ike region southward to Texas wilh eenteis over Minnesota atui Oklahoma. This disturbance, has caused shower in thw upper Mississippi valcy, centra Rocky .Mountain region, and wesern portion It the Lake region. Over eastern districts and the Northwest the pressure is hjjjii mid the weather mostlv fair. Quite c'ool weather for the season prevails- over all northern districts east of the liockies Jn southern .sections tlie warm weather continues. Solar light is equivalent to 1,575,000,000,000,000,000,000 wax candles. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it a good idea for the guest who spends a week or two in the home of friends to take the family to a restaurant for a meal diiring his visit? 2. Should the woman guest whose hostess has no maid take care of her own room? 3. If a young man's mother writes and asks his girl friend to spend a week-end at their home, is it all right for her to do so? 4. If a hostess asks a guest what sort of breakfast he likes should he say "It doesn't matter" or tell what he usually eats? 5. Should neihbors give a young mother advice on how to care for her baby if the advice is not asked for? What would you do if— You go to visit in the home of friends for a week or two and take a small child with you whose di«»t is mostly made up of canned foods prepared especially for children— (a) Take a supply of the canned food with you, or buy it when you arrive and unless there is more than one servant in the household prepare your child's meals and feed him yourself? (b) Expect your hostess to buy a supply of the child's foods and prepare them for him? Answers 1. Yes. Or entertain them in some other way, like taking them to a concert or play. 2. Yes. And offer to help with other housework. 3. Certainly. 4. He should tell her, as breakfast dishes are simple and the hostess would much prefer to give him what he is accustomed to than take a chance on serving him either too heavy or too light a breakfast. 5. No. Best "What Would You Do" solution— (a). Six Children Die In Firte; Two Rescued PUNXSUTAWNEY. Pa. (UP) Six children perished today in a fire which destroyed the home of WPA worker near Grange, Pa„ and two were saved—one by the heroic efforts of an 11-year-old child who herself died in the flames. The dead, ranging in age from two to 11 years, were children of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Bush, who escaped after a soot explosion in th < kitchen stove blocked the stairway to the single room where the eight children were sleeping. The hysterical parents watched .as Elva, 14, leaped to safety from a window. Then Leora, 11, was seen to bring Cloy, here four-year- old brother, to the window and thr-.w him to safety. Apparently returning to save others, the little girl was not seen again. Those who died in addition to Leora were: Fanny, 10, Curt, 9, Shirley, 7, Nancy, 5, and Letta, 2. Mrs. Bush said she was kindling a fire in the stove to prepare breakfast when the explosion occurred. Hearings On Tax Measure Are Resumed WASHINGTON, (UP) — The Senate finance committee resumed hearings on the nation's largest tax bill today as the treasury announced that tax collections totaling $7,370,108,377 during the 1041 fiscal year set a peace-time record. Commissioner of Internal Revenue Guy T. Helvering said that collections were $1,711,443,577 above the previous high of $5,658,765,000 established in 1938 and $2,030,656,031 above fiscal 1940. Income taxes totaling $3,269,•• [,643,117 accounted for the largest single portion of the collection. They showed an increase of 55.5 percent above, the $2,102,598,926 collected during the preceding 12 months. Corporation taxes netted $1,851,978,990 and individual returns produced $1,417,655,126. The Increase of the former over fiscal 1940 was 65.3 percent, While the latter were 44.4 percent greater. Meanwhile, the finance committee awaited treasury recommendations for a "community property" tax and broadening of the tax base by lowering income exemptions. Committee Chairman Walter P. George, D., Ga., said that the treasury might bring the two proposals before the committee early this week. Their enactment, he said, would necessitate a downward revision of individual income tax rates. The "community property" tax, he said, would probably bear some resemblance to the controversial joint return provision deleted by the house. However, he explained, it apparently applies only to income from property held in common and not to income received in the form of salaries. HOURS OF FEATURE FILMS SHOWING HERE Theater patrona can >*• air tar* Mm ahntvlnc at laml hoaae* ttt arrlvlna ai tar followlnit tiara i OHIO THEATER "Life Begins for Andy Hardy"—1:00, 3:08. 5:10, 7:15 and 9:25 p. m. STATE THEATER "The Roar of the Press" — 1:11), 3:50, 6 :20 and 8:88 p. m. p. m. "Accent on Love" — 2:25, 5, 7:30 and 10:10 p. m. PLAZA THEATER "Pot O" Gold"- 1:16, 4.10, 7:05 and 10 p. m. "She Knew All the Answers"—2:45, 5:40 and 8:35 p. m. ^ I Hull pais No Answer- On Sailing Of Citizens day with horses, scout cars and motorcycles moved on today, ready to assume the role of token enemy in the next problem. Pvt. Bryan C. Bloom, member Of Troop D, 107th Cavalry, Cleveland, O., drowned yesterday while swimming in the Little Missouri river near Murfressboro. A companion attempted to rescue Bloom but the soldier went under before he could reach him. The body was recovered. DENVER (UP) — Mrs. Geraldine C. Zachrison decided she wanted a divorce, then she hesitated. It took her 10 years to make up her mind. Now she has been awarded a preliminary divorce. The complaint was filed in 1931. LAKE RIDES <M via NEUMAN <C-f *1 BOAT LINES 1 Leave Sandusky 10 A.JI. Leave Put-ln Bay 2:H0 P.M. In 40 states there were 40,571,000 drivers' licenses issued during 1940. HARRISON IN HOLLYWOOD News, Reels And Shbts From Out West By PAUL HARRISON NEA Service Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — Behind the screen: A picture called "Mr. Celebrity," soon to be started, deals with a group of once famous peo- m <?; IN A H I A C K BUSINESS huT w I Tt -U AT YOU WH I TE OMERtOAL Clara Kimball Young and Francis X. Bushman. pie now living in the same boarding house. The stars: Clara Kimball Young and Francis X. Bushman. At Metro they're filming "Unholy Partners," a New York story of about a quarter century ago. In woman of middle years. * * * Casting notes: Mae West has an impressive offer to appear with a circus .. . Mickey Roon ey joins Jack Benny and William Powell as a female impersonator; dons a Latin American dancers outfit for a song-and-dance number in "Babes on Broadway." . . . Sigrid Gurle has turned down another anti-Nazi film role, fearing reprisals against her family in Oslo. * * * At least two U. S. companies Columbia and M-G-M, will make several pictures in Buenos Aires studios, with executives and scripts from Hollvwood. and actors and technicians hired in Argentina. But I'll bet the best gesture of good-neighborliness will turn out to be Walt Disney's tour of South America with a crew of artists and story men who'll sketch scenes and people and jot ideas for future animated cartoons. >!< * * In the role of international Dews commentator in "Woman of the Year," Katy Hepburn will speak a few sentences In seven languages. * * * Metro has been having some WAR Interpretation By DEWITT MACKENZIE W-Speclal News Service The Nazis have made a big gain in their Ukraine drive by captur ing the great naval port and industrial center of Nikolaev, and Krivoi Rog, center of Russia's most productive iron mining area, but taking a long view of the position it must be said that this slam doesn't win the rubber. The really vital factor whether Soviet Marshal Budyenny in meeting the Hitlerian onslaught has been able to make strategic retirement to fresh defenses. In this connection it is significant that the Muscovites report having withdrawn from both Nikolaev and Kriovi Rog, and there is no indication of great loss of men or material. e musn't overlook, either, the tip the Russians give us in saying that they are counter attackings heavily the northern flank of- the Nazi advance into the Ukraine. Such a counter-measure, to hold this German flank from advancing would be an essential operation in connection with a Red with drawal farther south. in short, it seems highly prob able that Budyenny has pulled back large forces to defenses little farther east behind the Dnieper river. He must make stand here along a line which will ha\ as its southern extremity the famous Crimea with its strong defenses, both land and naval. Strong Red forces must, of course, have been left for the de fensc of Odessa, the great naval base which presumably will be the scene of a fierce fight. If we assume that the onrushing Ger mans will capture Odessa—and it seems likely that they will—then those Bolshevist troops in this area will be in a precarious position, their only means of escape bcinj, by sea under heavy Nazi aerial bombardment. However, the loss of Odessa or even of the troops defending it'will not be decisive. STATIONS ate of eather 8 A M. ghest west > .5 ecip. *-> < s A u a, Alpena cldy 57~ 68~ 55 0 Buffalo cldy 53 liSt 46 10 I. Chicago cldy 61 Ti 56 6 Utt Cleveland cldy Ul 76 52 1U 0 Denver, pt cldy OS M 55 4 11) Detroit cldy 64 74 61 1U 0 Duluth clear 60 73 55 10 U4 Galveston clear 78 UU 76 4 U Huron clear 55 71 55 1U Ui Kansas City rain 7a 05 73 6 U4 Miami cldy Hi _ 78 0 ' t New York clear 64 77 59 10 0 N Platte cldy 65 88 64 4 0 Phoenix clear 75 100 74 4 0 St. Louis cldy 79 03 77 18 u Sandusky uldy 60 72 57 8 u S Francisco clear 60 B0 59 16 0 B 8 Marie clear 80 63 46 I) 0 i Washington cldy 64 78 55 6 0 i vaEmffi!F RESULT the cast are Barbara Bedford, Charles Ray, King Baggott, Man-] trouble with the heavy brogue of Ion Hamilton E. Mason Hopper and Naomi Childers—six big stars of the same period. Now they're working as bit players. >!< S< >l< "In Hollywood," says Martin Greene, "when you shake hands with someone it's generally to keep him at arm's length." # <t >}The man who financed the original production of "Ecstacy" is peddling the rights for a Hollywood remake. Hedy LaMarr, with or without clothes, won't be in it. She's happy for the first time in filming of "H. M. Pullum, Esq.," in which she plays a plainly-tail- Barry Fitzgerald. Nobody could understand him, he was told, so he was given a recording set and ordered to practice at home in correcting his diction. Few days later he reported that the recording machine was no good. "I talk into it and play it back," he complained, "but I can't understand anything I've said." * * * When Olson and Johnson first appear on the screen In "Hell- zapoppin" they'll be seen getting out of a taxicab with two skunks, four pigs, a calf, a quartet each of ducks and geese, a flock of pigeons, two St. Bernard dogs, Great Danes and a pair of blood hounds. "Lightning War^ Staged By Army During Maneuvers CAMP POLK, La., VP) — Top flight Army officers arriving from Washington as observers for the war games of the Third Army opening today ran right into an unexpected sample of "lightning warfare." Enroute from a nearby airport,| by motor, Chief of Staff Lesley McNair sped into the 48 -mile spearhead movement of the sec ond armored division, which took major honors in opening sorties of the field maneuvers. Lieutenant General McNair and sixteen aides saw the division's tanks plunging onward in a strong advance movement of the Eighth Army corps against the larger Fifth Army Corps. Two hundred light tanks theoretically annihilated horse cavalry units and paved the way for charging medium tanks. A gunner in one tank died last night after his heavy machine overturned near Leesville in the hilly Louisiana pinelands where 250,000 men of the Third Army from 32 states, ranging from Maine to Arizona, are engaged in realtic military games. The war games will sharpen them for the September conflict with the Second Army, now conducting similar maneuvers in Arkansas. Somewhere in southwest Ark' ansas drivers eased Army trucks along the widened cattle path to the little Missouri river's edge in complete "blackout" before dawn today and one by one drove at snail's pace between the barely visible lights that marked the floating bridges. There was less than a foot to spare on either side t >f these spans'the men behind the wheels couldn't see. It was an eerie, inky blackness, with only stars overhead and blackouts lights, looking like fireflies as the vehicles bumped over the bridges. Not far away infantrymen hurried on foot with full packs and rifles ono their backs, across the narrow foot bridges. With Major General Samuel T. Lawton personally watching the movement of his 19,000 men, the, job was carried out in complete blackout—except for a few drivers who were quickly told to extinguish their lights. The 107th Cavalry (Ohio), which had scouted ahead yester- LAKE SHOiiE PLAY HOUSE '4 Mllos West of Vermilion 1 Mile Kant of Mittlwanga —presents— "Candle Light" A Whimsical Risque Comedy Tuesday thru Sunday included August 10th to 34th Ouitaln at 55C Cool evening of entertainment Tiokt.ts on sale Mcggitt's Song- Shop— Bcohberccr & Kubach Drugs und Holzaopfel Bros. WASHINGTON VP)— Secretary of State Hull said today that Japan had given no satisfactory explanation for refusing to allow some 100 private American citizens to leave that country. » He said the matter will still under discussion but he declined to disclose the subject of a long talk today between Ambassador Joseph C. Grew and the Japanese foreign minister in Tokyo. T apan's refusal to permit the 100 Americans to leave prevented their evacuation on the S. S. President Coolidge which was to have been diverted f6r that purpose. There are more than 65.000 taxicabs in the United States. These cabs transport about 780,000,000 passengers yearly. PLAZA NOW SHOWING POTO' \ COLD / —and HIT- LAST DAY TUtttiM* ACCCWT GEORGE ^ OSA MONTGOMERY • MASSEN Co'-Feature, Hi lltlnn _ . **tf ht unions, tliu.r.n, o...»•*•., ivm Co\ Meal U)t Mftvr* wlHi Wallow FORD Jaan PARKIR LIFE BEGINS ANDyHARDy LEWIS STONE • MICKEY ROONEY FAY HOLDLN • ANN RUTHERFORD SARA H ADEN • PATRICIA DANf RAY M C D ONALDS mrjy GARLAND Scoop! Historical Meeting At Sea Between Roosevelt I and Chamberlain! I 1 3 'Presents "The Band of '41" TONY PASTOR and hit t•nwitional Orchestra THIS W'KEK THRU THURSDAY. AUG. 21 ADDED FEATURES IN GRAND BALLROOM Thursday eveninf, the Zltt. ... BEAUTY k TALENT PAGEANT Salaatlan af "»AISS CLEVELAND" and "MISS OHIO" SaMlal Wadnaaday Matin**, th* 20th . . . Ineludlnf a*l**tlan of "Mlu SandMiky" Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Evening!. .50c) Matinee Wednesday, 3:00 25c) and Thursday Evening 75c) tax AUGUST 21 thru 28 . . . ALVINO REV and KING SISTER* New En^apoiiu-nt • Don't full to hoar Eddie Mann's Riiyth- nvtires at thy Tnvern Terrace or Oreen and Silver Grill Playground of th e\Middle WesU iATHINLi AJQUbLMLNI i> MORI'S 1000 ROOM HOTLj. Send Fall DRY CLEANING — to PFANNER'S PHONE 348 Remember! WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20th SANDUSKY DAY AT CEDAR POINT •I Open Monday 'till 9 P.M. SPECIALS Solid Walnut Cocktail Tables A beau$1 Also I'.nd Tables • tiful line to chooso from—Special at •1 Poster Beds Jjurso, room;, lookwis. Special at and very fine $9.95 8 Pc. Dining Room * Suites Consists of 6 chairs — tuble and buffet — A very attraetivo feulte that you wliM** Spec- $74>5() i 'i: 1 TRADE IN lOUIt OLD FURNITURE FOR NEW SANDUSKY DAY Wednesday. Aug. 20 Spwlal Discount Concession Tickets on Sale at Buy On Our Easy BUDGET PLAN learner Grocerj Broderson Bros. • Bechberger & Kubach. Brlnker's Service Station Canlno's Red lc White Market Chamber of Commerce Conn Store C. F. Denier Co. Dick Grocery Paul Fisher, Grocery Frankel Company Gundlach Bros.—Monroe St. . Gundlach Grocery—Columbui-av Green Grocery Hill Supply Company Holzaepfel Bros. Huth Grocery • Kellarman Grocery Klueg Drug Store Klingele Groeery Knauer Grocery Kretge 8410c store Kreige 25c to $1 Store Long Grocery Lundy Hardware Manhattan Clothing Co. McConnell Grocery Montgomery Ward Se Co. Miller Drug Stores Neisner Bros, Otto's Ice Cream—Hancock St. Penney Company Roesch Grocery Sears, Roebuck ic Co. Schlottag Grocery Smith Hardware Sprau Grocery Standard Grocery Thiem Grocery Walgreen Drug Store Weinberger Drug Store Welter Grocery Wichman Grocery Woolworth's J. Braunstein Inc. Wash & McDonoutih Sts. Boat Fare^—All Day 10c Noon boat will be held until 12:15 Merchants. Division of The Chamber of Comroojfcfc..

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free