Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 14, 1941 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 12

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 14, 1941
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Twelve' STEELING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING. ILLINOIS Tuesday, October 14. IMC U. S, Japanese Clash Seen by Sen. Horn's If Russia Is Defeated WASHINGTON — <AP» - Srm- tor Morris find-Nebi rlrrlprert 'rylp.y th«f Rn Amerirnn-JapajK 1 ^ ronf!i«"t In the Pacific might develop -quick us s wink" if Germany should defeat Smiet Russia, find he added ho was 'not so sure that wnr with Japan would be a bad thing for us." The 80-year-old leeislator. only re- malnlng nrrnbrr "*ho cast a senate vot* 1 against rntrv into tlie World war. said that a German virtnry over Russia might lead Japan to interfere with American shipping in the Pacific. The United Stairs, he asw'rtfd. would not tolrrat" any such interference, and he diseiosed that navy officials had advised him "th<"y could sink the Japanese fieet within two week?." "Although they may bo a little optimistic." he said. 'I be!i<-\e we could lick them <tlv Japanrsot. n would he a sea and air war, and it •would not be n question of sending an army. "A navy man told me that our bombers could set the whole island ablase in one night, because Japanese cities are built of wood and are Just so much tinder." Norris made these observations to newsmen as a senate appropriations subcommittee' started dosed hearings on the house-approved 15.985,000.000 additional lease-lend appropriation, part of which may be used to help Russia. President Roose\elt In a statement yesterday said that large amounts of supplies already were en route to Russia and, that munitions promised the Soviet for October delivery —Including tanks, planes and trucks —would be sent to the U. 3. S. R. before the end of the month. Sues to Regain Job James E. Herfoerf. released from army because of previous service, has'filed suit in U. S. district court asking reinstatement in his old job as sale. 1 ; manager for Chicago paper company. His case may be first test of draft law which provides that released draftees be restored to their old jobs with full right. 1 :. Probe of Civil Service Is Debated Before Club By Two State Officials CHICAGO — (AP)—Investigation Of the state civil service system was condemned by Rep. William Vicars of Pontlac and defended by Robert L. Hunter, state civil service head. In a debate before the City club yesterday. Vicars, minority leader in the state house of representative. 1 ?, declared . ftriendrof Governor-Green -had-trled to kill civil service and that a house committee appointed to investigate the service "was run according to the Russian spy system." Hunter said superiors had filed affidavits charging 9,000 of the 15,000 employes with undue political activity and that of 250 cases heard by the commission, the charges had been sustained against 90 per cent. . - Charges against Democratic em- ploye*. Vicars countered, were signed by persons holding grudges against them, by Republican politicians who want their jobs or by ambitious underlings. Hunter admitted no charges had been filed against Republican job holders u yet but said evidence of political activities against them would be welcomed. "Were on our way toward giving Illinois one of the .___b«Bt civil service systems in the country," Hunter said.. Churchill Rules Out Attempts to Debate British Aid to Reds Bankhead Promises Fight to Bar Curbs Upon Farm Prices XVAPHTNOTON — <AP> — Dub- T>Ingfl Treasury PTrfffirv Morfjrn- thflu a.< flcrinjltiirr's "public enemy No 1." Senator Bankheari iD-Ala> I said Monday that farm Mat/ 1 ron- iprnvniTi 'o-ild OP;KV." any attempt ! to flamp r:eid price ceilings on Bg- riruihirr. Bankh'-ari. who- lift* sponsored rri'isi of 'r,'- ncti deal farm laws and appropriations in recent years, ss- .vrU'd shot IT- ,^aw no possibility of I any inflationary prices for major farm crop*. ' He hit o-:i at thr recent series of MorKenthau st.itcmcnt.s which ocn- tended tiiat rising farm prlrr.s have accelerated the dfing^r of inflation and which urged that gosernmerit loflti .-trx-k.« of aEricultural product. 1 ; IK- placed on the market to counteract the rlunbmiz pi ices. Bsinkhpad challenged the Morf- genthnu |xv-ition as "absurd." ''We liave big surplus supplies of cotton, when!, corn, tobacco and most other major farm products," ho said in an interview. "A5 long a.s this exists there can be no inflation in farm prices. To get an Inflated price, you mast have a scarcity with several buyers bidding for an article No thinking person is afraid of such a situation in cotton, wheat or other major crops.'" Bankhead. Chairman Smith (D- SC) of the senate agriculture committee, and several other senators who have led congressional battles on farm bill* in the past have accused. Morgenthau of forcing down market prices of cotton and other major crops by recent public utterances. Circuit Judges to Meet For Convention Friday IIT. VERNON, ILL. — (AP)—Recently-enacted legislation pertaining to circuit courts will be the principal subject for discussion at the annual convention of the Illinois Circuit Judges association here Friday and Saturday. The legislation included an amendment to the criminal code to give -Judges authority—to-tnake-*d v Isory recommendations of minimum and maximum sentences for persons convicted of crimes in which an indeterminate sentence is provided by law. Roscoe PullUm, president of the Southern Illinois Normal university at Carbondale, will be the speaker at the annual dinner Friday night and the judges will be joined by attorneys of Franklin and Jefferson coun- Uea and their wives.; The election of officers will be held Saturday afternoon. Present officers are W. Joe Hill of Benton, president and Jamea V. Hartley of Joliet, secretary. LONDON — fAP)— Prime Minister Churchill rni.setl a .screen of secrecy, around Uic question of old to Russia today, refusing to permit the house of commons to debate the subject of British help and declining to discuss the course of the battle before Moscow. In a brief parliamentary exchange Lnborltc Emanuel Shinwell. advocate of n BritLsh diversion in the west, had asked for n debate on ai to Russia. The prime minister brus quely brushed aside questioners however. "Mr. Shimwell should not sup pose." declared Churchill, "that h has a monopoly of anxiety in thcs matters.—I-do-not-fiee-Any-reagon at all for on early debate at the prcscn time on the situation in the east. "I think it might be detrimental I am .sure it would likely do mor harm than good." Shinwell declared-that "there Is considerable disquiet in the countrj about the whole substance and speed of the assistance rendered Russia. Laborite Aneurin Sevan charged that Lord Halifax, ambassador to Washington, had by "irresponslbL utterances" in the United State, given "gratuitous assurances to th enemy that they will not be attacked anywhere." Churchill asserted that Bevan': words were "abuse of a man who Is on a high mission outside this coun try." and he stuck to his refusal of a debate. Hull Urges Arming of Merchantmen Dutch Indies Chief Dies In Army Plane Crash BATAV1A. NETHERLANDS EAST INDIES — (AP) — Gen. G. J. Berenschot, 54, commander-in-cliief of the Netherlands East Indies army was killed Monday In the crash or an army Lockheed plane which jusj had taken off from an airdrome at Kenajoran for Bandoeng. The-pilot of the piano and two non-commissioned officers also were killed. > General Berenschot had just re- from a ronfnre»p«» with Air Judgt Monton Released From Federal Prison UCWI8BURO, PA. — (AP)— Martin T. ICtnton. 61 -year-old one-time •eniqr judge of tte U. S. circuit court of appeal* at New York, was itteued from the northeastern federal penitentiary Monday after serving a minimum .yerlod of a two-y«ar •mtenoe on h'* conviction of sell- Ifanton. whc*e judicial ranking next to that of a supreme court jutUoe, wai charged in one of five _ indletmenU .jdth- *coe pting_^ome •1XLQOO to influence his decisions over • nine-year period. He was tried in federal court at New York. Ha na« aptnt a year, aeven montlis and aU da\yi in prlion. Chief Marshal Sir Robert Brooke- Popham, cornmander-ln-chlef ol British forces In the Far East (Brooke-Popham left Singapore on Sunday for conference in Australia and presumably stopped in Java to confer with the. Dutch commander.) The plane crashed almost Imme djately after the takeoff from the airport on the outskirts of Batavla and crashed into a group of native huts. These were set afire and some native children were killed. Ms. A. C. Ringling Dies BARABOO, WI8. — (AP) — Mrs. Albert Charles Ringling, 89, widow of one of the six brothers who founded the Ringling Brothers circus in 1886, died at her home here today. She had been in ill health for several months. Mrs. Ringling traveled with the circus for more than 25 years before, her husband sold his interest to his brothers a few years before his death in 1916. •WORK SHIRTS OouMe b*ck and ventilated ..,.. 75 c Racim ShirU, san- fariaed ahrunk, AC* ~. ukkw made «F9C Rirtra wear, $1.00 WiKLVBAINI GLOVES, Me Heads U. of I. ROTC URBANA, ILL. — (AP) •— Gol. Leonard Sparks, formerly stationed in the Hawaiian Islands, today assumed command of the University of Illinois ROTC brigade of 4,243 cadets. He arrived from his previous post yesterday-toiiueeeed Col. Robert G Kirkwood who was transferred to the Panama Canal Zone. Sparks also will supervise military .training at Mattoon high school. 30< 30* WEDNESDAY BAKERY SPECIALS Marshmallow Fried Cakes, per doz. .... Pumpkin or. Mince Pies, each Parkerhouse Rolls, doz. . Butter Rolls, per doz Hallowe'en Specialties CAMERON RAKERY 24 C 1st AVE. PHONE *»7 Old 75's Transformed Into Anti-Tank Cannon By United States Army MEMPHIS. TENN. — (API—The famous old ''7.VS" that were the backbone of nlllcd artillery In the World war are being mechanized as heavy' tahk-killcrs for the U. 8. army. These powerful rifle cannon are being transferred from field artillery organizations and replaced with 105- millimeter howitzers. Col. Richard C. Burleson, Second army anti-tank officer, said today , "The 75's are capable of throwing ourUO -sheUs-n-mtntiter- «nd~ they-'ll stop the biggest of tanks," declared Secretary of State Cordcll Htlll (loftl confers with Rrp. Sol Bloom, chairman of house foreign affairs committee, afer urging the committee to approve revision of the neutrality art to permit arming of American merchant vessels. Col. Burleson. easy to move." "Moreover, they're Some of them are being mounted on half-trucks—armored scout cars which ITHVC tractor trends on the rear wheels. "When these half-trucks carry the 75, they are known as tank killers," Burleson asserted. "The Idea is for these vehicles, which are faster than tanks, to hunt them down and destroy them." Thirty -seven millimeter guns make up the bulk of Uncle Sam's anti-tank defenses. They are small and highly mobile and will stop light and medium tanks, but cannot be depended upon to stop heavy tanks. Submits Bill to Protect Draftees' Security Fund WASHINGTON — (AP) — Senator Hatch iD-N M) proposed legislation Monday to preserve social security benefits for persons serving in th« armed forces. Under the measure, a person serving: in the military sen-toes would receive at least as much credit toward federal age insurance as if he were yarning $100 a month in private employment and was uting to the isnuranoe fund. Additional credit would be granted those who had earned more than $100 a month durinirthe year preceding their entry into the armed forces. Th* legislation would grant the credits, which tend to Increase old age annuities, for the duration of the emergency. The measure -aim-would provide nmemployment compensation — aU lowances up to a maximum of $240 (or those dismissed for military service and who were nuabie to find work, ' „. . • Nazi Forces 70 Miles From Russian Capital (Continued from page one) slashing new gains of approximately 110 and 60 miles in two vital sectors of the 13-day-old battle for Moscow. There WAS little gloom in Moscow itself, however. While conceding German superiority in numbers nnd weight of machine.';, the Russians declared their resistance was growing and that red army counter-attacks were increasing in frequency. Thousands of Moscow civilians were reported toiling .feverishly to erect chains of field fortifications around the beleagurcd capital, and masses of fresh Soviet troops were hurrying to combat the nazl Juggernaut under an oath to "die here but not let the enemy into Moscow. Naib Claim 3 Million Captive* The German government announced that more than 3,000.000 Rus s1an~prtsoners-had - been-captttred -in the 16-weeks-old campaign, and tha the equivalent of 300 Soviet divisions at full war strength had been cap tured, killed or wounded. According to this estimate, which assumed that each division'.number ed 20.000 men, the Germans declared a total of 6,000,000 Russian soldiers had been put out of action. that Russian warplanes were now gaining superiority above the vast and chaotic battlefield after the Germans for a time .seemed to be (jetting control of the skies. In the past few days "the situation has changed." the reports said. Massed German air attacks so far have, failed to disrupt tlie railway network feeding reserves and supplies to the front. Izvestla said, add- MORRISON AND VICINITY NEWS Eleanor Arians Plights Her Troth at Clinton, Iowa, to Vernon Weaver Eleanor Arians of Morrison and Vernon Weaver of t'nion Grovr- tontv.hip 'ITT^ united in mnrrinee at 8 p m. 5At-|!f!nv f-'.ening nf the parsonage of the ,St John's Lutheran <"lnr'"h of riinV>r!. la The Rev. Theo Dierk.s of Morrison officiated with (tie sing if ring servn-e. with Mr. and Mrs. H A. BTidixen of Clinton ns the witness.*;. Mrs. \Vea\er wore n street length dre.v. of ecc plant firv-ta rre|>e. matching hat and black accessor if. 1 She also wore n corsage of brown ;>ompon.s. Her attetitiant wore a brown crepe dre.v. brown nccrs,so- ries and a corsage of yellow pompon.'. The bride is the daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Siebelt Arinns of Morrison graduated from the MorrLson hig .school in 1925 and since that Urn lias been employed at the Smlt' Trust and Savings bank: Mr. Weav er Is the «tn of Mr. and Mrs Clarence Weaver of MorrLson an i* now operating the Weaver farm recently vacated by his parents. Af tcr the. ceremony the newlywed wero served a dinner at the Ben dixen home and are now residing a their new farm home. Hospital News LaVerne Irlon. son of Mr. an Mrs. Russell Irion, submitted to tonslllectomy at the Morrison hos pltal Tuesday. ing: "Our transport Is functioning j • without a Military advices reaching London said the battle was intensifying in liiry. and gave this sec (or -by -sec tor summary: 1. Oirl Moscow ) : 1210 miles south of 'Tlie Gennans are at- AFL Machinists Strike At Federal TNT Plant WBLDON SPRING, MO. — <AP> —Forty-five APL machinists struck at the tS5.000.000 government TNT plant Monday in a jurisdictiona! dispute with the AKL hotetlng 1 engineers over the right to bargain for 22 mechanics at the plant's garage. The plant, which began produc- lon Sept. 29, continued operationj. Lloyd Weber, business agent for he machinists' district council, iaki other machinists on defense projecU n the St. Louis area will strike if here is no quick settlement of the dispute. J A Berlin spokesman indicate< that nazf columns had enclrclet Kaluga. 100 miles south of Moscow and rolled on, leaving Soviet forces there to be mopped up by German rearguards. If true, this would mean that the Germans already had advanced more than half the distance from Bryansk, the scene of much o; the heaviest fighting to the 0. 8 S. R. capital. The Gennans asserted that stil another nazi column moving down on Moscow from the Valdai hills to the northwest was nearlng the Moscow-Leningrad railway. No amplification was forthcoming on the report that German siege guns weie now in a position to shel Moscow's outer perimeter of defenses. Normally, field guns have a range under 25 mile/, but German "big Berthas" during the World war bombarded Paris from a distance of more than 75 miles. The Russians, reporting a vast slaughter of therinvaders, admitted the fall of strategic Vyazma, 125 miles west of Moscow, but declared the German offensive was slacken^ Ing'bcfore growing red army resistance in that sector. Soviet front-line dispatches pictured a series of gigantic mechanized battles raging over the fields west of Moscow, with the Germans hurling tanks and motorized infantry from one^sector-to a fort to find soft spots, Red Star, the Russian army newspaper, said the Germans had been thrown back 10 miles in one sector, and other Soviet reports told of the death of 10,000 nazis in three actions. Dispatches to Izvestia, the Soviet government newspaper. Indicated CLEAN AS A 'l ' WHISTLE/ MMM 724 It for* Wittttr Winds, Fill Your lint with MOUNT OLIVE COAL Furnace and Stove Sixes Wo.htd and Oil Treated *AII-UEANED *»USUiSS tacking in great strength, but the Russians appear to be holding them at present." 2. Bryansk "210 miles southwest of Moscow) :"Tht situation If- obscure although reports from Moscow indicate the Russians have the situation in hand." 3. On the Roslav-Moscow axis: "The Germans appear to have advanced on a narrow front and in great strength. Their advanced units reached Mozhaisk but werp ejected by the Russians and heavy fighting is Arias in Canal Zone En Route to Panama Where Arrest Looms 4. From tfie Valdai hijls: . 'The German drive toward— Rzhev (140 miles northwest of Moscow) appears to be making some progress." AFL Is Ready to Fight Alongside Allied Troops, Declares William Green SEATTLE — (AP)—British delegates to the American Federation of Labor convention have been assured by President William - Green that AFL members would support Britain's cause "to the bitter end," even if called to service from their work bandies. In his most forceful foreign policy declaration of the Federation of Labor convention, Green declared last night: "If it becomes necessary for us to do more than work in the mines, the mills and the factories, if the call comes to give service as we have given it before, we wilt meet that call unitedly and courageously! • "Wherever fate, may lead us, we shall stand immovable for liberty, democracy and freedom of the seas." The delegates, who will vote, probably tomorrow, on the ls*u'e of aid to Britain and Russia, applauded ^Green's pledge vigorously! Green's remarks were In response to addresses by two British and one Canadian fraternal delegates—Edward Hough and George W. Thomson of the British Trades Union Congress and H. C. Simpson of the Canadian Trades and Labor Council. PANAMA— (AP)—Panama's, oust ed president, Arnulfo Arias, arrivec in Cristobal from Cuba today aboard the Honduran steamer Cefalu with the avowed intention of returning to his homeland? where a bloodless coup lastThursday overthrew his regime When the steamer docked, however, Arias remained in his cabin. His first act was to reject a demand for N his formal resignation Galllio Soils, who had been Arias contact man in the old regime brought a document of resignation for the-ex -president to-sign-but he refused. United SUites officials said Arias would not be detained if he came ashore in Cristobal, but it appeam he wouldjiot be permitted to remain long in the Canal Zone because 1 of immigration restrictions. It was believed certain, however that Arias would be arrested immediately if he set foot In Panama. Representatives of the Panama government, who arrived in Cristobal by train last night, conferred at length with United States authorities, and it was believed they would advise Arias not to attempt to return home. J Complete Stock Of COAL AND COKE PHONE 58 J. Rubin Rock Fills Like Wafthg oa Ftttr One* the bitterly e*mplalne4 aboct her weak arche*— they bothered her while at werk or play. Bat after an exanbiaUew, •be waa fitted with Gartner's IndlvUaaliy designed Arch Support*. Now it b a different story, foot health meaiu better work, and her KplriU are' aoariag. Why continue to coffer . . .come w lor a free SEE THE ARCH SVPfORT WORN AND RECOMMENDED BY STERLING PHYSICIANS. GABTMEB'S SHOE tl W. 3rd ST. mom MI-W • IHW1HI If YOU'VE «*•! tk«l 1> CtiCNT ' T*. N«4u»». N. -JLii»« «lt»»ly COUNIt .a., cl*a> — try No giint. Phone 391 MOSES DILLON COMPANY AT Sweetheart Soap, 4 ban Kitchen Kletuer, 4 cans Magic Washer, Ige. box Sani- Flush, can ........ . Acorn Squash, X lor ...... . Bch. BeeU, hch. Jumbo Av0g*doa, •ach .......... Fancy Veal g»r Ib 23e 19c lOe GOOD MIATS FOR YOU TOO! "IS* Fancy .Golden DeUcioaa Applea, Ib. Scedkae Grapes, Ib 5e 19e 5e lOc Lamb for Stew or U boil, 2 Ib*. 25« Swift Sausage, tcnderiaad, Ib ,..,..., 41* Fancy Bnuil Luah Ib, 33e A«mr's Mttd Cure Picnk Hams, S to I Ib. avf., Ik .... •riektt CetMs) Beef, Ik, Trail Ride Sunday In Morrison Vicinity Hor--rh-?rk riders from nr"-kfnrri. iAuiors. Mt. Carroll, Ottawa, Chn- | ton, PMVitt ntid Dixon ar^- exrv-r'r"i to join the Morrison ri'iT' for n 'trail ridf on Sunday. Or;nhr r jo ntroidine to plans Ink! p.' a m rf '- j ins: Monday evening with Mrs. J. W. I.ash^r. Thr nrir is brine «;> 0!lf - rirrf l by •the Dixnn group with The a.wftawe 'of the Morrison riders. About 125 'riders and their horses are expected ; lo take part and they will lea-, e the ' Mormon fair ground.'; at 8 30 a. rn. for a trip north of town, returning !o the fair grounds for a dinner a! noon The group will ride south •of Morrison in (lie afternoon The local horse fans have chosen the name 'The Morrison Equitation Club for their organization. Mrs. W. H. Burkitt Is Honored by Club Mr=. N^lUr Rnibikrr •*•.«.» h^- 1 to thr Mntr!. r r>n Progrr".r. r R^ ine cirri* 1 ni her homr MonH.v. r nine. Mr?. A. F. BcndtrciTrr'MT hrtd chni'KP of the Ir.^nn in Fns-;;<h nr.d Mr* Hr-nry Rmr.h hart» of n review, 1 nf n book on A!s*ka written by Merle Colhv. A.'fr th» rettiilar meeting thr mrrnbT' h n j>firtv m honor nf Mrs H. W. B'ir J , kitf. who with IIT fnrrulv i<- ' '<•> norkfnrt! in thr near f'lt'ire. Th 1 * ' rh/b wiil mTt n^xt M^nrJav rv- i nine with Mrs. Will^rd H'irr.p'r.rry. Miss Zillah Boyd and i William Turner Wed i Benefit Party Given For Rebekah Lodge A total of 31 tables of cards were played at the benefit party held at the Morrison* Rrbeknh lodge Monday evening. Mrs. Harvey Osborn was the general chairman, and Mrs Grover Shirk was the refreshment chairman. Prizes were awarded as follows: Mrs. Gladys Austin, contract bridge; Mrs. Neis Edlund and Cecil George, pinochle: Lewis Wiersema and Mrs. Arthur Goodenough, 500. Entertains Club Mrs. EfTie GrofI entertained the Monday evening club at her home in Morrison Monday evening. There was a good attendance. Miss Mary Barnes assisted by her sister, Jessie Barnes, had charge of the study of the topic, "The Dean of American Humor." They told of the life and works of Mark Twain. DoThis If£'Child Has a Cold RtSev*MutryWtA /•pro**? Vidb Trt*me*t Thin Improved treatment actually makei Vlek* VapoRub give EMM ACTS 9 WATS AT OlfCB to brint relief... rocnam to upper breathing paaaagee with aoothun medicinal vapors .. . llMeUiu chest and back surface* like a warming poultice ... And MMS tm MM to CAM coughs, rettm muacular •orenen or Ughtneea. and bring real comfort. To get this improved treatment -... almply manage VapoRub (or 1 mlmitea ON BACK a* veil aa throat and cheat, then spread thick layer on .chert and cover jrtth wanned doth. Try It! vices TAPOBOB-the Improved Way. T?o\-d. daiichfr of Mr flr.d I Mrs. Pnul Bend nf Onlena. formrri" , of Morrison, and William Turr.T | Rorkton. were united in marr:s?r a: Rnck'on Saturday nt 1 p ni arrnrri- iiig to word rcfcivpd here. TV. 1 ", will live in Rrloit, where Mr. Turner is | cmployrd. Morrison Briefs Wilbur Mills, jr., nnd Jamr« Mar- Gllvray who nrr employed at Wii- miriRton. arrived Tuesday for ft short visit. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS. THAT , OLD ^ LAMR/ NOW/ 71 AND BE ITH Aladdin MANTLE LAMP FfTYHOUB' Ktresear White Ugtt SAVr. G Browi Ifidr Scttt Beautifully dry cleaned and finished make your boiuecieaning eaujr . . . Gather them ap and phone for •*. We'll tend them back think they're new. MC E. THUD ST. JPHONESM SHAWGERS •M E. Mh et«-Vh«M CM tit w. ft* IIH ROYAL GELATINE DESSERT r,.6e Straw., Ra»B., Cherry. LemoBi Ume, Orange and Pineapple. ALLRITE EARLY JUNE No. t can let MEETER'8 No. >4 Sawr Krait ( .n (Oc DILL flOKLES ^,»lie R08CDALE ROYAL ANNE No. RO03CDALE No, JJ ..... can 2* 22e MINNESOTA BRAND 3 | M. pkga. Ill BAY8 Ne. £ Can OWi CM Can* Ife riNK i ••ym ... Lfc, caa SLICED SPARE MBS u Hi CUTLETS Lb. 2fc INDIVIDUAL ..... Each SLICED -,... Lb. yfcg. FRESH GROUND 2U ai«e MJVU TOUETMtf AHTMUTIO SOAP FL 2 GOLDEN •> |^ OsV

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free