Newspaper Page Text
New Drive Threatens
To Oust Japs From Northern Burma By PRESTON GROVER, Atsociited Press Foreign Correspondent. NEW DELHI, Mar. 14.—British troops have crossed the upper reaches of the Chindwin River in Northern Burma, striking a new blow at Japanese forces now harassed by' assaults on half a dozen fronts, it was announced to day. The river was forced in several places north of Tamanthi. a Southeast Asia communique said. Tamanthi is about 100 miles west of Mogaung and Myltkyina in the Irrawaddy Valley, toward which Lt. Gen. Joseph W7. Stilwell's American and Chinese forces are progressing in a drive to clean the enemy from North Burma. Japs Seriously Threatened. The new drive seriously threatens to oust the Japanese from North Burma and permit the opening of a land route into China. To meet this threat the Japanese face the necessity of launching serious di versionary operations. Lord Louis Mountbatten recently visited Gen. Stilwell’s headquarters at Ledo and consulted on progress achieved in the northern sector of the front, it was officially an nounced. "Together they toured the forward areas, and Lord Mountbatten saw for himself development of a plan which he and Stillwell worked out together more than six months ago,” the announcement said. Meanwhile Allied troops made continued progress in clearing the Japanese from the Buthedaung Maungdaw road, both ends of which were secured through the capture of Buthedaung, which was announced yesterday. The communique today said that advances were made along the road to the east and that in the Htindaw area Allied troops were searching out small parties of Jap anese remaining on both sides of the road. The enemy was said to still be holding some strong points northeast of the Razabil crossroads. U. S. Bombers Attack. Chinese forces on the North Bur ma front w'ere in contact with an enemy unit 14 miles southeast of Taro os the main trail toward Taru Mountain. In the Fort Hertz area a road block was established south east of Sumprabum and casualties inflicted among Japanese moving north. Operations in Chindwin and Northwest Burma were supported by air attacks on enemy positions, and Allied raiders also ranged over Cen tral and Southern Burma. United States medium and fighter bombers made widespread attacks on enemy stores and positions in the Kamaing and Shaduzup areas. Japs L lawn Repulse Of British in Burma By the Associated Press. A Japanese field dispatch broad cast by the Tokio radio last night declared Japanese pincer units had forced a retreat by some 10.000 men of a British-Indian Army near Tid dim, in the Chin Hills sector 175 miles northwest of Mandalay. Weather Report District of Columbia — Partly cloudy with moderate temperature tonight and tomorrow; lowest tem perature tonight near 38 degrees. River Report. Potomac and Shenandoah Rivers muddy at Harpers Ferry. Potomac muddy at Great Falls. Record for Loot 24 Boon. „ , . Temperature Yesterday. Degrees. 4 p.m.- 50 8 pm - 48 Midnight _ 42 Today— 4 a m._„_ 37 8 am. _ 36 Neon _ 46 Record for Last 24 Hours. (From noon yesierdav to noon today.) Highest. 52, 3:55 P.m. Year ego. 59. Lowest. 35. 6:1(1 a.m. Year ago. 30 Record Temperatures This Year. Highest. 69. on February 24. Lowest. 17. on January 2. Humidity for Last 24 Hours. (From noon yesterday to noon today.) Highest. 57 per cent, at 2:30 a m. Lowest, 44 per cent, at 2:30 p.m. Tide Tables. fFurnlshed by United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.) _ . Today Tomorrow. High_11:49 a.m. 12:33 p.m. Liw - 6:09 a.m. 6:39 am. High_12:11a.m. 12:58a.m. Xx>w - 6:48 p.m. 7:29 p.m. The Sun and Moon. Rises. Sets Bun, today _ 7:21 7:14 Sun. tomorrow_ 7:19 7:15 Moon, today.. _ 11:47 p.m 9:57 a.m. Automobile lights must be turned on one-half hour after sunset. Precipitation. Monthly precipitation in inches In the Capital (current month to date): Month 1944 Ave Record. January _ 2.96 3 55 7.83 '37 February _ 2:48 3.27 6 84 '84 March _ . 2.68 3.75 8 84 '9) April _ ... 3 27 9 13 89 May_ 3.70 10.69 89 Jur.e __ _ 413 10 91 00 July _ _ 4.71 10 63 86 August _ 4.0) 14.41 28 September__ 3 24 17 46 34 October _ 2.84 8 81 '37 November . 2.37 8 69 89 Deceember 3.32 7.56 '01 NAZI “DUNKERQUE” HINTED —The Germans are reported speeding ships in the direc tion of Odessa for a possible evacuation of troops as the Russians imperil that Soviet base. Arrow at lower right indicates where one Soviet unit has taken Kherson and Galganovka, while upper ar row shows progress of another unit to within 28 miles of Ni kolaev. Open arrow indicates direction of combined drives. Shaded area is German-held. —A. P. Wirephoto. Marriage License Applications Under D. C. laws, couples must apply for a marriage license on one day. wait three full days and receive their license on the fifth day. Sundays and holidays are counted the same as other days. Dewey Pfoltner. "4. Lake City. Fla., and Ruth Jahne. 20, 3400 Rodn^an st. n.w. Clyde Descutner. 23. Akron. Ohio, and Dorothy Washart, 21. 3727 New Hamp shire ave. n.w. Norman Cowart. 30. and Agnes Rande!!, 27, both of 334 South Carolina ave. s.e. James Downs. 22. 520 E st. n.e.. and Eleanora Printz, 10, 919 Maryland ave n.e. Robert Glnsper. 4 3. and Anna Diamond. 34, both of 1730 F st. n.w. Jack Elson. jr.. 25. Beverly Hills. Calif.. and Virginia Barefleld, 19. 174 36th st. n.e. James Duck. 21. Hasca. Tex . and Emma Christopher, 19, 2310 20th st n.w. Jesse Carroil. 31. Army War College, and Hazel Horn. 30. Dallas. Quincy Scott. 22, Newport. R. I. and Doro thy Sherwood. 26. Port Clinton. Ohio. Warren Elfrank. 21, Advance. Mo., and Jeanette Robertson, 21. 2006 Columbia rd. n.w Norman Goldsmith. 30. 4805 Edgemoor lane. Bethcsda. and tunphia Fisher. 33. 1511 ]Sth st. North. Arlington. John Hanley 36. 506 Washington ave.. Laurel, and Eleanore Potts. 36. 5810 11th st. North. Arlington. Franklin Dellastatious, 23. 2001 Newton si. n.e., and Lenora Williams, 23, 3680 38th st. n.w. Elmer Stocks. 29. Tifton, Ga.. and Ann Vizine, 24. 1948 Calvert st. n.w. Alfred Sickles. 36. Los Angeles, and Ola Blalock. 32, 2219 (Minnesota ave. s.e. Edwin Hornes, 38. Silver Spring, and Emma Johnson. 30, 435 Irving si. n.w. Sam Beiintende. 30. 915 11th st. n.e.. and Ida Sauter. 29 1209 Holly st. n.w Burton Genung. 29, Camp Gordon, Ga., and Ruby Green, 21, 2131 Massachu setts ave. n.*. Lawrence Detrick, 33. 1214 North Column bus st.. Arlington, and Helen Grahl. 25, 3411 30th st. n.w. George White. 26. Navy Yard, and Mar jorie Billings, 20. 1826 Ingleside terrace n.w Sidney Friedman, 27. Brooklyn, and Leona Raphelson. 23. 505 Madison st. n.w. Lon Scofield. 57. 233 Pennsylvania ave. s.e.. and Lemma Harris. 39. 139 Carroll st. s.e James Tldewe'I. 25. Navy Yard, and An toinette Errico, 25. 532 13th st. s.e. Donalfl Galt. 26. Ft. Leonard. Md„ and Bessie King. 19. Island Cruk. Md John Sands. 25. 1900 F st. n.w. and Lillie Peterson. 26. Fairfield, Nebr. Leo Gowen. 23. 4512 7th st. n.w.. and Jeanne Galarneau. 21. Lawrence, Mass. Robert Parsons. 21. New London. Conn.. and Margaret Sanford, 22, 1633 Q st. n.w James Roberson. 26. 1135 Columbia rd. n.w., and Edna Vaughan, 23, 3024 Georgia ave. n.w. Theodore Boston. 24, 515 9th st. s.w., and Georgia Mills. 18, 653 Acacostla ave. s.e. Elmer Herndon. 20, 1826 Vernon st. n.w., and Gladys Straughn, i9, 126 46th Dl. n.e. James Jackson, 44, 1907 14th st. n.w.. and Lillian Jackson, 37. 4201 Eads st. n.e. Elton Walker. 21. 1930 Capitol ave. n.e., and Margie Rose, 20, 1812 Vernon st. n.w. Charles Beaner. 27. and Dorothy Stith, 26, both of 710 20th st. n.e. Obediah Grant, 25. Fort Belvoir, and Velma Bogan. 25, Mount Gilead. N. C. William Burroughs. 62. and Cora Queen, 45, both of 1241 Linden st. n.e. William Lyon, 30. and Ella McManus, 25, both of 758 Morion st. n.w. William Killings. 27, Akron, and Lucretla ClaybSrne. 24. 1230 U st. n.w. Bernard White. 24. Whipple. W Va.. pnd Ruby Poindexter. 18. 1919 17th st. n.w. George Stamps. 23, 56 R st. lt.w.. and Sheridan Echols. 22, 1546 Columbia at. n.w. Jerome Alexander. 32. 2106 Ward pi. n.w..1 I and Viola Jackson. 22, 1126 Reed st. n.w. j William Taylor. 43. Baltimore, and Mar garet Hines. 37. 948 R st. n.w. Stanley Roberts. 22. 2217 N st. n.w.. and Elizabeth Allen. 19. 1 122 7th st. n.e Nathaniel Harris, jr.. 1 1928 Capitol ave. n.e. and Bernice Hill. 19. 1508 Mon tello ave n.e. Timorthy Barber. 31. St. Petersburg. Fla., and Ada Thompson. 26. 1012 20th st n.w Eric Murrell. 24 Som. England, and Kath ryn Hauser. 21. 8104 Piney Branch rd.. Silver Spring William Tuncate. 26. 7112 1th st. n.w., and Alice Saunders. 23, 704 Fern st. n.w. Harold Wood. 29, Falls Church, and Myrtle Miller. 24. 1910 lrtth st. n.w !Lt Ralph Desso. 28. Red Wine Minn., and Ethel Hartwig. 22, 324 Maryland ave n.e. i Warner Crain. 31. Tilden. Tex., and Myrtle Goodman. 23, Landon. Tex. Robert Kottka. 21. Westville, Ind.. and Alice Stone. 19. 3342 Prospect ave. n.w. William Welsh. 24. 1427 Girard st. n.w , and Janet Ferguson, 21. Westley. Pa. Charli? Williams. 27. and .Mary Jackson. 28, both of 1323 10th st. n.w. John King. 21. and Nannie Murray, 27. both of Hamilton. Va. Nicholas Wright. 41. and Ada Oliver. 31. both of 1314 10th st. n.w. Issued at Rockville. Lewis C Walker. 32. and Carrie Lacy. 33. both of Washington. Finn Rcnne. 44. Washington, and Edith A Moslin 24. Chevy Chase. Md. John D Steele. ‘.’1. and Grace Pearson. 19. both of Washington. Wi'fred V Richaud. 23, Camp Pendleton. Calif., and Doris I. Rand 21. Washing ton Dora^ce H. Ca^h. 33. and Julia J. Wood ruff. 28. both cf Washington. George Pint. jr.. 45. and Lucille Carroll Broadus 37. both of Washington. Frank Theobald. 21. Washington, and Bes sie C Crigger. 18. Glen Echo. Md. George M. Henry. Beaufort. S. C . and Sylvia M. Seibert. 29. Washington. Raymond B Hammond. 21. and Dorothy L Fluck. 20. both of Quantico. Va. Ernest H. Nunn. 23. and Gladys T. Mc Carter. 22. both of York. S. C Conrad Weinflnbach. 43. New York, and Emma Doyle. 43. Washington. John F. Harris. 30. New River. S. C and Pauline G. Metts, 20, Kittanning. Pa. Lester Lawson. 24. Vienna. Va.. and Rose Belle Paunce. 23, Washington. Issued at Fairfax. James Noah Miller. 22. Route 5- Alexan dria and Helen Nora Beavers. 18. Route 4. Alexandria Oliver Lionel Conlee. 31- Fort Belvoir. and Flossie May York. 34. North Terre Haute. Ind Theodore Jackson Lackey. 23. LeesbuiP, end Laura Belle Rollison, 21. Sunset | Hills. Lloyd Eonncr Crawley 20, Route 1. Lin coln. R T., and Sophie Josephine Ku rowrki. 20. Route 1. Warren. R. I. Chester W. Wasik. 30. Chicago, and An nice Vivian Wadsworth. 21. Los Angeles. Thomas Me.col Edwards. 31. A.shburn. and Marie Margaret Owens, 21. Route 1. Herndon. Austin Frederick Robinson. 31. Hampton City, and Bernice E. Oliver, 27. Route I. Alexandria. Herman Louis Koehnke. 21. Fort Belvoir. and Lillian Dorothy Ellingsen, 22, Fort Wayne. Ind. Thomas J. Marcellino, 27, Fort Belvoir. and Antoinette R. Bruno, 23, Wash ington. Perry Thomas Croonquist. 31, Teaneck N. J. . and Bessie Joe Dame, 28, Lanham, Md. New York City Deposits At New Aii-Iime Peak Ey the Associated Press. NEW YORK. Mar. 14.—Deposits of New York City’s 134 banks at the end of 1943 totaled $30,009,320, 764, highest in history and the largest volume for any city in the world, the American Banker, bank ing publication reported today. This compared with $28,159,717, 138 on June 30, 1943, and $27,874, 147,164 at the close of 1942. London was second in deposit totals, accordng to the American Banker, its 11 banks holding de posits equivalent to $16,000,000,000 at the end of the year. In the United States Chicago’s 53 banks held second place with deposits of $6,419,297,000, and San Francisco was third with deposits of approximately $5,773,751,200. Of the New York total, $25,141, 851,764 represented deposits of the 79 commercial banks and trust com panies and $4,867,469,000 the ac counts of the 55 mutual savings institutions. AFL Miners Request 6-Day Work Week By the Associated Press. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Mar. 14.— Two officials of the Progressive Mine Workers, AFL, yesterday tele graphed Solid Fuels Administrator Ickes asking that the Govemrrient “order every coal mine in the United States to begin operations on a six-day week immediately for the duration of the war.” “Unless done immediately, the 640,000.000 tons national coal quota will not be produced” this year, the telegram stated. It was signed by1 Vice President William Crompton; and Secretary-Treasurer John Mar-; chiando of the PMW. 1 Washington Exchange SALES. Capital Transit Co.—10 a! 30. BONDS. PUBLIC UTILITY. Bid. Asked. Am T & T cv deb 3s 1056 117 118 Anacostia A Pot 5s 1940 . lnti% 108% Ana A Pot guar 5s 1949 111 Ana A Pot .nod 3%s 195] loo'/« . . Capital Traction 1st 6s 1947 105 _ City A Suburban 5s 1948 106% _ City A Sub mod 3%s 1951 100 _ Georgetown Gas 1st 6s 1961 122 _ Pot Elec Pow 3%s I960 108% _ Pot Elec Pow 3%S 1977_109 _ Washington Gas 5s 1960 . 128 _ Wash Rwy A Elec 4s 1051 100% _ Ter R1 A W Cp 1st 4%s 1948 103% _ STOCKS. PUBLIC UTILITY. Bid. Asked Amer Tel A Tel <9> _*157% Capital Transit (2.00i_*29% 30% N A W Steamboat <t4)_155 _ Pot Elec Pow 6' pfd (6) 115 Pot Ei Pw 5%% pi (5.50). 113 114% Wash Gas Lt com (1.50) 22% 23 Was Gs Lt cu cv pf (4.50) 104% Wash Gas Lt cum pf (5.00) 108 109 Wash Ry A FI com (aO.OO) 575 _ Wash Ry & Elec pf (5)_118 _ BANK AND TRUST COMPANIES Amer Sec A Tr Co (e8) 226 235 Bank of Bethcsda (t.?5)_ 30 _ Capital (t6) ... 170 _ Com A Savings (ylO.OOK . 345 _ Liberty 't6) t _ 185 _ Lincoln (h5> 240 Nat Sav A Tr (;4.00>_. .. 205 _ Pr Georges Bk A Tr (fl.OO) 23 _ Riggs (10) 340 _ Washington <«> H)9 __ Wash Loan A Trust (e8) 247% _ FIRE AND TITLE INSURANCE. American .t6> 130 _ Firemen s (1.40) 32 _ National Union (.75)_ 13 _ __ Columbia <k.30> _ 11 13 Real Estate (6) _153 _ MISCELLANEOUS. Carpel Corp (2.00). 25 Garfinckel common (.80) _ *16% 17% Garflnck 5%'cu Df (1.275) *26% 27 Lanston Monotype (2.00) 40 Mergenthaler Lino <p5.00)_ *52 64 Natl Mtge A Inv pfd (.35) 5% _ Peop Drug com new (pl.25) *23 _ Real Est MAG pf (t.50). 8 Security Storage (t4) .68 75 Ter Ref A Wh Corp >3) 60 Wdwd A Loth com (p2.30). 44% 46 Wdwd A Loth Dfd (7) .. . 122 _i •Ex dividend. tPlus extras a Paid so far this year, e 2% extra, h $5.00 extra, k 10c extra. p Paid In 1943. y $10.00 extra. Dividends Announced NEW YORK. Mar. 14 Dividend declared: Accumulated. Pe- Stk. of Pay Rate. riod. record, able. ! Gen G ft E S5 or pf *1.25 3-17 3-24 J Greif Br Cooperage A 80c __ 3-21 4-1 Iowa E Lt & P Pf A 87'be .. 3-15 4-1 Do B . _81 V.c __ 3-15 4-1 Do C 75c — 3-15 4-1 Root Pet pf_ $1.00 __ 3-18 3-27 Arrears. Crown Cork Int A_25c_ 3-20 4-1 New Eng Pos As OH pf_$l __ 3-21 4-1 Do $2 pf_ 33He __ 3-21 4-1 Irregular. Chic & E 111 RR A $1.00.. 3-31 4-15 West Mich Stl Fdry. 10c .. 3-11 3-24 Providence Gas_10c_3-15 4-1 Regular, Cen Aguirre Assoc..37Hc_3-31 4-15 Econ Groc Strs 25c 3-25 3-31 Household Finance $1.00 Q 3-31 4-15 New Or! P S 35c 3-24 4-1 Panhandle E Pipe L 50c 3-17 3-31 Reliable Strs 12’be Q 3-23 4-1 Stand Radio A _ !0c Q 3-21 4-10 Do B 16c Q 3-21 4-10 Stearns Mfg _10c 3-25 4-5 Submarine Signal.. 50c 3-15 3-20 Union Metal Mfg 15c Q 3-13 3-22 Aetna Insur .. 40c Q 3-18 4-1 Economy Groc Strs_25c Q 3-25 3-31 Endicott John_. 75c 3-23 4-1 Howe Sound ._ .. 75c 3-24 3-31 Internat Paper pf _$1.75 Q 3-23 .3-31 Lockheed Aire_ 50c 3-27 4-10 United Fruit __ _75c 3-23 4-15 Wagner Baking __ 15c 3-22 4-1 Wh Ro M Sp 1st pf.Sl.75 Q 3-27 3-31 Do 2d pf__ $1.25 Q 3-27 3-31 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO. Mar. 14 UP) (WFAL—Salable hogs, 18.000: total. 27,008; market opened weak with some sales 6-10 lower, but closed fairly active, mostly steady; sows weak: good and choice 190-360 pounds. 14.00-14.15: top. 14.20; good and choice 160-190 pounds. 13.25-14.10: good and choice 350-550-pound sows, 13.40-66; choice lighter weights to 13.76: complete clearance. Salable cattle, 9.500: salable calves. 1.000; fed steers and yearlings weak to 25 lower: all showed decline except strictly choice offerings, these weak;, large)* steer run. bulk. 13.75-16.00, with sizable supply short-fed. 12.75-13.25; top. 16.90. Paid for five loads Nebraskas scaling approximately 1.130 pounds; very little above 16.26: shipper demand narrow and local large and small killers bore down hard following hertsvaluT! ROOMWmT"^ PRIVATE BATH AND RADIO $Oso $ TO sOso $ O TO Accommodations lor 1000 gutm IJAaoMi AT Radio city | If W I EL lIN TlMtS lQUARI [ CHESTERFIELD 130 West 49th Street. New York WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET REMOVE DANDRUFF SCALES ALLAY ITCH CAUSED BY DANDRUFF PROVIDE HYGIENIC HAIR CARE EACH day 1600 persons with hair problems consult Thomas. Thomas experts do every thing within the scope of their extensive skill and ability to allay hair worries for those persons whom they accept for treatment. The fact that The Thomas’ have administered successful hair treatment for more than 20 years, speaks volumes for the sound ness and merit of Thomas service. Consult a Thomas expert today about your hair problems. Let him show you exactly how Thomas treatment removes dandruff scales, and soothes scalp itch caused by dandruff. You’ll readily under stand why a quarter-million other persons entrusted Thomas with iheir hair problems. Come in today for froe advice and consultation (in private). SUITE 1050-52, WASHINGTON BUILDING (Corner N. Y. Avenue and 15th St. N.W.) (Separate Departments for Men and Women) HOURS—9:30 A.M. to 7:30 P.M. SAT.—9:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. I recent rather top-heavy price position; common, medium and stood grade killer heifer* steady to weak bulk. 12.75-15.00: cows and sausage bulls. 10-15 lower weighty berf bulls steady at 11 75-12 75 practical too weighty sausage bulls. II 50 vealers strong to 50 higher, with 15 50 paid rather freely. Salable sheeo. fi.OOO: total, ft 000: no early sales: asking stronger on fat lambs nr around lit 25 lor good and choice offer ings; most bids steady to shade lower with best early bid 16.10; load good and No. pelted shorn lambs held above 14.00; sheep again very scarce. Crude Oil Production Off Slightly in Week By the Associated Press. TULSA, Okla., Mar. 14—United States crude oil production dropped off 16,120 barrels daily in the week [ended March 11 to 4,383,680 barrels [daily, the Oil and Gas Journal said j today. Texas output declined 22.250 bar rels a day to 1,863.350: East Texas, 10,900 tp 365,100; California. 4.900 to 822,250; Michigan. 200 to 52.300. and Kansas, 13.300 to 259.500. Illinois producton increased 18, 950 barrels a day to 227,650: Eastern fields, 100 to 72,250: Louisiana, 350 to 360.500: Oklahoma. 700 to 328,300, and the Rocky Mountain area, 2,105 to 92,900. Washington Produce From the War Food Administration. Prices paid net f.o.b Washington: EGGS—Market steady Prices paid for Federal-State gradad eggs received from grading stations March 14. Whites: U. S. trade A. large, 87-38; average. 37U; U. 6 grade A. medium. 30-33; average. 3214; U S. grade B. large. 34 Browns: U. S grade A. large. 37; U. 8 grade A. medium. 32: V S grade B. large 34; U. 8. grade B medium. 27: 0. S grade C 27. Current recelDts—Nearbv ungraded eggs, whites and mixed colors. 30-31 Re ceipts. Government graded eggs. 210 cases. Live Doultrv—Market firm. Receipts liberal Prices paid net f.o.b Washington (Permitted transportation charges included according to mileage i. Broilers and fry ers. 28*4-30; fowl. 2«14-28. roosters. 18-20. a ROOMS s SAVE TIME—33 min. by Greyhound Bus. SAVE MONEY—S3 dble. with pvt. bath; Others S2 to $t—None Higher, also l.h.k. rms. and apts.: weekly rates; plenty of Hot-Water Heat. Free Parking. HOTEL COURT— S2ST3S: 2 MILES PAST COLLEGE PARK I ecieKsts or Butinas* Roc end Equipment CHAIR MATS E Protact Yoar Floort iJWalccttlaylorCal ffifk mills blog MEtro. 5846 ffomniflT NURSERY FURNITURE MAPLE CRIB os Full size crib with high sliding side and solid panel front and back. Sturdy JL BP construction with rich maple finish. CHILD’S CRIB $ 1 /f .95 Attractively decorated and well built. | May be had in maple or waxed finish. YOUTH BED Has six fillers head and foot with side guards for protection. Made of maple and finished in a rich tone. PLAY PEN Well constructed of hardwood and fin ished in natural. Has wooden floor. •> HIGH CHAIR Sturdily built of solid maple and nicely finished.. Tray has safety catch. BEACH CART Sturdily constructed, well made, col lapsible beach cart, covered in leath erette. Has rubber tired wire wheels. BABY WALKER Latest model for the youngster. Easy a to handle, light in weight but strongly constructed griMBH to give real service. Occa sional Rocker Conventional style rocker with strong walnut finish frame. Covered in an at tractive cotton tap estry. Un finished Kitchen Table $5.88 Sire t> t '4 x 3 9 VS. Strongly built of hardwood, ready for nainting. Has con venient drawer. Storaid Utility Cabinet $1.98 Strongly constructed with wooden frame and treated fibre board panels nicely finished with door decoratiom. Storaid Cabinet Cotton Mattress $10-95 May be had in single or double site. Cot ton Ailed mattress covered in an at tractive floral tick. Folding Chair $2-98 Walnut finish or hard pi.v wood. La rtf size and stronrlv huilf. Will fold com pactly. HOLLYWOOD BEDS A well constructed innercoil box spring on legs and a thick, CfDfk Qt comfortable mattress. Both covered in a durable woven panel damask tick. Attractive decorators’ headboard with strong frame and fine § 3f|.95 quality inner box spring and comfortable felt mattress. O.