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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 30, 1921, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
t'HE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1921
American plan discarded any at
tempt to calculate fleet ratios in
tcrma of national needs. There was
no way from that standpoint, it was
aid authoritatively, to give Japan
a proportion of mora than 50 per
- cent vt tbe strength of any other
power.
So. it was added, the scheme of
calculating; In capital ship tonnage
- the present existing strength of each
' : .f the three major navies and cutting1
off further building by agreement
was worked out. Then to induce an
agreement, a percentage for Japan
- exceeding her existing strength was
offered by the United States, and
that was 60 per cent.
Find Stepping Point.
The basic principle of the plan Is
to "stop where you are." it was as-
- sorted on authority of the American
- proup. Japanese claims for a 70 per
- cent ratio were characterized as
" ' "very extravagant," in view of the
existing strength of her fleet. In
reality, it was said, that figure would
represent an Increase of 17 per cent
in the present Japanese naval power
"- whila the strength of Great Britain
and the United States remained sta-
'-. Uoitary.
If a race is to he stopped, all com
petitors must stop together, it was
said. One can not expect to run
- another ten yards. Tet it is a fact
" that the Japanese in sub-committee.
have urged that Japan be permitted
under an agreement reached by a
conference called to limit naval arm
ament, to construct tonnage which
would add 17 per cent to her navy
- before stopping building.
Vice-Admiral Kato's contention for
-seventy per cent has been presented
. at the meetings of the naval experts.
Whether It was presented by author
ity of the Japanese delegation is
doubtful, but it Vila recalled by
' American officials that Admiral
. Karon Kato. a member of the delega
tion, had announced to the press
mrly in the conference the Japanese
' purpom to seek a "slightly higher
gearral tonnage," than the Hughes
. Iplan contxropiated.
Te support the American view it
wa reveutSivl that if the strength of
. the Amerimn and Japanese fleets
wer calculated in terms of ships
now In, comunission, plus keels of
capital ship laid down, tha ratio
woult be 100 to 45 against Japan.
. Jf th rule wave applied to add to
romininaion capital craft and keels
laid down. ahips on which money
nad been expended for materials, the
ratio would be 100 to 55. If the
t-onrtuu-in were made on the basis
of corapletUm of chips building in
addition to ships aXloat, the ratio
would be 100 to 49.
- Anotiir suggestion, from Japanese
Tore? tkt the comparison should
-e made on, the basis of .ships in
rommistsion alone was Instantly re
jected by the American delegates
That would mean that the Vtvited
.Stats would not only scrap all
Vnips en which -more than J335.90O,-
h bea-n apent, but would not be
'tllcswed; to count; that expenditure in
stintin htV nvai strength.
StiM anothei- euggested method of
rompavison was mac an pre-urrw-nasra&t
ls tfcam 20 years old of
ithw nawy be ttcluded. That cai
cuiatton would have made the ratio
CA LIE D
Rare Gems anil Cut Stones
VAUGHN & O'CONNEL
V rS NORTH CENTRAL AVE.
MEDICAL MID X-RAY
SOCIETIES TO OPEN
TOMDRROVy
MEET G
All arrangements for the Joint
meeting of the Medical and Surgical
association of the Southwest, holding
its seventh annual session, and the
Pacific Coast Roentgen society,
holding its fifteenth semi-annual
session, have been completed by the
Maricopa County Medical society, it
was announced yesterday. The Joint
meeting will open tomorrow and will
continue until Saturday evening, the
session being held in the basement
of the Heard building, which has
been arranged particularly for this
occasion.
The headquarters for the meeting
will be at the Hotel Adams, and ad
vance reservations are indicating that
a record attendance will be present
when the conference opens. The
headquarters will be on the mez
zanine floor of the hotel, where there
will be an information desk for those
attending the meeting.
Temporary partitions have been
built in the basement of the Heard
building, dividing the large room
into a L-shaped. space for the com
mercial exhibits and a central audi
torium for the scientific program and
exhibits. All the exhibit space has
been taken by commercial firms
which will show surgical and hospital
supplies, radium. X-ray apparatus,
biological products and medical pub
lications. The central auditorium
will seat 230 people comfortably and
an elaborate system of temporary
electrical wiring has been installed
to operate exhibits of X-ray films,
light boxes, lantern slide machines
and reflectors for microscopes.
Among those who will take part In
the meeting are Dr. "William Thomas
Coughlin, professor of surgery at St.
Louis university, who will give the
principal address on surgery, lectur
ing on "The More Recent Surgery
of the Face and Mouth. Thursday
morning; Dr. E. Avery Newton, an
internist of Los Angeles, who ha
visited several Arizona medical gath
erings and who will give an address
on medicine tomorrow evening; Dr.
J. Lv Tierney of St. Louis university,
who will speak on "Differential
Diagnosis of the Ductless Glands";
Dr. Robert V. Day of Los Angeles,
who will present a paper on "Com
mon Infections of the Kidney," a-.d
Dr. Nelson W. Janney, formerly head
of the metabolic clinio of the Mem
orial hospital at Santa Bar bar.
Many other noted physicians and
surgeons of tbe West will take paTt
100 to 50 against Japan. As a mod
ification, it was suggested that pre
dreadnaughts more than 20 years old
be included and this would work out
at 109 to 59. .
So, from any point of view. Jap
anese expert- have . been able to
approach the question, the .American
CO pe-r- cent ratio offer allows Japan
a " greater ' proportionate strength
than she new has,
Any attack on the B-5-S ratio,; it
was added, with the full weight- of
the American delegation as sponsor
for the statement, is to be regarded
only as an attack on the fundamental
principle of the whole naval plan.
NO OVERHEAD COSTS '
1 mnaMa us to pair your a'. trck or tractor at your home at a mini
T 1 i ... - i .-.! . ' if-, ft inrvx
nranr cost, isatisraeuoir os-eij- iaw.ur.tiii.cw. w
East, CarfieM.. t .
MONROE AND NEWELL, MECHANICS
in the affairs of the meeting, rep
resenting points as far distant as
Seattle, Portland, San Francisco, Los
Angeles, El Paso, and Albuquerque,
with representatives present also
from almost every city of Arizona
and New Mexico.
A feature of the meeting will he
the morning clinics in surgery at St.
Joseph's hospital and the medical
clinics at the Pathological laboratory
on Friday and at the Goss laboratory
on Saturday. The clinics tomorrow
morning will be held by Dr. Goodrich
and Dr. Bannister; on Fridav by Dr.
E. P. Palmer, Dr. Tuthill, Dr. Mc
Loone, Dr. Martin, Dr. Schwartz, and
Dr. Soiland on radium treatment.
On Saturday the operative clinics
will be conducted by Dr. Smith, Dr.
Sweek, Dr. Yandell and Dr. Har
bridge. A dally bulletin will be Issued by
the Maricopa County Medical society
giving the details of each day's prog
ram, together with other items of in
terest connected with the meeting.
A comprehensive series of social
functions have been planned by a
committee of women, consisting of
Mrs. Ancil Martin, Mrs. A. M. Tuthil
and Mrs. TCimball Bannister. They
have enlisted the assistance of a
number of -the wives of the doctors
to assist in the entertainment of the
visiting women, of whom there will
be an unusual number, attracted by
the climatic conditions of Phoenix
and the attractive social program of
the meeting.
On Thursday evening there will be
a theater party at the Rialto, meeting
at the mezzanine floor at g o'clock.
After the show refreshments will be
served at Donofrio. On Friday
morning, the visiting ladies will be
taken to Chandler for luncheon at
the San Marcos, and a drive about
the valley. Friday evening, the main
social event of the meeting will be
held. This will be the dinner and
dance at the Country club, where an
attendance of about 200 is expected.
On Saturday, at noon, luncheon will
be served by the hostesses to the vis
iting ladies at the Country club, fol
lowed by an auto drive.
In addition to these social affairs
for the ladies, a social hour for the
men will follow the Thursday even
ing meeting. with refreshments
served in the exhibit rooms of the
Heard basement. Just adjacent to the
meeting room.
French War Brides
Ask Marshal Foch
Take Them Home
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
" ST. MARTS, Idaho. Nov. 29.
Tears came to the eyes of Marshal
Foch here today when three French
war brides pleaded with him to take
them back to their native land.
"We love America, but we are lone
some for France," they told him.
"You must never forget France,
but you must love your new home
and honor your husbands," the mar
shall replied.
Marshall Foch was presented with
a silver ingot by R. D. Leeper. Idaho
American Legion commander and
representative of Governor Davis.
.. . , ,. , , ,Q, J
Tampa Cigar Workers
Strike Is Called Off
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
TAMPA, Fla., Nov. 29 The. strike
of union workers employed by local
cigar factories which had affected ap
proximately 12,010 men in -all the
branches of the Industry for 10 days,
was called off today by the equaliza
tion board.
Refusal of about S.000 workers to
remain on strike and refusal of the
manufacturer ti meet any demands
of the men were assigned by the
boards as reasons for calling off the
; strike. All members of the board, re
signed.
I , Clip hie send ' te an eurt of town friend, It's one of
y a series telling of phoenix and its rapid advancement. j&
f f
T H
In the Salt R
-v
mm - ... - - - -i .
E D A I R Y G O W
Valley
DIRECTORS
E. A. TOVREA,
President Arizona Packing Co.
D'N STAFFORD,
President Bank of Phoenix
GEO. W. MICKLE,
President Arizona Grocery Co.
DONALD DUNBAR.
Vice-Pres. Dulmage 4. Dunbar
ED C. BRADFORD,
Cashier Bank of Phoenix
RICHARD E. SLOAN,
Attorney
E. T. COLLI NGS,
General Manager tolling! Ve
hicle & Harness Co. -
a i t iv i v e r
Rapid strides have been made by the dairy in
dustry during 1921.
The farmer who interests himself in the dairy
cow and her products, is enjoying the feeling of
security that is derived from a" steady monthly
income. ,
Dairying with good management in the Salt
River Valley is profitable. The cost of equipment
is very low as the mild winters and sunny climate
make stabling unnecessary.
Alfalfa is the principal feed and the three es
sentials for successfully raising alfalfa are here
soil, sunshine and water.
" A recent estimate shows that at present there
are about 19,000 head of dairy cattle in the valley,
approximately 14,000 of which are milk cows.
The principal dairy breed is the.Holstein-Friesian,
and many fine dairy animals are found in the
pure bred herds.
The latest U. S. Government report shows the average production
of milk per dairy cow in Maricopa County to be 480 gallons per year.
Local creameries are at present paying 10c per pound more for
butter fat than is paid in some of the neighboring states.
Each successive day sees much progress made in this valley-wide
industry more cows of higher bred stock are being brought in
the farmers are using better methods and marketing conditions are
improving day by day.
The Bank of Phoenix, always interested in the greatest good for
the community, sees in the diversification of crops and the revived
interest in dairying, the sign of good stable conditions.
Our interest in dairying is more than ordinary for numbered
among this bank's best friends are many who are making great suc
cess of dairying.
Ranch men, merchants, capitalists,
salaried employes end tourists all are
among those whose friendship is lead
ing us to know that to the financial
strength of this bank is added the still
nmatap xtp.nnth etf their annii Atlf
ilk of Phoenix
30 N. Central Avenue
"Where You Feel
at Home"
STATE ROAD WORK
TOPIC OF MADDOCK
IT KI1IS MEET
In an address which was as witty
as it was informative, and which de
lighted his auditors as much as it
gave them a new insight into the
workings of the state highway de
partment, Tom Maddock, state engin
eer, outlined to the members of the
Kiwanis club yesterday the inside
facts of the endeavors of the depart
ment, the Apache Trail, the road to
Yuma, the Florence-Superior high
way, the "mystery building" in which
the department is now housed, and a
number of other pertinent subjects
in which the club members, as busi
ness men and taxpayers, were inter
ested.
Haddock's address was easily one
of the most instructive to which the
club has given its attention in recent
months, and it was delivered so co
gently and with so much humor and
pithiness that those who heard it
knew that they were attending one of
the real events of the club. The talk
was made In the "mystery building"
at Seventeenth avenue and Jackson
street, where the club took luncheon
as the guests, of the highway depart
ment, and it was followed by a tour
through the roadmaklng plant of :he
state, where a view was given by the
state engineer of what is being ac
complished in the office of the state
engineer lor better roads.
After welcoming the Kiwanians as
the guests of the state engineer's of
fice, Maddock entered upon a discus
sion of the so-called "mystery build
ing" in which the state highway de
partment is now located.
'The 'mystery building," he said,
is a mystery because it is the first
public building in the state to be
erected without costing the taxpayers
a cent. This structure is being paid
tor cy tne rental we receive on fed
eral equipment we have received from
the war department through the de
partment of agriculture, and that
rental is proving more than enough
to pay for this entire edifice.
'We are still receiving these funds.
and so we will be able ultimately to
pay tor the lots on which the building
stands and for necessary additions.
and you may judge for yourself
wnetner the investment Is not one
of the best which the state has ever
made. The total cost will be a little
more than $50,000 money which has
come not from tha taxpayers but
from those who were more than glad
to pay to the state for the benefits
they were receiving in turn.
The building was built by work
men wno before this edifice was
started were employed on the Marl- i
nette bridge. When that Job was
completed they were told that If they
would give their labor to this Build
ing during the months ef April, May
and June they would be paid in July,
as we knew that we would have mon
ey for them at that time. They con
sented to the agreement, and worked
faithfully and honestly during three
months, when we were able to pay
them their due. They believed in
Arizona that it is able to pay Its
debts and to carry out its obliga
tions, and this building Is the result
of that belief.
"But there is another 'mystery 5n
the state' engineer's office and this
is the state highway department
There is really no 'state highway de
partment.' What is usually termed
thus is merely an outgrowth of the
work of the state engineer's office in
the matter of road building, and in
reality has no existence outside that
office. The state highways are only
those which are built with state
funds, or which are built by the state
in conjunction with county funds.
The functions of the so-called state
highway department, however, are
becoming so important that it is
probable that it will more and more
become a distinct part of the work cf
the state engineer."
The speaker here took occasion to
show that the burden of taxation con
cerning which complaint is being
made is not due to the road building
activities of the commonwealth, lay
ng particular stress upon the fact
that appropriations made by the last
legislature for roads were 60 per cent
below those of the preceding one. and
drawing attention to the fact that the
gasoline tax, amounting to about
$150,000 a year, is not only an indirect
tax upon the citizen and one which
is not felt, but Is the only means
whereby the tourist can be assessed
for the support of the roads over
which he travels.
He followed thi with a short dis
cussion of the Apache Trail and the
plans now under -way for its better
ment. He pointed out that more than
$00,000 will soon be in hand for its
improvement, and that the work to be
done with this money will result in
making the highway passable and
"ridable" at all times. New bridges.
a culvert system and the surfacing
of the road are contemplated, he said.
Mr. Maddock then talked on the
Phoe.nix-to-Yuma road and tbe dif
ficulties in the way of completing
this much desired highway. The sa
lient points of his remarks were that
if vi-ill ennn he TtoKf-.lhla to Ktarr work
cn a gravel road from a point 40 miles
this side of Yuma, which is already
paved, to the Maricopa county Una.
He then talked on the Horence-Su-perior
highway and gave a definite
idea of what Is being done there with
prison labor from the slate peniten
tiary. At the close of his address he was
roundly applauded.
Following the state engineer,
Charles Hamilton, chairman of the
board of supervisors of Riverside
county. California, who with other
members of the board of supervisors
of that county and several residents
of Blythe, Cal., who were guests of
J. C. Dobbins dnrlng the luncheon,
expressed his appreciation of the en
tertainment which had been afforded
him and his companions In Maricopa
county and emphasized his hope that
the Phoenlx-Blythe highway, the
Ehrenberg road, might soon be a
paved thoroughfare to Los Angeles.
"You in Maricopa county are show
ing California something worth while
in road making," Hamilton said, "and
it is my hope that we In California
will adept the standards of road
building which 3-ou have conceived
and are carrying out.'"
The meeting was opened by Presi
dent Royal W. Lescher. who an
nounced the result ot the nominating
election of officers and which was
held last week. The 10 nominees for
the 10 offices open to the members
and for which th-y will be chosen at
next week's election, are, in the order
of the number of votes given for
each. Jay Alkiie, A. T. Esgate, R. W.
Lescher. A. L. Tuthill. Earl Drake,
J. O. Sexson, Charles Willis, E. S.
Clark, Press Bancroft and George
Judson.
The meeting was then turned ovei
to I B. Hitchcock, city engineer, who
was chairman of the day. The at
tendance prize, a necktie, a pair cf
gloves and a pair of socks, given by
Tom McReynolds was won by Fred C
Paine. Chairman Hitchcock then in
troduced State Engineer Maddock,
who delivered the address of the day.
Another brief address was made by
Joseph R. Loftus in support of the
Boy Scout campaign. The cigars
smoked during tbe meeting ' were
given by John T. Urner, whose son,
Harold Edward, was born on Thanks
giving day.
A new member of the club, J. Webb
Smith, automobile editor of The Ari
zona Republican, and artist in charge
of the Sunday Ronndup page, was in
troduced and was given a hearty wel
come. The guests of the club yes
terday were W. J. Galbraith, L. J.
Brooks, James Parker, E. D. Morri
son. Denver; E. L. Averv. E. C.
Moore, E. S. Galster, T. S. Pull, Je
rome; G. W. Kays, G. A, Beckett,
Los Angeles; A. L. Uhler, C. T.
Washburn. E. K. Herrsher, SI. L.
Schoenthal. Blythe, Cal.; Henry
O'Melveny. Blythe; V. M. Wilson,
Blythe; Neil Hinckley. Blythe, and
Charles Hamilton, Rowley Smith, J.
A. Packard and J. L. Davis, super
visors of - Riverside county, Cali
fornia. o
)0
JOO FEDERAL
DUE
ARIZONA
Outstanding unpaid federal aid
warrants In Arizona at the present
time amount to three quarters of a
million dollars, according to a state
ment received from the state high
way headquarters. With 416,000 re
ceived by the state treasurer yester
day the amount credited to the gov
ernment during the month of Novem
ber amounts to $98,000. The Sep
tember federol aid funds were $37,
000, while la October tbe amount was
$142,000.
Of the $750,000 due Arizona, Thos.
Maddock, state engineer, said that
$525,000 which had been approved by
the district engineer had been for
warded for payment, while the re
mainder was In process of approval
between federal engineers at San
Francisco and Albuquerque.
Mr. Maddock said he was of the
opinion that $(00,000 would be paid
by Jan. 1, at which time there will
be an additional $300,000 or more due,
as there la- fully Jthat amount in
transit.
Arbuckle Witness
Under Arrest
(Continued from Page One)
hear Arbuckle's testimony were ab
sent today. The court room was
filled throughout the day, however,
nd there were many in the corri
dors. . .
Beside her evidence regarding Miss
Rappe's health, Mrs. Hardebeck was
asked concerning a visit made to her
by Frank McConnell, San Francisco
police detective sergeant. McConnell
earlier in the day denied on the wit
ness stand a statement made by Mrs.
Irene Morgan, defense witness, that
be had sought to induce Mrs. Morgan
not to testify.
The defense was successful in hav
ing the conversation between Mrs.
Hardebeck and McConnell kept from
the records "until the court can de
cide on its admissibility."
Portugese Air Fleet
Destroyed By Storm
Republican A. P. Leased WireJ
LISBON, Nov. 29 The greater por
tion of the Portuguese air fleet was
destroyed yesterday during a heavy
storm which broke over the military
aviation camp a short distance outside
Lisbon. Among planes destroyed one
was being constructed to attempt a
flight from Lisbon to Portuguese
Guinea in equatorial West Agrlca.
Several soldiers were injured.
F
1
GUILTY ON
CiiAHG
EOF
Bernard Collins yesterday was
found guilty by a Jury in the superior
court .on a charge of obtaining money
by means of fraud and deception.
He will be sentenced today by Judge
Stanford. Collins was charged with
obtaining $5 from the Ford soda
.shop through the alleged clever man
ipulation of currency in receiving
change from an employe of the shop.
According to the testimony in the
case, Collins, in payment for food at
the Ford soda shop, gave Al Wright,
the clerk, a $10 bill and received a
$r bill and silver In change. Collins,
Wright said, put the bill in his pocket
and after placing 15 cents with the
silver, asked that it be changed into
a $5 bill. After he had placed the
second $5 bill on. the counter. Wright
testified, Collin then said he would
take the $10 bill in place of the silver
and the second $5 bill.
After Collins had left the shop,
Wright said, he discovered Collins
had never returned the first $5 bill
and he asked E. W. Title, police of
ficer, to arrest him. Amelia Dill man
of the Wood Confectionery told of
Collins coming into that place and
declared he had short-changed her
In the same manner. Collins denied
the charge when testifying In his
own defense.
Two slices ot pineapple, cream
cheese with a little pimento between,
laid on lettuce leaves with mayon
naise dressing make a tasty salad.
Th's Store is Headquarters for
Different
Christmas
Gifts
Such as
Canary birds in cages.
Growing bulbs in bowls.
Fancy plant and flower
baskets. Gold fish and
boicls co?nplete.
ARIZONA
SEED & FLORAL CO.
28-30 South Central Phone 1389
HA "rE OU INDIGESTION?
If your teeth are missing, or decayed, you cannot chew your food.
Indigestion and poor health must result. Let us examine your teeth to
day. In our modern, well equipped office, you receive skillful, reliable
Dentistry at prices within reason.
EXAMINATION FREE!
GAS ADMINISTERED
X-RAY
1 0
Dr. John J. Sitkin
Dr. Frank L. Sitkin
OPPOSITE PHOENIX NATL BANK
MONIHON BLDG.
WASHINGTON AND FIRST AVENUE
Phone 6005
GRAND CENTRAL PUBUC MARKET
Loyv PRICES
HONEST WEIGHT
Cor. Fim Ave. and Monroe
QUALITY
SERVICE
HONEST MEASURE
Investigate Our Pries before you Buy There is a way te find out.
Come in before you buy elsewhere
Come to the Song Shop for Latest in Sheet Music
Ml DINS: Nlflbl and Moralag.
vIV'lir Hoe Chan. H.mitky
'feTS ey Tire, Itch,
foft (X$1JP Smart or Burn, if Sore,
ViTfCIrritated' Inflamed 0'
IUUk tit 3 Granulated.use Murine
often. Ssotbcs, Cclrtibts. Sale for Infant
or Adult. At all Druggists and Optician
Write lor free Eye Sook. fcHc b too U. Qks
Economy Fruit Co.
SPECIAL ON APPLES
Extra Feney "Winter White
sr.........: 2.40
Fancy Newton IMp- JJO 4 A
pine, per box 0vl
Fancy Spitxenburj,
Any cf above. OKl
t Jba. for.'. , &Jj
Large Seedless
Grapefruit, 1 for
Per Lug ..$1.20
15c
Crisp While .
Celery
For Christmas -we ship fancy fruit boxes
to all parts of the United States.
Bill Reduced II I
- . N
INFORMATION BUREAU
Useful Christmas Gifts, new and noveL
The prices will surprise you.
SPECIAL
THIS WEEK.
ONLY
See the demonstration of the marvelous
and sensational perfected Parisian Art
Needle.
Grand Central Public Market
Pay Cash! Pay Less!
"Something Saved On Everything"
Bob White Laundry Soap, Ap
Large cake
Rain Water Crystals, 9Q
Package ;
Libby's Apple Butter, 0'"l p
Large can OXC
Standard Corn, lip
Per can J-XU
Standard Tomatoes, - IPp
Large can xC
MOSES BEST FLOUR
48-lb. sack... ..$2.37 24-lb. sack $1.19 12-lb. sack 62c
Another full carload just received.
M. J. B. Coffee, . , A -
1-lb. can
IN OUR DAIRY DEPARTMENT
New York Cream Cheese, Qr
Per pound Ot7 U
Roquefort Cheese, j?- FT A
Per pound ' vl.OU
Limburger Cheese, AQf
Per pound
Swiss Block Cheese, Ap
Per pound fxti v
Fancy Creamery Butter, K(f
Per pound OUU
Milcoa Nut Butter, 9Q
Per pound
Fresh Ranch Eggs, tAo
Per dozen ti
Guaranteed Storage Eggs, . AA(
Per dozen
Grade A and Grade B Milk and Cream
PAY'N TAKIT GROCERY
Tea Garden Jams, Jellies and Preserves
Grand Central
Meat Market
Country Pork "j
Prime Rib Steak 00
Per lb. ....... .
Sirloin Steak, OKn
Per lb
T-Bone Steak, OCp
Per lb
Veal Loin Steak, OCT
Per lb
Shoulder Pork
Roast, per lb.- .
20c
Sausage, per lb.
Calf Tongue, OA
Per lb u-
glf Hearts 1212 C
Ox Tail, H
Per lb I
Better Meat For
Less Money
Grand Central
Candy Kitchen
Announces
Their Opening Today, Nov. 30th
Candy of every description made 'Right'
before your eyes under the most sanitary
conditions from the purest of ingredients.
Grand Central j
Gandy Kitchen
'Where Purity Prevails
!

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