Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 14, 1936 · Page 50
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 50

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 14, 1936
Page 50
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY; GLOW-GAZETTE, DICIMIER 14 1936 •'^ By" WALTER 5. MASTERMAN .*••<••• t/ cofrmctn? Mir'irr FT cwnui.nUHA»ocuTKM READ THIS FIRST: Jack Reid, only witness to the murder'of Sir Henry Severing In the chapel of his ancient Abbey, is a ne'er-do-well who has been posing as an itinerant painter. In the chapel to steal a jeweled cross, Reid could raise no alarm at the time of the murder for fear of incriminating himself. Richard Sel- d*n, summoned from Scotland Yard, questions Lady Hilda, the victim's widow, and Eric Colin- dale, agent for the estate who is in love with her. He also talks •with Mrs. Thornton, the housekeeper. The bloodhounds of Colonel Grahaiq, a neighbor, have traced Sir Henry's body to the coffin of his father. Announcing he is going to London, Selden urges Jack Reid to communicate with Sylvia Lawrence, governess of the two Severinge children and have her move her room and the children's to another part of the house. Reid relays the detective's warning to Sylvia whom he secretly admires, talking to her from a tree near her window. The Severinge lawyer reads Sir Henry's strange will to Lady Hilda and Colindale in which he leaves everything to his butler, James, except an allowance for his children and widow PROVIDED she married Colindale. Lady Hilda and Colindale arc shocked by the contents of the will. The agent goes off to find Sylvia and the children. Colindale and Lady Hilda have words as they discuss the future. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORT CHAPTER 22 "But you can't stay here alone," Colindale told Hilda when she suggested his going away for a while. "What about the estate?" "I shall manage," she so>id, with a faint smile, eager now that she was gaining her point. "There will be a lot to see to, and that will keep me busy. And there are the children—" "If you wish it, then,'' Eric said, with a secret sense ;! relief. "I don't want to appear mercenary, but did the lawyer fellow give yov Watches ASK RAY SENEY any idea of how much the allowance will come to?" "More than I thought—a thousand pounds a year for each ol the children. That will be paid over to me, and all I 'have to do is to furnish a statement half- yearly showing the way in which the money has been spent" "That sounds simple enough,' Colindale remarked, as though the subject was not of great interest to him. "Then you agree to the arrangements?" Hilda asked eagerly, searching the stern face of her agent. "Yes. It seems the best thing to' do. -When do you think I had better clear off?" "Now, at once!" Her voice became insistent, urgent, and her eyes glowed with sudden expectancy. "Come, Hilda, that's rather sudden." "Please, please—for my sake. Don't you see the position has become impossible? You can't stay on here as agent now, and you can't live here with no one but Sylvia and the children. Surely you can see that for yourself!" A slow, cunning smile spread over the man's face, which he hid with his hand, as though thinking over the proposition. "There is the rather sordid question of funds." "I have money. The lawyer advanced me a sum for current expenses, and I had some in my bank." "Very good, Hilda, if you wish it. I shall stay at my club until I hear from you, and then I will let you know my plans. How long ought I to stay away?" Hilda looked away from him, hesitating. "A year, Eric. I want time to readjust my mental balance. This terrible murder has upset me more than I thought possible." "Very well, then, a year, unless something intervenes to bring me back." "Eric, I wart it—it's hard to say—when you come back I want you to find me not the dowdy figure in black I am now, hollow- eyed and miserable. I want to be worthy of you. Wow you understand." "We'll sign the document, then.' I he said, with a laugh. "We had j better send for James, unless he I sends for us—it's a devilish awk- | ward position." I "I'll rine," Lady Severinge declared with spirit. "He's the butler still." was in the habit of placing.his af fairs in my hands, and I hav< been more or less in control o: everything except the outdoor staff. I should not like to leave the Abbey, to which I am deeply attached." "I think it is very good of you James, and I am all. the more grateful, as Mr, Colindele will be going away for a lairly long holiday, so I' shall be all alone. .'. would be glad if you would carry on as you have done in the past.' James bowed gravely. "Thank you, m'lady. I should not like to leave this house until the mystery surrounding the murder of my master has been solved." Colindale started at the words Somehow the murder had sunk to the background with the urgent need to come to a decision with regard to the, immediate future. "Then I am afraid," Colindale said, "you • must make up - your mind to spending the rest of your life here." James ignored the remark, without rudeness, however, and They're Honeys! You'll Like 'Em! Very cood. Wry " fancy. Very simple. Try theso delicious tidbits and serve them fm tea ... or for dessert. Ycu'U hear many compli men's. Honey Fruit Bon 2',7 cup? TOWN CRIER Flour 1 teaspoon lodk \x teaspoon 1 teaspoon clnr.tni<m J i teaspoon illsplte ] ,i teaspoon clove* ^3 cap bL'ter 2 cap brown sdjrar 1 «« ^i cup honey ij cop soar milk li cup raisins ] i cup eoeoannt 1 cap chopped nuI* Cream butter, add sufiar crad- ually. Add well beaten egc, honey. sour milk and flour sifted with soda, salt and spices. Add the raisins, nuts and cocoanui which have been dredpcd in part of the measured flour. Mix well and spread thinly on \vell creased shallow pans or cookie sheet and bake in moderate oven 350 degrees F about 30 minutes when baked on a 31x18 cookie sheet. While still warm, spread thinly with icinp. When cold cut in bars and remove from pans. FREE! 100 Lneky Prize tVinnlnr Low Cost Recipes If you send your xroctr** name and address mall to Town Crier Flour 1100 Board of Trade Buildlnr, Kansas City, Mo. (SOLD EVERYWHERE) James came^in answer, demure and sedate as he had always been, and said quietly, "You rang for me. m'lady?" "Yes, James. You see, the position is rather awkward now. My late husband has left you a considerable amount of money, and I am to draw the allowances for the children from you through the lawyer. Ot course, you won't care to stay after this.' 1 James stood rigid by the door, which he had closed behind him. "If you will pardon my saying so, m'lady, I do not see that the money makes any difference. I am quite happy here, and if you wish it, am content to stay on." "But not a; butler, surely, James?" Colindaie intervened. "As butler. Perhaps you are hardly aware of the fact that for some time my poor old master YOU CAN TBROW CARDS IN HIS FACE ONCE TOO OFTEN W HEN you have those awful cramos: when your nerves arc all on edge—don't take it out on the- man you love. Your husband can't pow;jbly know how you feel for the simple reason that he is a man. A three-quarter wife may b« no wife at all \ f . she nags her husband seven days out of every month. For three generations one woman has told another how to go "smiling through" with Lydia £. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It helps Nature lone up the system, thus lessening the discomforts from the functional disorders which women must endure In the three ordeals of life: ]. Turning from girlhood te womanhood. 2, Preparing for niotherhood. 3. Approaching "middle age." Don't be a three-quarter wife, take LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND and Go "Smiling Through." DIAMOND BROS. Specials—Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday Pure Lard, 2-lb. pkg . 27c Pork Cutlets, Per (b ISc PORK ROAST (Leon) per Ib 17c Hamburger and Pork Sausage 2 Ibi 25e Smoked Butti (Lean) Per Ib 21 c Pork Chops (Lean) Per Ib 19c Sada Crackers, 2-lb. box Royal S«al Oars, Lerg* box 15c MIXED NUTS (Good Quality) per Ib. 21 c 3 Ibs.. Bulk I Cut Rock or PATES 100% Fill«d 25c | Candy, 2 Ibs. 25c Reputation OLEO Ibs 37c CABBAGE (Solid Heads) 9 Ibs... ... 25c Tangerines, 7. rfasen. . . 25c|( MarsVt S«edlesi Grapefruit, 8 for turned to Lady Severinge. "Then I am to understand that you wil] accede to my request, m'lady?" he said suavely. "Certainly, and may I say this, James,"—Lady Severinge spoke feelingly—"I think you have put it most courteously, considering that you are practically master of the house?" "Thank you, m'lady. I shall n t exceed my duties, nor interfere in any way. You may rely on my services." ' He backed out of the room as though from the presence of royalty, and Colindale flared out. "Damned old humbug! Of course he wants to stay and keep an eye on the place. Wait till we are married, Hilda; I shall have something to say to Master James." ' Hilda made no reply. It was what she had feared, and one of .he reasons she had suggested Colindale going away for a year. :t would give time for them all to.adjust their new relations. Colindale found the twins re- oicing in their new-found liberty. Sylvia had gone to attend to her duties, and the nursery was in a fine state of uproar. "Oh, Uncle Eric," they shouted, "come and have a game with us! We are playing at funerals, and 3'ou're just in time." "You young imps! I'm not deaf. I'm going away myself and came to say goodby." They set up a dismal howl at that. Joan climbed on his knee and sobbed. "Don't leave us, Marian and I had arranged for you to marry mummy and be our second father." "Joan, you musn't let anyone hear you saying such things. You must be as kind as you can to your mother. I shall be coming back, and want to hear a good report ot you both." "But, uncle," Marian said, opening her great eyes wide, "we saw you kissing mummy one night—we were both behind the curtain." "You both deserve a spanking for watching. Now promise to look after your mummy and when I get to London I'll send you down some presents." • They dried their tears at that and wished him goodby, but as he was going out, Marian caught him by the sleeve. "Do you know what Mrs Thornton says about you?" I haven't an idea." He smiled at the earnest little face looking seriously at him. "She told us that you had murdered father, so that you could marry mummy." For a moment Colindale's face went white and he bit his lip. "Then she is a lying old cat, and deserves a horsewhipping!" "We told her we didn't think it was true," Joan said, in a tone of disappointment, "Of course, we didn't think you had murderer! him rea'Jy, but you might have fought for mummy like the knishts of old." "Don't talk such rubbish, and don't you let anyone hear you." They cried a little when he went. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA UNIT THREE By JOHN ELY BRIGGS THE PRESS This is the sixteenth story in this series of explorations into the history of Iowa. Another topic about the press will ap-- pear in this paper next week. t. The Territorial Press. The first settlers had all they could do chopping down trees fo: log cabins, clearing away the brush and grubbing out stumps planting patches of corn, making rude furniture, and keeping warm in the winter. At Dubuque mos of the early residents dug lead; in other places they began to cultivate the soil. As soon as a village was formed,' carpenters, blacksmiths, masons and merchants came. Schools were started anc churches built. Doctors and lawyers hung out their signs. By the time the community was big enough to count in local politics some ambitious printer started to publish a newspaper. John King pioneered with the "Du Buque Visitor." Other editors made brave beginnings in other Iowa towns. Confident in the future of his chosen community and trusting the members of his political party to support the paper, each editor printed the first issue with high hope of success. Then followed weeks of hard work, discouragement, debt and probable failure. Yet no sooner had one paper ceased publication than an- Dther began. A few of the present Iowa newspapers can trace their ancestry back to Territorial times, 3ut most of the pioneer "Heralds," "Banners," "Bugles," "Patriots," and "Sentinels" were short lived. About two dozen newspapers were started during the ten years setween the publication of the 'Du Buque Visitor" on May 11, 1836 and the admission of Iowa nto the Union on December 28, 1846. They lived and died on poli- ics. The editors were enthusiastic democrats or ardent whigs and heir subscribers were equally jartisan. Whichever party won he election nourished the papers that had supported. it by giving them the jobs of printing the lav. r s and other governmental records. "Where is the Wilderness that once was wide around; thee!" With this exclamation of optimism. "The Western Adventurer and Herald of the Upper Mississippi" was presented on June 28, 1837, to the inhabitants of the little settlement at the head of the Des Moines Rapids. The list of subscribers could not have been long, for Montrose was then little more than a real estate project. Unlike most editors. Thomas Gregg outran the settlers and started his paper before the town the "has was laid out. According to first issue, Fort Des Moines ceased to exist; the United States troops, formerly stationed here, have been ordered elsewhere by the government." The Des Moines land company had taken possession of the fort and was busy On a Smith hand press like -this the first Iowa newspaper was printed. planning a new town "to be called Montrose." It was in the office of the land company that the "Western Adventurer" was printed. Both in spirit and length, the name of this four-page, seven-column sheet reflected the hopes of Iowa pioneers and particularly the . editors. But lack of advertising and subscrip- iions killed the "Western Adventurer" in less than a year. The third paper to be published in Iowa was the "Territorial Gazette and Burlington Advertiser." It was started at Belmont (Wisconsin) in 1836 and prospered on S2,500 worth of business furnished jy the legislature that met there this year. When the capital was moved to Burlington James Clarke followed with his paper, some time in July, 1837. It was a mir-page, six-column sheet. Being a vigorous democrat, an able writer, and an energetic bus- ness man, Clarke was very successful. He was appointed secre- ary of Iowa Territory in 1839 and n 1845 he became governor. After ov/a was admitted to the union, the name of the paper was changer to "Iowa State Gazette," and Clarke returned to the editor's chair. Though the owners and ed- tors often changed, the "Gazette" ived through hard times and po- itical disasters. When it was ombined with the Burlington "Hawk-Eye" a few years ago, it ,'as the oldest newspaper in Iowa. In ths fall of 1837 three news- iapers were being published in he Black Hawk purchase. They /ere the "Iowa News" at Du- iuque, which had taken the place of the "Du Buque Visitor," the "Western Adventurer" at Montrose, and the "Territorial Gazette" at Burlington. During 1838 two more were started. James G. Edwards bought the press and type of the Montrose "Western Adventurer," which had failed, and began publishing the "Fort Madison Patriot" on March 24, 1838. The "Patriot" lived only five months. At the earnest request of the Whigs, Editor Edwards moved his press to Burlington end began publishing the "Iowa Patriot" on June 6, 1839. Three months later the name was changed to "Hawk- Eye and Iowa Patriot" The "Iowa Patriot" part was dropped in October. Though many changes have been made in ownership and style the Burlington "Hawk-Eye" still survives. With a sweeping bow the "Iowa Sun and Davenport and Rock Island News" appeared upon! the stage of Iowa journalism on August 4, 1838. It was the first paper printed in 'Davenport and the fifth in Iowa territory: Editor A. Logan was not lacking in ambition. For four years his "Sun" cast its rays of democratic light over the political 'landscape. At last, however, he gave heed to his motto: "And' Man Went Forth to Till the Ground." Having decided to lay down the. pen and follow the plow, Logan sold his press and type to some 'Mormons who started a paper at Buffalo, a few miles down the river.' They called it "Ths Bride and the Lamb's Wife," a title which was later changed to the "Buffalo Ensign." In 1840 two more weekly papers were started, both at Muscatine, then called Blbomington. Realizing that the territorial government would soon be located at Iowa City, Editor William Crum published '. "The Iowa Standard" at the same time in Muscatine and Iowa City. Early in June, 1841, he moved the paper to Iowa City and changed the name to "Iowa City Standard." By that time the whigs were in power and Crum was able to announce that his pa- pep would publish the laws. The "Bloomington Herald" was born on October 27, 1840, in a wretched cabin no better than a stable. In those humble surroundings the forefather of the present Muscatine "Journal" began publication. Though the birth of the paper may have been unpromising, good 1 fortune smiled upon it in the character of its fos.- ter parents. When the "Herald" had just passed its sixth year with a cur- culation of about 500, a thirteen- year-old boy came to work in the shop for his board and clothes: Five years later, the boy became the editor and for half a century he, John Mahin, made his newspaper a mighty force for good in the community. So many political problems were debated in 1841 that five new papers were started that year. The first issue of the "Fort Madison Courier" appeared on July 24, but before the-year ended the name was changed to the "Lee County Democrat" At the capital two democratic papers—the "Iowa City Argus" and the "Iowa Capitol Reporter"—began publication. The "Reporter" bought the "Argus" in March, 1842. To this pioneer weekly the present Iowa City "Press-Citizen" can trace its origin. After the "Iowa News" died in May, 1841, Dubuque's second paper, the "Miners' Express," took its place. At Davenport the "Gazette", began its fatal rivalry with the "Sun and News." During "the remainder of the time Iowa was a territory, several more newspapers were started. Owners, editors, and titles changed about as often as the seasons at Keokuk and "Keosauqua. The present Keokuk "Gate City" began as the Keosauqua "Des Moines Valley Whig' 1 in 1846. In other cities new papers challenged the old ones, but without much success. Only ten newspapers were being published in Iowa when this state entered the union. In the yellowing pages of these old papers the creation of the commonwealth of Iowa can be traced. The columns are alive with politics: the blazing of westward trails; the origin of commercial enterprises; the development of transportation; the beginnings of cultural activities; and debates over such moral questions as slavery and temperance. In the life of the territory the newspapers played an important part Activity Hints. 1. Locate' on a map the towns where newspapers were published when Iowa was a territory. 2. Make a list of newspaper names. Explain what, they mean. 3. Visit a printing shop and learn how type is set Next week: ism." "Pioneer Journal- Attack on PWA Program Returned to Lower Court Supreme Bench Makes No* Comment on Merit of Power Case. ' WASHINGTON, — An attack Jack Reid attended the funeral of Sir Henry Severinge in the Abbey chapel, hoping to catch a glimpse of Sylvia. She sat between the children, silent and attentive, never raising her eyes during the solemn service. It was the first funeral that he had ever attended, and the artist in him drank in the scene like some rare wine from the secret storehouse of kings long dead. The shafts of sunlight from the lovely stained-glass windows- made a checkerboard of deep blue and crimson and amethyst on the pavement of the chapel, overpowering the pale flames of the candles on the altar and at the corners of the bier. The glorious and eternal colors of heaven contrasted with the glimmering rays emblematic of the brevity of life in their futility and transience. The slender ascending columns breaking at the-roof into lace-like tracery of stone figured the aspiration and faith of a dead century and a dead age. -^ (To Be Continued) If you would sell ' fancy silk pajamas, pick the customer who slept in his underwear till he was jrroivr].—Wisconsin State Journal. Batteries $3.95 A genuine Wlllsrd for every purpose— Auto-Radio, JACOB Y Batterx and E!«etr|e Service 110 8. Delaware Phone t If by the Duke power company on a major phase of the public works administration program—makinf loans and grants for public owned hydroelectric projects—was returned to lower tribunals by the supreme court Monday for retrial. In addition, the justices dismissed litigation over whether the Associated Press was entitled to an injunction to restrain Radio Station KVOS of Bellingham, Wash., from broadcasting the press association's mjws. Taking this sctior,, it held that the Associated Press had not proved that it would bi- damaged by as much as v $3,000—the amount necessary to give federal courts jurisdiction in such matters. Presumably new sction could be brought by the Press Association in an effort to prove this claim. Merits Not Decided. In the Duke case, the courl held unanimously that the circuit court of appeals at Charlotte, and the western South Carolina federal district court had "failed to act in accordance -with the standards of proper procedure." Retrial of the issues recording to "orderly procedure" was directed. It emphasized th?.t it had not passed on the .merits of the controversy. The r,roced>tral question grew out of ;< nii.ig by the circuit court returning the case to the district court for ro-examination in. the light of an amended contract entered into between the federal government and Greenwood county. South Carolina, for construction of a hydroelectric plant at Buzzard Roost. Uneup"Not Given. The action in the Associated Press case was announced in an order. In such rulings the lineup of the judges customarily is not made known. Only one other decision was read, involving a, tax dispute that left three new deal cases to be decided next Monday or later. They a presidential embargo "on sale of arms for Bolivia and Paraguay in their recent Chaco 1 war, a 50 p'er cent tax on. profits made by silver traders' bcforc : ;,the silver purchase act became effective, and the Ashurst-Sumners law requiring labeling of prison made foods. At The Hospitals Angeline Roorda, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Emma Mae Folkama, Dougherty, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following treatment for injuries received in an automobile accident. ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Orville Steil, Garner, at the Mercy hospital Saturday, Mrs. Frank Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for f major operation. Miss Becty Jean Cassidy, 202 Thirteenth street northeast, was admitted \o the Mercy hospital Monday Jor a minor operation. Noel, McKee, 1431 Hampshire avenue southeast, was .dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Mrs. Emma Matson, Clear Lake v-js admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment Mrs. Paul Zuke and infant daughter, Mason City, were dis- Phyllis Paulson, the infan'i' missed from the Story hospital daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Tommy Paulson, 712 Madison avenue northwest, was admitted io the Story hospital Saturday for treatment. Charles Champlin, 630 Eighth street northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Mrs. Peter Johnson, Ossian, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following a major operation. J. G. Dyer, 519 First street southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. Selmer Nelson and infant son, 1925 Massachusetts avenue southeast, were .dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday. Paul Bull, 115 Thirteenth street northeast, was admitted to . the Story hospital Saturday for treatment. •Mrs. L. P. Axelson, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Miss Oleda Nelson, 1925 Massa- schuetts avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following a minor operation.' : A daughter weighing 7 pounds 9 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fict. 1118 Virginia avenue outheast, at the Park hospital Sunday, ' Dennis Katter. .Garner, was admitted 'to. the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment...,; . . • Mrs. Sylvester Hickey -and infant daughter, 321 • Twentieth street southeast, was dismissed from the Story hospital Sunday: Phillip Kjnnan, 557 Seventh street northeast, was admitted to the Park .'hospital Saturday for treatment Mrs/Merl Wilcox, 621 Fourth street southwest, >was "admitted to ihe Mercy hospital Saturday for Teatment. F.lo'yd : -Woodward, Mason, City. was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. A son weighing 8 pounds 9 < Saturday. Teddy Richer, 316 Fourteenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Pprk hospital Saturday following a mmor operation. . George Mascarino, 47 Lehigh was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Mrs. Sadie Simmons, 224 Firsl street southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. B. C. Johnson, Kensett, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Ralph Joint, 721 Jersey avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Ole Nubson, Kensett, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Baby Duane Juhl, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. C. H. Hanson, Kensett, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a .major operation. ; Herman Lenz, Garner, was dis 1 missed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Herman Kclck, Rockwell, was LIVESTOCk SALE WEDNESDAY, DEC. 16 On account of the large number of local horses and cattle, this sale will Start at 10:30 a. m.. Sharp W. J. Murphy SALE ; CORPORATION Ch*rle» Ctty, Iow» Ph. 13Z4 dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. Miss Frances Fend. New Hampton, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Don Carr, Swaledale, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday, following treatment. Mrs. J.-H. Gaynor, 636 North Federal avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for treatment. C. H. Thoma, 825 Jersey avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. Joan Sanderson, 326 West State street, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment E. C. DeLong, 932 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. But if a strike kept food from New York instead of Alaska, it would be "against public safety." —Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. YOU HAD YOU«SEtF * TIME LAST NIGHT IUT NOW YOU LOOK AN AWf Ul SIGHT I SO NBI'S A TIP TO ENOYOUKOWF.., TAKI TUMS.. ,THtY MING YOO OUICK RELIEF FASTER RELIEF for "MorningAfier Tummy MILLIONS of busy men and women !'•» have found it's wise to carry Turns always . . . carrying Turns means from several minutes to an hour or more quicker relief. When smoking, harty eat- ng, rich foods, or "big nights" bring on y* or heartburn ... a few Tumi will quickly bring scientific, thorough relief. NO harsh iQVri'**- Non-habit forming. \nd. they're so pleasant to eat.. .just like candy. So handy to cany in pocket ot pane. Bar Turns at any drug store. Only LOc ... or 3 rolls for 25c in the handy ECONOMY PACK. Carry Turns I TUM F. T. A. Hears Talks. RIDGEWAY — The Parents- Teachers* association held their December - meeting at the local new high school assembly Thursday evening. I. G. McQueen and the Rev. M. B.' Quill were the speakers for the evening.. A reading was given by Harold Brekke, Music was 'furnished by Miss Treva CarmichaeL ICUT RATE GROCERY SAVES YOU MONEY "OUR PRICES ARE NEVER HICH"__ We Lead in Price We Win With Quality Same Prices at Both Stares 30 East State St. 512 First St. S. W. Tiies., Wed., Thun. SUGAR, 10 lbs.49c N'one Betltr Salad Dressing..::;.25c Catsup, per bottle... 10c Corn or Peas, can. .. , 10c 15c Hot Sauce, bottle 10c 15e Barbecue Sauce lOc 15c Str. Beans, 2 cans 25c 15c Corn, Peat, 2 for 25c Pop Corn cW.' Candy, Bon-Bons, box Chocolate Covered Cherries 25c 23c WREATHS Tobacco ;:r, 55c Mince Meat, pkr. l»c Raisins, pkr. lOc Citron, OranXe, per pkr. lOc Lemon Peel, pkr. lOc Candied Cherries,- pkr. • • 15c Candied Pineapple, pkr. 15c Fresh Firs, pkr. J Oc Currants, 2 pkrs- 25c Dressing: Season., can lOc, 25c Pumpkin Pie Seasoning • 10e Cranberries 2 Ibs. 3$c F»ney Winei»p« APPLES :A.»I*9S 10c Pineapple, 3 cans 25c Honey, full cakes ... 20c Santos Coffee, Ib ---- 1 5c Peaberry Coffee, Ib. 2lc Olives, quarts ...... 29c Pumpkin, No. 2Vi can IQc Get Your Cigarettes at theWestSideCuRate Grapefruit Brooms ____ 39c, 49c, 59c Mop Sticks. . . ..... 10e Ginger Snaps, Ib ..... 10c Peanut Buttsr, lOc, 25c Fig Bars, 2 Ibs ...... 25c Napkins, 100 in pkg. lOc Head Lettuce, ea. 5c, lOc Celery, large lOc & 15c Hominy, large can.. 10e Dotes, 2 Ibs ........ 19c Fancy Cocoa, 2 Ib. can 1 5c Spaghetti, large can lOc Kidney Beans, Ige. can 1 Oc Tomatoes, No. 2 cans IQc 100% Filled, 2 Ibs. 29c Standard Chocolates, Ib. . . lOc 15c Christm. Mixed, 2 Ibs. 25c Mixed Candy, per Ib. ... lOc Minfcs. per Ib ........... 15c NUTS — BEST GRADE English Walnuts, 2 Ibs. .. 35c Brazils, 19c Ib.; 2 Ibs. .'.. 35c Peanuts, 2 Ibs. 25c Mixed Nuts, best, Ib. ... 23c Almonds, Ib. 29c Larse Filberts, Ib. tSc Black Walnuts. 6 Ibs. ... 25e. Large Paper Shell Pecans, Ib 28c CHRISTMAS TREES You know our quality. Come In and pick your tree out »nd have it landed to be delivered when wanted. Our price if right! Swrel and J•/'<•>•. gnxkJst <•«. Oranges, 25c, 29c, 35c Oranges, dozen..... 19e Spinach, large con.. lOc Beets, No. 2 com... lOc Carrots, can 1 Oc 15c Salmon, 2 cans.. 25c Tuna Fish, can....... 15c Macaroni, 3 Ibs..... 25c Spaghetti, 3 Ibs 25c BoiMlm Codfish, box 23c Morehmallows, Ib.... 15c To»toc«, 2 Ibi...... 2Sc 30 E. State St. Phone 112-113 512 First St. S. W. Phone 114 Cut Rate Grocery

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