Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 26, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 26, 1928
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 26. 1928. Mil DAILY REGISTER CHA8. F. SCOTT Bntercd . ut the loin Postoffice B'-POnd ClasH Matter. rTfclephone H |. _ (Private 'Branch Exchange Connecting All Departments). SUBSCRIPTION RATES _ I By Carrier In lolo. Gas City, LaHaipe and Bassett. _ - One -Week ..15 Cent* -One Month , TO Cents I- -One Ywir J7 .80 BY MAIL Outside Allen County One Te,ir MOO . Six Months ..• S2.7E l-^-TUree Months Jl.BC •~ " • In Allen County , .One Year V....J4.00 -Six Months »2.2{ Thr:e Months 11.25 One Month 60c Member of— National Editorial Association. Kansas Press Association. . The Kansas Dally League. AuiJit Bureau of Circulation. . .Press Congijess of the World. ^-Official Paper City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. .Official Paper Allen County. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. Tho Iteulstor carries th>> • As-sociated Press report' liy special I«<l wire. The A.ssorinted Press is exclusively entitled to the use for -repulilic.Titlon' of nil news dispatches credited to It or not otherwi.s.- credited In this pai)er, imd ai^n the Incal news published here|-tin. All'riBhts or republication of spe- dispatches^ herelif are also reserved. A DAY OF COXCENTKATIOX. ^ (Leavenworth Times) . Again it has been .demonstrated that two daily papers will -not prosper in Leavenworth.' This is not Uio fault of th? editor of the . paper that has quit the d .tily ifiRue, -noj^ is it. the fault (|f any one. It ":is the ro .'-iilt of condilloDs of todiy ill the jit'w.siiaper Inislne.s.s. Tho ' losls lit produclilR ij <»wapaper8 Iwvo increased Rreallji lb" the past fe \V|' year.s and the peopjli are de- inahdinK larKer and mori' expensive papers. As a -cori.sctiuencc, oyer}-where I he tendency is to cut down the number of papers, either by combinins them or by their dls'continuance. This movement started ^onie years ago and In 1925 there were l .i5 fewer daily newel -papers in the country than there were in 192:!. Some of the oldest newspapers of the countrj'. like t^e New York Tribune -and the Herald, the St. Louis Globe-Democrat and the Repnblic, combined, while in the smaller cities there was an epidemic of combinations. In Kansas Hutchinson had two dallies and now it has but one. Salina J. C. Mohler: Kanaas hasTmore land under cultivation than: any other state except Texas.,It stands fifth in the total production of agricultural commodities: It is ninth in mineral products. In ten years Kansas has averaged 120,000,000 bushels'of wheat: per year.' Kansas used more seed wheat last fall in. planting its 1928 crop than was used-for seed in 26 other states. The state has more acres in wheat now than 39 other states devoted to all their agricultural pursuits. Kansas produces more wheat than any other. state in the union. she leads in wheat Kansas also leads 42 other states in com acreage and for the past five years has. averaged 119,000,000 bushels of corn produced each year. Kansas ranks second In grain sorghums, third In alfalfa. Kansas leads 42 other staTes in production of cattle. Kansas City Is . the second largest livestock market In the world and one-half the cattle shfpped to Kansas City are produced in Kansas,' Besides it's beef . cattle record Kansas ranks tenth in dairy production and Kansas cows produce more milk than the cows in 37 other states. The state has more pure bred dairy cattle than 37 ather states. ' ' Kansas boasts of more hogs than 40 other statjcs and while Kansas leads all the states In the exporting of wheat the lard • exported from Kansas is more valuable than tho wheat. In 1927. the Kansas hen prodiic- oil 126,000,000 more eggs thon were consumed wUhln the borders of the state and they were exported to other states. Kansas produced more eggs than 43 other-states. Kansas stands eighth in farm property valuation^ Itfanks ninth In mineral production; It is first In zinc and second in oil refineries. That't all Kansas leads in but it i.s' enough to make' cv.^ry Kansan proud. FIFTY YEARS AGO Editorial and News Hems from the Ida Kegli'ter oiMan. 1», 1S7S. Spring Valley boasts of a literary society afad debating club 27 strong. Last^ evening 'twas said tjiat "the negro had received great- lor wrongs Tit the hands of ilie white inan than the Indians." C. P. josbuu Save an interesting half ! hour's talk. Subjwt. "Tlie .Ucioii.' MosfPopular had;two and ntxv it ha -Ihdepindenre had thrci lieve. hut one, we be- and now there la -but one. El l3( ratio. Pittsburgh, Arkansns Cltyt imlopendcnce and Lawrence '•all ha^'e gone: to one paper, while : Atchlsun lias been a one-paper town lor a goodly niiniber of years. The one plJper for small cities ia better all around. It can atfoi-d |. to give better service, Its advertising rates are considerably less, to the merchant than are the rates of •two papers, and there is less chance for ; friction in the community. The Times Will endeavor in" the futuri'. as it has in the past, I to-supply the newspaper needs of I Xeavenworth. to give the news, to •treat all fairly and always to boost for Leavenworth. IX THK IMY'.S XKW.S. Krank O. London, former gov- enior of Illinois, am/ now considered a prominent entry in the race for tile Uepublicnn presidential nomination, has a birthday I eoai; eoinininy just out of the .shell. Ii .i.s rather a tender fledgling at presenti. Itiit we piedict a preat future for it. Jiid litijie to iiear frotn it .soon ai;uin. We iiii- derslaiid ,tbat a position has lieen made by them niul .-ieceptetl by the anniversary to-day- his sixty-sev- )""'>" " ^'"'f^t Sdtitliwest corner of section ton. llopi- they may siiiH-eeil in finiiing rit 'li ri'liiinK for. their elToris, anil lliat the enterprise may prove a SUieess. - cnlli. .Mr. Ixiwden; Is a lawyer. Minnesota born and Iowa educated, who got bis jirofesslonal training In t'hicugo. married a daughter or| Ceorgi; .M. I'uUnian. the palace car' Senator Heflin's alibi, excusing himself'for saying Senator Robln- |-Bon wouM be tarred and feathered If tie should make in Alabama the speech he made in the Senate, by the time worn plea that he spoke "in.the heat of debate and didn't mean it," reihinds us of a couple of -men once temporarily employed in this office. One of them, when caught in a case of flagrant dls- |-"honesty excused himself on the plea that he had beett suffering from bad teeth. His jaws hurt and therefore Ire couldn't be honest! The'other .was'a reporter, and he _excused himself for a lapse" of grammar on the score that he wi-ote in a hurry. His verbs were trained to agree with his nouns [jjnly-when he was at leisure! In l^like maimer it seems that Tom ileflin c^n toll the truth and be sincere.only when he is not "In the heat of debate,'' which Is of all time's just the one lime when ho should be most truthful and sincere. magnate, a^id settled down to eon- ducting litigation for clients rich and" poor, tor a year :he taught law al, Northwestern University, Enlisting in politics he held important State and national positions in the Republican party's administrative machine. From 1906 to 1911 he sat. in Congress. He did not emerge poUtlcolly again until 1916, when he was elected governor of Illinois. Mr. Lowden has been a member of the R^pub- lica national committee and a delegate to numerous conventions. We iiie ;:riidiiHr .y ;:etljng ;i good ii'oi|iHi iii e (irres|iondeiits for THK 'Ul!X;lSTEK,.aiid desire to ha»e one in every township in the county. We. hope that they will keep us fitlly posted In all the local mai- ttirs of their respective neighborhoods, and as far as poKslblc. avoid "personalities." I iliivlng dificoveretl thiat he could |:.8end a newspaper to King Albert of Belgium for 2 ; cents postage, whereas, it exist him 4 cents to send the same paper'to his; neighbor across-the street, and llvat It cost him" twice as much .to send a book to hjH son in Milwaukee as It did tfl send the same book to Ix}ndon, { jHev. Charles M. Sheldon addresses a lettvr 4o Postmaster General New [to tnijuire bow come. The inatances Dr.' Sheldon cites sufficiently: ex- lplain_ the effort Congress is how imaklng to revise the; postal rates. Major General George W. Goethals Is dead He will be recorded in history as ^he builder of the Panama canal. | The record in the main will bo true, and yet the whole truth win not be told unless the names of Colonel Gorgas and Engineer Stevens are included in the Btor>'. It was Gorgas who banished yellow fever from the canal zone, and if that had not been done the canal could not have been built And it was Stevens, a railroad engineer, who drew the plans for the canal, organized the force bf workmen, imported the necessary machinery and got the whoie thing under way. Goethals Simply carried . on td completion the work'] Stevens had begun. He deserves vast credit at that, for before the great work was completed Unnum- eralile problems were encountered which he had to solve. But in the planning and prosecution of this, the greatest work that had been undertaken by man since the building of the pyramids, there -was glory enough for ^11 and the names o( Stevens, Gorgas- and Goethals should all be inscribed somelrhere along: the lines of the Panama canal.- ;» The following position, mentioned fii an exchange, .«trikes iis as being a good one. It is pro­ posed that every inau wlio drinks | lltiuor-shall take dtii a licen.^e. paying $5.00 per uiinum therefor, and making it a penal oifeiv^ie^to sell to anyone who does not jiossess) this license. This lommence.-s at the right end, of tlic question, if it could 'be made to work, it might be a success. It would do no harm to try it. ! THE RKOiSTBK office put in the' flr.'<t of last yeaii. about $:!!i;< worili j of new materiaX and has just sent \ to the type liiuildry another lar «e order for type nitd stock. W<.; propose t<i keep our olfiee up in mmil shape, and ask our husiues -i iiscn to remember thiii we lan do any kind of job work as i lieap .is the city offices—fr<'ight ad<led. l-'.vi-iy dollar's -worth of wo:-k .-.lioulij be lone htire. and iioi setit away from home. "Live illlil let liie.- is a good motto. Mr. .Toe (Hinnt iaiely boii.^ht a team of .1. W. l,l(dinan wciKliiii:; 2.800 for the sum: of. .*:.'7 ,"i - a suoil price,- but they are young and said to be gooil on the dodge. The /ity of Ozark is becoming quite a busines.s-like place. Scarcely a day^s without a horse trade, a dog fiRht. or an arre .-t bv the constable. It. is barber shop talk that the I fellow who trles^ to pell booze in Allen couniy these days Is put of luck.. He neurl.v always gets taught, and If he gets caught he J gets ".soaked" good ' and plenty. |And that is verj- comfortable and •cbmflrting talk for the .irpragp law-abiding citizen to hear. Parsons Sun: We have before us a poultry iournnl that has tabu- lattd the days of sunshine in all these states of the United SUtes aid at the head of them all stands Kansas. Sunshine is necessary foi; a lot of things, especially successful poultry raising and Kansas stands preeminently above the others as a place for sunshine chicks. That ought to be very encouraging. A farmers' dally paper in Mel • bourne, Australia, has suspended: a^t«r • having lost $655,000.- We confess to a mi'd curiosity to know man I am afraid of. and I P. T. liarnum once said: "If you have ten dollars to put to good use, put one up for the article and the other nine for advertising, t can outtalk any roan but a printer. Th^ man who can stick type and talk to several thousand people while I am talking to one Is the ,w"nt. OAKLAND (Luclla Montgomery.) I.Mr. Lewis Puckett was pleasantly surprised with a big angel food cake which he received thru the mail from his daughter, Mrs. Jack Dillon, of Vinlta, Okla., for hia 75th birthday; January 1.=;. .Miss Marcia Squire Is expected home Thursday from Lawrence, where she has been attending K. U. .Mrs. Lura'Burrows called on Mrij. Will Puckett. Friday afternoon. .Mr. Sylvan Miller, who is one of Allen county's leading; poultry raisers, of ifiarred Plymouth Rocks, won a number of prizes on his exhibits at the poultry show at lola, last week. Miss Marjorie Casper of Humboldt, attended orchestra practice Thursday evening. The Oakland orchestra played at a musical program given at Onion Creek schoolhouse Sunday evening. Special numbers given" by members of the orchestra were: cornet solo. Ralph Horner: saxophone and violin duet, 'Misses France.t and Helen Ptickett; trombono solo. .Miss Jewell Wright; cornet, clarir net, violin and piano selection. Misses Emma, Agnes and Caroline Horner and Mr. ,Ix>o Horner. :.Mr.. John Dl'etrlck butchered Tliurtfday of last week. Will Puckett and son, Maynard, and Frank .McFarren, jr., have been working on well casings In Harmony district. Miss Hattlo Burrows and Miss Luella Montgomery attended the TOunty teachers meeting In lola Saturday and certainly enjoyed the splendid program. •.Mrs..Frank McFarren, jr., and son. Kent, and MM . Frank uMcFar- ren, sr., attended ithe Wedding of Mrs. .McFarrcn's daughter. .Miss .Nellie Turner. , In Sedalla, Mo., January 14. , -i^ Chas. Sale aiirt John Sale of Neodeshk, Kaus.. boarded -n-lth I .«wl8 Puckett: while working In this district on; the new pipe line to tho Monarch Cement plant. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brelner and" Willi rela- Miss Evelyn Hoskins.of Knoxville, jTenn., has been chosen as tho most popular • co-ed.; at the University ot Tennessee; tho award 'carrying with it jlha title ot colonel In the R. O. *?. C. regiment ottbo university. Here ls .Colo9e» Mosklo?;. family visited Sunday lives near Chauiite. .^Ir. Saas's nephew from Ciiicago, III., is here for an extended visit. P. H. McFarren is -husking t'orn for Will Puckett. Several front Oakland enjoyed the Yates Center-Humboldt basket-. ball game In Humboldt Friday eve- ,,,„,.„j. ... fhr<« time nlng: also tho girls preliminary «P<'«-t<?,1 -"^ this time, eame i Harry Young and wHfe spent the I week-end with the Young «nd Cur- familin rank WESLEY CILAPEL (E. A. Young.) .Ian. 2:f.—.Most evefyone In this neicliborhnod has his kafir corn ilireshed. Tho weather has been good the last few days. .Mr. Skinner has (tone most of t!ie t.'ireshing in thc^Chapel community. • , Mr. Bums has beeii sick, but is N. E. OF HUMBOLDT i'> : (Mrs. J. AV. Brothers) •. business t la-*^' week. even.wc, Brothers) Jan. 25.—tUrs. Belle Adams awl! Loniile spent Thursday •with Cilr. andl Mrs. R. B. Wilson. . -viorri^on Wm. Brookis sawed wood for Will. jjo,,,, AV Brothers Wednesday afternoon. j jiji, Frank Cu i Cnrlton chiircti at 'Mr. and Mrs. Riddle spent Sun-1 day afternoon with .Mr. and Mrs.' J. B. McCIellan. Mrs. Jim Adams and Mr.", fileii Adams called on .Mrs. Belle Adams Monday morning. Ben Glidden spent Eever .il davs laiJt week in Kansas Citv altend'ini = ' '"'^^ ^^'^ tlie Painters' conventioii " i i"' 'Ihelma Huffman of convention. :Mrs. Fred Saving and Clayton and i.ols. called on .Mrs. Will Brothers .Monday afternoon. Richard IJuber, Delia Saving and Richard' Mailcs were absent fi-biu school part of last week. Mrs. J. W. Stevens was shopping in Hunilwldt Saturday afternoon. Sirs. Fred IIu4)er spent Tuesday with Mrs.-vMae I^owe. Avho has Jieen sick for several day.s. Mrs. Belle Adams and U)nnic spent Monday evening with Mr. ar.d Mrs. Clyde Moss. , : lielter *ooi When Yoa Catch Cold Rub Oil Musterole Musterole b easy to apply and works x]^t away. It may prevent a cold from turning into "flu or pneumonia. It does au the good work ofgrandmothcr's mustard plaster. Musterole u a clean, white ointment, mad«of oil of mustard and other home inples. It is recommended by many doctors and nurses. Try Musterole for Coughs InnirieMUratM T HE fint apoanf nl brine* lelief. Br«^« np Chest Colds, rdiera HomnMM. HKluar mnd Sara ThroBtai Creo-Lyptus FdwlablacomblBation of Crcoiota and Encalrptna. rmmsnded for childr«n -and adnlla bj phjaeiaaB arcfywliara^ .iCA;:.;9i;oiJt.n u»a»jj •ore throat, cold on the chest, rheuma- tidn, lu]^bago,pleuris}-,stilifneck, bron- diitis, ^sthma, neuralgia, congestion, pains and aches of the back and joints, •prains,soremusc]cs. bruises, diilblains. frosted feet—colds of all sorts. To Mothent Masterole is alio made ia mililar form for 'babies •nd amall childrea Atk for CUUIrMi'a Muaterolo. Jan & Tubes uriey and sons made a ip to lola one afternoon -sorry tp hear ot Will i)elng "so 'poorly and II soon get better, .s and family visited at ley's Sunday evening. jStickney. attended the Chapel-jSunday. .Miss Ciristino Hardy had a school friijud vlsltlni^ her over Sunday. children Yadiei.s. f re. Hope nhe will get For Friday and'^turday Central Market South Side Square Phone 714- Sleatk.s 2^0, .^Oc Keef Roasts 15c Jto 20c Veal Steaks 25c inA 30c Heef Ik>ilsll2i/2C to 14^ Hamburger. 1.5c Sausage 15c Heavy Bacon by the Slab 24c ' Smoked Ham, Half or Whole, lb. idc I^rd 10 lbs. $1.45 Compound 10 lbs. SI.45 (Bring your ptfiiKs) Trimmed Shoulders Light, lb. 14fc Trimmed Hams, lb. 15c Bacon Squares iK 18c Neck Bones 3 lbs. 25c L.C.KIDNEY, E.G.DIX 3> WHERE TO MARKET RECIPES PRIZE WXNXING 3CE>US FOR BRIDGE PARTIES ARE EA.SILY PREPARED The hostess entertalnlhg abridge dub which meets every week is quite often perplexed to know some new dish or imusual combination that she may ssrve. , The following menus suggest^ by Miss Ethel Gibson of the Detroit Unit of the NaUonal Dairy Council will "help bridge the gap.' cup bt Jiot milk. (This pasti- i.--, Daniel D. Tompkins, and TJliom- handy to keep in th»-; ic thesi j as K. Marshall «»ch served j eight ready for ouick hot eiio.olate.i ' ritii years as vioerprcsident Of the Top each cup with whipped cream. : Inited State.s John AdamsJ Krnit I'ream Pu^is. Fill cream puff shells with i sweetened whii>ped cream. I're- i 1 though serving two terms as 1 president, was not sworn in MEND XO. 1 Chicken a la King. Firuit Salad. Tea with tLemon or Cream; ' Cbleken a la King Make a white sauce of ^: tablespoons of l>utter, 2 tabljespoans of flour and 1 cup of cream. Season with salt and pepper, add 2 cups of cooked chicken and % cup ot drained mushrooms or i eas, which have been heated in a little butter. Add 2 tablespoons of finely chopped pimento, and 1 egglyolk beaten, with 2 tablespoon nillk. Heat thoroughly, and servel in cream puff shelU. . .1 Cream Pnff Shells. Boll one cup of water and '<(> cup butter. Add 1 cup sifted flour and beat thoroughly. Stir constantly and cook until dough leaves the sides of the pan. Cool and add 4 eggs dropped one at a time, beating each into the mixture. Stir thoroiighly, and drop from a tablespoon into a bit tered cookie sheet 2 inches apart. IJake in a moderate oven from 2r. to 4."> minutes, or until the puffs are crusty when touched. Do not fill until cold. Fmlt Salad. Hearts of lettuce on which aro placed chilled pineapple rings, the halves' of ripe yellow peaches, chopped dates and pecans, is delicious served with dressing of" whipped cream beaten through! "and flavored withjl some of the pineapple Juice. served ti'uit o£;any kind may top this de.sserb i yxy.yv NO. ». "Funatish Salad. Kaspiv try Cream Pie. and Coffee. . Tuimt'fiih Salad. Shred<ih tvliich ha.s heeii placed in a bowl on ice. Add fine- i ly chopped celery and .sweet green ! pickles. Also walnut meats if desired. Mi.\ wifh mayoniiuise and serve on lettuce leaves with sliced hard-boilcirt t-ggs. Uread April :{'>. 178.0, and he lacked IS day.s of eight yearsi. al- vice- until therfefore and butters .sandw shape of bridg<i company tho sal.' in these fancy 'a\ market.) Raspl)errj5 Add 2 eggs to iche.s cut in tlie i vinhdls may ac- : I. I Tin cutier.^ ajies are on. tlie ; retini I'le. a uiixturc of I-?, i cup sugar, 3 .-.tallllespodn torn-; starch. \» teaspoon aslt. and heat: slightly. Stirriitg con.staiitly, ponr ; 2 cups of" scali'led milk .over the • mixture. Placei. iii donble ..Iroiler j and cook nnlil thiek. stirring; again. Add 1 tp.-aspoon of vanilla j when tlioro.ughly conl'.-ii, aiul ponr into a baked pie, shell. .Sliortly | before serving cover top witli 'i i pint whipped crcalii into whicli Vi j cup of rab'pberr'v jam iias been :• folded. • (lolf.has iiail the (M'ferL or I-eviV- , lug several old lowiis in: Kngland ; tliait were dyiiii;'.otit velars or so \ ago, among tli^in .Satidwicii and ' .Vew Komiie.v. The : old- i iniiiie • Poi't towns fell "into ilecay on ae- j connl of sand fillini; tlieii' liarbor-. . and it is the lonft H ;reii-hes o'l sand : and grass ilia'l alirait y,it\l i hil )S to themi , , SIX TO The hour now grown familiar to. many—the hour wTieni tlie Jenny Wren Girl pays her fleeting visits to homes; in all parts of the city. Can yon use a Approximately 100 I o'l r homes will be visited this week—he ready, on- of them may be yours; Who Knows? JTEMT NO. 2. Sorority Sandwich. Hot Chocolate, and Fruit Cream Puffs. Sorarlty Sandwich. Cut two slices of white bread in a circle, the same size as a loaf of Doston brown bread. Toast the whito bread, butter, spread with .strips of white meat of chicken covered with mayonnaise, and dot- t"ed with sliced stuffed . olives. Place the Boston brown bread on this, add a leaf of lettuce with more mayonnaise, and a littlo chicken, and topr with the second piece ot toasted whlto bread. It may be necessary to , hold this .sandwich In place with toothpicks to keep It from slipping until served. If desired, celery stuffed with cheese and pimeiito may accompany the sandwich, f Hot Chocolate. Use a half-pound can of cocoa, filling' same can once with sugar and ti^^ce with wafer. Mix these j Ingredients with Vs teaspoon of salt and cook in a double boiler 30 minutes. (The ICng period insures thorough cooking of the btarch present in cocoa, and Improves the flavor.) Atld 1 tablespoon ot this paste to a serving One Friend Tells . Another of Our Quality Meats Genuine Baby Beef Roast, lb. 20c Genuine Baby Beef Steak, lb. 30c and 35c Beef Soast of Heavy Cattfe, lb. 17c Round Steak^ of Heavy Cattle, lb. 20c and 25c Ijamb Chops, lb. 25c Pork Chops 20c and 25c Pork Steak 18c, 2 lbs. for 35c Pure Pork Sausage, lb. 17'/2C Hamburger, lb. 15c Lamb Patties, lb. 30c Spare Ribs, lb. 18c Neck Bones 10c 3 for 25c Extra Good Bacon /SUced, lb. 33c 5-lb. Box Sliced Bacon • for 90c Fresh Cottasfe Cheese lb. 20c Libby's Moist Mince Meat 23c, 2 for 35c Libby's Bulk Kraui 2 lbs. for i5c ' Smoked Herrings, Anchoris. Boneless Barring Pickled Pigs Feet, DiU and Sour Pickles, Heinz India Relish, Cheese— Swiss and Pimento, Limburger. Brick, Holland Edam Cheese. IfsMeat You Will Enjoy to Eat. : ; ; In Self Service Grocery (OLA CfleAttERy COWPANV'S GAPTURED SUNLIGHT! .\I;in.v yeilow" looiN. ilwis. llial liave eaplnred tile sunlight, contain A'itaniiii .4 Cliickens f '-i? iipni! while i-oni soon develop roup. Feed the .same chickens yeliov corn .iiiil th>y will recover, '^'ellow com contains Vitaniin tiie best i"ori:i for c-hickens. The II *f)l>>w nf Shady l!ri>ok i.s pleasing to the <;ye because, people have Ifinj; known that butter is one ot the best foods al-1 though it hasrheen only'recently that scientists have-discovered : that this goI(k;ii yiMfow proves the presence of Vitaiiiiil .\. AVhite fats ctmtain nt'i vitamins. If yon eat for health "THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR BUTTER" ' > • ' • Insist Upon the Best-[-Tell Your Grocer PROOK It s the Bolter That Betters The Bread

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