The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 10
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February 8, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 8, 1934
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Page 10
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TEN . Mason City's Calendar Feb. 8--High school mothers music club benefit program for band ' and. orchestra at high school auditorium at 8 p. m. Feb. 12--Annual dance of P. G. and E. Employes' club at armory. Feb. 19-28--Miss Mildred Morgan of Iowa City to conduct series of conferences and give talks under auspices of Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Febj 2Z--Operetta, "Naughty Marietta," by music department of high school under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith. Here in Mason City MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 8 1931 CODE TO BRING GREATER FREEDOM, GROCERS TOLD Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coat. Ph. 431. Dr. Boy F. DeSart, D. O. Foot (specialist. 202 I. O. F. Bldg. Dance, Clear l^ake Country Club. Bat, Sun., Feb. 10, 11. Each 40c. Loans on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Natl. Bldg. labor meeting at W. W. A. haU, 207 6th S. W., Feb. 8, 8:30 p. m. Coo Pettlt, pianist, now playing. Whit's Nile Spot, Clear Lake. Come in and see our large stock of'latest style jacquettes. Mason City Fur Shoppe, Inc. At the Hospitals Roy Paine, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. C. W. Hanson, Manly, was aflmit- ted.to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. William Lynch, 22 Thirteenth street northeast, was .dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Chadd Baker, 423 Twenty-eighth street southwest, was admitted to the : Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. David Winter, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Mrs. Jake Kropman, 820 Delaware avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. MRS, NIELSEN, 40, SUCCUMBS HERE Dies ofjTfaroat Complication Following Long Illness; Rites to Be Saturday. Mrs. Clara Nielsen, 40, who resided at 222 Eighth street southwest,, died at a local hospital Wednesday afternoon from throat complications from which she has been suffering for a number of years. Mrs. Nielsen was born in Mason City and lived here her entire life. In 1919 she was married to Chris Nielsen, a World war veteran, who preceded her in death a year ago. Surviving 1 Mrs. Nielsen are her mother, Mrs. Hannah Olson, who resided with her, a son, Robert, and daughter, Rachel, and a brothar. Charles. Olson. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Immanuel Lutheran church. The Rev. B. T. Erholm, pastor of the church, will he in charge of the services, Mrs. Nielsen was a charter member of the church and was an active worker up to the time of her death. Burial will b e - i n Blmwood cemetery. The body was taken to the MoAuley funeral home. Funeral Services for Mrs. Kuehn, 63, to be Held Friday Morning Funeral services.for Mrs. Winifred McAllister Kuehri, 63, who died at the home of her-son, Kenneth McAllister, Dubuque, Tuesday evening, ·will bs held at the Randall funeral home at 10:30 o'clock Friday morning. Garfleld E. Breese, first reader of the Christian Science church, will be in charge of the services. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. The report of the damage to the airplane of Lincoln Ellsworth in the Antarctic ice will confirm a good many in their impression that the Antarctic is a good place they can take for granted.--The ' Boston Globe. Gall Stone Colic Avoid operation If possible. Treat the cause In a sensible, painless. Inexpensive way at home. Write Home Drue Co., 18-57 Ko. Fourth St., Minneapolis. Minn., for a recOBiifzed practicing opecIaHat'* prescription on liver and gnl] bladder trouble for literature and treatment which has been giving gratifying results for 28 years. Sold under'money back Ruarantee. Clip this out KO W.--A d vert! x em c at. Mostly cloudy Thursday night and Friday. Slightly warmer Friday. HEATO LUMP COAL W. C BLOCK CO. PHOXE SOS 250 ARE GUESTS OF WHOLESALERS AT DINNER HERE Charles Janssen, Chairman of Code Authority, Is Speaker. Maintaining: the government code provision is the great application of the Golden Rule to business in wortd history, Charles H. Janssen, secretary of the National Association of Retail Grocers and chairman of the national food and grocery distributors code authority, told 250 grocers and food distributors here Wednesday evening that the new measure will add to their freedom and opportunity for individual initiative. "The grocers' code will wipe out evils that we have tried for 40 years to correct," said Mr. Janssen, arguing that the plan was "a. new declaration of independence, extending the principles of self government to business and industry" and definitely and decisively the "product of a new era." Mr. Janssen was the speaker at a dinner given at the Church of Christ under the sponsorship of Mason City jobbers and wholesalers. Codes Not Nen: "The making of codes is not new, said Mr. Janssen. "It has been one of the pastimes of human beings back to Hammurabi, which" antedates the Ten Commandments, also a code. "Mankind is prone, when everything is flying high, to forget the necessity for codes and corrections, even laws and then when a skid occurs in the' economic structure we decide it's time for action. "There lire few grocers who have not from time Immemorial complained and had reason to complain about some of the practices In the business. "In the first place the grocery business is the most competitive 'business in world. Consequently it is the cradle of most of the unfair trade practices extant in American business. Is More Important. "Furthermore, it is the biggest and the most important business in the world, but it has not been until recent years that the statitic- ians, the economists ,and the universities gave any attention to the retail grocers. But in the last 10 years the grocery business.has been given the most careful scrutiny uy the statisticians, government and higher institutions' of learning. Today we find we are occupying a place at the top of all business in the appraisal of our economic structure. "Being the most competitive business in the world, the grocery business has developed- practices that have not always been square with the golden rule. Starting' innocently enough some of these have become vicious and destructive and finally in the !ast decade, when the retail grocery business was discovered by capital and exploited on a large scale and also entered into these practices it became evident something had to be done. "As many as 40 years ago some of our leaders saw the danger of loss leader selling. Today we recognize how pernicious it ig and we find It is condemned by every retail group. We have at last arrived at in agreement that the loss leader Is harmful. There are other practices too against which the entire industry is in accord^ Laws Have Failed. "In the last 40 years nearly every ajroup of business has looked to laws for the correction of trade abuses. Somehow these laws failed to accomplish their purpose. Some which we started working for 40 years ago are still not enacted. We have tried to make laws to correct these evils but somehow they have failed. "Now in this period of disturbance there has come forth a new kind of a law, a law which is a law and yet not a law, a law which compels and yet does not compel, a law so flexible that it can be shaped to fit whatever conditions it has to meet, .the most practical plan on a large scale to apply the Golden Rule to business since Christ walked on earth--the product of a new era. K you don't think it's a new era, think again. "One of the finest things in connection with this is that after all the old law corrective measures failed and this new law is given us, we are through this new law applying the Declaration of the Independence and are announcing a new step in the achievement of self-government. It will go down in history as Important as the constitution. We are extending: the right of self-government ' further than ever before, extending it to industry and divisions of industry-" Quoted President. Mr. Janssen quoted from President Roossvelt's remarks on the recovery aet_ that its "purpose was to free bus'ness and not to shackle it" and that the "opportunity for independent initiative is open more than ever before." "There has been serious apprehension that under this law we were depriving ourselves of freedom," the speaker continued. "Freedom comes only when law becomes a fact. The reason we have had so much crookedness in American business is because we have been without law in Industry and business. "There has been worked out under this law an administrative machinery, which, while not complete, Is ready to operate. It took a century and a half to set up the administrative machinery for our government and yet it is not perfect. It is not possible to set xip a perfect machine 'governing the trade practices of grocers in six booths. So you must bo patient. Ready For Code. "In this community you have already set up the requisite machinery and will be _ready when the code is finally authorized. Already 38 state code authorities have been recognized. The law provides that each community of 2,500 or more population has the right to set up its ovvn code authority, both on administration and enforcement. Tomorrow or the next day there will go to Washington a plan for the establishment of a code authority in each county of Iowa. "Among trade practices, the one involving selling below cost is the most destructive in its final fruits, although we as a buying public are not concerned with it. The general public falls for the bait system of merchandising. If the code corrected this one evil alone it would be worth all the trouble that it is making. "For 40 years we have tried to get the loss leader, the selling of an article below cost to draw customers, declared an unfair practice. The code, however, does net prohibit a merchant from selling a leader at no profit to himself, but he must include the wage costs. 1 believe that argument defeats any criticism this ig price fixing. The code authority has not yet determined 'what the percentage of markup should be. To let the merchant add his cost would make a wide variation. The markup that is determined upon may not entirely cover the cost but hitherto the competitive price level has beeen below cost." Violations Expected. Mr. Janssen predicted there would be violations of the code as there are violations of laws, but felt certain the code would achieve a greater degree of compliance than any other law. He explained that an annual assessment of $1 for each worker would be made on retail es- tablfshments as they are given their code certificate. Of this 51 he said, 60 cents remains in Mason City, 15 cents goes to the state and 25 cents to the national setup. "I believe we have taken a long step toward the answer to what the industry has been crying for for many years," he continued "I believe we are on the threshold of better times." Present at the meeting also was A. G. Keyes, Des Moines, secretary of the Iowa Grocers and Meat Dealers association. Voices His Faith, Charles H. Barber, secretary · of the Retail Merchants association, also voiced hia faith in the success of the code to cure the ills of the grocery business. He urged upon the grocers the need of forming an association in the community. Shad Morgan, manager of the Mason City branch of the Western Grocer company, one of the sponsors of the dinner, presided at the meeting. Other wholesalers and jobbers joining In the staging of the dinner were: Plymouth creamery, E. B. Higley company, Pfaff Baking company, D. \V. Grippen" company Hermanson Brothers dairy, Mason City Globe-Gazette, Mason City Baking company. Mason city Bottling company, Jacob E. Decker Song company, The Hutchinson Ice Cream company, and Northwestern Distributing company. Red Wilson and His Orchestra to Furnish Music at Lake Dance Red Wilson and his orchestra will furnish the music and novelty entertainment for dances to be held at the Clear Lake Country club Saturday night of this week, and Sunday night, Feb. 11. Vocal and instrumental solos are featured on the dance program presented by this group of artist? which has appeared at the clubhouse a number of times this winter. Walter Ames, manager, states that the Saturday night dance is to be a pre-valentine affair and the entertainment program will include selections appropriate for the occasion. Local Junior College Debaters Get Decision From I. S. C. Speakers The local junior college debating :eam won a decision over a team from Iowa State college in a broadcast from WOI, Ames, a compilation of votes from listeners has revealed. Representing the local college were Harry Schulman and D:ck Stevens, speaking on the negative side of a question on socialized medicine. Guy L. Crosen, who coaches the junior college and high school debaters, took a team to Port Dodge for a dual decision debate Thursday nlghfc. Friday the junior college debaters will start on a tour, d:?.itlng at Iowa State Teachers college. Cedar Falls, Friday and with Cornell college at Mount Vernon Saturday. FORFEITS BOND. Minnie Lopez, 311 Seventeenth street northwest, forfeited a 515 bond in police court Thursday morning. She was arrested about 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at tlie Montgomery-Ward store on a charge of shoplifting. JUNIOR COLLEGE ALLOTTED 18 IN STUDENT RELIEF Applications Filed With SRE lor 12 Boys and 6 Girls. Mason City junior college is one of 30 schools already having applications in for student relief employment, according to S. L. Rugland, dean of the college Thursday morning, following his return with Robert R. Irons, superintendent of the public schools, from Des Moines, where the heads of 63 Iowa colleges convened Wednesday in the Chamber of Commerce library, Hotel Savery. The SRE, latest federal reliet measure instituted by Harry L. Hopkins, federal administrator, will bring approximately 500 new students into the 63 Iowa universities and colleges Immediately and maintain 1,500 other students already registered at these institutions. 18 Applications Mnde. Mason City has made application for employment for 12 boys and 6 girls, which is the maximum allotment for the college enrollment The basis for arriving at this allotment is 10 per cent of the full time enrollment of the school Oct. 15, 1933. The administration of the local junior college is making plans to provide work for which student funds can be allotted and which will cover a range of jobs customarily done in institutions by students who are working their way through college. The job will include clerical work, library work, research and work on the grounds and buildings. Final approvals on the applications are expected within 10 days, according to Dean R. O. Davies of Drake, who was appointed as director for Iowa by H. H. Mulock, state administrator. He explained the setup of the Iowa SRE Wednesday afternoon. Private Schools Eliminated. Colleges to be accepted for SRB aid must be nonprofit earning, and property tax exempt institutions of students exceeding high school graduate rank. Business colleges and schools under private ownership are eliminated. Selection of the students for SRE aid will be made upon application from the following classifications: (a) The student's financial status shall be such that college attendance would be impossible without aid; (b) character and ability to do college work; (c) status as to present attendance, the funds allotment providing that only 75 per cent can have been registered in some Iowa college during January. 193!; (d) jobs to be allocated between hoys and girls in proportion to tiie enrollment of each school. The allotment to each school will be based on an average of 515' a month a student employed. The hourly rate of pay will be determined by the institution but no student may work more than 30 hours in any week or S hours in any day. Funds Transferred. The state emergency relief administration will transfer monthly to the president of each college the amount of funds required for the following month's payroll, the amount not to exceed a total of the number of students certified times 515. College heads will submit reports to the state emergency relief administration and to the federal emergency relief administrator showing the number of students benefited, type of work done, hourly rates of nay and number of hours worked. The SRE aid does not Include summer sessions at the colleges, accord- cording- to the Tonkins bulletin. J. E. Campbell Goes to Waseca as Chief Clerk J. E. Campbell, formerly assistant chief clerk at the Mason City branch office of Swift and company, has been transferred to the Waseca, Minn., unit of the company as chief clerk. His place here is being taken by H. J. Beers, formerly of Frtribault, Minn. Your IncomeTax i= =f= %· 10. Exemption Allowed Head of Family. A head of a family is defined by income-tax regulations as "an individual who actually supports and maintains in one household one or more persons who are closely connected with him by blood relationship, relationship by marriage, or by adoption, and whose right to exercise family control and provide for these dependent .individuals is based upon some moral or legal obligation." The exemption allowed a head of a family is $2,500. The phrase "in one household" may be interpreted as meaning the taxpayer's personal residence, an apa: f ment, rooms in a boarding house, hotel, etc. Under certain circumstances it is not necessary that the taxpayer and his dependents live under one roof during the entire taxable year in order that the taxpayer may claim the exemption. If, the common home being maintained, the parent is away on business, or a child away at school or on a visit, the exemption is allowed. Moreover, if a parent is obliged to maintain his dependent children with relatives or in a boarding house, while he lives elsewhere, the exemption still ap- plls. If, however, without necessity, the dependent makes his home elsewhere, the benefactor is not the head of a family. The same ruling applies to husband and wife "living together." If occasionally and temporarily the husband is away on business or the wife on a visit, the common home being maintained, the $2,500 exemption still applies. The unavoidable absence of husband or wife at a sanatorium does not preclude the exemption. But if the husband continuously makes his home at one place and the wife at another, they are not living- together within the meaning of the revenue act. Boy Scouts to Hear From Byrd Expedition One of the highlights of the Bov Scout week program being observed over the nation, F^ta. 8 to 14 will be the broadcast by Eagle scouts with the Byrd antarctic expedition at Little America. This program will be part of the regular weekly broadcast over the Columbia Broadcasting system at 9 p. m., Saturday, Feb. 10. Admiral Byrd and his five Eagle scout aides, Paul Siple, Alton I/ind- sey, Olin Stancliff, Hurt Davis and Joseph Hill, will no doubt take part in the program. Twenty-six members of the expedition are now actively registered in scouting or have been scouts. Admiral Byrd was awarded the Silver Buffalo in 1929, the highest award in the organization, for distinguished service to boyhood. The men at Little America will also hear the broadcast by President Roosevelt on Saturday and will be obliged to tune in at 6 a. m. Credit Association Meeting Friday at 10 A meeting will be held at the Y. M. C. A. Friday morning at 10 o'clock for those interested in the formation of a production credit association. The meeting will be in charge of V. B. Hamilton, field man. Given Birthday I'urty. LAKE MILLS--A "birthday party for Mrs. Elmer Jenson was given on Wednesday afternoon at the Albert Thompson home. Receiving- orders in bankruptcy registered in 1333 in England "and Wales totalled 4,067 as against ·1,635 In 1932. BOY SCOUTS OF NORTH IOWA WILL HEAR ROOSEVELT Complete Mobilization of All Troops Planned for Occasion. The Boy Scouts of the North Iowa area council are awaiting the broadcast by President Franklin D Roosevelt at 11 o'clock Saturday morning. The president's message will be broadcast over botli nationwide networks. The greatest mobilization of Boy Scouts in history will hear the message in which the president will issue a call to service in his nation-wide community service project. Mr. Roosevelt, who has served as president of the Boy Scout foundation of New York for 12 years, is very anxious that all scouts take part in this civic project. Troops all over the local council will assemble in high schools, American Legion rooms and theaters to hear the message. In order that the local council may be able to get its full report o£ the mobilization to the regional office by 12:30 Saturday, a system of reports by telephone have been worked out. In many instances, troops are to call their district headquarters which in turn will report to Mason City. To Give Reports. Troops at Lake Mills, Thompson and Forest City will report to the Forest City Bakery which in turn will report to Yelland and Hanes at Mason City. Troops at Crystal Lake, Corwlth, Britt, Kanawha, Klemme and Garner will report to the Basket Grocery at Garner and they will, report to Marshall and Swift at Mason City. Troops at Belmoncl, Eagle Grove and Clarion will report to the Shupe Hardware company at Clarion and they will report to the Mason City Hardware company. The troop at Osage will also report to the Mason City Hardware store. Troops at Alexander, Dumont, Geneva, Popejoy, Sheffield and Hampton will report to the Hampton clinic and they in turn will call Currie-VanNess company. The troop at Nora Springs will report to the same place. Report to Glltliier's. The troop at Parkersburg will report to Clarksville and in turn, Clarksville, Rockford and Charles City troops will report to the Y. M. C. A. at Charles City which will report to Gildncr Brothers at Mason City. Plymouth will also report to Gildner Brothers. Troops at Thornton, Meservey and Clear Lake will call the Clear Lake Reporter who in turn will call the Ray B. Prusla company. Northwood will also call the same phone. As soon as reports are received in Mason Ctiy, they will be relayed to the scout office. The compilation of all reports will be made by the scout office and telegraphed to the Regional office at Lincoln, Nebr. The mobilization of the scouts in Mason City will be field sometime after 9 o'clock Saturday morning. A telephone call will go out from either the scout headquarters or the office of the 'scout commissioner jome time after 9 o'clock, to the district commissioners, notifying them of the point of mobilization. The district commissioners will call the scoutmasters of the troops in their district and the scoutmasters will notify their patrol leaders as to the place of assembly of the troop. The patrol leaders will assemble their patrol at the point suggested by the scoutmaster. As soon as a troop has been formed, it will report as soon as possible to the mobilization point announced by the scout commissioner. To Hear Message. Following this mobilization, the scouts will hear the message by the president. Following the broadcast, several awards will be made to the troops. These will be for forward steps for 1933, efficient troops of 1933 and the President Roosevelt awards. Along with President Roosevelt on the broadcast will be Walter W. Head of St. Louis, president of thl national council, Boy Scouts of America, and Dr. James E. West, chief scout executive, who will give instruction as to how scouts may ;arry out the community servira. The United States marine, band will play several selections on the DANCES Clear Lake Country Club SATURDAY and SUNDAY FEBRUARY 10, 11 Red Wilson [Uid His Orchestra Large crowds are attending the clubhouse dances. It's the place to have a delightful time. 40c PER PERSON Now Is the Time to . . . Make Window Glass Replacements STORM SASH WINDOW GLASS AUTOMOBILE GLASS We Call for and Deliver HUGH OAVEY SON Phone 874 15 Second St. S. W. program. Boy Scouts of America who are residing in Paris and Berlin will get the program by short wave. Paris will receive it at 5 p. m.. and Berlin at 6 p. m. The Boy Scouts of the Philippine Islands, numbering more than 7,000, will get the broadcast at 1 a. m., Sunday, Feb. 11. The Y. M. C. A., is co-operating in this mobilization by postponing all basketball games scheduled for Saturday morning. It is possible that the sun may explode nnd instantly destroy all the planets, asserts an astronomer. We plan to worry about this five or ten minutes some day, if we ever catch up worrying about so many things we already have to worry about.-Jackson, Miss., Neivs. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS It is our intention to make your money buy in our store more nationally advertised and known pure drugs, kindred merchandise and sundries, than in any other soundly financed drug store. Squibb Hinkle Pills, 19c; Horlick's Malted Milk, 39c, 79c; Oval- tine, 38c, 79c; Mead's Sobee, 99c; Squibb Vitavose, 89c; Squibb Dex- tro-Vitavose, 80c; Sodiphene, 23c, 47c, 89c; Hexylvesorcinol, 47c, 89c; Sal Hepatica, 22c, 44c, S8c; Hexin. 27c; Mistol, 59c; Grove's Nose Drops, 39c; Bromo Seltzer, lOc, 25c, 14c, 88c; 4 oz. Parke-Davis Hydrogen Peroxide, 25c; Herbal Flaxolyn. $1.00; Zonite, 27c, 43c, 79c; Brcn- chuline Emulsion, 99c; Palmolive Soap, 5c, five for 23c. Vicks Vaporub, 23c; Vicks Nose Drops, 39c; Vicks Cough Drops, lOc; Sendol, 12's, 12c; 2-1's, 22c; 100's 59c; 5 Ibs. Wrisley's Perfumed Water Softener, 39c; Gly-Cas, 79c; Crazy Crystals, $1.00 and 51.50; 12 oz. Parke-Davis Cod Liver Oil, 79c; 60 Parke-Davis Medicated Throat Tablets, 25c; Ex-Lax, 7c; Bayer Aspirin, 12's, 12c; 24's, 22c; 100's, 59c; Anacin, 15c; Cystex, 61c, §1.19; Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, $1.09; Lydla B. Pinkham's Tablets, $1.09; Dr. Miles Nervine, 79c; Sloan's Family Liniment, 27c, 59c, $1.09; Absorbenc, Jr., .51.19, 52.19; Adlerika, 89c; Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, 5 oz., 49c; 12 oz., 89c: Tanlac, $1.09; Konjola, 98c. Prescriptions at minimum prices skillfully and accurately compounded from fresh, pure drugs by experienced University Graduate Registered Pharmacists. 16 oz.- Rubbing Alcohol, 19c, 29, 39c; 16 02. Russian Mineral Oil, 39c; 16 oz. Squibb's Mineral Oil, 59c; Modess, ' the superior napkin; 15c" Kleenex, 15c; Paragon Hot Water Bottle, 49c; Fountain Syringe, 49c; Groves' Laxative Bromo Quinine, 21c; Peruna, 89c; Bon Kora, 77c; Nujol, -19c, 79c; Agarol, 69c, $1.09: Petrolagar, ale, 99c; Pine Tar and Honey, 29c; Pinex, 49c; Allenvhu, 69c, $1.19; Phillips Milk of Magnesia, 21c, 37c; Phillips Milk of Magnesia Tablets, 21c, 37c; Phillips Milk of Magnesia Dental Cream, 19c; Hill Anne Delicious Old Time Home- Made Chocolates, BOc; Whitman's Valentine Hearts, 75c, $1.00, 51.50; Fairhill, li-lb., theater size, 25e; ·',!- lb., 50c. We use Whitman's chcco- late syrup at our fountain. Prep 17c, three for 50c; Williams' Large Shaving Cream-Aqua Velvii, 2V- oz. Combination, 35c; Krank Combination Hair Oil and Shampoo, 49c; Johnson and Johnson Zon Plate Brush, 50c; 50 Dennison's New Sanitary Diaper Lining, 25c. Cremo and King Edward Cigars, 3 for lOc; Longfellow, 2 for 5c; Frank Medico Pipe, $1.00; Anton Bock long Havana filler cigars, 5c, lOc, 2 for 25c; Lucky Strike, Chesterfield, Camel and Old Gold Cigarettes, 14c; all 50c size Shaving Creams and Tooth Paste, 38c; 35c size, 27c; 25o size, ISc; best for less. Lose Fat Safely and Quickly Kruschen Salts--(a perfect combination of the six mineral salts your body should possess to function properly) purify your blood of harmful acids, and aid the kidneys and bowels to throw off waste material--the continual formation of which is probably the cause of your fat. But don't worry just as long as you have Kruschen Salts. Take a half teaspoon every morning before breakfast in a glass of hot water--little by little that ugly fat disappears, you'll feel better than ever before--years younger, more energy. You'll soon possess that enviable beauty, clear skin, sparkling eyes, superb figure which only perfect health can impart. An 85c bottledasts 4 weeks) at Huxtable Drug Co. or Michael Drug Co. or any progressive druggist in America. Money back if Kruschen doesn't convince you that it is the ] Infest quickest, easiest wav to lose , rat. DIAMOND ALL BUTTER "STAYS FRESH LONGER" and Is Approved by the Committee on Foods of the American Medical Association

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