Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 18, 1933 · Page 10
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 18, 1933
Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 18 1933 HAZEL HILL TO HEAD NURSES Elected President at Annual Meeting of Group; 13 New Members Admitted. Thirteen new members were admitted to the Tenth District Nurses association at the annual meeting held at Park hospital nurses home Saturday. Officers and board members were also elected. Hazel Hill was elected president; Mary McGruder, first vice president; Gertrude Limberg, second vice president; Margaret Wolney. secretary; Sister Mary Anita, treasurer; Mary Campbell and Mildred Myers, board members for one year term; Hattie Lyraanstahl and Evelyn Fallows, board members for two year terms; Sister Mary An- nuaciata and Mary Fahey for three year terms. An interesting talk was given on child welfare and public health nursing. Plans were made for a get- ncquainted party to be held in January. Nuvses who attended the meeting are Hazel Hill,-Hattie Lymanstahl, Mary HcGruder, Dollie Story, Mary Fahey, Sister Mary Paula, Sister Mary Eileen, Sister Mary Anita, Sister Mary Annunciata, Marguerite Spriger, Fern Clark, Lorraine Kelly, Lorna Krogstad, Rita Nash, Mary Jansen, "Minnie Bengegerdes, Sara Armstrong, "Doris Edlngton and Margaret "Wolney. Thomas Brennan, 90, Buried at Dougherty Services for .Thomas Brennan, were held at the Sacred Heart church at Dougherty Monday. The Rev. Collins, pastor of the church was in charge. Mr. Brennan- died at the home of his daughter at Fort Wayne, Ind. Saturday.-The body was brought to the Randall funeral home and-taken to Dougherty .to be buried beside that of his wife In the church cemetery. Mr, Brennan. was bora Dec. 12, 1S43, in IrelansJ. He ig survived by lour daughters, Mrs. John Johnson, 3141 Carolina avenue southeast, Mrs. May Mattes, Fort Wayne, Ind., and Delia and Emma Brennan, 830 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA By JOHN ELY BRIGGS UNIT NO. 3. HOW IOWA WAS SETTLED This is the sixteenth venture In the series of thirty-six explorations into the history of Iowa. One topic will appear in this paper each Monday during the school year. CASH ONLS C O A L WEST KY. fco AA LUMP . ..SO«W WEST KIT. A j£ .* A NXJT $OO(I IOWA LOMP ... (Centervllle) Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 TON GLY-CAS JUST WHAT SHE HAD BEEN NEEDING "Words Cannot Express My Gratitude for the Gly-Cas," D e c l a r e s Mrs. Dreizy; Health Was Failing Rapidly Until She Began New Herbal Remedy. Mrs. I. C. Dreizy, 129 1st St. N W., Mason City, la among the hundreds of thousands of former suffering people who now know to their joy, the vast difference In re suits to be had from Gly-Caa' yege table ingredients, with glycerine . To Learn About Colonists Who Came From Europe Ever since America was discovered, people have been coming from Europe to the New World. Slow and uncertain in colonial times, immigration was encouraged by the independence of the United States and has continued to increase until recent years. Foreigners have always been an important part of American population Nevertheless, more t h a n four-fifths of the people who have lived in Iowa at any time since settlement began a hundred years ago have been native Americans. Almost all of the first settlers were born in the United States. Their former homes had been in Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky, and the older states where they or their parents were born. It was natural, however, tha_t some of the European immigrants should find their way to Iowa. The first to arrive were much pleased with the region west of the Mississippi. The climate was healthful, the beautiful rolling country was ·well drained, the soil was rich and deep, capable of producing enormous crops with little cul- ivation, the unfenced prairie uppliecl free pasture for herds f cattle, and a big farm could je bought for two or three lundred dollars. Enthusiastically they AVrote to their relatives and friends, telling of this vonderful place where any one ould live in plenty and maybe make a fortune. It was a coun- ry of political and religious reedom, they declared, a state vhere slavery had never ex- sted, and a land of agricul- ural opportunity. By 1850 nearly 21,000 of the inhabitants, eleven out of every.100, vere people who had been born n foreign countries. The European immigrant amilies usually came to some part of Iowa that they had leavd about. They looked around a short time and then ·ented or bought a farm. Presently they were speaking English. The children went to ihe public school. Before long ;he whole family looked and ;alked like their American neighbors. This has happened again and again all over Iowa. Wherever a number of immigrants settled, others of their nationality were likely to come. Some localities were composed almost entirely of foreign-born people, and to this day the population of those communities, though mostly native born, is of the same nationality. In certain counties a large proportion of the inhabitants are German in ancestry, others are Irish, some are Danish, many Bohemians live in Johnson and Linn counties, Boone counties, and Norwegians are to be found in the north central part of the state. Here and there little communities have kept their foreign character,. like lumps of soda in the cake dough. They still speak their native language, maintain their own schools, and read newspapers published for themselves. It was about the time that Iowa became a state in 1846 that immigrants began to arrive in large numbers. From the very first, more have come from Germany than from any other country. Aa many as 7,152 were here by 1850. Probably most of these thrifty German pioneers wanted to make a better living, but many of them sought religious freedom also. Among the latter were the followers of Christian Metz, who founded Amana, the Community of True Inspiration, in 1855. All of the land (more than a township) houses, stock, mills, and machinery were owned in common until 1932 when the society changed to private ownership. The other two groups who believed in common property settled in Iowa. The first was a band of Irish monks. In 1849 they built a monastery named New Melleray, near Dubuque, where pious men of their faith still live, working and praying by themselves. In 1860, some French people belonging to the Icarian society established the community of Icaria, near Corning, in Adams county. But after a few years they quarreled over the division of work and food, two communities were organized, one moved to California in 1886, and the other dissolved in 1895. Ireland contributed many of the early settlers to Iowa-second to Germany in 1850 Discontent under British rul and failure of the potato crop caused hungry Irish families to seek new homes in Iowa where there was plenty to ea and enough liberty. seeking religious and political freedom. They settled at Fella in 1847. Having survived early hardships, they prospered and wrote to the old country about their good fortune. Others came to join them. In 1869 a new settlement was made at Orange City in Sioux county. Like the Norwegians who established Luther college at Decorah, the Dutch founded Central college at Pella. The middle of the last century was a time of revolution in Europe. The Hungarians, under the leadership of Louis Kossuth, failed to win their independence from Austria and many of them had to flee to save their lives. In 1850 Count Ujhazy brought a group of these Hungarian patriots to Decatur county, where they banned a beautiful city of New 3uda, named in honor of the Hungarian portion of Budapest. The city was never built, )ut the noblemen learned to work and became good citizens of Iowa. Although many English immigrants have become residents of this state, they have not usually settled in colonies. About 1880, however, some Englishmen bought thousands of acres near Le Mars and established a British community. The land, divided into small farms, was rented. While learning to farm, the young Englishmen had a gay timo playing tennis, cricket, football, polo, and racing horses. By 1860 there were 106,07' foreign-born residents of Iowa and ten years later more than 17 per cent of the people wer born abroad. At that time Ger many led with 66,160, Ireland was next with 40,124, then came Norway with 17,554 there were 16,660 from Eng Swedes settled in Henry and [ From Holland came a colony 5,248 3,93' 3,130 French, 2,82' Danes, and smaller number land, 10,796 Swedes, Scotch, 4,513 Dutch, Swiss, from other countries. Alto gether there were 204,692 for eign-born lowans according tc the census of 1870. By 1880 th otal number had increased to 61,650, and ten years later here were 324,069 foreign- orn people in Iowa. Since then, while the population of the tate has grown, the number f foreigners has declined-305,920 in 1900, 273,765 in 910, 225,647 in 1920, and only 165,735, or less than seven out if every 100, in 1930. Though the Germans cpn- inued to outnumber all foreign nationalities, the rate of immigration from other countries ihifted during the fifty years 'ollowing 1870. The Irish were eventh in 1920, instead of sec- ind, Swedes were second in- tead of fifth, and Danes third nstead of tenth. The English, Norwegians, and Dutch remained about the same, but the cotch, Swiss, and French vere displaced by Bohemians, Canadians, a n d Russians. Vhile immigration from north- rn Europe has declined, the .umber of lowans who were ;orn in southern Europe and Mexico have increased. Activity Hints. 1. Make maps of Iowa shdw- ng where foreign-born immigrants of different nationali- ;ies were living in 1870. Color ;he counties where 100 or more ived. Use a different color for each nationality. 2. Make a bar graph showing the growth between 1850 and 1930 in the number of people living in Iowa who were born in some foreign country. 3. Find out what European countries the foreign-born population of your county came from. Where did they come from in 1870? 4. Make a bar graph comparing the number of foreign-born people of each nationality living in Iowa in 1930, with the number of Americans. 5. Write an essay telling what immigrants from Europe have done to make Iowa a better state. Next week: No lesson. Jan. 1st: "How the pioneers built their homes." SIGNIFICANCE OF MESSIAH SHOWN IN SERVICE HERE Human and Divine Attributes of Christ Reviewed by Ministers. Sermons on the significance of the Coming of the Messiah featured the religious services in Mason City churches Sunday. At St. James Lutheran church the Rev. Mr. Malt spoke on "The Manhood of Christ." "Christ, the promised Messiah," the speaker said, "was not an ordinary man, and yet a real man. He was truly human. In Hebrews we read that He was made like unto His brethren. ·We also note the characteristics of His humanity--He was poor, humble, a servant, a man of sorrows, etc. "It was important for Him to become a human being- that He might become a substitute for man on the cross. "We believe in the human and the divine nature of Christ." The Wartburg Luther league conducted a Christmas service In the evening under the leadership of Florence Rohr. She spoke on various facta about Christmas, giving of gifts, and Christmas carols and customs. Carlton Rohr sang "Happy Christ- or who hath stretched the line upon it? Whereupon are the foundations thereof fastened? or who laid the corner stone thereof" (Job 38:1, 4-6). Just aa it was necessary that God should send John to preach repent- ence to the people in order that their hearts would be prepared to receive the Savior so it is necessary today that men's hearts are prepared to receive the Gospel and the glorious Christmas message,!' said the Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl at the Trinity church. "Just as in the days of Christ the Gospel was rejected of men so even today It meets great opposition." Fined $100 and Costs · ; j for Reckless Driving Fayette L. Pharnes, 1517 Madison avenue northwest, was fined $100 ;-J and coats Monday morning by John ' C. Shipley, police judge, on a charge of reckless driving. Pharnes was arrested about 1 o'clock Monday morning near bis residence. Mrs. Carl Quist Dies. FORT DODGE, Dec. IS.--Mrs. Carl Quist, well known musician and violin instructor and widow of Carl Quist, former band leader, died here. Once More," Mrs. O. First Noel," Leslie will hold a "New Carlton Mall acted mas Comes Mall, "The Slock, Carlton Mall and Carlton Rohr, "We Three Kings of Orient Are." Anzonetta Tobsing, "Shout the Glad Tidings." Helen Buehler and Margaret Stephan, "Holy Night." The league Year's Watch.' as secretary pro tem. Immediate Necessity. "Though He was a. Hebrew peasant coming from an obscure village In Galilee nearly 2,000 years ago. Christ Is the immediate necessity ol every human soul today," said Mr. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, In his Sunday morning message entitled, "My Need of the Nazarene." "Christ gives direction to life," he added. "He Is like the lone star to the mariner by which he obtains his bearings and plots his course. Bo Christ determines the direction and purpose of the human soul. Christ gives stability to life. His followers have found assurance irrespective o£ the loss of material comforts. In a day of unstable banks, unstable tariffs, unstable currency and unforeseen national politics, Christ Is always reliable, the same yesterday, MRS.K.M'CDMB, 75, SUCCUMBS Born in Bavaria, Germany: Funeral Arrangements Are incomplete. Katherine Gerber McComb, 75, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Crawford, 618 Third street southeast, about 11:30 o'clock Monday morning. She suffered a stroke last Wednesday. Mrs. McComb was born In Bavaria, Germany, May 30, 1858. She came to the United States when 10 years of age, settling at Webster City, where she resided on a farm. For the past 16 years she resided with her daughter, Mrs. Crawford, in Mason City. Besides her daughter, she is survived by a son, Frank McComb, Blairsburg, and a step-son, Will McComb, Waterloo. Her husband preceded her in death 36 years ago. One daughter, Mrs. Rachael Kennedy, also preceded her in death. She was a member of the Lutheran church of Webster City and was a member of the Eastern Star and Rebekahs of Mason City. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Monday. Burial will be in Webster City. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. SKIN IRRITATIONS Itching of eczema, ringworm, chafing, pimples, minor hurne, etc., quickly M^ relieved by soothing · Resinol today and forever, power to life." Christ gives At the Hospitals MRS. ,1. C. DREIZY acting full strength upon the inne system, compared with other pres ent day medicines. Read the follow ing statement made recently bj Mra. J. C. Dreizy, so her man friends and acquaintances migh learn of this new remedy and b benefited by it: "I am enjoying good health again and give Gly-Cas full credit," sh said. "My whole system seemed dis ordered, high blood pressure, dizzy constipated, gas on my stomach bloated, waa tired and wornout a the time, and fast losing in weigh' had fallen off from 172 to 142 pounds and was terribly nervous. But Gly-Cas changed it all and I am now feeling fine. Gaining in weight, eat and sleep good, dizzy spells gone and it Is really wonderful to be so ·well again. Gly-Cas gives results when all else fails. Anyone wishing to know further of my wonderful experience with Gly-Cas can call at my home." Never a day goes by, without others being restored to good and glorious health, even in cases of years' standing this new herbal remedy has given results that are actually near the amazing. Gly-Cas is sold by Michael Drug Co., 5 So, Federal Ave., Mason City. R. B. Bates, Kensett, was ad- mlted to the Park hospital Sunday for examination. Mrs. Walter Massey, Garner, was admited to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment. Mrs. F. C. WUkcns, Mason City, was admitted to the Pork hospital Sunday for treatment. Mrs. H. O. Tjarics and Infant son, 104 Fifteenth street southeast, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday. Mrs. Edna Jftne Sanders, 208 First street northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a roajor operation. Mrs. Tomy Troa, and infant son, Garner, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday. Mrs. Miles Norris, 632 Sixth street southeast, was dismissed PHONE 888 BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE Our Bnby Poco Cool wins by comparison. Buy your coal on our money-back guarantee. It's easy to fire with Baby Poco. F I R E S I D E FUEL COMPANY from the ilercy hospital Sunday following- a minor operation. J. D.- Breen, Tttonka, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a major operation. ilra. A. E. Hungerford and infant daughter, Manly, -were dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday. Mrs. Harry Van, 404 First street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following 1 a major operation. A. daughter dcighing 8 pounds 3 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Davis, Central Heights, Sunday at the Park hospital. Selmer Brachey, Lake Mills, Was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Glen Miller, 811 Ninth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Satrday for treatment. Miss Myrtle Cochonour, Manly, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. F. H. Elliott, 806 Monroe avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment Mrs. Arleigh Eddy, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Verner Hogard; Buffalo Center, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for a minor operation. Mrs. J. L. Lloyd, Britt, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Edna Crowder, Brltt, was dismissed from ths Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. M. S. Kemble, Forest City, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a- minor operation. Mrs. A. B. Knutson, Clear Lake, waa dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation and treatment. Mildred Barker, 323 Jackson avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. Fred Hollatz, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. Three Given Fines of $10 and Costs; One Forfeits Bond Three received fines of $10 and costs and one forfeited a ?10 bond In police court Monday before John C. Shipley, police Judge. Lester Huff, 918 Sixth street southwest, was fined $10 and costs on a charge of intoxication. George Conley, 428 Massachusetts avenue, northeast, forfeited an appearance bond of ?10, which he furnished when arrested on a charge of intoxication. Betty Collins and John Synos, Mason City, were each fined ?10 and costs on charges of disorderly conduct. They were arrested in a rooming house about 3 o'clock Sunday morning. The gold price Is now the highest on record, but fortunately most of us don't have to buy gold. --St. Joseph News-Presn. Funeral Services Held for Murle S. Eberline Funeral services for Murle Samuel Eberline, seven months old son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Eberline, 110 Seventeenth street northeast, were held at the Patterson funeral home Monday afternoon. The Rev. William Galbrcth, pastor of the Olivet M. E, church, was in charge of the services. Burial was made at Elmwood cemetery. "For all men there arc moments when the brightest looked dark; when the strongest light is dimmed for a spell; when hope breakes for, a period of time before it completes' Its course; when the strongest faith must doubt," sold the Rev. W. H. Kampen at the Central Lutheran church. "It is necessary to know thy weakness for then only canst thou know thy strength. You must sense the despair of defeat to know the earnestness of thy victory. For all lives there comes a window darkened which must be lightened by another hand than thine own. To all a way becomes closed which must be opened by another power than thine own. You must know your mortality and its limitations before you may ever begin to grasp eternity and its perfection! Ah man you must realize you are a mere man, weak, puny--a pygmy, before you sense the creed of your God and Saviour!" "How much religion will a man absolutely need to get Into heaven?" Is a question of concern which was answered by Evangelist H. A. Chaney at the Nazarene tabernacle. A man will need at least enough to feel comfortable in the presence of Jesus, said the evangelist, hut there is such a thing as having- an assurance of abundant entrance. On Atomic Force. "Is the .Universe, Including Man, Evolved by Atomic Force?" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist. The golden text was from John 1:1, 3. "In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God LEAMAN NAMED HEAD OF GROUP Underwriters' Association Hears Stover Talk on Corn Reduction. Earl S. Leaman Monday noon was elected president of the Mason City Association of Life Underwriters at a meeting held in the Y. M. C. A. Mr. Leaman, who represents the New England Mutual Life insurance company, and has been in the insurance business here a number of years, succeeds Roy B.. Bailey as head of the local association. W. M. Huffman was chosen vice president and L. H. Gilchrist was named secretary and treasurer. Jim Brown was elected director for three years and William Limmert was named director for two years. Officers of the group were elected by the directors. Walter Walker retired as a director. Fred Stover, president of the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau, gave the main address, sketching various features of the government's corn and hog program for reduction of production through co-operation with the farmers. He also pointed out the significance of the corn loans which is already being felt. During the past year, the local underwriters' association membership has increased from 35 to 42. The program in the Y. M. C. A. followed a luncheon. CHIMNEY BURNS OUT A chimney burned out shortly after 10 o'clock Sunday morning at the Conrad Nisscn home, 104 Fourteenth Place northwest. The local fire department extinguished the fire before any damage resulted. Sirs. Fronlng Heads O. E. S. ALLISON, Dec. 18.--The Order of Eastern Star elected Mrs. A. W. Froning, worthy matron; Harry J. Hill, worthy patron; Mrs. Mark Newberry, associate patron; Charles Zelrt, associate patron; Mrs. Harry Codner, conductress; Mra. Harry J. Hill, associate conductress; Mrs. J. H. Welland, secretary, Mrs. Alice Conner, treasurer. COMPLETE SPEEDOMETER SERVICE Central Battery and Electric Company and the Word was God. All things were made by Him; and without Him was not anything made that was made." The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Biblo and from the Christian Science textbook. "Science and Health with Key to tlie Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read: "Then the Lord answered Job out of the whirlwind and said, Where wast thou when I laid the foundations of the earth? declare. If thou haat understanding-. Who hath laid the measures thereof, if thou knowest? The Smart t^fartmiat Hotel ef L O S A N G E L E S ARCADY I N V I T E S I K Q U I R I E S FROM T H O S E P L A N N I N G A TUP TO S O U T H E R N CALIFORNIA THIS W I N T E R V/HSH1RE BtVD. AT RAMPART LOW Round Trip Rail Fares for the HOLIDAYS Go Any Day to Jan. 1st Return Limit Jan. 15th BARGAIN FARES BETWEEN ALL POINTS Rock fi island H _ CENTS A MILE 2 each way for round trip in coaches. CENTS A MILE each way for round trip in all classes of equipment. No Surcharge For details ask H. W. ODLE, City Freight and Passenger Agent Phone 378 328 So. Federal Ave, IT'S CHEAPER-- SAFER-- MORE COMFORTABLE to travel by TRALV Cut Rate Grocery | SAVES YOU MONEY PRICES BELOW GOOD FOK TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY PHONE 113--113--114 Free Delivery of 50c Order or More , , SAME PRICE BOTH STOREsfv CREAMERY BUTTER (None Better) per pound Decker's Sliced Bacon, Ib. 15c Boneless Codfish, Ib. box 25c Decker's Porkcttea, Ib.... 15e Orange, Lemon, Citron, Ib. 29c Good Potatoes, peck 25c 25c Wright's Silver Cream 19u Muc., Nood., Spag., 5 pkgs. 2oe Oranges, doz. 15c, 23c, 29c, Sac Good Mincemeat, Ib 19c SOc Pills. Pancake Flour 23c Kalslns, pkg lOc BEST GRADE NUTS English Walnuts, Z Ibs... 25c Mixed Nuts, lb 18o Largo Washed Brazils, Ib. 18c Large Almonds, lb lOc Large Filberts, lb 33o Peanuts, 11 lOc English Walnuts, No. 1 Diamond, lb 25c CHIUSTIVLAS CANDIES , Peanut Brittle, lb lOc Christmas Mixed (best) )j 3 Ibs 23c ' J Broken Taffy, lb 15c French Creams, lb 15c Cut Rock, lb .-. 15o Orange Slices, lb.. .. lOc Pure Sugar Candy, 10 sticks. 5c WISCONSIN (Full Cream) per pound. ... CHEESE ... 10cl Peanut Butter, 2 lb. jar..Boc ·«! Peanut Butter, 1 lb. jar. .15c · Vanilla Flavor, 8 oz. bottlo 19o White Flour, 5 lb. sack. . .24c U Sweet Pickles, pints ..... 15c ·, !/,jj ·'· 25c 15o Catsup, 2 bottles lOc Melo, can ........... Sc il 'J Gelatine, nil flavors, pkg. 6c ' : ' lOc Baking Soda, 3 pkgs. 25o 1',. lOc Sal Soda, 3 pUgs ...... 25c '; loo Hllex, a bottles ...... 25c ' Iflo Palmolive Beads, pkg. 5c. Pure Crlsco, 2 Ibs 35e j Dried Peaches, 2 Ibs 25r.\ Dried Apricots, lb....lSc, IBc,' Triumph Flour, 49 lb. 6k. $1.19 29a Pure Vanilla, 2-oz. hot. !!)· Toilet Paper, 3, 4, 5 for. . 25c Dry Lima Benns, 3 Ibs 25c, 15c. Bab-O, 2 cans 250, lOc Kitchen Clennser, 4 for 25r' Libby's Milk, 4 large cans 25c; lOc Pumpkin, S cans 23oj Mustard, Quart Jnr lic Mustard, pint jars 1 Oc. Fruit Pudding, large cau.. lae' TOBACCO Makes a Real Gift Prince Albert or Velvet ,JA TCv v» 89 c COFFEE, TEA j. Best Peaberry Coffee, lb. 19t; 3 Ibs. 49c; Cut Rate Special, lb 25c, Choc. Cream Coffee, Ib. 29c Cut Rate Special Tea, pkg. 28r . Elmvale Tea, pkg 35c (irccn Tea, best grade, lb. 25c;, Best Gr Tea Slftmgs, lb. -ISc FANCY CHOCOLATES j 1 lb. Fancy Chocolates... 250^ 1 lb. Choc. Covered Mints 20cj VEGETABLES j Canadian Rutabagas, 3 Ibs. lOc i Fancy Onions, 8 Iba 25c Beets, can 13c, 2 for 15c Acorn Squashes, 4 for....!0c loc Pens, 2 for 25c Elubbard Squash, each 15c Wax String Beans lOc , Hominy, quart can 10c|, PcaH, per can .10o j lOc Corn, Inrgo can, 3 for 25o|, ! Green String Benns, can lOoj' , Lima, Beans, large can...lOo'( j Tomatoes, large can lflc/1 , I5c Corn, 2 cans 25cjj | Cut Rate Grocery SC E. State St. Phor.e 112-113 G. E. BUSH, 508 1st S. W; Phono 114 EARL BUSH, Mgr. 7r

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