Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 30, 1935 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 30, 1935
Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, SEPTEMBER SO 19:55 FIVE 'ROMOTION AND IOMECOMING AT .OCAL CHURCHES 'More Good Law in Few Words Than Commandments" Non-Existent. Homecoming and promotion day rere among the eventa featuring *rvicea at Mason City churches Sunday. At the First Methodist church, *. Clarence Edwin Flynn told his angregation that the world has had ome wise lawgivers, hut that "no one has written more good law into [fewer words than did the author of le Ten Commandments." "We sometimes object that they re negative in form, but we will discover that they are positive in ffect," he said. "We sometimes reel against law altogether, but law the basis of all order and beau. Warning against four kinds of An, the Ten Commandments indicate four great interests that muat e conserved. "They undertake to conserve a Ight Idea of God. We are not to allow other things to usurp the place of God in our lives. We are not to reduce our concept of the divine to the form of some material thing. We ar« not to pollute our hdea of God and degrade our attJ- jtude toward the eternal by the reless and frivolous use of the dine name. Religion is necesary to civilization and a right attitude toward the Divine is the first principle of religion. Conserving Values. "They undertake to conserve [life values. We are to counterbalance the week of toil with a day of rest and relaxation for the body. We are to remember that filial respect for parents is an element in the 'preservation of a nation and the people who belong to it. We are to IEW! COTY / IFace Powder...$1.00 (Because rt's softer, smoother -- b«- ;aose its shades are warmer, [younger--because it clings far anger . . . Coty's new "AirSpun" prove a revelation ki lovelinesi. [it's the most dramatic beauty dis- avery in years! It comes in 12 Iradiant debutante shades (irtclud- ling three new ones)--iragranced Iwith such precious Coty perfumes as L'Aimanl, L'Origan, Emeraode, "Paris". In a new 40% larger edi- Itkxi of the famous "powder poff" I boa-- . . . . . . just $1.00 COSMETICS: MAIN FLOOR Damon's keep clean and safe the fountains of jife by th« maintenance of personal purity. We are to cherish a wholesome horror of the destruction of life in any way or under any name. "They undertake to conserve :ruth. Sooner or later life must find .ts basis in truth. Whether one is talking about a neighbor or anything, or whether he Is living his life in silence, error will die and truth will live. Who base* his life on falsehood will go down with It. Who bases his life on truth will stand with it. The maker of a He Is an enemy of hia race and a detriment to his own best interests. He is a promoter of danger who lets his lips or. his life grow careleae with the truth. "They undertake to conserve a right attitude toward property and a right appraisal of its importance. We are not to allow our heads to steal and we are not to allow our hearts to want to eteal. This is not because material values are so important. It is because all kinds of trouble are made by overemphasis upon them. The great evils do not exist because many people enjoy them. They exist because they are profitable. Take the profit out of them and they would soon die for lack of interest in them." Brought Full House. Homecoming brought a (full house to the First Presbyterian church Sunday morning. The church school found many new pupils who in homecoming Sunday saw a fit opportunity to enroll for the coming year. Parents started many little children in the beginners anc primary departments, while children were promoted from these. The young people in the evening adopted an outline of work each expressing preference for the project group in which each wished to be enrolled. Speaking from the text, "What manner of persons ought ye to be in all holy living and godliness," the pastor, the Rev. George K. Davies asked this question in reference to the crisis which every one faces. "In this our homecoming," saic the Rev. Mr. Davies, "we reflect on what manner of person we ought to be in meeting that crisis called life What sort of person is able to have the strength and the courage as to be able to endure and come out the victor?" In answering the question the pastor stated that the inner self is a restless, striving soul towarc achievement of being what it ought to be. The individual ought to be a person. Christianity points to Jesua of Nazareth as the ideal, the supreme Person. Irrtmunuel Has Promotion. Promotion clay was observed al the Immanuel Lutheran church Sunday at both the Sunday school session and the morning worship At Sunday school the children were given the first quarterlies of the new Word of Life series now being introduced into the school. The school attended worship in a body. At this service the children sang two songs, one sung by the junior and intermediate departments, the other by the beginners and primary departments. The pastors' message was directed to the children, on the theme, "And Even R e m o 1 Smoker's S t a i n s ! MyKel TOTI FOWDEB for MyKd tm* man 7 time* ·ran cfe*n«ing properties than the averao dentifrice. It ii the active Oxy-itn (Sodium Perborate) in MyKet that clean! and polithei teeth to a brilliant whiteneM--removing the most ·tub- bom Main--cigarette Main, film and tartar from the teeth, and being an anti-acid, it neutralize* mouth acidity. And leavci the mauthcleao«refreshed and breath ·wect. Cost* leu--A. 50c jar o u t U i t s two rubes of paste . . . . COSMETICS: MAIN FLOOR Dfimorvs For Limited Time Only! Sensational Off*r from Scrrottu There L« nothing like Dorothy Perkins New Plea · A cream mitqne that eleam and lighten* the complexion, 1cs»eni sallowneM and mudctineM, reduces pore*, »timulntei the circulation, firm* the contour! For a limited time only, we will gire you · Dorothy Perkins $1.00 week-end Treatment Kit ... the complete facial treatment . . . with each $1.00 jar of New Pier. Truly a nenMitional offer. COSMETICS: MAIN FLOOR Dflmorvs Honored at Picnic Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Letts arc shown with gifts presented to them by tne 225 persons of rural route No. 4, who gathered for a picnic in East park Sunday, honoring them. Mr. Letts retires Oct. 1 after 25 years of service us a rural letter carrier. (Photo by Lock, engraving by Kaye- nay) He Took Them In His Arms." The choir sang "Something for Jesus," by Hall. Awards were given for faithful attendance at Sunday school the past school year. First year awards were given to Rachel Nielsen and Jerry Heidenrich. Second year awards went to Waiva Isaacson, Billy Fields, Richard Setterberg and June Klemensen. Charlotte Gustaf- eon received the award for being on the award roll the third year. Receive Awards. Those receiving awards for being on the roll the fourth year were Gail Gustafson, Lorraine Peterson, Glendora Setterberg, Hazel\Gustafson and Helen Gustafson. There were no fifth year awards. Sixth yaer awards went to Paul Glenn Gustafson, Alice Nielsen and Edith Nielsen. Honorable mention was made of Helen Klemensen, Fred O'Green, Harold Klemensen, Geraldine Null, Marne Nelson, George Nelson and Wanda, Dorothy, June and Melford Gllmore. The pastor explained the new course of instruction, spoke on the report card system which the school has used several years and appealed to the parents for their cooperation in the mutual duty of giving our children religious training. Roger Leroy Frid, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Frid, received the sacrament of baptism. Sponsors were Miss Esther Landgren and Miss Florence Larson. Preceding the rite, Mrs. B. T. Erholm sang "Let the Little Ones Come Unto Me," Tumer-Maley. On "Christian Duty." "What Is our Christian duty?" This was the theme at St. James Lutheran church Sunday morning. "There is only one way to heaven," the speaker said,'' "and on this way religion must become active. Religion that is not applied is dead and cannot save. In the first place we must walk on the right pathway and this must be done under the guidance of the Holy Spirit. St. Paul said we must 'walk in the Spirit.' Only through the Spirit can we be free from the desire of vainglory, anc! we will not envy one another. "We must alao lead others to Christ who are not on the narrow path of life. Jesus helped the sinners to see their sins and to turn to God. If a man is overtaken in a fault wo, who are spiritual, must restore such a one in the spirit of meekness. "Let us also bear one another's burdens and so fulfill the law of Christ. We will find opportunity enough to do so. There are many to be found in the institutions of mercy who need our help. St. Paul 9 ' / / f ~JltP/~l /Jl ' ^^^^^^rf^ is w^W' 4^ H^ t' ^ 9 (For m limited ttmvt) With, every of P O L I S H give you a sample ?r matching CUTE* L I P S T I C K COSMETICS: MAIN FLOOR Damon's said, 'As we have opportunity, let is do good unto all men, especially into them who arc of the household of faith.' "If we follow the admonitions of St. Paul we wil! have something to ive for, and our life will become brighter and also more useful." "Reality" Subject. "Reality" was the subject of the esson-sermon in the Church of Uhrist, Scientist, on Sunday. The Golden Text was from James 1:17, "Every good gift and every perfect gift is from above, and cometh down from the Father of Ights, with whom Is no variableness, neither shadow of turning." The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook 'Science and Health With Key to ;he Scriptures, 1 ' by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations road: T know that, whatsoever God do- ith, it shall be forever; nothing car put to it, nor anything taken from it; and God doeth It that men should fear before Him. That which lath been is new; and that which a to be hath already been; and God requtreth that which is past." (Eccl 3:14, 15.) Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the 'ollowing: "All reality is in God and His creation, hsrmcr.'Gus and eternal. That which He creates is good and He makes (Page 472.) all that Is made.' SHARFF IS GIVEN WELL CONTRACT Vlason Cityan Expects to Reach 275 Foot Level on Project. Bert Sharff, Mason City wel digger, was awarded the contraol by tho city council of Swoa City for drilling of a new town well. Mr. Sharff'a bid was $4 n foot Including the standard black cas Ing. Beyond the casing ho Is to re celve $2.25 a foot for drilling. T was estimated tho. cost of the drill ing and casing will be In the neigh borhood of $1,000. Tentative Depth 275 Feet. The tentative depth Is placed a 275 feet, the location of the prcsen water vein. Tt Is believed rock wi! be found at a depth of 200 feet After rock is struck casing will no be required unless shale rock is en countered in which case the casing will be continued until the shale is passed. The Msmon City's contraotor'i price includes a 48 hour test t nrovo that a flow of 175 to 200 gal Ions of water a minute has been ob talnori. The flow must be iri'.e from sand. The contract requires that he hn Rin work Oct. 5 and be f i n i s h e d b Oct. 20. Present Site Cbott^n. Tn spite of objections from E. G Flala, sanitary engineer of t.h state board of health, th round this week had fixer! the present wel site as the place the new v/rll woulr be sunk. Apparnntly thcro Is noth Ing in the health regulation* to prc vent the old site from br-ing user The usual precautions as to placln the equipment will be observer Thus, a pit will not be mink but th pumping apparatus will he raise above the floor level. Contractor Sharff has agreed t acnpt town warrants r u n n i n g fiv years at five per cent for his par of tho project. At the same tlm the council ha« under consideration an issue of "revenue" homls which may he sold without culling n special election. The receipts from the waterworks plant ar« r i ' n ( 'K n ( l t r ) pay such bontlf. At thi* time they 'irnw a lower rate of I n t e r e s t than town warrants, the m i n i m u m interest rate of which is fixr-il by law at 5 per cent. Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 HELEN HENDRICKS, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 310-W Residence Phone 67 'AGEANT GIVEN AT LAKE CHURCH our Episodes Reveal Early History of Congregational Unit. CLEAR LAKE. Sept. 30.--The nniversary pageant covering C5 ears of church history was graphically portrayed by tabloid, music nd story before a crowd at the ongregational church Sunday ight. Roles in the tabloids portraying he "Pilgrims Going to Worship," nd the "Indians and Pioneers on 'lear Lake," were taken by Mr. nd Mrs. Dale Harmon, Mrs. Guy Visgerhof, Harris Ostrander, Robrt Findson and the Rev. H. E. lough. Costuming was arranged by Mrs. . E. Brown and Mrs. H. M. Smith. .n orchestra directed by John Ko- ccky with Mrs. H. S. Hushaw serv- ng as accompanist, and the choir nder the direction of Mrs. C. A. 'ease, Mrs. F. E. Demott, pianist, upplemcnted the story of the pug- ant. The readers of the production were Mrs. Edith Naylor and Mrs. Sdward Huntling. Miss Marguerite A'innle read for the episode por- raylng the "Coming of the Pilgrim athers." Special lighting effects with the jlue dominant were used through- ut. In the last episode a cross made ip of burning candles was used to eprcsent the composite radiance of he church leaders of the past. It vas held as a memorial · to those nembers and was concluded with he playing of taps by Charies Barow. A number of outside visitors al- ended the service. The pageant ,vas written by the Rev. H. E. Blough, assisted by Mollie McGowan. Mrs. W. R. Clack, Mrs. A. Sontlrol and Mrs. Mary Bowman. 4-H Girls to LAKER TO SPEAK Present Work at Waterloo Lake Ambitious Vestas to Enter Team in Dairy Cattle Congress. CLEAR LAKE. Sept. 30.--The Lake Ambitious Vestas 4-H club will send its demonstration team, the Misses Dorothy Nelson and KaLhryn Wood, to Waterloo Wednesday to present it at the Dairy Cattle Congress. There will bo more thim 35 entered in the contest competing for the state honors. Mrs. E. E. Studyvln is the leader of the club. The club held its regular meeting Saturday afternoon at the home of the lender, oast of Clear Lake. Miss Bottle Stclls gave a talk Including an original poem, "The Charming 4-H Girl in Public." A discussion on cleaning the living room was led by Mrs. Studyvln. The value of good posture was alao discussed. Miss Chollett, home demonstration agont, assisted the demonstration, team in presenting their demonstration on "making anil equipping a cleaning closet." loft Sunday on a business trip to Chicago and Indianapolis. Mis» Anna Jacobscn, who has B.VKN BURNS A barn owned by J. F. Peterson, 151 Eighth street souhwest, was badly burned about 12:34 o'clock Monday. A 1930 Chevrolet was in the barn and considerable household goods, as well as decoy ducks. The contents were badly damaged. who furnished background. materials for the Clear Lake Briefs For Rent: 2 nn. apt. Ph. «81)W. Curtains laundered 50c. Ph. .148W. and tinted, Mr. and Mrs. U O. McNeal, Swea :ity, plan to return Tuesday night to their home after a week-end visit with relatives of Mrs. McNeal, Mr. and Mrs. Elton Luscomb and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cash. Mrs. McNeal was Mary Adams, prior to her marriage several weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. I» C. Perkins, Mason City, have moved Into the Mrs. A. N. Anderson house, West Division street. Mr. Perkins Is a sales. man for the Winston and Newell grocers of Minneapolis. Mr. and Mm. Alex Kerr, Garner, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Optrander. Mr. Kerr, nephew of Mrs. Ostrander, Is the manager of the Coast to Coast store at Gerner. Mr. and Mrs. Guy P. Slcnby and son, Bob, Minneapolis, spent the week-end at the home of Mr. Stenby's parents, the Rev. and Mrs. S. M. Stenby, and with their daughter, Geraldine Stenby, teacher in the Mason City schools. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Stah! and family, Rockwell, also were Sunday guests at the Stenhy home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Parker, Nortji First street, moved back to their Mason City home this week-end after spending the Burner In their cottage here. Mrs. Nunry Koeneman and her mother, Mrs. Jennie Koeneman, have taken an apartment at tho home of Mrs. Ncrl O'Neill, I]!) South Oak street. Mlsw Koeneman is cm- ployed at the Iowa Shoe Brokerage company. Mr. and Mrs. K. K. Slzcr, who spent the summer In Old Taylor Inn, South First street, moved to 416 North Delaware, Mason City, Monday. Mr. Slzer is trainmaster of the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific. The MIssPB Alice Rwnfanz. and Tillie Bochnke have returned from a week's stay at Aurelia, Shcnan- doah and at Farragut. They visitor! Mr. anrl Mra. Augie Anderson and daughter at Farragut. Mr». Anderson is a former employe of the First National bank at Clear Lake where Misn Roenfanz is employed. A. J. Krm'k, North Second str«»t, spent the past six months in Clear Lake with her brother, J. M. Jacobsen, and family, South Third .street, left Monday morning for Los Angeles where she will spend the winter. Miss Jacobsen operated the Tourist Park grocery this summer. Bernln Knut.son, manager or the Diamond store, spent Sunday at Dike with his father. Miss Nell Peterson, Cedar Fulls, spent the week-end at Clear Lake with her father, A. R. Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bnlley nnd their guest, Mrs. C. W. Barron, Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs. C. P. McVicker, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jacobsen and Miss Anna Jacobsen spent Sunday at Splllvllle seeing the exhibit of clocks. Thorkel Sondrol, stutK'nt at the University of Iowa, spent the weekend at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Sonclrol, South Second street. Mr. and Mr*. K. O. Fcxitcndun left Saturday morning Cor their homo in San Franclaco, Cal., after a month's visit with their parents, Mrs. R. White, Clear Lake, and Mr. and Mr«. J. H. Feasenden, Mawon City. Mrs. Pearl Strate and Mrs. Minnie Turbctt, Gordonsvllle, Minn., arrived Saturday for a visit at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bower*. They accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Bowers and daughter Luclle, to Strawberry Point Sunday and spent the day with relatives. They alHO visited the Backbone State park. Mrs. Florence Illuton and daughter, Peggy, who have spent the summer in a cottage at Gelst park, moved back to Mason City Monday. Mint* Frances Knick, North Second street, left. Monday morning for a visit with friends at Sioux City. Mr. and Mr*. Muyimrd Keynoldx and two daughters, San Francisco, were dinner guesUs Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Orron Porter, South Winnie street. Mr. Reynolds IB a cotialn of MTR. Porter. They are visiting Mr. Reynolds' father at McGregor and Mrs. Reynolds' mother at Manly. Mr. utid Mrs. loorg» M. Brt-eiie, Mason City, have rented tho Moc house on Kaal Main street.. Mr. Breese is a.ssoclaled w i t h the Bontlod Oil company. Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Don Pfall/.graff, St. Anngnr, upont the week-end In their cottage on West North street. Uao Wallace accompanied them home, returning to Clear Lako Monday. Mrs. (jcorjfo O'Neill, ,T'I Curlutun Htrcnt, left Monday to spend several days with her daughter, Mm. William McArthur. north of Mason City. Mrs. Nlla Church accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Eleanor Eld ridge, and sister Miss Abble EUlrldge, left Sunday on a week's vacation in northern Minnesota. They will visit at Duluth and other points in Minnesota and upon their return stop at Minneapolis for a few days' stay at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cornelius. AT CIVIC LEAGUE Crescent, Twentieth Century Clubs, P. E. 0. Plan Meetings. CLEAR LAKE, Sept. 30.--The Clear Lake clubs begin another round of study and social affairs with the arrival of the fall season. The Civic league will convene at the City hall Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock for its monthly mooting. Miss Enola Redfeam, Dodge's Point, will Rive a talk on "Molhs iind Butterflies." She will include both domestic and foreign species In her talk. The membership committee, Mrs. J. H. Woodstock, Mrs. H. N. Halvorson, Mrs. J. B. Patterson, Mrs. P. D. Lelth, Mrs. W. J. McGowan, Mrs. C. C. Williams and Mrs. F. L. Mlnnette, will be in charge of the program. Tea will be served by this committee assisted by Mrs. P. A. Redfenrn, Mrs. L. C. Stuart and Mrs. F. A. Stophenaon. Study Shl|». Mrs. Irving C. Jensori, East Main street, will be hostess to the Twentieth Century club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. L. E. Ashland will lead tho lesson on two famous ships, "Noah's Ark" and "Santa Marie." Tho club will make a study of famous ships and atngc folka at its meetings this year. Mrs. Frank Palmer will bo hostess to members of the Creacent club at Its Initial fall session Thursday. A luncheon will bo sorvcd nt 1 o'clock with Mrs. W. J. McGowan, Mrs. Ira Jones, Mrs. L. S. Sullivan, Mrs. Edward Hunttlng and Mrs. Jack Dlercks as assisting hostcsaea. Old Glaxftxvare Exhibit. An exhibit of old glass, pottery and chlmuvare will be a part of the p r o g r a m . Charles City, Mr«. George Blake, will be the speaker. using for her talk tho topic,-"Glass From Grandmother's Cupboard." Officers of the club this year arc Mrs. Jack Dlercks, president; Mrs. R, J. Aurdahl, vice prosidonl; Mrs. Minnie Trogar, recretary, and Mrs. Mrs. W. J. McGowan, treasurer. The initial fall session of the EA chapter of the P. E. O. Hlstorhood will be held Tuesday night at the Mrs. G. E. Frost home. A buffet supper will b« served by a committee, Mm. L. E. Ashland, Mrs. C. R. Woodford, Mrs. J. C. Davcnpot't, Mra. O. J. Koran, Mrs. G. 15. Frost and Mrs. W. H. Orr. Clear Lake Calender /(OAK NUMSKUU, ow'.'. C.RESCO IOWA NOAK ^ IS IT FOR. A.^ To O . THE. Tuesday--Civic league at city hall, 3. P. E. O. buffet nuppci* ftt Mrs. G. K. Frost home. North Fourth street, 6:30. Wettlnettriiiy -- Home Improvement club at Ming Bather Tesene home. American Legion auxiliary at Legion clubrooms, 8. Thtiriiduy--Sorosis club at Mrs. W. F. Ostrander home, South Oak street. Zlon Lutheran Ladle*' Aid Thursday, 2:30, program by Dorcas circle, refreshments by Mrs. Peter Anderson and committee. Roya! club at Mrs. Roy French home, Division street. Crescent club luncheon at Mrs. Frank Palmer home. Friday--D. A. R., at Mrs. L. S. Dorchester cottage, North First street. Mr. and Mrs. KImor Strong and their pitestn, Mr. and Mrs. Cox, plan to return Tuesday to their home at Danville, III. They have spent the paHt week In their house here. In a Rugby football game In Bo'neas, Scotland, one youth played In his bare feet nnd kicked the ball as strongly as did those fully shod. P A R K THKATER Cloar I^aUp Monday, Tuesday, \Vfidne.Krtay "COM.KGE SCAN OAK' Kent Taylor - Arline Judga Wendy K»rr1n - Win. Frawley AdnltH lie Children lOc Farmers Attention! We have 50 head of good for sale at Clear Lake. We have some real marcs in this bunch of horses. Call at our office at Clear Lake and %ve'll hitch them for you. We also have several seta of good harness we will sell worth the money. TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE P A R T I K S Clear Lake Grain Co* Good Clothes Give Satisfaction and So Do Good Cigars For real Smoking pleasure and satisfaction --ask for these Fine Quality CIGARS: Charles Denby Emerson La Fendrich You can always depend on the QUALITY of these 3 popular brands. Lloyd Liesenberg Co. DISTRIBUTOR MASON CITY, IOWA CUT RATE GROCERY SAVES YOU MONEY We lead in Price, We win with Quality. Same Prices at Both Stores We know we save you money, who can do more? 'MONDAY, TUBS., WED. C I T f » D 'ioet, 10 Ibs. . . . 5Sc OUUrtlX, (-»,,,,, 10 Ibs. . . . 56c BLACK HAWKS PK1ZR COFFEE Ib. Z5c Cup and Saiicor with every Ib. TOMATOES, ESS 7Sc SANDWICH SPREAD Vint ,lur» ................ I9c. Qunrt Jars .............. 29c I'lWK CIDER BK.ST GRADE VINEGAR... gal 23c tfANCV KAIU.V OHIO Potatoes per peck 19c Llbby's Corned B*«f, c a n . . 18c, Mazolu, quart S4c lOc Pineapple, 3 cans 25c 15o Salmon, two tall cuns 25c Red Salmon, Miittl! can . . . lOc BOILED HAM Ib. 39 Mr. farmer: Bring us your VKK». We piiy 2k in trade. VANILLA R Ol. rkittlc lOc LEMON EXT. Soap, 6 (flnnt bars . . . t6o Orange Slice Candy, Ib. . . . 10«; Tomatoes, 6 Ibs X5c 25o K. C. Baking Powder. . 19c Lemon Extract, 8 ox. bottle lOc OATMEAL, pkg. lOc Wllk 1H»h« HONEY, thli ?rw. I C, (ail e»k« 1 JC ·Jar itubber*, 8 d»K. lOc SardlneK, I Ib. tali can . . . lOc lOc Dojf Food, S cans . . . . 25c 25o French Drefulnj;, far I4« Peanut Butter, Jar lOc, l»c, Me P U K E OKOUND BEEF, Ib 19c H W K K T POTATOES 10 Ibs. 2$c Mac. or 8pB|fhettl, S lb. . . X5c Onuiges, Julcy,doz. 18c, 29c, S5c 8« Tnbl« Salt, box «c Fancy ire«ti Toa, Ib 2Rc li'anoy Blnck Ten, Ib S5c 35° B O N U K O NONE BKTTUI Salad Dressing qts. 29c TABLE SALT 15c Dried Beef, jar lOc Mulchea, 12 I'cnny Boxes .. ttc Siuiton Coffee, Ib I9c 1'ollet Paper, 4, 5, 6, 7 Kill* 25c Gelatine, all flavors, pkg. 5c Pi'.abcrry Coffee. Ib 15c MUSTARD, full 13c FLOUR ,Icr». CrKitm Flour, 40 Ibs. $1.80 Ideal Flour, 49-11). sack. .St.98 Sunboiim flour, 4!) Ib. sk. $2.15 Tni Hlii, 49 Ib. sack $2.15 I'jvncako Flour, S Ib. snck 28c furicakK Flour, 8!/ 2 Ib. suck 21o White Flour, 5 Ib. sack 28c U'liolo IVhcul, 5 Ihs t8c Graham. 5 |h. Rack £»· Whole Wlioat, 10 It), sack.. 48o Corn Mnal, 5 ll. snck 21c Crushed Wheat, fi Ib. sock 29c BUTTER NUT COFFEE 1 Ib. Can 2!c 2. ib.can 57c Tea SifllnRs, Ib. pkg lOc ·ibc Olive Oil. bottle 16c Pencil Tablets, all kinds .. 5c Pcneils, 12 for lOc Brooms, good ones 39c, 49c, 59r Clothes Pins, 8 doz lOc DRIED FRUITS Dried Pe.ars, 2 Ibs I8o Prunes, S or 4 Ibfl 25c Prune*, extra large, 2 Ibs. 25f DHtos, 2 Ibs 25c liidsius, package lOc fancy Peaches, Ib. 19c Fancy Apricots, Ib 19c SO K. State St. Phones 112-113 50» First St. S. W. Phonw t M I Cot Rate Grocery}

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