The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1931 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 16, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 16, 1931
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

FEBRUARY 16 1931 Stingy Mate Not Extinct, Shown in Communication By VIRGINIA LEE ' IT SEEMS that the type of husband who thinks his wife doesn't Oo anything is not quite extinct. I hoped he was. A woman writes me that she has this kind of a mate. He does make this concession. She is useful when Bhe is canning. They have six children and she does all the work about the house. She has to dp without almost everything, as they have to pay on some property they owe for. She cans everything they eat, except about $15 worth of groceries a. month. Dry goods cost them about ?50 a year, so she can't see why she should be charged with extravagance, but she Is. She belonged to a home demonic'- stration club, but stopped, as her HI/, husband objected. Home demonstra- kM tion clubs--in case you don't know --are run in connection with the United States department of agriculture and are for the help of farm people who learn from the many agents of the department how to make the most of their products and even how to run their homes on an economical basis. This woman wants to know if I think it would be all right if she left her husband made her own way in the world, where she might get a little appreciation for what she does. UNSATISFIED:'if you can take the children that need you with you and make a home for them elsewhere, Unsatisfied, I certainly think you would have a right to do so. You wouldn't mind the hard work, I amgine, if you felt you were getting results and were appreciated. Leaving your husband, even for a short time, might make him realize how much you do and what you are worth to him. J Don't you suppose, however, that his attitude is the result of discouragement that he is not getting on better, and he puts the blame on you because you are his wife and handy, not really meaning that it is your fault ? Husbands, and wives, too, are quite apt to blame one another ver- Tally if things go wrong, just to relieve their minds. They are often surprised if the one who is scolded takes It seriously. 'All of us are liable to relieve our minds by nagging the one that is nearest to us, you It now. I think, that often a trial separation would reveal to dissatisfied couples how much they really do mean to one another. ' * * * PUZZLED AND UNHAPPY: You have had an unhappy time, and hof; much of it. is your own fault, I'm , sure I can't tell. All you con do in '· the future is to live a good, straight life, and trust that you. will find happiness In the. end. As to whether the man you now love would make a. good husband or not I cannot say. It may be that his treatment of his wife may have had something to do with her death, hut that is only hearsay, isn't it? I should think he might understand j'our trouble and forgive, but men are pretty stern when It comes to MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COUGHS _M?RclisblcFamilv ' .'flW^ TAR'" COUCH SYRUP. -COPOUHD OVER 100 M I L L I O H BOJTLES.lSECL QUICK RELIEF FOO COUCH LOZENGES, Cut Rate Grocery SAVES YOU MONEY Phone 112-113-114 Free Delivery Wft n'intn bnlow just n few of our many bargains for Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday RIITTCP Creamery; none Dll 1 ICR hotter; per Ib.. . Young Hens, per Ib Crlsco, n £ 2 Ibs O D C Purn Cider Vinegar, per gallon Dried Peaches or Apricots, -I n per Ib. .. JaJ\- Prunes, 3 Ibs. 25c Prunes, 2 His. 2oc Prunes, 2 Ibs. 35c Marshmul- ·« n lows, I b . . . 1"C Nut Mcatfl Best C Q _ grade, Ib. DOC Cheese, Full Cream, per Hi... Toilet Paper 3 rolls 2.10 4 rolls 25e. 25n Ivory Flakes, - J Q per pkg... 1 v C SO En.st Sfato St. Sapphire Bread 16-oz. -lout . . . . OC Raisins Seedless, 4-lb. pkg. Oranges, Juicy per dozen 18e 29c 33c TO WED YOUNG Hanson Abided by View of;Fletcher on Bonds Was Advised That 7 Lawyers*" Miss Faith Adams, beautiful society girl, of Washington, D. C. whose engagement to Philip Young, son of Owen D. Young, New York financial expert, has been announced. Miss Adams is a daughter of Mr. anil Mrs. Horatio Adams, of Washington and Dnllas, Tex. women's morals--those of the women they want to marry. HELPSNG THE HOMEMAKER Grape Fruit 3 , 4 and' or for . . . . £fO\. Coffee In bulk, per Ib. ... Brooms Good Ones 49c 59c (i9c Decker's lowana Bacon, per Ib... , Uncolored Japan Green Ten Per 111 -Jfic Ter V, Ib.. . .2"R Macaroni, 3 Ihs C. K. Bush, By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE A FEBRUARY MENU Breakfast Grapefruit Bacon and Scrambled Eggs Bran Muffins Coffee Luncheon Ham Salad B,read Apple Sauce Sugar Cookies Hot Chocolate Dinner Macaroni and Tomatoes Baked Sweet Potatoes Biscuit Plum Jelly Head Lettuce and French Dressing Pineapple Cream Coffee Ham Salad, Serving B Two cups- diced, cooked ham. 1 cup diced celery, 2 hard cooked eggs, diced; 2 tablespoons chopped onions, 2 tablespoons chopped sweet pickles, U teaspoon salt, \, teaspoon pepper, % cup salad dressing. Mix and chill ingredients. Serve on lettuce. Macaroni and Tomatoes, Serving 6 Three cups cooked macaroni, 2 cups tomatoes, }i cup diced celery, .tablespoons chopped onions, 3'tableT spoons catsup, 1 teaspoon salt, teaspoon paprika, 6 slices bacon. Place bacon on top rest of Ingredients which have been mixed and poured into buttared baking dish. Bake 25 minutes in moderate oven. Serve in dish in which baked. Pineapple Cream One-half cup sugar, 5 tablespoons flour, 1 cup pineapple juice, 1 cup milk, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 3 ,£ teaspoon lemon extract, 1 /i teaspoon salt, 1 cup. diced pineapple, 2 egg yolks, 1 tablespoon butter. Blend sugar and flour. Add the rest of ingredients, except extracts. Cook until thick and creamy in double boiler. Stir frequently. When thick, add extracts and pour into buttered baking dish. Cover with meringue. Meringue Two egg whites, beaten; 4 V tablespoons sugar, 3 tablespoons chopped pineapple. Mix eggs and sugar and beat until 'creamy. Roughly spread on pineapple mixture. Sprinkle with three tablespoons of chopped pineapple. Bake 12 minutes in slow oven. Cool and chill. Funeral Services for Mrs. Elefson Are Held; Burial Is at Elmwood Funeral services for Mrs. Lurena Huntly Elefson were held at Randall's Funeral home Saturday afternoon with the Her. William H. Spence, pastor of the First Methodist church, in charge. Burial was at Elmwood. Ruth Stevens and Gertrude Decker sang a vocal duet. Pallbearers were Fred Randall, Robert Bagley, Ray Bogardus, Victor Randall. Gale Bradley and C. B. Letts. Mrs. Elefson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Huntly, was born in Mason City April 17, 1882. She attended the Mason City public schools and business college. She was married Aug. 17, 1909 to S. T. Elefson, who died' several years ago. Two children died in infancy. One daughter, Luella June, Minneapolis, and two sisters, Mrs. R. G. Jacobs, Plains. Knns., and Mrs. G. G. Jacobs, Minneapolis, survive Mrs. Elefson. Mrs. Elefson,lived in Mason City all her life u n t i l two and a half years ago when she moved to Minneapolis. She died there Feb. 11. Gunman Reaches Age of 64; Dies of Pneumonia CHICAGO, Feb. 16. (.'D--Death from n natural cause came yesterday to Walter Stevens, 64, former g u n m a n known as the "immune" so called because he was arrested more than 200 times nnci punished but once. Pneumonia was the cause. With Contrary Opinion Had Axes to Grind. By H. N. HANSON* W li mcbii go Hep re sc ntat i ve. DBS MOINES, Feb. 14.--My attention has been called to an article which appeared in the Mason City Glolie-Gazette under date of Feb. 5, 1931, criticizing me because I voted against the proposed road bond constitutional amendment. ', The article invites me to use space in the Globe-Gazette for a reply to explain the reasons for voting as I did, and I take this opoprtunity in so doing, Based on Fletcher Opinion. To begin with, the legislative requested an opinion from the attorney general, the head of the department of justice of this state, as to the constitutionality of the said proposed road bond amendment. The attorney general rendered his opinion to the legislature pursuant to its request holding that said proposed constitutional amendment tt'as unconstitutional, citing many authorities which sustained his opinion in the matter. These authorities included cases cited by our own Iowa, supreme court. After the attorney general's'opinion wag delivered to the legislature there was placed upon the desks of each of the legislators an answer' to the attorney general's opinion purported to be signed by seven prominent lawyers in the state. In examining this opinion and t'he names attached thereto I found that some of the lawyers who had rendered an opinion four years ago on the state road bond bill, which the legislature passed and which the people approved by their favorable vote, and which the supreme court of this state held was unconstitutional, were among those who were holding that the attorney general's opinion was wrong 1 , and that said proposed constitutional amendment was constitutional, and I was advised these-lawyers represented certain interests who were interested in the passage of the present proposed constitutional amendment. It Cost 5300,000 Before. The opinion of these lawyers on the former state road bond bill cost the citizens of this state in the neighborhood of $300,000, and In addition to this two of these lawyers received from the state of Iowa more than $10,000 in fees for services in testing .out the constitutionality of the state road bond bill. I did not feel that in comparing: these two opinions that I would be justified in making it necessary for the expenditure of another 5300,000 or more and having the same results as occurred In the former instance. Tho attorney general was right and was-successful in the case which riecidecl the constitutionality of the state road bond bill, and I felt that as lie was, by law and by the consti- ution of this state, made the legal advisor, that I cpuld not justify a vote contrary to his opinion. Winnebago Protected. Further I examined the provisions of Section 4755-b32, Code of Iowa 1927, and was satisfied that under Its provisions the bonds voted in my county would all be paid out of the primary road fund, for said section provides that in a county where bonds have been voted and issued either under chapters 241 or 242 of the Code of 1Q24 or thereafter, that the highway commission must set aside an amount sufficient to pay the interest and principal on such bonds, which amount in any event should never be less than the amount of the primary road fund which would have been received by the county under the old law, had said primary road funds been al- loted to the county on an area basis. This provision I felt would give my county more for primary road purposes that wag paid by the citizens of my county. Mrs. G. W. Stoker, 80, Dies at Winona, Minn.; B u r i a l in Mason City Mrs. G. W. Stoker, 80, former resident of Mason City, died Sunday at Winona, Minn., according ^o word received by relatives here. ' The body will be brot to Mason City for burial. The funeral will be held at the Patterson funeral home at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, with the Rev. A. M. Haggard, pastor of the Church of Christ, officiating', with the Rev. J. A. Schmid tof the Alliance Gospel tab. ernacle, assisting. Mrs. Stoker was the mother of Henry Pine, Charles Pine and Sam Pine, all of Mason City. She also is survived by a daughter in Idaho and another in Bemidji, Minn. She.] also had a son in Minneapolis. 1,300 ATTEND LEGION DANCE Armory Crowded for First Annual Valentine Effort of Post. More than 1,300 persons attended the first annual Valentine masquerade dance held at the armory Saturday evening under the auspices of the American Legion. The elaborate costuming and the size of the crowd made the affair one of the outstanding dance affairs of the Season. Hundreds of dancers came from surrounding communities to attend the function. The balcony was packed with spectators thruout the evening. Music was supplied by the Merl Sims orchestra of Albert Lea. Six prizes were given for costumes. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Hansen, with a beautiful colonial costume, took first place for being the best dressed man and woman and received $5 each. Mr. Hansen received in addition a 55 sweepstakes prizr, Mr. and Mrs. Emil .Wasicek, Plymouth, received 55 each for being the most comically dressed man and woman. Miss Gail Edge, Osage, won the special Valentine costume prize of $5. WARNING GIVEN OF FRAUDS EXECUTED BY A. P. FAKIRS Word comes from the Associated Press of embarrassment and annoyance inflicted by impostors and petty grafters, who in many cities of the country, by posing as Associated Press representatives, have victimized merchants and others. For the protection of Mason City citizens it can be said authoritatively that the Associated Press does not issue badges or printed credentials to its representative. Its employes do not ask for special privileges, advances of money, credit at hotels and other public places of entertainment. They do not ask banks to cash checks without complete identification; they do not solicit the purchase of any art- ticle, or endeavor to sell anything-. Businessmen and citizens may be sure that when any person comes to them seeking favors or making any solicitation involving money or credit on the ground that he represents the Associated Press, it is safe to set that person down as an impostor regardless of the nature of his purported credentials. Stolen Car Recovered Near Packing Plant A Ford coupe said to be stolen from Mrs. Nellie Helm, 2002 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Saturday night was found later by Will Hawley near Decker's packing plant. Medical Society Will Meet at Park Hospital at 7 O'CIock Tuesday The Cerro Gordo Medical Society will meet at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening- at the Park hospital. The program will be presented by local members. A paper on physical therapy in relation to medicine and surgery will be presented, by Dr. H. D. Hoi- man. Some observations on different types of accute atilis will be presented by Dr. H. D. Fallows. Two technical papers will be .presented by Dr. G. N. Cratab. St. Paul Man Gives Talk to Insurance GroupatY.W.C.A. Fred Hanson, manager of agency training- department of the Minnesota Mutual Life Insurance company of St. Paul, was the speaker at a luncheon of the Mason City association of life underwriters at the Y. W. C. A. Saturday. Mr. Hanson dealt chiefly with sales problem?, He was introduced by King Vander- wicken, chairman of the program committee. The program included two musical numbers, a French horn solo by Gilbert McEwen, who was accompanied by Kathryn McEwen, and vocal solos by Dr. T. E. Davidson, who also led the community singing. Walter Walker, president of the association, reported on the activities of thrift week. Funeral Services for Thomas Dormedy Held Funeral services for Thomas Dormedy, 1301 President avenue northwest, were held at the Holy Family Catholic church Saturday with the Rev. R. P. Murphy in charge. Mrs. James Dandclet and Mrs. W. L. Bennett sang.- The Rev. Father Murphy accompanied the body Lo Elma where burial took place. AUTO STOLEN A Chevrolet sedan belonging to Joe Wharan, rural, was stolen from near the M. B. A. building- about 11 o'clock Monday forenoon. The car, a 1S2G model, carried license 173023. Canadian naturalist says a bear will run If you look it straight in the eye, but we are not going to try it vmtil ho says which way it's going to run.--Macon Telegraph. Bud Conlon Winner of Church Contest Bud Conlon was judged the winner in an oratorical contest held Sunday evening in the First Presbyterian church. Three young people entered the contest, the subject being stewardship. The name of the winning oration was entitled, "God in Business." Thayer Currie was judged for second place with his subject, "Stewardship ns a Solution for the Cure of Crime." Frances MacMillan was judged for third place with "All of Life a Stewardship." All the orations were original compositions. Bud Conlon as winner of the contest in the local church will now enter the contest of the winners of other churches of the Presbytery. The judges were R. B. Irons, James Rae and Miss Adele Hansen. H. E. Redfield, presented the awards. The girls chorus under the direction of Mrs. A. C. Hagerman made its first appearance with the newly acquired surplices. Tije chorus sang "Sun of My Soul" by Turner. 'MISS ENGLAND' "Miss England 1931," more prosaically known as Miss Bettie Mason, plans to come to the United States to enter an international beauty contest. Justice Finds Farmer Not Guilty of Charge Martin N. Tageson, Jr., was found not guilty of shooting a pheasant out of season by Justice of Peace Stanley L. Haynea who announced his decision Monday following an all day hearing Saturday. Tageson, a farmer living southeast of Mason City, was fined ?100 last week but was granted a retrial. The pheasant was said to 2iave been shot on Tageson's farm, according to information. HERE and THERE Goes to South Dakota. CALMAR -- Mrs. Elmer Peterson and daughter, Verdis Kay, accompanied by her father,- Theo Johnson, left Sunday morning for her home in Lane, S. Dak. Mrs. Peterson has spent the past four weeks witn her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Theo G. Johnson of Calmar. Hostess ;it Library. ROCKFORD--Mrs. Jennie Fullerton, local librarian, and Mrs. Edd Fullerton were hostesses to the ladies of the community at a library tea held in the library Saturday afternoon. Co to Uochester. GARNER--Miss Mabel Quintus Miss Pauline Blackstone and Miss Zelda Carr motored to Rochester, Minn., Saturday where they visited over the week-end with Miss Gay/c Quintus, nurse. Move to Plymouth. STACYVILLE--The Math May family moved the last of the week to Plymouth. Mr. May is salesman for the McNess company. Go to Chicago. GOLD FIELD-Sidney C. Cleveland and Virgil Lewis motored to Chicago on Sunday for several days' visit with friends. · Farm Bureau to Meet. STILSON--There will be an all day meeting of the Farm Bureau in the basement of the church Wednesday. The nutrition group will serve the dinner. Goes to Chicago. W O D E N--Clifford Eiseumnnu went to Chicago Saturday evening to spend a few days visiting relatives. Come From Hustings. RUDD--Mr. and Mrs. Ray Holtz and son of Hastings, Nebr., visited at the Olaf Klemcsrud home Friday evening-. They expect to visit at Elgin, III. I» in Diilniijin. 1 . GARNER--Mrs. Fred Becker will return home Wednesday after a week spent visiting relatives in Dubuque. ., Go t o Holy Cross. STACYVILLE--Mrs. Louis Schilling; and baby son who have been with her father, Joseph Bawek, left Saturday for Holy Cross, joining Mr. Schilling who is cashier of the Farmers Savings bank there. Come From Elmore. G O L D F I E L D -- M r . a n d Mrs. Charles J. Anderson of Elmore, Minn., were guests at the parental L. P. Stevenson home over the week-end. Leaves for Los Angeles. GLENVILLE, Minn.--Mrs. -Lee Bundren left for Los Angeles where she will join her husband, who left sometime ago. Taken to Inivn City- B A N C R O F T--Raymond Wolf took Mrs. George Wolf to Iowa Citj Saturday. Mrs. Wolf is suffering from heart disease and will entcv the university hospital for treatment. Leavo for Arkansas. CLARION--H. .1. Barr, W. K. Roosevelt and W. H. Atnerton left by automobile for Hot Springs, Ark., Sunday where they will have treatment and incidentally play golf. They expect to be gone three weeks. Entertains at Whist Party. GLENVILLE, Minn.--Mrs. Arch Buley entertained a few f r i e n d s at a whist party Thursday evening. Hold CliiXH Meeting. GLENVILLE. Minn.--The Merry Members class held a regular cla^s meeting Friday evening at the M. K. church basement. Pauline WemU, Mildred and Wallace Vogt entertained. Iowa Truck Driver Killed. MARCUS, Feb. 16. (/Pi--Bill Trcp- tn\v, oil truck driver, was k i l l e d today when his Inrge truck war ditched south of here. He is survived by a widow. 31,523 OUT OF WORK IN IOWA Figures Taken From Census Enumeration of Last April. By RADFORD E. MOBLEY Stnff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Feb. 16.--Of the 912,832 gainful workers in Iowa last April when the census enumeration was made, 31,523 persons were out of jobs, according to census bureau reports making public unemployment returns for tlie state by classes of industries. In the building industry alone, out of the 37,527 gainful workers, 2,736 were jobless, and 1,154 were laid off without pay. In the extraction of minerals, 3,065 out of 0,524 gainful workers were out of jobs, while 1,389, or almost 15 per cent, were laid off without pay, according to the report. Other industries showing high percentages or unemployment were iron and steel industries, lumber and furniture industries, and construction- and maintenance of streets, ·oads and sewers. In agriculture, on the other hand, out of 331,152 gainful workers, only 1,935 were reported as jobless and 379 laid off without pay. In the wholesale and retail trade, betwes-e two and three per cent were either jobless or laid off. Druggists of Six States Will Meet ST. PAUL, Feb. 1G. (.1't--Drug- ists from six northwest states will gather here Tuesday for the ninth annual northwest drug show and the forty-seventh annual convention of the Minnesota state pharmaceutical association. Legislative problems relative to pharmacy will come before delegates attending- the state convention. The state meeting will not feature numerous formal'speeches this year. Modern sales ideas will be put before delegates by means of playn and symposiums. Talks will be given by Dr. L. G. Rowntreo of the Mayo Clinic, Rochester, and A. G. Thorsen, Akron, Ohio, nationally known retail drug-gist. Harry L. Keyes of St. Paul, secretary of the National Merchants association, and Professor H. J. Ostiund of the University of Minnesota, will have charge plays. ALMOST TOO BIG Gloria Friedhind encountered difficulties at play with her hugo rubber ball at Miami Beach, Flu. She's tho daughter of Anatole Fricdlnnil, noted orchestra leader. Spanish Queen Leaves London for Madrid as Political Crisis Opens LONDON, Feb. 16. (A 1 )--Queen Victoria of Spain left London today to return to Madrid, where a political crisis has led to unsettled conditions. King George and Queen Mary accompanied her to Victoria station. Queen Victoria came here several days ago to the bedside of her mother, the Princess Beatrice, who is suffering- from a broken arm and bronchitis. Minnesota Bill Is Introduced Against False Gas Coloring ST. PAUL, Minn., Feb. 16. CTJ-- Minnesota motorists who don't mind paying three cents extra a gallon 'for gasoline to knock out that knock will have the authority of the law to see that they get their money's worth under a bill before the state house of representatives. The measure, introduced by the house committee on civil administration at the suggestion of Hjaimer Nilsson, chief state oil Inspector, would prohibit the artificial coloring of gasoline except when the coloring is used to identify special quality for property claimed. It is aimed principally at cut rate dealers, who, according to Mr. Nilsson, color ordinary gasoline and sell it as anti-knock gas. "This should not be Interpreted as a reflection on the petroleum business," said O. K. Dahlo of Spring Grove, chairman of the civil administration committee which presented the bill as a committee measure. "Thru a loophole in the law certain unscrupulous dealers u-ere fleecing motorists. This change will correct that." M'KELVIE WILL RETIRE JUNE 15 Wheat M e m b e r of Farm Board Disclaims Knowledge of Legge's Plans. CHICAGO, Feb. 15. (.T)--Samuel R. McKelvie,. wheat member of tho federal farm Tsoard, will retire from his post with expiration of his term June 1H, he announced last night. He made the announcement while discussing the projected retirement of Chairman Alexander Legge next month. Mclvelvie disclaimed any knowledge of Legge's plans, but said that when he left the farmers would losa one of their most devoted friends. When he took office, McKelvio sukl, Legge did so at personal sacrifice and on condition that he serve only a year. McKelvie intends to return to his own business affairs. "I said when I left the governorship of Nebraska," he commented, "that.I was thru with politics. I accepted the farm board office only because I did not consider it a political job." McKelvie said thai, even if approached, he would refuse to succeed Legge. Rudy Vallee's income is $32~,000 a year. That boy was born with n silver croon in his mouth.--Arkon- sua Gazette. 'Nothing Like It" Say Lovely Women No wonder beautiful women love this new face powder made by exclusive French process. MELLO- GLO stays on longer. Prevents large pores. So smooth and fine, it blends naturally with any complexion and gives fresh, youthful bloom. No irritation. No flaky or pasty look. Never leaves the skin dry. It's wonderful! Owen Township Farm Bureau Holds Meeting ROCKWELL, Feb. 1G.--The Farm Bureau of Owen" township heM its monthly meeting Wednesday evening at the Fay Thompson home. A program arranged by Mrs. Will Hansen opened with community singing of "America" led by Dick Fullerton and consisted of a dialog"Rus and Gua" by Miss Helen Stollenberg and Mrs. Hilbort Frenz. harmonica solos by Mrs. Alfred Symes; reading, "The Irish Sleigh Ride" by Ionia King; singing contest of "The More We Get Together" between the men and women present was won by the men. Eldridge Named Head of Cresco Shippers CRESCO, Fob. 16.--AI the annual meeting of the United Shippers association Saturday afternoon, F.. M. Edlridge was elected president; Henry Schleuter, -vice president; Ward Sovereign, secretary-treasurer; Ray R. Webber, assistant secretary-treasurer; James Svobodn, Ward Sovereign and Will Stopperan, directors. The annual report showed 167 carloads of livestock shipped which included 086 head of cattle, 1,223 calves, 8,072 hogs and 882 sheep. Ru.vs Interest of Partner. WAVERLY, Feb. 16.--Miss Mae Schafer of the Community cafe has purchased the interests of her partner, Carl C. Kober and is now sole owner of the cafe. Mr. Kober has no definite plans for the future but has returned to his home at LaPorte City. You can't insult a flapper by saying she hasn't a thimbleful of brains. .She doesn't know what a thimble is. --Publishers Syndicate. Cage, Pluycrs are Itunquctcd. CLARKSVILLE, Feb. 16.--John Sylvester gave a supper to the two basketball teams and the five men teachers. About 20 were present to celebrate the dual victory for the homo teams. We never fully appreciated what a remarkably brilliant man Lowell Thomaa is until we heard him read one of our paragraphs over the radio from the Literary Digest. Ohio State Journal. IN A DAY 4-in-l Way Breaks Up ,,,,,,. Dangerous to let a COLD hang on. Stop it in a hurry with HILL'S CASCARA QUININE. Tako two tiny tablets now--follow directions--and IN A DAY the four medicinal agents compounded n " Into . eaCii.. HILL'S tablet -will break up that cold, make you feel fine ... or drug'- g-ist will refund your money. Avoid substitutes. HILL'S DEMAND THE RED BOX NURSE TELLS HOW TO STOP GAS, SLEEP SOUND "I was run-down and nervous with gas and constipation. Bloated HO bad I was in misery and could not sleep. One dose Adlerika removed the heavy feeling of gas. Now I feel f i n e and sleep good."-Nurse F. Fletcher. Adlerika washes out poisons which cause gas, nervousness, bad -sleep. It contains no h a r m f u l drugs. Get A ' U e i i k a today; by tomorrow ferl tho wonderful of feel. Unstable Drug Co. TUBS., WED. and THURS. Selling Eggs Strictly Fresh Country, 2 dozen K"fxf/liiir» Hfiln * or Van Cump'H; ^ n IVetCnUp, [urge ],ot,tles; each IbC Van Camp's Pork and nouns; 4 medium tins 2!)o Van Camp's Tomato Soup; 5 tins '45c, Vnn ('limp's Bonn Hole Beans: 2 tins .2Sc. Tomatons; Cool Spring Brand; 3 No. 2 t i n s 25c Orange Brand Sugar PUII.S; 3 No. 2 ( i n s 2()o Hominy; \ V h i f o I . l l y j X lurgc No. 2i/j tins'*. . ] ] '.. .2fc Elnora Sugar Corn; X No. 2 tins -lh: P l y m o u t h Cut Grccu or Wax Reims; ;'. No. 2 tins 25c Baker's Chocolate Bars, 5c size, 5 for 15c IHi«! I.uhol Kuro; 5 pound tin ;{!·. Oxydol or Chlpso; lurgn pnckugi;; each l!)c. P · Soap; 10 hirge hurs K5c. I'ltlniollvc or C'«ru:iy Soup; ,S {urge; liars 2 I c Sani-Flush; large wins; curb |)c; Ivory Flnlccs; large, pin'kago 10c Sunshine Krispy or (iruhnm Crackers; 2 lit. caddy 25c Quaker Oats; large package; quick or regular... .2lc; Red Bagr Coffee, ^ iSTM"^,,d 21c packages Pnl Kr'n, Hills', B u t t e r n u t or O o is-jish'.s; pound OOC Great N o r t h e r n N'nvy Beans; 2 pounds ISc. Funny ISItw Itnsc Kicft; 2 pounds l i e Cnc:n:iiuit; Fresh B u l k ; prmml 28« A p r i n o l s ; Kxtra Finn (Jimlit.v; pound 23. Macaroni; Fresh KH«nv; 2 pounds ISc, Kunsivftcl. K i i i s i n s ; lurgi- ·! pound package S3c. Brown or IVnulorrd Sugar; 8 pounds 21« Fresh Ko:isted I ' m i n u t x ; Z pounds 23c. Carnation Milk, 3 tall or 6 small tins 25c Bammas; Thnt Kcnl Body Builder; S pound* IDc Roman Beauty R a t i n g A p p l e s ; Extra Large; 6 for 25c Texas New Cahhagr; pound 4c Tangerines; Very Sweet; 2 doy.eu 2.V-, Celery; K x l n i Finn anil Well Blenched; 2 for 2Se Snnltisl Oranges; jusl the right size; 2 dozen 2fc. IlRiul Lettuce; Nice, Solid Heads 5r Grapefruit, Texas Seedless, 7 for. . ,25c 10-pound cloth bag S l a m p I n A I H . K K I K A CO.. l),- r t. AA, KB. I'iiul, M i n n . I

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page