The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 21, 1933 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 21, 1933
Page 14
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 21 1933 KRASGHEL WANTS MORE ON CHARGES Asks Those Knowing About "Irregularities" in PWA to Give Information. DES MOINES, Deo. 21. UP)-- Lieut. Gov. Nels G. Kraschel today requested information from a number of persons "of Irregularities in the conduct of my duties" as secretary of the Iowa public works board. In a statement directed to the Iowa public works board. Secretary of the Interior Ickes, the Des Moines Register and Tribune and "any other gentleman who has knowledge of the Iowa, public works program to date," Kraschel said: "Ou Nov. 11, Secretary Ickes requested H. M. Cooper, chairman of the public works board, to terminate my voluntary services as secretary of his board. He stated that a state executive could not hold employment or appointment by the federal government. Notwithstanding the fact that he has given no other reason for his action, newspaper reports have Insinuated that his action was prompted by irregularities in the conduct of my duties. The public was.. promised more information on this subject by the press. "More than six weeks have now elapsed and no additional information has been forthcoming, I, therefore, request that If any of the above named gentlemen or anyone else who has knowledge of irregularities in the conduct of my duties to immediately give same to the Iowa press. The hal£ million voters in Iowa who elected me as lieutenant governor have a right to know whether there is -ny Justification of the insinuations referred to." Like A Flash Stubborn Coughs Go Hang On Colds and Bronchitis It's' a powerful and safe medicine and best of all "it K acts like a flash" -- you te won't have to wait for days """·" to chase even the toughest old cough out of your system. B u c k l e y ' s M i x t u r e (triple strength) one or two sips and the ordinary cough is gone--those stubborn fellows that give you no rest night or day are knocked out in a day or two. , Buckley's is different -- better -faster in action--in all the world no cough medicine like it--and as safe for children as grownups. Get a 45 cent bottle of this magic medicine, at Frank Huxtable Drug Co., or, any modern drug store--if ; not delighted with results money back...- ... " . HOTEL MOHE k CEDAR RAPIDS, ·' IOWA Hem* of R.ctio SUtien KWCR NEW LOW RATES IN CEDAR RAPIDS- LEADING HOTEL Rooms (t Without Bath 1 SO Ofif Bloct from Union S^ation B» Sun nd VTiit Th. N*w MONTROSE COFFEE · SHOP fvituring Grant Weed's famous farm lift mura!i. Clear. Lake G.lobe*Gazette HELEN HENDRICKS News Editor Residence Phone 310-W No. 239 OFFICE PHONE LEE DEWIGGINS Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 87 LAKE INDIES TO PLAY MITCHELL Three College Athletes to Appear on Local Lineup. CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--The Xenyona All-stars, the local independent cage team, will open the season Friday night at Mitchell with an independent team there. The local aggregation has been practicing for several months at 'he Community building. The addi- .ion of Don Winnie, who is home from Iowa State college for the winter term, has strengthened the defense of the team. He will play at one guard post and Ray Kruggel, a Swaledale high school star, vill be at the other berth. Two of the strongest scoring aces of the aggregation are Jim Anderson, Cornell college athlete, who plays center and Herb Garlock who vill play forward. George Paul of Wartburg college cage experience will play the other forward position. Marvin Winnie, guard, John Brooks and Bob Bigg, forwards, make up the reserve list. Keyon's All-Stars will play with Britt next Wednesday night and a ame Is being booked here Jan. 3. CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS Ludeflsk and all kinds of dressed poultry. Hansen's Market. Ph. 114. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Campbell accompanied their son, Paul, to Lake- and, Fla., where they will spend he" winter months. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Walker have eft for California for their new home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Lord and wo sons, Bert Lord and Tom Jenen of Omaha plan to arrive this veek-end to spend Christmas with he Lord boys' parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Lord, and Mrs. Lord's and Tom Jensen's parents, Mr. and itrs. P. T. Jensen. Dance, Clear Lake Country club, !at., Dec. 23. Sun, Dec. 24, starting .1 p. m. Mon., Dec. 25. Each 40c. E, K. Greene, South Second street, :onducted the Masonic funeral services for Herbert Wood, 83, Gamer, who was buried Tuesday. Mr. Greene officiated both at the M. E. church and at the grave. , Mr. and Mrs. K. Gllbertspn,"Han- ontown, spent Wednesday at the H. Larson home, South Third street. Mrs. JVIargaret Steincamp has ented the Mrs. Sam Schumacher home on South Center street. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Johnson of Faith, S. Dak., arrived Wednesday o attend the funeral of Mrs. Johnson's brother, Alex Spillman. Lawrence Jones, graduate student at the Harvard law school at Boston, Mass., arrived Thursday morn- ng to spend 10 days during the holidays with hla parents, Mr. and Mrs Ira Jones, North Fourth street. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Trueblood of Mt. Pleasant are expected to arrive Saturday to spend Christmas with Mrs. Trueblood'a parents, Mr. anc Mrs. C. P. MoVicker. Mrs. Trueblood was formerly Virginia McVicker. Miss BUlle MUnc, Instructor a 1 Hampton high school, is expected to arrive Friday to spend the holidays with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs W. B. Milne. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Ferson accom panted Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Kutchara to Algona Tuesday, spending the day visiting the state park and with friends. Children Are Featured in Recitations Dperetta and Play to Be Given at Congregational Church. CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--An iperettn, "When Santa Glaus Was lck," featuring children of the in- erinediate grades will he the fea- ure of the Christmas program of he Congregational Sunday school Sunday night. The program will begin at 7 o'clock at the church and be oncluded with the Christmas tree and distribution of candy and gilts. The children of the primary de- lartment will start the program with a abort play, "Christmas Eve at Timothy Corners." Other num- lers of the primary children are ecltations by Donald Conklin, Charmalne Petersen, Bruce Girtbn, larbara Lee, Tommy Joslyn and Audrey Jean Mack. To Slug Solo. Billy Bob King will sing a solo which will be followed by a recita- ion by Beth Rice, Charles Crane, lerman Harms and Merrill Gray rill appear in an exercise. This will be followed by a reel- ation by Eugene Meyers, and a ong, "The Star," by Patty Peteren, Marilyn Pitsor and Betty 'hornburg, and an exercise, "The Real Santa," by Ralph Secory, Shirey Conwell and Lews Ward Coop- r. i To Give Headings. Dorothy Ann Crane, Jean Conkin, Patty Young, Billy Martin and 3 atty Pitsor will give recitations. Earl Conklin will speak, "A Fray- r For Hanging Stockings," and trode Hinds will speak, "Riding fflth Santa." The operetta will conclude the rogram. Choruses of elves, fairies nd brownies add to the color of his skit. Intermediate groups are eing directed by Mrs. W. B. Milne, irs. L. E. Ashland and Mrs. C. itaer, and primary groups by Carol Sell and Marianna Frost. Mrs. Mills Elected Head of Eastern Sta CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Mrs. C T. Mills was elected worthy matron of the Eastern Star Wednesday eve nlng at th. monthly meeting. Mrs C. M. Pederson Is the retiring worthy matron. Other officers elected are Roy Petersen, worthy patron; Mrs C D. Oldham, associate matron; Clyde Wright, associate patron; Mrs. Ira Conklin, secretary; Mrs. Earl Clock treasurer; Mrs. Roy Petersen, con ductress and Mrs. Harry Freeman associate conductress. Installation of officers, in charg. of the retiring worthy matron, Mrs C. M. Pederson, will be held Jan. 17 Sunday School Class , Holds Christmas Part] CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Th Double C class of the Methodis church held a Christmas party a the Stanley Smith home Tuesday night. Games were played and an exchange of gifts was made. Re Treshments were served by a com mlttee including Mr. and Mra Smith, Madelyn White and Viole Eastman. To Give Entertainment, CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Chll dren of the Lakeside, No. 1, schoo wjll present an entertainment at th school Friday night after which lunch will be served. Miss Marl Lambert is teacher of the school. Park Theater THURSDAY -- FHIDAY W. C. Fields, Alison Skipivorth "TIL-LIE AND GUS" BARGAIX NIGHTS lOo SliOH- Shirts 7:80 SPILLMAN RITES HELD AT CHURCH 'rominent Farmer Lived All of His Life Near Clear Lake. CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Funeral ervices tor Alex Spillman, 40, armer residing south of Clear Lake, verc held Thursday afternoon at the Congregational church preceded by hort services at the farm home. The Rev. W. B. Milne officiated. O. J. King sang several selections, Beautiful Isle o£ Somewhere" and Rock of Ages," at the services. ^allbearers we're Knut Olson, Ben Hetland, John Holland, Olaf Olson, Clarence Olson and Carl Markin. Mr. Spillman died suddenly early unday morning of heart attack, laving been in good health prior to his time. He was born in Clear Lake town- hip Oct. 9, 1893, where he grew to nanhood, attending- the Eden dis- rict rural school. He was married o Anna Mary Katz of Clear Lake, Aug. 21, 1913, and on the following 'ear they moved to their present arm six miles nouthwest of Clear Lake. He is survived by his widow, and hree children, Marion Thea, Elsie dae and Lloyd Alexander; four sis- ers. Mrs. George Hugh, Mrs. C. J. lolmes. Mrs. Earl Eastman, Clear ..ake; Mrs. Chester Johnson, Faith. 3. Dak.; and three brothers, Daniel, larry and Thomas, all of Clear Lake. Two aunts, Mrs. B. A. Het- and of Clear Lake and Miss Mary pillman of Yorkshire, England, al- o survive him. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Johnson of 'aith, S. Dak., were among out-of- own relatives at the services. *als. Club Initiate Members at Meeting CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--The 'als club held its bi-weekly .meet- ng at the Methodist church Tuesday evening. An oyster.supper was erved by the committee which in- luded Milo Knutson, Ronald Raw-on and Bob White. Bill Braheny was given the first nitiation service and Keith Kolt and Myron Jacobsen were given final membership. Following the supper a business and social meeting was held. Ray Robbins and the Rev. B. W. Riner were guests of the Evening. Sylvia Katz Is Wed to Clarence Olson CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 20.--An nouncement of the marriage of Miss Sylvia Katz to Clarence G. Olson both of Clear Lake, has been made The services were performed at the Lutheran parsonage at Mankato Minn., by the Rev. R. O. Aga on Wednesday, Dec. 13. The bride who is a daughter o: Mrs. George Katz has been working at Mason City the past two years Mr. Olson Is employed at the Pagi and Crane Lumber company. They are living in an apartmen' over the Ritz shop. Clarence Olson and Sylvia Katz Are Wee CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--An nouncement has been made of the marriage of Miss Sylvia Katz daughter of Mrs. George Katz, Cleai Lake, to Clarence G. Oison. The services were read by the Rev. R. O Aga at Mankato, Dec. 13 at the Lutheran parsonage. Mr. Olson is employed at th Page and Crane Lumber company here and the bride has worked in Mason City the last two years. They have an apartment over the Rltz smoke shop. Mrs. Trager Receives Bruises in Acciden CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Mrs Frank Trager, South Second street is suffering from bruises which sh received in an auto accident Wed nesday night. The car which sh was driving struck a dead hog o the pavement which threw her ca to the ditch and then overturned V according to the driver. The ace! dent occurred near Central Height on highway 106 while Mra. Trage was going to Mason City to loi her husband, an employe of th Milwaukee and St. Louis railroa out of Mason City. The auto wa badly damaged. One Girl to Be Hired f or CWA Clerical Work CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Til county headquarters of the Civ: Works Administration r e c e i v e word today that there were severe. jobs open for women. The hiring o one girl lor clerical service in Clea Lake wns approved. Businessman and Farmer at Waterloo Give Views Clear Lake Calendar 'ricJay _ Christmas entertainment at Lakeside No. 1 school. Dance at Community building Huck Shaffer playing, a turd ay--Dance at Clear Lake Courtry club, Carey brothers playing. Christmas Is Theme of Missionary Unit CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21 -Mrs. ·lattie Colburn was hostess to the Congregational Missionary society Tuesday afternoon. A Christmas irogram was presented with Mra. n . E. DeMott giving a piano solo md Miss Marguerite Johnson read- ng the story, "The Sign of the Cross." Kathryn Kennedy and Mrs Merrill Parks gave a clever one act play, "The Christmas Rose," Mrs. W. R. Clack led the lesson i "For World Peace and Good Will." Mrs. W. B. Milne led the de votions followed by the singing o the Christmas hymns. Mrs. E. A. Copley was electee president of the organization, Mrs C. R. Wood, vice president; and Mrs. B. H. Matthews, secretary fine treasurer. The hostess, assisted b; Mrs. Earl Colburn, served refresh" ments. Bridge Club Is Guest at Carolyn Bigg Home CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Mis Carolyn Bigg entertained her bridgt club from Mason City Wednesday night at her home at the Avalon The Misses Jensen, Cookman, Beck er and Mrs. Claron Leith were the guests of the club. Miss Alice Sheff ler of Mason City received the prize for high score and Miss Cookman the high score guest prize. The Christmas theme was carrie^ out with small Christmas trees on each table, red and green cand; favors and corresponding coloring In the refreshments. Money and Gifts Are Sent to Benedict Horn' CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Mem hers o£ the \V. C. T. U. were guests of Mrs. J. C. Davenport Wednesda afternoon. Following the busines session Mrs. George Brooks re viewed the book, "Tiger, Tiger," b Honore Morrow. It is the story o the life of John B. Qoss. The cash offering of the meetin. totalling $4.15 and some usefu gifts were sent to Benedict home a Des Moines. About 22 persons at tended. C. R. Brouwer Is Wed to Forest City Gir CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--C. R Brouwer, formerly of Forest City was married to Miss Olive Ronner of Forest City Wednesday at Suth eriand. The couple will live at 21 Burden street. Mrs. Brouwer i manager of the Mid-Cont'nent o station on South Second and Wes Main streets here. Operetta Cast Holds Party at High Schoo CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 21.--Th personnel of the operetta, "The Ml kado," of the high school was en tertained at a party at the hig school Wednesday evening:. A scav enger hunt was the evening's diver slon. Capital Investments in 25 Year Plan Estimated lost Is $100,000 a Year But Facilities Are Wanted at Once, Official Report Shows. DES MOINES, Dec. 21--Major items of capital expenditures, such as and acquisition and physical development in the fish and game and.wild fe 25 year conservation program, states an official report on the 25 ear plan survey, totals approximately as follows: Vaterfowl and upland game projects, lake and marsh restorations, land acquisitions, etc.--first program $400,000, ultimate program 5 600,000 pccial upland game refuges and sanctuaries , 00,000 ..ake dredging and improvements, proportion 800^000 ish rescue and fish culture projects , 4o'bOO Artificial lakes, first twelve $500,000, ultimate program.. l.OOo'ooO Total Vllowance for unforeseen and under-estimated items twenty per cent '. 52,500,000 500,000 . ^ ,. , 53,000,000 nare to be provided ay local subscription on artificial lakes restorations, dredging, etc ' 500000 Net total »n * nn n n n "Over a period of 25 yeara this* ^,600,000 only 5100,000 a year. But that is oo long to wait," continues tha re- ort on the plan. "For a period of " years about ?150,000 a year will required for the fish and game evelopment program." The administrative cost, when the ork Is fully under way, is esti- nated to run about $350,000 a year, · roughly 50 per cent more than totals now. The fish and game commission re- eived in 1932 about $250,000, large- y from fishing and hunting license ees. The 1933 total will be consld- rably less. Only a small amount of "iis is available for capital invest- ents such as land acquisitions and hysical development. To carry out 3 program, the program demand- d by the sportsmen and the conser- ationists, the fish and game, wild A Year life diversion requires; ^v A cur For administration 5350,000 For acquisition and physical development 150,000 Total $506,000 "With this fund available," the report continued, "15 years or more will be required for the completion of the recommended program; and plainly most items in the program cannot be deferred for 10 or 12 years without arousing great impatience on the part of those who want the use of the facilities. The fish and game commission must derive from increases in the present very low license fees, about twice the present total from that source, to finance their part of the 25 year conservation plan." mprovement in Conditions' Expected Through Work in Recovery. (Editor's note: The following articles by a businessman and a farmer are others of a series on the administration's agricultural and business recovery program). The businessman's view: By SOL ALGASE General Manager of The Davidson company) WATERLOO, Dec. 21. (ff)--Our 'Usiness in 1933 showed a grattfy- ng increase over 1932. This did not come about because local conditions merited a better business this year, )ut because we went after the business harder and adopted more dl- ·ersifled methods. Our advertising appropriation was increased, which resulted in a proportionate increase n business. Business in 1931 should show a marked improvement over that of 1933 if present Indications hew to :he line, which points toward the Tionths to come. The governmcnl in its efforts to assist the .farmer is pouring money into the midwest and this movement is already bearing fruit. Give the farmer money and he will spend it. Depend on Farmers. Naturally, when the farmer is spending money, our business is de cidedly better, for we are retailers of commodities which he purchases when he has more than enough to pay taxes, buy clothes and fuel. Insofar as the-NRA and other government experiments are concerned, we are following the leadership of President Roosevelt and adhering to the demands of the government as they come to us through him. While it is true that the NRA has made hundreds of unemployed men self sustaining, and this fact is commended, it has not given them buying- power, and in many instances has taken way the buying power from families who have en- Joyed a steady income In the past few years and are now forced to share it with others. We are going along with the NRA and co-operating In all other government experiments, which may effect us directly, but it is our opinion that the government has removed too much of the responsibility of the successful operation of a business from the owner's hands, which would seem a serious condition for the protection of investments. However, we believe that everyone should, and will, co-operate 100 per cent with President Roosevelt In order that the government may have every chance of succeeding with these experiments, if it Js at all possible for their success. The farmer's view: By S. O. SMALLING (President of the Black Hawk county Farm Bureau) WATERLOO, Dec. 21. (.PJ--Constructive steps taken by the farm administration provide basis for the average farmer looking forward to 1934 with optimism. There have been, and will be, mistakes made. But it is inevitable that people who do things should make some mia- takes. I have farmed 28 years--12 years in Bremer county and 16 in Black Hawk county. I have been farming during previous periods of economic depression, but I have never sold hogs for less money than during the past few years. I believe, however, that we have arrived at the point where action thkt has been taken, and action to be taken, will result in improvement. The extent of the success to be attained by the administration's farm program will depend In a measure on the extent to which farmers co-operate. T intend to cooperate \vith the corn-hog plan. schools, who submitted more than 300 pieces of work. East Des Moines high school each year has won the greatest number of places. FRENCH LIQUOR QUOTA RUNS OUT Seek to Untangle Snarl on Proposed Scheme for Import Trades. WASHINGTON, Dec. 21. tiW--The federal alcohol control admnllstra- tor, Joseph H. Choate, Jr., today announced that the quota of liquor and wlna imports allocated to France and Portugal had been exhausted. The French quota was 784,000 gallons of all liquors. Portugal was allowed 60,000 gallons. The French commercial attache, Maurico Garreau-Dombasle, w a s closeted with state department officials in an effort to untangle the snarl surrounding a proposed swap whereby his country's wine quota would be Increased in return for taking more American products. Last week the FACA 'announced this deal had. been closed and the French quota increasred. But the state department promptly vetoed this statement. The impasse arose when France moved to enlarge the quotas on American apples, pears, ham and lard in exchange for an increased wine quota, but at the same time hoisted the tariff on the products to be imported. Exhaustion of the French liquor quota "might have a definite influ ence on the French attitude,' Choate said. One of the worst horrors of this depression Is when you shout, "This country'^ going to hell!" and your wife says, "That's too bad, darling. Wash your hands now and let's eat." --Davenport Times. FOREST PARK GROCERY PHONE fl4S -- WE DELIVER CHRISTMAS SPECIALS Hills' Bros. Coffee, Ib. 31c Christmas Candy, Ib.. 15c Mixed Nuts, Ib. 19c Black Walnuts, Ib.. 5c Chickens, Dressed, Ib.. lOc Full Line Fresh Fruit, Green Vegetables iownCrier FLOUR *2.25 49-lb. Bag We Wish You a Merry Christmas YOUNG ARTISTS WILL COMPETE School Art Contest to Be Held Next Spring at University. IOWA CITY, Dec. 21.--Championships await Iowa high school jupils who demonstrate their skill With brush, pencil, crayon or charcoal. For. the University of Iowa will aold Its fourth annual art contest next spring, with any pupil eligible to compete in any of the six championship events. Like those of the past three years, events will be representation in monochrome, representation in color, figure drawing, design and lettering and design. Scholarship Given. The artist making the finest display of six pieces of work will win the scholarship of 560 for study in the university art department upon graduation from high school. All entries will be submitted late in March to the university faculty Judges and the prize winners, three In each class as well as an alternate for the scholarship award, will receive their medals at a dinner here April 14. Conference Is Planned. Presentation ceremonies will be one of the events oE the two day art conference for teachera, supervisors and contestants during which noted speakers will appear and unusual exhibitions will be made. The 1933 contest attracted a record entry of 218 artists from 26 IDEAL GROCERY 226 S. Fed. DATES, Fresh, Bulk, 3 Ibs CANDY, Bunte, 100 filled, 21fas... Powdered or Brown SUGAR, 3 Ibs.... Delivery Free $1.00 Orders Phone 536 25c 35c 19c SUGAR, 10 Ib. cloth.. JELLO, All Flavors.. OYSTERS, An Fancy, Large, qt. T r l C 48c ..5c Peanuts, fresh, qt 5c Potatoes, E. Ohio No. 1, pk. 2ac Butter, special ? Macaroni, Spaghetti, 3 Ibs. 25c Coffee, good grade 18c Olives, largo jar 21c Salad Dressing, qt, 22c Crackers, 3 Ibs 21c Soap, Big 4, 5 for lOu , Bread, B for 2Sc. Folger's Coffee ib. Dozier's Food Store SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Sugar, 10 Ibs 49c Powdered Sugar, 2 Ibs. 19c Brown Med., 3 Ibs 13c Oysters, extra large, per quart 50c Mixed Nuts, per Ib.... 18c E. Walnuts ISc CELERY, large stalk.... LETTUCE, solid head GRAPEFRUIT, 6 for TOMATO JUICE, 4 cans lOc .10c 25c .25c Dates, 2 Ibs 19c Cranberries, 2 Iba 25c Sunbrite Cleanser.... 5c : Dill Pickles, large size 19c Mixed Candy, Ib loc Chocolates, 5-lb. box.. 89c·} PEANUTS, per p o u n d . . . . LUTEFISK, 3 pounds SWEET POTATOES, 6 Ibs.. NAVY BEANS, 6 pounds ioci 28c / 2Sc 25c .* \Ve have a largo assortment of Fancy Dressed Turkeys, Geese, Ducks nnd Chickens. Get our prices before you buy. FOLGER'S COFFEE Ib. 32c See "R" Grocer Ad For Other Specials 1016 S. FEDERAL PHONE 1800 WE DELIVER THOMPSON-DEAN CO. PHONE 217 SERVICE GROCERS PHONE 219 Turkeys Ducks -- -- Geese Chickens All Fine Young Birds Fresh Dressed -- Best Quality ORANGES Fancy California Sunkist Navels, 176 size, dozen PEANUT BUTTER 10c,h. CHRISTMAS MIX Ibs, .25c CRANBERRIES The Very Best s. 25c BULK DATES Ibs. .23c CELERY HEARTS We Have a Very Fine Assortment of Candied Fruits Buntes Fancy Chocolates, Imported Raisins, Plum-Fig-Date Puddings, Fruit Cakes--A Complete Assortment of Fresh Vegetables and Fruits MRS. ROGERS 5 HOME MADE PASTRY - ROLLS - MINCE PIES HOME MADE BREAD Jones Sausage New York Cheese Sweet Cider Oysters

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