The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1936 · Page 7
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 9, 1936
Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 9 1936 SEVEN CUT RATE GROCERY SAVES YOU MONEY We lead in Price, We win with Quality. Same Prices at Both Stores 30 EAST STATE PHONES 112-113 512 FIRST ST. S. W. PHONE 114 Prices Below Good for Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday DREFT, 2flc ftlx 15c Bill 22c CHEESE, per Ib. 17c Oleomargarine, Ib 23c Raisins, pkg JO" 3 Dried Peas, 2 Ibs 25e Salad Dressing, full pints .. 18o Mac. or Spaghetti, 3 Ibs. .. 25e Vanilla, 8 oz. bottle 10e TABLE SALT, ^ 15e Boneless Codfish,, fancy .. 23c Bridge Coffee, per Ib. ... 15e Fish Flakes, can lac 15c Salmon, 2 tall cans .. 25o Mackerel, Ib. can lOc Tuna Fish, can 15e Shrimp, per can 15c Red Salmon, per can lOc Libby's Red Salmon, 1 Ib. 25c lOc Light Bulbs, S for ... 25c Marshmallows, Ib. 15c Mop SticKs, good ones ... lOc Toilet Paper, 4, 5, 6, 7 rolls 25c Union Leader Tob., Ige. can 6Sc Catsup, large bottle IOC Tapioca, minute, 2 Ibs 2oc Tapioca, Pearl, 2 Ibs 25c Pop Corn, Ib 10e HONEY ss. . 20c Oranges D '±,19c29c35c Black Hawk Coffee, Ib. .. 25c Fancy Mixed Nuts, 2 Ibs. 25c Fancy Green Tea, Ib 25c Fancy Black Tea, Ib S5c Grapefruit, Sizes B, 6 nod s lor 25c EAT MORE FRUITS AND Vegetables Best Spring Tonic you can take Kidney Beans, 5 cans .... 25c lOo Corn, Peas, 8 cans .... 25c Tomatoes, Peas, 4 for ... 25u Ifle Pumpkin, 3 cans 25c Head Lettuce 5c and lOe Celery, large 15c Green Beans, 3 cang 25c Onions, 7 Ibs 25c Asparagus, 18c; 2 cans ... S5o Canadian Rutabagas, 3 Ibs. lUc Tomato Juice, 3 cans 25c Baked Beans, 5 cans 25c Baked Beans, 3 giant cans 28c Milk Hominy, can 14c Tomatoes, qt. cans, per can 15c Carrots or Spaghetti, 5 cans 25c Cut Beets, quart cans .... Me Tomato Soup, 5 cans 25c loc Spinach, 2 cans 23c Carrots, 6 Ibs 25: Libby's Fancy Beets, can .. lOc Lima Beans, large cans .. lOc Spaghetti, large cans .... lOc Saner Kraut, quarts, 3 for 25c Hominy, quart cans lOc Corn, Peas, Tomatoes, can lOc 15c Corn, Peas, 2 cans .. 25c Peaches or Apricots, quarts loc FLOUR Oma Flour, 49 Ibs $1.69 Tru Blu, 49 Ibs $1.95 Sunbeam Flour, 49 Ibs. . $1.89 Seal ol Minnesota, 49 Ibs. $3.0!) White Flour, 5 Ib. sack ... 28c Whole Wheat, 5 Ibs 28c Graham, 5 Ib. sack 28c Whole Wheat, 10 Ib. sack.. 48c Corn Meal, 5 Ib. sack 19c Crushes Wheat, 5 Ib. sack 29c DeGraw's Buckwheat, 5 Ibs. 25c DeGraw's Buckwh't, 10 Ibs. 45c BROOMS, 39c, 49c, 59c Dark Syrup, N M,,J° 48c Kice, 4 Ibs urc Olives, quarts 25c Sweet Pickles, quarts 25c Dill Pickles, quarts 15c Peanut Butter, jar lOc, loc, 25c Prunes, 2 and 3 Ibs 25c Dried Apricots, per Ib. ... 19c Crystal White Soap, 5 Bars 18c Egg Noodles, bag loc Egg Noodles, pkg 8c Lima Beans, S Ibs 25c Pineapple, S cans 25c I BUTTER-NUT COFFEE DRIP OK REGULAR PERLB.CAN..29c| 12 IB. C A N . . 30 E. State St. Phones 112-1 IS 512 First St. S. W. Phone 1J4 Cut Rate Grocery! AWAIT ACTION ON BOMB HOAX 25 Students Worried About Result of Their Joke on U President. SYRACUSE, N. Y.. UP)--Twenty- five worried Syracuse university students Monday awaited action by federal or university officials concerning a bomb hoax perpetrated on Dr. Charles Wesley Flint, chancellor of the university. The "bomb," taken from the mail at the Syracuse postoffice Saturday, was addressed to "Comrade Chancellor Charles Flint, Walnut street, Syracuse, N.-Y., U. S. A." A police guard was thrown around £he chancellor's home after discovery of the "bomb." Considerable time elapsed before it was found to be harmless. Deputy Police Chief George Peacock said Glenn M. Beach of Medina and Paul J. Grubb of Baltimore, two of the students, made statements declaring the sceme to send the "bomb" was hatched at a class meeting Friday night. Peacock said the youths told him several cylinders containing sugar and several other odds and ends were placed in a shoe box. Then an old alarm clock was wound and placed with them to furnish the "tick," which resulted in discovery of the "bomb" by postof- fice employes. Vice Chancellor William P. Graham said that if postal authorities did not press charges, the university probably would not censure the students. Dr. and Mrs. Flint are on vacation in Miami, Fia. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA By JOHN ELY BRIGGS UN IT TWO CRIME YOUR IOWA INCOME TAX Prepared for Iowa Daily Press Association by State Board of Assessment and Review. EXTENSIONS Every taxpayer reporting on a calendar year basis is required to file a return before midnight of March 31. If reporting on a fiscal year basis, the return must be filed within ninety days after the close of such fiscal year. If, however, by reason of illness, absence from home, inability to complete audit or secure necessary data, or for other good and sufficient reasons, additional time is required, a reasonable extension may be granted. Application made in-writing to the board of assessment and review, income tax division, with reasons in detail as to why the extension is requested. Extensions will usually be for periods not in excess of ninety days. If the time for filing the return shall be extended, the taxpayer shall pay, in addition to the tax, interest on the first half thereof (or on the entire amount if not more than ten dollars), at the rate of 6 per cent per annum from the time when the return was originally required to be filed to the time of actual payment. Application for extension must be made prior to the due date, or before the expiration of the period for which a general or special extension has been granted. As a condition of granting an extension of CONSTIPATED SINCE HER MARRIAGE FINOS ; RELIEF 1 AT LAST] IN SAFE, ALL-VEGETABLE METHOD! It dated from her marriage--her trouble with intestinal sluwishncss, nervousness, headaches^ Nothinc gave her more than partial relief until she tried a natural plant and vegetable laxative, Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets). She felt so much better immediately--more like living. Try NR'syourself.Notchow refreshed youfccl.NR a are so kind toyoursys tern. So effective in clearing up colds, biliousness, headaches. Non-habit forming. Only 25c, all druggists. (TP'NIGHT ^TOMORROW ALftCHT tliul5Colorl935-1936CalcatlarTher- momeujr wltb the purcbsso or a 25c boi or NR or » IOC roll ot Turns (For Acid InaliaaUonj This Is the twenty-eighth story In this series of explorations into the history of Iowa. Another topic about crime will appear in this paper next week. 3 The Bellevue Gang Early settlers coming into Jackson county crossed the Mississippi river at Bellevue. Steamboats from below brought more pioneers. Anxious to claim good land, these ambitious men went on into the interior. Neighborhoods were formed along the Maquokela river to the south and out on the rolling prairie to the west. Jackson county began to fill up with sturdy, honest, hardworking people who expected to make their homes in Iowa territory. Bellevue was like other frontier river towns. Scatered along the level terrace between the river and the hills were a few store buildings and houses. Some were log cabins and others were frame structures. A few, like the hotel, were two stories high. Along Water street, parallel to the river, the saloons and blacksmith shops did the most business. Past the front door of the village flowed the great river, bearing the commerce of the lead mines and fur country and bringing to Bellevue all sorts of people--settlers, traders, speculators, preachers, and thieves. Immigrants and travelers stopped at Brown's hotel. Farmers on the way to market at Galena · or Dubuque stayed over night there. The owner, William W. Brown, a tall, dark man, had pleasant manners and his wife was a little woman with kindly ways that won friends. Brown also kept a general store. His readiness to give credit and his generosity to the poor made him very popular. He knew everybody and the people regarded him .as a good citizen. · Not all who came to' Jackson county, however, were honest and peaceful. Outcasts, roustabouts, and criminals liked the rough life on the frontier. The absence of police and strict laws suited their purposes. Stealing was much too com- r-on. Men carried pistols and settled their quarrels by shooting. Strangers paid with counterfeit money. And yet Jackson county had no jail. Horses and cattle stolen in Illinois or Wisconsin were often found at Bellevue. Robberies occurred fre. quentiy in that region. Bad money seemed to be plentiful there. Apparently Bellevue was the home of a gang of outlaws. Honest people began to avoid the town and many settlers lived in constant fear. The thieves grew bolder. A man named Groff stole a yoke of oxen from Thomas Davis. The two men met in Bellevue and Davis was . shot. Groff - escaped punishment by claiming to he insane. James Thompson was twice arrested for passing- counterfeit money, but Tils friends convinced the court that he was innocent. Later he and William Fox were accused of robbing stores in Galena but they got off by a trick of law. Dennis (*··"'-- was beaten and *····· 'd. Ho '· ·-·' the thieves to Bellevue but other members of the gang swore they were all playing cards together at the time of the robbery. Brown's hotel, Bellevue, many years after the battle with the nutlmvs. William Brown, the -hotel keeper, seemed to be associated with many of these crimes. Once he had th« stolen goods. Ar other time a team of stolen horses was traced to him, but friends declared they had previously owned the team. Two men bought a span of horses from Bartholomew Convin and paid with counterfeit money. The horsps were found in Brown's stable, but Brown refused to give them up. Again and again the finger of guilt pointed to someone who boarded at Brown's hotel cr a member of a, wood-chopping crew that worked for Brown. He helped them escape conviction. People began to suspect that the popular hotel keeper was the leadei of the gang. James Mitchell, a citizen of high character, tried to bring the outlaws to justice. This made them angry and they threatened to get even. On Jan. 8,1840, while most of the respectable people in town were at a party, James Thompson and a few other desperadoes went to plunder Mitchell's house. They found a girl whom they frightened. When she told what had happened, Mitchell borrowed a pistol and went after Tfibmpson. They met in the street, both fired, and Thompson fell dead. Mitchell then gave himself up to the sheriff. Thompson's friends were furious. They came in a mob, swearing and threatening revenge. Mitchell and two well-armed friends took refuge upstairs. Into the house swarmed the desperadoes, headed by Brown himself. At the foot of the stairway, however, they stopped, and the sheriff finally persuaded them to go away. Mitchell was accused of murder and, for lack of a jail was guarded in his own home. Crime in Bellevue had reached a crisis. Something had to be done. Sheriff William A. Warren, Anson Harrington, and two other citizens went to Judge Thomas S. Wilson at Dubuque for advice. He proposed that the whole gang be accused of conspiracy in crime so that they could not testify in favor of each other. A warrant was issued for the arrest of W. W. Brown, William Fox, Aaron Long, and 20 others. Getting a warrant and making the arrest were two different things. When Sheriff Warren went to Brown's hotel to read the order of the court, the crooks defied him. If the gang had not dashed off to get the man who accused them of their crimes, the sheriff himself might have been hurt. "Run for your life:" cried Mrs. Brown. "They are coming back to kill you'." And Warren escaped out the back door. He realized that a strong pass.' would be necessary to capture the outlaws. With the help of Thomas Cox, a member of the Territorial legislature and a veteran of the War of 1812, he raised a force of 80 men from the surrounding country. On the morning of April 1. 1840. a company of 40 grim, well-armed citizens marched up the street to Brown's hotel, where the desperadoes had planted a red flag bearing the words "Victory or Death." Again Sheriff Warren read the warrant of arrest. "What do you intend to do?" asked Brown. "Arrest you all as I am commanded," replied Warren. "That is, if you can," sneered Brown. "There is no if about it," retorted the sheriff. "I have a sufficient force to take you all, if force is necessary; but we prefer a surrender, without force." Brown wanted to be sure he and his men would not be injured if they surrendered. For more than two hours the talk continued. Noon carne and no one thought of eating. Finally, Warren was seized and held as a hostage in the hotel. When he did not return, Cox prepared to attack. Then Brown, in a tardy effort to prevent a fight, shoved Warren out of the hotel and told him to stop the posse. But it was too late. As they rushed to the door, a gun blazed from an upstairs window and Henderson and Palmer fell dead. Cox and Warren confronted Brown in the open door and demanded that he surrender. Just then Brawn's g~un went off and the ball passed through Cox's coat. Instantly two of the posse fired and Brown was killed. The battle began in earnest. The hotel was showered with bullets and answering volleys came from with- n. The sheriff's men burst into the lower floor and drove the bandits upstairs. Several men on both sides were seriously wounded. Unable to capture the bandits, Warren ordered the house to be set afire. Then the outlaws were seen trying to escape by jumping from a shed roof in the rear. Thirteen were captured but seven got away. Three were killed. Four of the posse lay dead. What was to be done with the scoundrels? Some of the excited citizens proposed to hang them at once. But Sheriff Warren would not permit a lynching. He wanted to hold Uie captives for trial by law. This plan was not accepted, how- :vcr, because the danger of escape was too great. At last everybody agreed that the fate of the gang should be decided by a vote of the citizens. At 10 o'clock the next morning 80 men gathered for their stern duty. Colonel Cox. as chairman of the meeting, explained that they must administer justice without a court trial. One of the prisoners made a pitiful pica for mercy. The district attorney from Dubuque urged that no greater punishment be inflicted than the law allowed. Anson Harrington favored hanging them all. To spare the outlaws would only increase the danger because they would seek revenge. But he ended by proposing that the citizens should decide whether the captives would bo hanged or merely whipped and sent away. Everybody agreed. Two men, one with a box containing red and white beans and the other with an empty box to receive the votes, passed among the company. Before each one, the man with the beans called out, "white beans for hanging, colored beans for whipping." The voter picked out his bean and dropped it in the other box. To the 13 whose lives depended on the ballot, those were anxious moments. "White beans for hanging!" Again and again that challenge was repeated. It sounded like the chanting of a death knell. Already they could feel the choking rope. As they watched the faces of the voters, none dared to hope for a whipping. The last man dropped in his bean. The votes were counted. Thomas Cox was told the result of the election, but before he announced the verdict he made the citizens pledge again to accept the decision. Then he read, "38 for hanging, 42 for whipping!" And so the outlaws were whipped and sent down the river with a warning never to return. That was the end of the Bellevue gang, bul some of them continued in crime. Activity Hints 1. Would you have put a white bean or a red one in the box? Why? 2. Find out how to recognize counterfeit money. 3. Write an essay explaining how crime hurts a town. 4. Read more about Thomas Cox in the story of his life by Harvey Reid. Next week: "Horse Thieves." time for filing a return, the board may require the submission of a tentative return and payment of tax based on such tentative return. An extension of time will not operate to extend the time of payment of a second installment of the tax. Here and There Daughter Is Born. HANLONTOWN--The John Fur- nass family received word of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Ted Tangen of Two Harbors, Minn., March 1. Mrs. Tangen was formerly Hillborg Furness. Daughter Is Born. ROCKPORD--A 9 pound daughter was born to Mr. aal Mrs. Chris Tietz, farmers living near Rudd, Friday morning. Good Prices Reported. CARTERSVILLE -- Mrs. Jacob Molhoek held a closing out sale 2 miles west of Cartersville Thursday. Everything sold well. Mrs. Molhoek Is moving to Cartersville. DAMON DAYS Vafues? Bargains! Quantities! Infant Daughter Burled. BRITT--Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Morgan are mourning the death of their infant daughter, Renee Jean. The baby was born on Feb. 29 and died March 2. Funeral services were held from the home of its grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Morgan, with the Rev. C. N. McMillan officiating: Has High Score in Cards. HANSBLL--A group of friends gathered at the home of Miss La Donna Oswood. The evening was spent playing cards. High score was won by Miss Ardis Held. Visit in Minnesota. AREDALE--Mr. and Mrs. William Buttjer and daughter, Minnie, left Friday afternoon for Brainerd, Minn. While there they will visit Mrs. Buttjer's mother, Mrs. William Chaney, who has been ill the past year. Mr. Buttjer while there will look after his farm. Visitosc From Minneapolis. BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Johansen of Minneapolis have been visiting in the home of Mr. Johansen's sister, Mrs, J. L. Lloyd. Given Farewell Shower. KANAWHA -- A handkerchief shower was held at the home of Mrs. N. E. Gangsei Friday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Tom Dahl. About 16 guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. Dahl are moving to a farm north of Corwith. Is Showing Improvement. BRITT--Marjorie Baldwin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Baldwin, is improving and she is now able to walk about the house after being confined to her bed suffering from paralysis which followed her illness with diphtheria. Will Be in Business. MESERVEY -- Herman Fischer. Jr.. and S. P. Fischer, assompanied by C. Claire Smith, who will go with them as far as Naperville, 111., left by truck Friday morning for Cannonsburg, Pa., for Mr. Fischer's household goods. He will make his home in Meservey in the future and be associated with his father in the farm implement business. Served to School Board. HAYFIELD--The home economics class of the high school, in charge of its instructor, Mrs. Bower, gave a 6:30 dinner Thursday evening in the school parlors with'the school board members and officials and their wives as guests. Committed to Cherokee. ALGONA--Erwin Hennings, La- kta, was taken to the Cherokee hospital last week Friday by Deputy Sheriff Casey Loss. 4-H Meeting Planned. HAMPTON--The first boys' 4-H club meeting in the county since the middle of January will be held Wednesday at the home of Howard and Leland Lage near Latlmer. Meeetings have not been held because of roads and weather. Moving to Minneapolis. MARBLE ROCK--N. D. Barker and granddaughter, Miss Jean Sherman, who are moving from Dunkirk, Ind., to Minneapolis, stopped en route to visit in the home of the former's cousin, Mrs. Hugh Ramsay. 79th Birthday Observed. GORDONSVILLE, Minn.--Mrs. Ed Flatt attended a birthday gathering Saturday afternoon which was held in the home of her sister, Mrs. Conrad Olson of Grove township in honor of the seventy-ninth birthday anniversary of their mother, Mrs. Mary Wardel. Daughter Is Born. GARNER--Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Tokheim are the parents of a daughter born Friday, Feb. 6 at the Irish hospital at Forest City. The Tokheims have one other child, a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gerdes of Hayfield are the parents of a daughter born Saturday, Feb. 7. The child is their first born. Visits 24 Schools. GARNER--As chairman of the department of Americanism in the A genuine Willard for every purpose--Auto-Radio, Farm Lite. Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 local American Legion auxiliary Mrs. C. L. Strale has visited 24 schools in this vicinity, including Garner, Miller and Hayfield, where she gave talks. Grandson Is III. ORCHARD--Mrs. Georgia Andrews was called to Charles City one day this week by tbe illness of her grandson, Arnold Balsley, who was threatened with pneumonia, visiting for the past four weeks. Planned Wednesday Night. CRESCO--Members of the Cresco Community club will hold their annual get-to-gether meeting at McCartcy hall Wednesday evening. A three course turkey dinner will be served and a program of entertainment and business will follow. All new members and prospective members will be guests of the club. THAT A N N O Y I N G COUGH! W I N T E R means nothing to some people but just the coming of coughs and colds. If you feel worn - out, ^ miserable, ( f r o m an [ '^ annoying cough due to a cold. it should n o t b e neglected. , Go to the drug store today and K ei a bottle of Dr. Fierce's Golden Medical Discovery. This medicine increases the appetite and thus helps to build new strength to fight the battle. It will help to relieve the irritable cough, too. Sold by leading dmpcists for nearly 70 years. Liquid and Tablets. REASONABLE RATES PHONE 216 Cadwell Transfer Storage Co. OFFICE AT 303 EIGHTH STREET SOUTHWEST Funeral of Engstler, 55, Victim of Stroke, Conducted at Garner GARNER--Funeral services for Charles Engstler, 55, were held Monday morning at St. Boniface Catholic church with requiem high mass in charge of the Rev. M. J. Manternach. Born at Marble Rock on March 3, 1881, he came with his parents the late Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Engstler in the fall of 1895, settling on a farm one and one-half miles north of Gamer. He was married to Miss Minnie Kenefick of Bel- roond, at Garner on Feb. 5, 1907. at St. Boniface church by Father Opava. Following their marriage they lived at Crystal Lake for a short time and moved to a farm near Garner where they lived until six years ago when they moved to town. He was a charter member of the Catholic Order of Foresters who attended the services in a body. Since coming to Gamer he had been employed as road patrolman on county roads until 10 days ago when he suffered a stroke. He rallied for a time but death was sudden Friday night at 10 o'clock at his home in South Gamer. Some over a year ago he suffered a stroke from which he fully recovered. Surviving are his widow, Minnie, Have yon Iried the MEW MEMTHOLATUM LIQUID for head cold* ? Like Mcnlholalum oinbneni 11 brings toothing comfort and children, Catherine of Mason City. Paul, student at Dubuque university. Carl, John, Margaret, Billy, and Jeanne, at home. His brothers, John and Peter near Garner, and sisters. Mrs. M. H. Tobin, Mrs. George Owen and Mrs. W. G. Williams, all of Garner and Mrs. L. W. Tobin of Waseca, Minn., survive. Interment was in St. Boniface cemetery west of Garner. Nominated at Caucus RIDGEWAY--A caucus of the voters of the town of Ridgeway was held at 7:30 p. m. Friday at the Farmers State bank for nominating a Citizens ticket. The following were nominated: Mayor, B. G. Guttormson; councilmen, O. 0. Rue, O. A. Fosse, C. T. Trytten, Albert Aegerter and I. G. McQueen; assessor, Marvin Place; treasurer, M O. Rue. 0 Sterling Groceries^ and Meat Markets No. 1 -- No, 2 -- No. 3 -- No. 4 ! TUESDAY -- WEDNESDAY -- THURSDAY Right to Limit We Deliver $1.00 Orders FRUIT DEPARTMENT Florida Grapefruit, 9 for 25c Celery, lorge s f a l k . . . . 15c Sweet Potatoes, 4 Ibs. 25c Potatoes, good, peck. . 27c Head Lettuce, Large, 2 for 15c Oranges, large, dozen 29c New Cabbage, Ib 5c Potatoes, 100 Ibs.. . $1.55 BROWN SUGAR, 5 pounds POWDERED SUGAR, 4 Ibs. 25c Sirloin Steak, Ib 18c Round Steak, Ib 20c Beef Rump Roast, Ib. 14c Choice Beef Short Ribs, Ib lie FIG BARS, 2 pounds . Van Camp's Pork and Beans, can 5c Monarch Red Kidney Beans, can ; . lOc Peonut Butter, Ige. jar 22c PINK SALMON, Tall, 2 for T-Bone Steak, Ib....... I8c Lean Beef Pot Roast, Ib ,,, 12e Baby Beef Liver, Ib... 20c Sliced Bacon, Vi Ib.. . 17c LUX TOILET SOAP, 4 for. 25c Rose Mi!k, Tall, 4 for 29c Farm House Peas, can lOc Macaroni, 3 Ibs 25c Spaghetti, pkg 5c Golden Corn, can. . . . lOc LIBBY'S RED SALMON, Tall Mother Hubbard Flour, 49-lb. b a g . . Seal of Minnesota Flour, 49-lb. bag National Seal Flour, 49-lb. bag. . . . Omar Flour, 49-lb. bag Jersey Cream Flour, 49-lb. bog $2.19 $2.09 $1.69 $1.99 $1.59 SUGAR, Beet, 100 Ibs $4.65 It Makes a Difference The republican party is supposed to stand for big business and property rights. The democratic party is supposed to stand for the little fellow and human rights. Of course, both parties deviate at times. The republican party is supposed to have most of the wealthy, and the democratic party is supposed to have most of the poor. The republican party has been in power a long time and should be wealthy. At the rate the democratic party is going, they will soon catch up to the republicans in wealth. P. S.--Make your application for a job in the shipyards-they paid SI 5 a day in 1917--cms dollar a day in the army, LUKE B. MILLER, U. S. A. G I N G E R SNAPS, 3 pounds Ketchup, Lorge, 2 for 25c Monarch Yacht Club Cut Green Beans, can lOc Macaroni, pkg 5c Monarch Gelatine, pkg. 5c BLACKBERRIES, No. 10 Can Pineapple, Ige. 2'/z can 19c Monarch Breakfast Coffee, Ib 19c Orange Slices, Ib lOc Libby's Olives, Ige. jar 25c WASHINGTON DINNER, BAPTIST CHURCH, THURSDAY, MARCH 12--5 to 7. Amateur Magazine News Free CHASE SANBORN COFFEE, Ib. pkg. 25c Hubbard's Laying Mash, 100 Ibs $2.60 Hubbard's Concentrate, 100 Ibs . $2.95 MR. FARMER: -- BRING US YOUR EGGS -- CASH OR TRADE -- ANY OF THE 4 STORES.

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