The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1937 · Page 7
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 8, 1937
Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 8 SEVEN 1 JEWS VIEWPOINT GIVEN IN PULPIT BY RABBI KATZ Age Old Prejudices Still Remain, He Declares in Local Church. "From the standpoint o£ literature I should divide the prejudices against the Jew in three groups," said Rabbi Joseph Katz, speaking at the morning service of the Congregational church Sunday. "First, those resulting from the Crucifixion story in the New Testament. Second, those resulting from the 'Merchant of Venice,' and third, those resulting .from the anti-semitic scholarship of social theories: Made in Germany. "I hesitate in speaking to a Christian audience on the Crucifixion story: Speaking as a Jew I ask you to believe me when I say that I know what the cross has meant to believers through the centuries. "But I want you to know also t h a t to the Jew, the Cross is the symbol of persecution, ot oppression, of discrimination, of the pyre and the gibbet. It was by the sign of the cross of peace that hundreds ot Jewish communities were annihilated, t h o u s a n d s were slaughtered and millions robbed of life and happiness by those who failed to grasp the significance for Christians of that drama. Why Should They Suffer? "This drama has resulted in the age-long crucifixion of Israel. This narration in the New Testament has been fed to 19 centuries ot Christian children. "The question which I wish to put to you is this: Why should my children and the children of the twentieth century suffer be-' cause oC that most unhappy tragedy? 1 believe that because.of the advance of .education the crucifixion story will lose the potency for prejudice that it wielded in~ the middle ages/ "There was nothing in the teachings of Jesus that could be construed as in violent contradiction to the best Jewish thought of the age. ft is therefore on the basis ot Jesus, a Jew, in line with the highest flights of 'ancient prophetic teachings, lover ot God and lover of his fellowmen, that .lew Christian may find an ampler platform for mutual understanding. Harbors No Revenge. "I am free to confess that there is no hatred or revenge in the heart of the Jew because o£ the past 19 .centuries ot suffering iiind prejudice which the ceaseless rehearsal of the crucifixion naturally" inspired. Gladly would Jew wipe from the tablets of memory the stain of all the tears and torments of the past. If only these past centuries had been more sunny. The proscriptions of the church and state, inquisitions and papal bulls and ritual murder accusations drove out of the syna- (jog a kindlier understanding of the name and message of the Jesus and of Christianity." Maintaining that "we shall never be able to measure the ocean o£ ill will, suspicion and mistrust for which the 'Merchant o£ Venice' is directly responsible," Rabbi Katz declared caricature oC a Jew presented in (his play is "not typical of the Jews of Jerusalem of the U. S." Still Distasteful. "Even it we attribute to Shakespeare the desire to make a universal appeal of sympathy for the Jew the fact remains thill Shylock is distasteful to our religious and social sensibilities. "We can best cultivate the art of mutual appreciation -by dragging our souls into the open forum of public discussion and fair play," he added. "An interchange of pupils between denominations will disclose honest differences of standpoint and will help to clear the mind of bias and miasma." MAlirtlAGE LICENSES ISSUKD AT CRESCO CRESCO--Bernard Johnson, 21, and Matilda Olson, 22, both of Lancsboro, Minn., Jack F. McKecknie, 23, and Vivian Martin, 18, both Minneapolis, have been licensed to marry. Kingsley Will Speak at Congregational Meeting To Talk at Family Night Dinner on Extension Work Among Negroes. The Rev. Harold M. Kingsley, who is to speak ot the First Congregational church Wednesday evening, is director of extension work among the Negi-oes in the north for the Congregational and Christian churches. At present he is the pastor of the Church of the Good Shepherd in Chicago, one nf the leading institutional churches for work among Negroes. He is a graduate of Talladega college and of Yale university and has had pastorates in Rhode Island and Connecticut. In 1916-1920 he was assistant moderator' of the National Council of Congregational churches. He was chosen by the Congregational denomination for his present position as director in 1920 and has held that office while serving as pastor of the Church of the Good Shepherd. Mr. Kingsley will speak at the "Church Family Night" dinner THE REV. H. M. KINGSLEY Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids Your body ulrans or.t Acids and pojs- rmovis waslcs in your blood thru 9 million tiny, delicate Kidney tufaes or /alters, but beware of cheap, drastic, irritating dniffs. I/ functional Kidney or Bladder disorders make you suffer from Getting Up Nigbts, Nervousness, Lc£ Pains. Backache, Circles Under Kyos. Dizziness. Rheum.-ilic Pains. Acid- ily. Burning. Smarting or Helling, don't take chances. Get the Doctor's guaranteed prescription called Cystex. $10,- IIOD.OO deposited ivllh B.inlc of America, Los Angeles. Calif,, guarantees CystcM must brinp new vitality in 48 hours and jn,itc you feel younger in one ucek or money back on return of rrnply pRck.ipp. Telephone your drug- Gist for guaranteed Cystex isiss-tc.v) loctay. meeting, in the dining room of the church following the dinner. At the Hospitals Mrs. Bert Johnson, Kensetl, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday Cor treatment. A daughter weighing 9 pounds 4 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Moore, 536 Twentieth street southeast, at the Story hospital Monday. Marilyn Corlew, Corwilh, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. rMs. O. Maley, Ventura, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday lor examination. Miss Helen Hanson, Clear Lake, was dismissed Xrom the Mercy hospital Sunday'following Ireat- menl. Alice Slocum, 1306 Washington avenue northwest, was dismissoi from the Park hospital Saturday follov.'ing treatment. George Olsen, Kensett, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following a major operation. Janet Case, 324 Vermont avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospilal Saturday following a major operation. Mrs. Frank Senneff, Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 7 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Eubanks, 107 V 2 First street southeast, at the Park hospital Saturday. Donald Sweeney, 835 East State street, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Ernest Carmany, Plymouth, was admitted to Ihe Park hospital Sunday for a major operation. Mrs. Henry Beck, Manly, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major opera- lion. Mrs. Ed Hrubelz, Kensett, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for treatment. Mrs; Raynold Kinseth, Belmond, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. Raymond Shaffer, Central Heights, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Ole Brunsvold. Kensett, was admitted to the Mercy hospital for treatment. A daughter weighing 8 pounds lOVi ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Bleich, Tilonka, at the Park hospital Sunday. Albert Theilen, 18 Kentucky avenue northeast, was admitted lo the Mercy hospital'Saturday for a major operation. · Mrs. Steve O'Brien, 932 Adams avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. Darlene Davis, 214 Twenty- second street southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Mrs. Earl Adams, 1430 Fourth street southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for minor operation. Robert Bliss, 138 Tenth street northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Davison Is Elected Director of Junior Division of Chamber Robert L. Dnvison of the United Home bank and Trust company was elected to the board oi directors of the Junior Division of the Chamber of Commerce at a meeting of the board o£ directors Monday noon in the Cavern. He will fill a vacancy occurring because another board member has reached the age limit. The directors voted to provide a cup to be awarded at the girls' hobby show of the Y. W. C. A. for the best, creative writing. President Jay Tubbesing was authorised to appoinl a committee to' study various proposed projects- and report later lo the group. An Expert "Your Beauty Shop" Permanent is An Individualized Coiffure. Let Us Create a Coiffure for You. Duart Waves, $1.95. 52-95, 53.75 and $·1.75; Machineless Waves, $3.75, $G We absolutely guarantee a |j Q u r w o r k, Teit carl taken en all lair. We ipeclallie en b»by fine hair. Helen Nlcfioimn now with at. Welcome old YOUR BEAUTY SHOP O V E H BI.AN'CHABD'S M T N S I E BRUN-Ert. Trap. SOCIETY Clubs of Y. W. C. A. Will Hear Talk by Dr. Wicks on Feet T. N. T. club, organization for business girls at the Y. W. C. A., will have no meeting on Tuesday evening, the regular meeting night, . but will meet with Ihe Tusalala and Crescent clubs Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. W. lo hear Dr. V. E. Wick's lecture on "The Care of :he Feet." This is one ot a series of lectures being sponsored by the Young Women's council of the Y. W. and will be open to the public. The reception planned for Miss Kathleen Simms has been postponed. Next week, T. N. T. club will meet for a heart party. Refreshments will be served in the manner of a box social and prizes will be axvarded for the most attractive boxes. Hearls will be played. REBEICAH CARD PARTY TO BE HELD TUESDAY Rebekahs will sponsor a card party Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the I. O. O. F. .hall where bridge and 500 will be played. Prizes will be awarded and re- freshmenls will be served. The affair is for Rebekahs and invited guests and the committee includes Mrs. U. W. Davis, Mrs. H. W. Ditch, Mrs. Charles Cornwall, Mrs. Wallace Surnner, Mrs. A. S Maxfield and Mrs. W, L. Gaffney. --o-RUTH COOK HAS BIRTHDAY PARTY Ruth Cook, 9 Taylor ave. southwest, celebrated her twelfth birthday Saturday with a luncheon at the Jefferson Amber room. The guests were classmates from Wilson school and the time spent in playing monopoly. J*lo"sCtty'IvsWfn-ws,teqAm m m --o-- · MONROE-WASHINGTON TO MEET THURSDAY Monroe-Washington P. T. A will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Ihe school for a program which will include a founder's day skit, directed by Mrs. W. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA UNIT FOUR By JOHN ELY BRIGGS A G R I C U L T U R E This is the twenty-fourth story in this series of explorations into the history of Iowa. Another agricultural topic will appear !n this paper next week. 4. Hogs. Pioneer Iowa farmers drove their hogs to market, ft was an exciting job. A dozen men and boys, some on horseback and the others afoot armed with clubs gathered -behind the rail pen. The bars next to the road were taken down. Presently a long-legged, sharp-nosed, thin-backed pig more curious than the rest went sniffing toward the opening. The bristles stood up on his back. He was cautious but hopeful. As he reached the gate he gave a side-long glance at the men and at the open road ahead. "Whoof!" The razorback was away, and after him went the snorting herd. "ft looked to me like they were going twenty feet at a jump," declared the old settler, who described this hog drive. "The fellows on foot couldn't begin to keep up. The boys raced their horses for half a mile after them and then the hogs scattered into the timber." That did not worry the drivers, however, for they did not expect to do much driving the first day. "They'll find each other in a couple of hours," said the owner. "Then we'll herd 'em back on She road again." Sure enough, after a while the herd was found and edged back to the road. They were a little tired, but two miles farther on they began to run again and finally scattered as before. The men waited until the pigs found each other and then coaxed them back to the road. By evening they were driv»- ing well and were so tired that they went into a pen without any trouble. The next day the drive was continued. These twenty tall, raw-boned fierce-looking swine had been kept in the feeding pen for six months. Most of them were two years old. They had been fed corn steadily while they were shut up, and yet the heaviest weighed less than 200 pounds. All of them lost weight on the drive to market. No one knows where the first Iowa hogs came from. Early settlers found lean sows rooting for acorns in the woods. Perhaps these wild hogs were the descendants of Spanish swine that escaped from De Solo's expedition in 1540. More likely they were strays that outran the settlers as the frontier moved westward. Hogs were always getting out of their pens and disappearing in the timber. The toughest and fiercest survived. Theh- pigs went rooting across Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. They were as wild as the other animals of Hie'.forest. Wolves and bears that attacked the wild hogs usually regretted it. A sow would defend her pigs against man or beast. One pioneer boy remembers being sent by his father into the woods to feed the pigs, but an old hog This picture of a Suffolk hog was jiriuteil in the "Northwestern Farmer" in September, 1R59. rushed at him so fiercely that he threw down the corn and ran home. Once a she-wolf and three cubs pounced upon a sow that had gotten out of her pen. When the farmer went to look for his stray hog, he found the bodies ot the wolves, but the sow was not hurt at all. The earliest hogs in Iowa were of the "razorback" type. They were tall, thin and very unattractive. Their hair was coarse, their ears were heavy and erect, their faces were narrow, and their snouts were long. Long tusks pushed up their lips in a constant sneer which seemed to give warning o£ their" mean disposition. At the slightest anger or alarm 'the bristles stood up and made their thin backs look sharper than ever. No wonder they were called razorbacks. A boy who had never seen such an animal, noticed a shoat scratching against a tree. "What is that nig doing?" he asked the farmer. "Stropping himself," explained the man. The day ot the wild hog soon passed in Iowa. Pork packing became a profitable business in the river towns. Steamboats carried big cargoes of bacon and hams down the Mississippi river.| Tile railroads opened the way to market for heavier and better hogs. Farmers began to improve their herds by bringing in better stock from England and the eastern states. Henry Wallace once declared that "the railroad had shortened the nose, shortened the legs, done away with the bristles, put a more lovely kink in the tail and changed the color from mixed white and black to black, white or red." As early as 1800 hog raising was recognized as one of the main sources of income for Iowa farmers. During tile hard times following the panic of 1857, the hog crop saved many a farmer from ruin. "Visit our river and railroad towns in the hog season and you hear little else talked about," wrote Charles Foster in the "Northwest- ern Farmer" in June, 1859. "Go into the streets and you see hogs; examine a railroad train and you find the principal amount of freight to be hogs. Muscatine and Kcokuk, two towns of less than one-sixth the population, of Cincinnati--the 'Porkopolis of the West'--have packed this year one- fourth the number of hogs whicl that renowned city has put up. The most obvious and ready means of converting our corn into cash, is by turning it into pork." About $1,800,000 worth of pork was shipped out of Iowa that yeai and probably as much more was consumed at home. The United States census reported nearly 935,000 swine on Iowa farms in 18CO. Not many of these hogs were of any recognized breed. They were mixtures of all sorts, but the "long legged, sharp nosed, slab sided, fence despising races" were disappearing. Farmers wanted bigger, fatter and gentler hogs. They brought in a few pure 'blooded types and mixed them with the common "prairie rooters." Gradually backs widened, snouts shortened, and the flavor of Ihe me;H improved. At first the Suffolk, Essex, Berkshire and Irish Grazier breeds were most popular in Iowa, though few farmers tried to develop pureblooded herds. No single breed was better than all the others Everybody wanted the kind of pigs that would grow quickly and fatten easily, no matter what colot or style they were. But all agrect that the "quiet Berkshire, or the aristocratic Suffolk, or the pettec Essex pig" was a big improvcmen on the long-nosed, sharp-backed big-eared racers they used t raise. None n£ these were lavgi hogs, but they were well shaped fine-boned and soft-haired. Th Suffolk, a white hog. probably hat Ihe best qualities for improving the n a t i v e stock. It was not lung before ho. raisers wanted larger swine. The; tried to get animals with bigyc bones without losing the good features of the smaller breeds. Foi this purpose they experimented yith some of llie coarser types ike the large Yorkshires, Berk- hires and Irish Graziers. In 'hester county, Pennsylvania, a jig while hog was developed from nany unknown varieties. They verc quiet, strong, a n (1 well haped. By 1806 the Chester Whites seemed to be the most popular breed in lowii, though nany farmers preferred the huge potted Miigees produced by Mr. Vlagee in Ohio from Berkshire and 'oland slock. About 1870 Iowa farmers began o take a ' tremendous interest pure-blooded swine. The secretary of the slate agricultural sociely ·cportcd that "hog culture is a mania." It "seized upon the people is an epidemic," and enormous prices were paid for hogs with desirable qualities. Everybody raised nore hogs. By 1880 there were nore than six million swine on !owa farms, which was almost a million more than any other state. Iowa has been firsl in hog produc- ion ever since. The great increase in hog pro- duclion occurred soon after corn Became the principal crop in Iowa. 'am is the ideal Cood for fal- iening hogs. Farmers knew th;v Ihey could make more money bj feeding their corn to hogs and selling the pork. Naturally, therefore, the principal corn state is also first in swine. Though hoj, production has varied in the last 30 years from less than seven lo more than eleven million, almosl one-fifth of the hogs in the Unitcc States are on Iowa farms. Two- f i f t h s of the agricultural income of this .state is obtained from hogs With the tremendous increase o! production, Iowa breeders were alert to improve their stock. Poland China and Duroc Jersey hogs wore introduced. In 1882 nearly twice as many Poland Chinas \vcrc exhibited at county fairs as any other breed. Bcrkshires were second, Chester Whites third, and Duroc Jerseys fourth. Ony a few Suffolk and Essex hogs were shown Hog breeders' sUirled a fad ol producing fine-boned, easy fallen- ing varieties without loss weight. The lard type of hog was best adapted lo corn feeding. Bu in time some of the most popular kinds began lo lose strength. Recently breeders have worked lot more rugged stock. For mmij years cholera and other disease; played havoc with Iowa herds, bu' belter care and the use of scrum has reduced that hazard. Swine styles have changed pure-blooded herds have increased and feeding methods have improved. Yet for 75 years the hot has been Ihe chief consumer o losva corn. Our prospcrily sill depends upon his appetilc. Farm income goes xtp and down wit the price of hogs at Chicago. Activity Hints. 1. Hnve a debalc about the mcr its of d i f f e r e n t kinds of hogs. 1. Find out what kind of hog arc raised in your county or neigh borhond. 3. Visit n pork packing plan sometime if possible. Next week: "Callle." P. Tyler, and a (alk on. "Why Brighl Children Sometimes Fail by Superintendent R. B. Irons The time of the meeting has beeri advanced from 2:30 to 2 o'clock to allow members to attend (he matinee performance of "Romeo and Juliet." ST. JAMES LEAGUE CONDUCTS MEETING The devotional meeting of the St. James Junior league was held Sunday evening in the church parlors, with prayer and a h y m n opening the program. Ralph Wandrey gave the scripture reading a n d prayer. The discussion on "Best Ways of Using the Bible' 1 was led by Norma Bahr. Verla Bahr gave a reading on "Rover in Church." The Lord's prayer closed the meeting. CITY BRIEFS Firemen answered a call at 1:12 o'clock Sunday afternoon to help Miss Edna Dougherty unlock her beauty tsudio at 11',2 South Federal avenue. She had forgotten her key. O. V. Crawford, IB Seventh street southwest, was sentenced to traffic school Monday on a charge of improper parking. Fire broke out In (he home of H. E. Brown, 727 Tyler avenue northwest, at 6:48 o'clock Monday morning due to heat from unprotected stove pipe. Firemen extinguished the blaze. Louis Shcriffe, 214 First street southwest, was sentenced to traffic school Monday on a charge of improper parking. Cars driven by Dick Martin, 711 Crescent Place, and J. A. Van Kleet, 403 Eighth street southeast, collided at the intersection of Monroe avenue and Fourth street northwest, about 12:15 o'clock Sunday afternoon. , Cars driven by Charles Grabosch, 1314 Quincy avenue northwest and Frank Senneff, Britt, collided near the entrance of the Denison clubhouse on Fourth j street, southwest, Sunday after- 1 noon. Both cars were damaged. Mrs. Walter White R i t e s Held; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Bettie Lauvina While, 57, who died at her home, 515 Adams avenue southwest, about 5:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon following a low? illness, were held at the Patterson funeral home .Monday afternoon, with the Rev. S. H. Johnson, pastor oC Union Memorial church, in charge of services. Mrs. White was born Aug. 25, 1879, at Louisville, Ky. She had resided in Mason City for the past 25 years. Surviving Mrs. Wh/.e are her husband, Walter, one son, William Wiginton, Mason City, two grandsons, William Lee Wiginton and Joseph Carl Wiginton, two brothers, Elder James Tolbcrt, Detroit, Mich., and the Rev. John Tolbert, Evansvillc, Inri. Burial was at Elmwond cemetery. Dorothy O'Hearn Is Essay Contest Winner Sunday evening at the Church of Christ an essay contest of high school age young people was held, sponsored by the Sunday school. W. S. Kollman, superintendent, had charge of the program. The subject of the essays was "I Choose Christ." Judges were S. I/. Haynes, C. W. Hicks and Mrs. N. R. Garrison. Contestants were chosen from separate classes in the high school department of the Bible school. Essays were presented by Rosemary Watts, William Seeley, Dorothy O'Hearn, Stanley Haynes, Jr., and Charles Knouse. First place was awarded to Dorothy O'Hearn who spoke on the elements ot Christ's character that atlraclcd her lo believe in and follow Jesus. She was presented a Bible in behalf of the Sunday school. Olher features on the program included a song service led by Mrs. H. E. Prusja, and an interpretation of the slide, "Christ and the Doctors," a copy of Hoffman's picture, by the pastor, D. L, Kratz. Mr .and Mrs. W. P. Tylor, 432 Sixth street northwest, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Sondcrgaard, 1141 First street southwest, Mr. and Mrs. Hans Pusch, 804 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, and Mr. and Mrs. Rube Johnson, 29 Fourleenlh street norlhcast, have returned from Des Moincs where they spent a few days. GREATER USE OF BOOKS PROPOSED Librarian Tells Ministers of Collection of ious Volumes. Large Religii Suggestions tor Increased use of religious books in Ihe Mason City library were presented by Miss Lydia M. Barretle, librarian, at the monthly meeting of the Ministerial association Monday morning at the library auditorium. "If there were not such good religious b o o k s available the problem would not be so important," Miss Barrette declared, adding the suggestion that the church bulletins carry lists of good religious reading. ·'We must somehow create a greater rending public, n greater reading demand." Miss Barreltc recommended the following: "The Jesus of Hislory," T. R. Glover; ''The Life ol Jesus," course by Rufus M. Hones, American Library association; "Religion in Every Day Life," Dr. W. T. Grenfell, American Library association; "Services for the Open." Laura I. Maltoon and Helen 13. Bragdon, especially recommended for young people. "It may be," Miss Barrette concluded, "that you pastors could have your young people review special books or have excerpts read at a midweek service," Devotions at the meeting were in charge of the Rev. J. Lee Lewis. Members discussed the proposed directory o£ religious organizations, the inter-race, inter-religious day program scheduled for Feb. 21 at -the high school auditorium, schedules and plans for the radio mntin service. An invitation was given by Mr. Lewis to attend the service of the world's day of prayer at (Me Baptist church Friday, Feb. 12, at 3 p. m. The Morning After-Taking Carters Little Liver Pills VALUES FOR TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY Lamb STEW, Ib.. Shoulder VEAL ROAST, Ib. Tender CUBE STEAK, Ib. Fresh Dressed BULLHEADS, Ib. Solid Pack OYSTERS, pint. Fresh Sliced RED SALMON, Ib. Fancy Sliced HALIBUT, Ib.. . . Fancy Breakfast MACKEREL, Ib.. . SPECIALS -- TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY BEEF ROAST, Choice Cut, Ib. Sirloni STEAK, Tender, Ib PURE GROUND BEEF, 2 Ibs 25c Lamb Stew, Ib Veal Chops, Ib. Mutton Chops, Ib. CANE SUGAR Pound CRISCO Pound Can ROYAL SEAL OATS, Large Box 15c SUPER SUDS lOc Boxes.. CORN MEAL Ytllow or While Pound B a g . . . SOAP FLAKES Pound Box... ROME BEAUTY APPLES, 4 Pounds. . . 25c Yellow Globe Onions, 10 Ibs. Wis. Whites Potatoes, pack CUT RATE GROCERY SAVES YOU MONEY Let Us Have Your Orders We are as close to you as your telephone, and we know we can save you money. Trade here and save. Take advantage of our red hot values. Prices Below Good For Tues., Wed. and Thurs. Phone 1 1 2 - 1 1 3 - 1 1 4 FREE DELIVERY Get Your Cigarets Here Brown SUGAR 4 Ibs. DRIED FRUITS Prunes, 3 Ibs. 25c j Prunes, large, 2 Ibs. 25c Peaches, per lb.... : ., 19c Apricots, per Ib 23c Raisins, 2-lb, pkg.. . 19c Dotes, 2 Ibs 19c Dates, Pitted, 2 Ibs. 25c Figs, per pkg.. lOc I MISCELLANEOUS I Marshmallows, I b . . . . 15c Brooms 39c, 49c, 59c, 69c Celery, large , 15c Head Lettuce, large lOc Peanut Butter. . lOc, 25c Lima Beans, Ige. can 1 0 c | Spinach, No. 2 cans lOc 15c Beets, 2-qr. can 25c Carrots, large c a n s . . 'lOc Hominy, large can. .. 1 Oc Corn or Peas, c a n . . . 1 Oc Tomatoes, No. 2 can 10cl 15c Peas, 2 c a n s . . . 25c I 15c Corn, 2 cans. . . 25c Spaghetti, large can lOc Kidney Beans, Ige. can lOc j 15c Succotash, 2 cans 25c Gelatine Po\vder All Ftnvnra 25c Pure Vanilla Bottle | Juicy Oranges, Dozen. . 29c, 39c, 49q 1 Pop Corn, 2 Ibs 25c I I Table Salt, 10 Ibs.. . 15c| Fancy Onions, 3 Ibs. 1 Oc Mop Sticks, each . . . . 1 Oc j Jams, jar lOc, 2Sc | Pels Naptha Soap, bar 5c Ripe Olives, can lOc, 23c I | Giant Ivory, bar. . . . lOc [ 15c Salmon, 2 f o r . . . 25c Libby's DJII Pickfes, large jar 1 5 C ] I Tapioca, Pearl, 2 Ibs. 25c I Tapioca, Fine, 2.Ibs. 25c Pinto Beans, 3 Ibs 25c Pearl Barley, 2 Ibs.. ., 25c Salad Dressing, quarts 25o] I Macaroni, 3 Ibs 25c ] Spaghetti, 3 Ibs 25c Egg N o o d l e s . . . lOc, 15c I Winesap Apples, bu. $1.98 [ I Tomato Soup, Giant C a n . . . . . . 10c| [ Vegetable Soup, Giant Can .., 1 Oc Mixed V e g e t a b l e s . . . i O c | Baked Beans, 5 cans 25c | Fancy Ginger Snaps, pound lOc Fancy Fig Bars, 2 Ibs. 25c | j Vanillan Extract, 8 o f . bottle I Q c I FARMERS I.ct Our Store Ho Your Stnrc firing us your CKK*. We pay ?.3r. ]i»cn for your CRBS and sell you jrrn-' ccrics al rock bottom prices. FLOUR Jersey Cream, 4.0 Ibs... S1.G5 Omar Flour, 49 Ibs SI.39 Oma, 49 Ihs $1.79 Sunhcam Flour, 49 Ibs. $1.89 While Flour, 5 Ib. sack .. 28: Whole Wheat, 5 Ihs 28c I Gr.iliam, 5 Mi. sack Z8c Whole Wheat, 10 Hi. sack 48c Corn Meal, 5 Ib. sack . . 23 Crushed Wheat, r, Ib. sack 29 BLOCK SALT . Pfflyfffg j Wo Arc As Close as Your Phone 512 First Street S. W. Phone 1 1 2 - 1 1 3 - 1 1 4

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