The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1937 · Page 11
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February 15, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 15, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 15 ·§ 1937 ELEVEN I E T Y Miss Ethel Dohrmann ' Weds Walter Dreyer · LATIMER--Miss Ethel Dohrmann. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Dohrmann, northwest of Hampton, and Walter G. Dreyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Dreyer, northwest of Lntimer, were · married at the St. Paul's Lutheran church in Latimer Sunday by the Rev. E. H. Grummer, pastor of the church. The maid of honor was Miss Isabel! Dohrmann, sister of the bride. The best man was Willard Dohrmann, brother of the bride. After the ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the home of tlie bride's parents to GO guests. Mrs. Dreyer taught in the Greenwood and Wisncr No. 7 schools of Franklin county after her graduation from the Hampton high school. Mr. Dreyer has been engaged in farming since completing his school work in the Latimer public schools, and has assisted his father. ; They plan to make their home on the farm where his parents now live after March 1 when the latter-intend to retire from active favming and move to Latimer where they have recently purchased a home. i KLTJNDEll-CHESNUT · CLARKSX'ILLE -- Miss Lyla Chesmit, daughter of Samuel Chesnut, and Ernest Klunder, son of Mrs. Melozina Klunder, were married at the parsonage of the Evangelical pastor of the Pleasant Valley church by the Uev. K. Keilhorn. Their attendants were the bridegroom's brother, Elvin, and sister, Gladys.' The bride was graduated from Clarksville high school. They will make their home in Waterloo where Mr. IClundcr lias employment. --o-V. S. W. V. DINNER SERVED AT HALL Forty members of the U. S. W. V. and their guests were entertained at their annual dinner at 6:30 o'clock Sunday eevning at the V. F. W. hall. The evening was spent informally. I Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids Your body cleans out Acids and poisonous \vastcs » your blood through 9 mil- JIn» tiny, delicate Kirfney tubes or fillers, but beware of cheap, drastic, irritating drug. 1 ;. IE fuiiclion.il Kidney or Bladder disorders make you suffer from Getting Up Nighls. Nervousness. LCR Pains, Backache, Circles Under Eyes, Dizziness, TUicumatic E'aitis, Acidily, Burning, Smarting or Itching, don't t chance?. Get _ the Doctor's guarant .prescription called Cystex. SlO.OQ'J.dD deposited with Bank oT America, Los An- Rctos, Calif., guarantees Cyslf-c must bring new vitality in 4fl hours and make you feel years younger in one week m money back on return cf empty pack- 3RC, Telephone your druggist for uu Doctor's Prescription Stops Craving for Liquor A doctor's prescription successfully used for years in hospital treatment for those addicted lo the use of alcohol, is now offered "to the public for home treatment. It is harmless and can be taken in lea, coffee, food or any other liquid with or without the user's knowledge. Removes the craving for liquor and builds up the resistance. Many loved ones saved and brought back to a life oC usefulness. Proper results or money back. Write Western Chemicals, Inc., Dept. 90B, Seattle, Wash., lor a free trial and full particulars. It will he sent immediately in a plain wrapper. Do it today. Social Calendar MONDAY Y. \V. C. A. hoard-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Garfiekl C. S. 0.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. John Nelson, lesson. Madison C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school, Degree of Honor-8 o'clock, Moose hall, card party. Joyce Kilmer club-Leone McGhee tearoom, Evelyns West, Gertrude Decney, hostesses; Margaret Weaver, Vera Burns, current events; Florence O'Leary, "American Life and Architecture." Trinity L. D. K.-7:30 o'clock, church parlars, Dorothy Raukin, hostess. Y. nr. F. C.-7:30 o'clock, Church of Christ, February party. TUESDAY E. T. W. club-1 o'clock, Mrs. L. S. Atkinson, B02 Monroe avenue northwest. McKiiilcy C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock school, "Family Safety and the Community," Mrs. N. Y. DeWitt. Wa-Tan-arc club-12 o'clock, Hotel Hartford. Itll-R's clul)-- 1:15 o'clock, Home Tea room. Matinee Ulusicale-- 1 o'clock, Mrs. W. H. Hainan), 654 East State street, pot luck luncheon. Mrs. Roger Kirk, Mrs. Tom Barclay, Ruth Swingen Brose, program. w. n. c.-- 2:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Triple D club-7 o'clock, Jefferson Amber room, Mrs. Hadey Hansom, hostess. Police Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. H. Oulman, 215 Seventh street northeast, Mrs. Oulman, Mrs. Ernest Linnenkamp, hostesses. Wlutc Slirinc-- 7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, guest night, cards, Mrs. George O. Farrar, reservations. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. S. R. Bowen, 103 Connecticut avenue southeast, Mrs. F. C. Lovell, leader. Wilson C. S. C.-8 o'clock, Mrs. R. L. Bailey, 1104 Second street southwest, lesson, Mrs. T. E. Davidson, Mrs. R. O. Storvick, Mrs. R. C. Weaver. Moose lodge--· 8 o'clock, Moose hall. Junior Hulassali-- 8 o'clock, Jewish Community Center. Phoenician club-8 o'clock, Miss Eleanor Irons, 718 Pennsylvania avenue north- 'east, lesson, Miss Eleanor McLaughlin. --o-BITS ABOUT.'EM Mrs. George Smith. 313 Delaware avenue southeast, lelt Sunday for Santa Ana, Cal. * * ?. Miss Catherine Wiley has returned to her studies at the University o£ Minnesota after o week-end visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wiley, 323 Rhode Island avenue southeast. Mrs. Jennie Given, sister of. Mr. Wiley, who has been visiting at the Wiloy home has left for her home at Van Nuys, Cal. , * o t Mrs. T. F. Clark and son, Tommy, Bradgate, are spending a few days with Mrs. Clark's parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. Hynds, 14 V* First street northeast S * t Mr. and Mrs. Ben BonowiU, 308 Sixth street southwest, have left for Mudbaden, Minn., where they will spend a week. They will stop cnroute in Minneapolis lo visit their sons and daughters-in- French Pantie Dress GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 1GO Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Frock for -Youngster Has Triangular Panel in Front, and Back to Give Skirt Necessary Fullness. Shirt collar, perky sleeves, tricky pockets and flaring hem are the mode for tiny tots as well as for her big sister. What could be more spic and span or more appropriate lor romping youngsters than this easy to don flared dress with French pantees to complete it? Such a practical outfit as well as cute looking. The pantees are the cut up at the sides type, so neat and comfortable. The one-piece dress anc! the one-piece pantee open out flat for easy ironing. The sewing chart included in the pattern explains in pictures every step in the making. It will help you decide to sew several outfits of crisp cottons. Percale prints, b r i g h t chintz and broadcloth in striped or flowered pattern wash and wear especially well and cost so little. Style No. 3189 is designed for sizes 2, 4 and G years. Size 4 requires 2 1 /! yards of 30-inch male- rial with : is yard of 36-inch contrasting for dress and pantee. Send 15 cents ( l a c ) , (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to stale size you wish. The spring fashion magazine is full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents a copy. You will f i n d it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. ' You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouette for every type and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. 3189 law, 'Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bcno- witz, and Mr. and Mrs. George BenowiU. 3 * * Mr. and Mrs. John Glaspey left Sunday for their home in Lincoln, Nebr., after spending the week with Mrs. Glaspey's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Martin. * * * Mrs. Don Rea of Ames was a week-end guest of Miss Mary Durkin, 504 Fourth street south- cast. William Hae of Des Moines visited his father, Principal James Rae, over the week-end. --o--· .TOHNSON-STUNTZ ALLISON.--Marriage licence issued to: William S. Johnson, 23, Greene, and Helen M. Stuntz, 23, Greene. Firemen Extinguish Fire m Chapman Home After Delayed Alarm Firemen extinguished a fire in the home of E. O. Chapman, 116 Louisiana avenue southeast, shortly, after 10 o'clock Monday morning after they had received a delayed alarm. The fire started in a wood basket in the basement. The fire spread to a mattress, followed i\ partition to the second floor; and burned a radio and other furniture. The only oilier call received by firemen over (he week-end, was late Saturday afternoon, when a car owned by Henry Neibergail caught fire in front of -5 South Federal avenue. The fire was out when tlie salvage company arrived. I · We tell you that the new 1. E. S. Better Sight Lamps are the biggest lamp values in history But you don't have to take our word for it. We have a marvelous new instrument... the Light Meter... that measures light as a thermometer measures temperature. With it you can see for yourself that I.E.S. Lamps give several times as much sight-saving light as ordinary lamps. There's no guessing. You can see for yourself. You can see for yourself, too, the beautiful new shade materials, the variety of lovely base designs and the many styles that will St anywhere in your home... in the places you and your family need eyesight protection. The I. E. S. Certification Tag guarantees that there are fifty-four safeguards built into each l a m p and that you get glareless, s i g h t - s a v i n g l i g h t Come in and make the dramatic "Seeing is Believing" test yourself. You will want one or more of these 37'» " '''« T "g new eyesight protect- ""' *«««»"«* , plenty of sight' ing lamps. wing light. Look for ill PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC CQMFvNY Social Security Board Has 23 Million on File for Old Age Benefits WASHINGTON, w--The social security board, announcing that it has on file 23,U47,4(!1 employe applications for participation in tlie old age benefits program, reported Monday the largest number--3,564,652--came from New York. A total of 291,565 came from Iowa. Estimates by the postoffice department, which handles all applications in its 1,072 temporary typing centers before they are submitted to the board, showec New York City had the larges number ot applicants--1,941,300-among 75 of the nation's larges postoffices. Estimates of applications large cities (as of Jan. 15) included: Des Moines 119,674 and Omaha 92,460. Koturn From Tacomsu DUMONT--E. E. Brown, lumbci dealer, and wife returned Friday from Tacoma, Wash., where they had visited his sister, Mrs. Roben Sinclair and family. The Browns left Christmas for Los Angeles Cal., where they visited anolhei sister. CITY BRIEFS Pitmecr boys' meetings were planned Monday night at the Y M. C. A. .with a special discussior on "Be Somebody." Applications for awards will also be taken by the leaders for the award nigh which will be held Monday Feb. 22. Miss Helen Abel and Sirs. Ircl« Chute arc attending the sixtli annual district convention of the National Retail Credit association which opened a two day meeting at Davenport Monday with 30( members present. An old time parly was scheduled for Monday night. Mr. ;uid Mrs. K. G. HIor.sc, 2f Carolina avenue southeast, wen called to Vienna, III., Sunday by the death of the mother of Mi Morse. Deputy Sheriff John Wallace returned to his duties at th sheriff's office Monday following an illness. E. W. Smith, 210 Twenty-firs street southeast, forfeited a $5 bone posted when he was arrested a Nineteenth street and South Fed eral avenue on a charge of speed ing. A car driven by Arthur Clark 15 Twenty-sixth street southwest collided with a Mason City Bottling company truck in front o 234 South Federal avenue Satur day afternoon. The Clark car thci skidded and struck a car owned b_ Herman Bocnkcn, route 2. Mrs Beenken received a bump on th head in the collision. A car driven by \V. F. I5i ink Mankato, Minn., collided w i t h ; car driven by Rny Lackorc Thompson, at Seventh street ani North Federal avenue Saturday The collision occurred when the Brink car was struck by a ca driven by Ann Christinnson, whicl was coming out of a driveway. A car driven by Max Thoinnsoi of Mason City collided with a ca: owned by Mrs. Tina-Swanson, 31! First street southeast, and driven by Gilmore Hartigan, 304 Firs street southeast, at 1 o'clock Sun day morning on Nineteenth stree southwest, when the Thompson car was struck by another ca driven by Allen Hanson, Clea Lake. The other side: There is nn foo as easy lo fool as a young font.-Davenport Times. LENTEN STUDIES GIVEN IN MASON CITY CHURCHES dampen Presents St. Paul's Series; Mall Talks on Temptation. Love is the family resem- jlanc2 of God's children here on earth." said the Rev. Walter H. Kampen in the Sunday morning sermon nt the Central Lutheran church. It is God in life of man, 0 make man more like God t h a n lo unknown tongues, prophetic powers, supernatural knowledge and miracle-moving faith." The sermon was the second of a ieries ot Lenten meditations on St. Paul's study of "Love, the More Excellent Way." "And so the working of miracles," the minister added, "is subordinate to love as arc the voices of men and of angels. Yet 1 am astounded at tlie miracle love itself performs. For as a plant responds to light so all lite responds to love. "It is ray assurance that tlie un- liappiness of your life, its agony, its anxiety are f u n d a m e n t a l l y the offense of love. And so while miracles are subordinated to love, love is not ill-disposed toward thj performance ot miracles, or works ot" wonder otherwise impossible. I ask you to light now in i(s Fullest f l a m e the lamp of love within your heart." "Victory-Temptation." The Rev. Mr. Mail spoke on 'Victory Over Temptation" at St. James Lutheran church Sunday morning. "To understand the victory of Christ over those three temptations," the Rev. Mr. Mall said, "one must study them carefully and reverently. Temptations are a mystery. It is hard to explain why they should be here. Of course, we know they are here as one result ot sin. Temptations are powerful. They arc an evil, and tlie power here manifested is real. In a thousand ways it reaches out lo crush the soul of man as the octopus crushes the bones of men. None is immune from its danger. "In the realm of temptation :irist is our Savior indeed. His victory is our victory. Nol only does He show us whal we must do to resist but His race, put into our weak lives will make us strong to battle. The victory of Christ involved a cleai understanding of the nature of cvi and temptation. He did not onlj look into the future but also to the very end. The end of evil anc temptation is destruction. "His victory involved a reliance not so much oi\ the strength whicl flesh and blood afford, as upon tin strength which comes from above and through the word of Goc Each lime Christ drove Satai away with a word of God. If use God's word, and live in it we also shall overcome and hole the victory. Faith, God's word ant trust in God's power makes strong Christians." "Soul" Subject. "Soul" was the subject nf the lesson-sermon in the Church o. Christ, Scientist, Sunday. The Golden Te.xt was from Psalms 62:1, "Truly my soul wait- cth upon God: from him cometl my salvation." The lesson-sermon comprisec quotations from the Bible anc from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read "Then the Pharisees went out, anc held a council against him, how they might destroy him. But whei Jesus knew it, he withdrew himself from thence: and great m u l t i - tudes followed him, and he hcalcc them all; Then was brought unto him one possessed with a devil blind, and dumb: and he licalec him, insomuch that the b l i n d anc d u m b both spake and saw" (Matt 12:14, 15, 22). Among the selections from tlv Christian Science textbook was til following: "Knowing that soul am its a t t r i b u t e s were forever manifested through m a n , the Maslci healed the sick, gave sight to tin blind, hearing to the deaf, feet it the lame, thus bringing to light tin scientific action of the divine Min n human minds and bodies and iving a better understanding of ioul and salvation." (p. 210) Granted Certificates. Twenty-five Lutheran Standard 'eaeher's Training Course cer- ificates were awarded to the iunday School teachers who had alisfnctorily completed the trailing course of 10 weeks at the rinity Lutheran church. Before the presentation of ccr- ifirates, T. T. Boo, the assistant )aiitor, spoke on "The Christian "eacher," using as his text, 1 Cor. "Paul was the greatest of all Christian Teachers," he said. "To lim was given a deeper and fuller ·ision and understanding o£ the rucified and risen Lord than to my other man. Paul had but one ifo, one aim, one joy, one guiding jrinciple. He had Christ." As to the qualifications of a eacher Mr. Boe went on to say, 'What was the blessed secret Paul uid? Was it man made? Was it en from books? Was it a pro- iuet of learning? No, to him and o all Christian teachers, whether hey be tenimakers, businessmen, or housewives' is the secret. They lave t h a t secret, a positive /ailli, .T iving faith. "Tiie Christian teachers is not working for himself, or for men, ic is under command, he has one unbition. lie wants to finish the ·ninistry, that divine gift from God. His is an answer to Christ's jo!" First Hobby. Talk Is Given on Ping Pong The first of a scries of "Hoboy Chats Across the Table" was given on the Decker Bros.' sport review Sunday evening at 6:15. Sunday evening's chat was on the game ping pong, with Harold Sweitzer answering the questions on ping pong asked him by the Sport's Broadcaster Al Mitchell. The broadcast is to be a weekly feature of the Decker Brothers sports review in co-operation with the Y. M. C. A. and the annual Kiwanis Y. M. C. A. Boys' Hobby show which will be held April 7 8, 9 and 10. Sunday night's broadcast include;! the history of the game Ping Pong and announced thL fourth annual ping pong tournament, sponsored by Decker Brothers ar.rl the Y. M. C. A. This year's tournament will be held the lasi week of February and the firs week of March. Entries for the t o u r n a m e n t will be taken at (he Y. M. C. A. or Decker Brothers store. JOHN HATGES IS GIVEN RELEASE fudge Scotl Gives Ruling, Citing Failure to Provide Hearing. John Hatges, Masmi City Greek, m Judge George C. Scott's sus- aining of a w r i t ot habeas corpus n federal district court in Sioux City, won his release from a department of labor order under vhich he was to have been deported from Chicago last Jan. 12 or alleged connections with a louse of prostitution here. Ill ruling on the writ, Judge Scott cited the contentions of L. J. Boomhower, Mason City al- orney who represented the Greek ilien, that the immigration in- :pectors who conducted the hear- ng on the deportation proceecl- ngs here some months ago failed o give the defendant and his at- orney opportunity of hearing in }pen court testimony of two prostitutes upon whose a f f i d a v i t s a major part of the prosecution was based. Introducer! in Evidence. Mr. Boomhower had pointed oul in his application for the writ of habeas corpus and a writ of ccrtiorari that, in the hearing bc- 'ore the immigration inspectors, .he two women had appeared inly to identify their direct tcs- .iinony which hncl been previously recorded. Neither the defendant nor his attorney had been permitted to be present when the inspectors originally interrogated the two witnesses and obtained their testimony, the Mason City attorney contended. The a f f i d a v i t s were Ilien introduced in evidence over defense objections. Opportunity to interpose objec- tior.5 had thus been denied, and no ruling was ever made on objections made by the defense at the later hearing, Mr. Boomhow- allcgcd. They "Wove On." The two women, who had admitted serving as prostitutes at the Arena hotel, 214\i South Federal avenue, complied with Five Forfeit Bonds Posted on Arrests on Intoxication Charges Harold Oglevie, 1 !)'/!· West Slut street, and James Cassidy, 20 Thirteenth street northeast, cacl forfeited $30 bonds posted wlier they were arrested by police 01 charges of intoxication. Oglevie was arrested in Ihc 800 block 01 South Federal avenue Saturdaj evening and Cassidy was arreslcc at 3:30 o'clock Sunday morning. Joe Lynch, Fertile, forfeited ; ?15 bond posted when arrested 01 a charge of careless driving a Fourth slrecl and Soulh Fedora avenue early Sunday morning Frank Lynch, route 3, and Norman Summer, MR Eleventh strec southwest, each forfeited $10 bonds posted when arrested.at the same time on charges of intoxication. Earl K. Pringlc, 849 Sixth stree southwest, forfeited a $10 bond posted when arrested Saturday night at the Moose hall on charge of intoxication. SPECIALS -- TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY SPARE RIBS Fresh, Meaty, Pound BACON, Sliced Sugar Cured, Pound PURE GROUND BEEF, 2 Pounds 25c VEAL ROASTS Tender Pound Sirloin or Short Cut STEAKS VEAL CHOPS or LOIN STEAK P o u n d . D. B. MILK, 3 Tall Cans. REPUTATION PANCAKE FLOUR, 3V2-Pound B o g . . 17c B u t t e r - N u t COFFEE Per Pound. . . Graham CRACKERS 2-lb. B o x . . . . Fancy Pink SALMON Tall Cans. . C R A N B E R R I E S , Per Pound . J9 C Wisconsin White POTATOES, Per Peck Yellow Globe ONIONS, 10 Pounds . . . . court ardors lo "move on" Immediately after the hearing. Hatges, the prosecution alleged, leased and operated the hotel. He maintained, however, that he had assigned the hotel to a Margery Stewart and had only roomed there without taking any part in Ihe management since the alleged assignment. Birthday Ts Celebrated. CLARKSVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. August Miller invited in a company of 25 to help them celebrate Mrs. Miller's birthday anniversary al a 500 party. PIGGLY WIGCLY Quality Meats Fresh Spare Pound Fresh Pork Pound t 11 Smoked Whiting 1 Q Pound J.*/' Fresh Pound 19 Fancy Sliced Pound For Tues., Wed., , Thurs. CUT RATE GROCERY SAVES YOU MONEY FREE DELIVERY -- PHONES 112, 113, 114 WE ARE. AS CLOSE TO YOU AS YOUR TELEPHONE OUR PRICES ARE NEVER HIGH Corn Country or Brookfield Libby's Peaches Cheese Wis. Cream 25c Pure and Fresh B Vanilla dozen 1 Bottle 15c Salmon, 2--1-lb. cans 25c Table Salt, 10 IBs 1 5c Marshmallows, per Ib 1 5c English Walnuts, 2 Ibs 35c 25c Ammonia, quart bottle 19c Fancy Tuna Fish, can 1 5c and 25c Chocolate Cream Coffee, 1-lb, j a r . . . 29c Crystal White Soap, 5 bars 1 5c Green Tea, (Best) pound 25c Black Tea (Best) pound 35c Santos Coffee, Ib. 19c; 3 Ibs 49c Best Peabei-ry, pound 21 c DRIED FRUiTS Prunes, 3 Ibs 25c Prunes, large, 2 Ibs. 25c Peaches, per Ib 19c Apricots, per Ib 23c Raisins, 2-lb. pkg.. . 19c Dates, 2 Ibs 19c Dates, Pitted, 2 Ibs. 25c Figs, per pkg 10c FLOUR Jersey Cream, ·!» Ibs.. . S1.K5 Omar Flour, ·!!) Ibs Sl.!)!l Omn, 43 His 51.7ft Sunbeam Flour, -19 His. $1.K!) While Flour, 5 Ib. sack . . 28c \Vliolc Wheat, 5 Ibs 28c Graham, 5 Ib. sack 28c Whole Wheat, 10 11). sack 48c Corn Meal, 5 Ib. sack . . 23c Crushed Wlical, 5 Ib. sack 29a Brooms, Good, each 39c, 49c, 59c Mop Sticks (Best) each lOc Strawberries or Black Raspberries, can 25c Macaroni or Spaghetti, 3 Ibs 25c VaniHan Flavor, 8-oz. bottles lOc Peaches, No. 10 cans 42c; Apricots. . 49c Sardines or Mackerel, 1-lb. tall cans. . lOc Sardines, in Oil, 5 cans 25c EAT MORE FRUiTS Carrots, large cans. . 1 Oc Hominy, large c a n . . lOc Corn or Peas, can. . . lOc Tomatoes, No. 2 can lOc 15c Peas, 2 cans. . . . 25c 15c Corn, 2 c a n s . . . 25c Spaghetti, large can lOc Kidney Beans, Ige. can TOc I5c Succotash, 2 cans 25c and VEGETABLES Lima Beans, Ige. can lOc Spinach, No. 2 cans lOc 15c Beets, 2-qt. can 25c Celery, large 15c Mixed Vegetables.. lOc Baked-Beans, 5 cans 25c Tapioca, Fine, 2 Ibs. 25c Pinto Beans, 3 Ibs.. . 25c Pearl Barley, 2 Ibs.. . 25c These Prices Good for Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday GET YOUR SHARE OF THEM

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