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; MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 1 Â· 1937 SEVEN URGE LETTERS TOBACKfR. Democrats Mobilized lo Reverse Unfavorable Mail on Court. By Ocorge Mills, DES MOINES, (Iowa Daily Press Bureau)--Iowa democrats Saturday were mobilized in a campaign to reverse the tide oÂ£ unfavorable Iowa mail flowing into Washington on President Roosevelt's proposed supreme court reforms. All county chairmen and chairwomen of the state party organization have received a form letter from State Chairman E. H. Birmingham urging them to write to Iowa's senators and congressmen favoring the plan to increase the size of the highest federal tribunal to 15 members "I believe a referendum of the people of Iowa would show this state favors the president's plan of court reform," Birmingham said when questioned concerning the letter. The state chairman lias acknowledged that lie sent telegrams of similar import to all the district chairmen and chairwomen in the state. Copies received here oE letters sent to Washington indicate a widespread response to the request, he said. Not Fair Cross Section. Birmingham would not comment on reports that the suggestion for the campaign was made to the Iowa organization by Charles Michelson, who directs the publicity for the democratic national committee. The state chairman reiterated lhat in his opinion published reports of the mail returns received in Washington from Iowa on the court proposal do not constitute a fair cross section of the sentiment in this state. Senators Clyde L. Herring and Guy Gillette and Congressmen Vincent Harrington all have been quoted as saying t h a t substantially more than half the letters they have received "from home" on the court question were opposed to the president's plan.' The deluge of letters has caused democratic leaders in Washington to charge that an organized opposition is sponsoring a campaign against the plan, according to Washington dispatches. Charges have been made by the Roosevelt forces, and denied by the other side, that telegrams of identical wording have been pouring in on the senators and representatives. These indicate, democrats have been quoted as saying, that an organized campaign is under way to defeat the plan through mail to the law makers from their home states and districts- Following is a copy of a form letter received by one county chairman: Urges F. K. Support. "On the basis of the vote given President Roosevelt in Iowa last November, it is fair to assume that ; 6ur people wished him to have a comparatively free hand in carrying put his program. With that in mind, I am asking you, as chairman of your organization, to Â·write your congressman and both Iowa senators, urging them to support the president. I might suggest also that you communicate with other active democrats in your locality, and suggest that they do the same thing. It is imperative that our congressional and senatorial delegation in Washington be informed at once as to the sentiment in Iowa, and I hope that you wil take time to perform this duty immediately. VI am asking you also to advise me in Des Moines of your action. Iowa democrats have been steadfastly back of the president throughout his entire administration and I hope that we can con- EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA UNIT FIVE By JOHN ELY BRIGGS INDUSTRIES This is the twenty-seventh story in this series of explorations into the history of Iowa, Another industry will foe des- scribec! in this paper next week. 1. Woodworking Not all of the covered wagons polled across the plains to golden California or halted near a pleasant stream or on a fertile prairie homestead. Some of the pioneers who came west never quite reached the frontier. They stopped for a while on the way to earn a little more money before making thu final move. . Many able-bodied young men spent the winter months in the logging camps oÂ£ the Wisconsin and Minnesota pin- eries. Life in a logging camp was rough and the work was hard; but the air was pure, the climate stimulating, and the food wholesome. Hard work from dawn till dark was counted an honor. The lumberjacks were proud of their skill. In the spring when the melting snow filled the rivers, the lumberjacks became log drivers. To leap upon a floating log and ride it in the swift current required amazing strength, nimbleness and courage. But log driving was play compared with the work of piloting rafts through rapids and over falls. Tossed about by the swirling waters like bugs on a ship, dragged under as they clung to the "sucker rope" while the raft plunged over falls, the reckless raftsmen risked their lives a hundred times a day. No sooner had they moored a raft in safely than back they ran over the rough trail to the head of the rapids for another trip, wet to the skin and exposed to the March wind. At last the rafts floated out upon the broad Mississippi. Â· In convenient sloughs near the mouth of the Saint Croix, Chippewa, Black, Wisconsin, and other rivers the loose logs and small rafts were collected. All the logs were notched by the woodsman's ax, and each lumber company had a distinguishing mark. In the quiet water ot a slough the logs were sorted and formed into huge rails. With the aid of a Spanish windlass and heavy log chains, the raftsmen made up log strings about Ifi feet wide and 400 feel long. A siring was composed of logs in rows, side by side and butt to butt, and held together by poles laid across the string and fastened with hickory pins. The big Mississippi rafts were often three strings long and 15 strings wide. Heavy cribs of sawed lumber were piled on the logs. In Ihe early years these enormous rafts were floated down the Mississippi. Powerful, meii with great oarsJQ, feet long guided, the rafts to the mills located at almost every town along the river. If there was no wind the raits would move about two miles an hour. Some rafts were pushed by steamboats. With good luck a raft-boat could make a round trip from the moulh of the Chippevva river to Muscatine and back in 10 days. This is an old picture of the sawmill anc! (wo lo? rafts. river front al Clinton showing a Nearly 700 raits passed through the Dubuque drawbridge in 1878. Six years later more than 2,700 rafts passed Winona, Minn. This business lasted for many years. Sawmills at Lansing, Dubuque, Bellevue, Lyons, Clinton, Le Claire, Davenport, Muscatine, Burlington, Fort Madison and Keokuk turned out thousands of feet of lumber every year. One oÂ£ the first lumber rafts from the Wisconsin pine forests arrived at Dubuque in November, 1833. The last lumber raft was delivered to the Ailee miJl at Fort Madison in 1915. Before the great lumber industry developed in the river cities, each pioneer community had its own sawmills. The first rough planks were sawed by hand. Soon, however waterwheels were built and the rip of the frame saw was heard In the timber beside -the streams. Black walnut, oak, elm, maple, hickory, ash, and other kinds of wood were made into lumber for houses, furniture, implements, and tools. By 1840 a few steam engines were used to run sawmills, but waterpower mills were common for many years. More than 500 sawmills in Iowa were trying to produce enough lumber for the settlers in 185B. But Iowa was a prairie slate. The timber along the streams was not nearly sufficient for the needs of the people even in the early years. And yet, without forests, a great lumber industry developed in the cities ot eastern Iowa. From the vast while pine forests of Wisconsin and Minnesota the Mississippi river and its tributaries provided cheap and handy transportation. Steamboats towed enormous supplies of logs to the sawmills at the cities where the railroads crossed the river -- McGregor, Dubuque, Clinton, Davenp~ort, and Burlington. As the network of railroads spread-out across the prairies, the market for Iowa lumber expanded. The demand for building material in the new country constantly increased. Plentiful raw material and skilled labor, cheap transportation, and a growing market com- bined to make the lumbering industry important. In 1840 Ihe lumber produced in Iowa was worth only a little more than $50,000. Twenty years later, just at the dawn of the great rafting period, the sawmills were making over 52,000,000 worth of lumber. Then came the railroads. The lumber industry kept pace with the growing tracks and increasing population. By 1890 the annual oulpul was about 560,000,000 feet of lumber valued at more than 512,000,000. Lumber sawing had reached the peak. Next to agriculture it was then the most important industry in the stale. Ten years later, however, production had shrunk nearly a third. By 1907 few of the big sawmills alon? the Mississippi river were slit running. The lumber sawing in- duslry in Iowa has again become local, as it was in pioneer times. While the sawmills were busy ripping millions ot white pine logs into boards of standard sizes, another woodworking industry developed. Planing mills were established lo manufacture doors, window frames, molding, and other forms of house finishing material As long as the supply of northeri pine lasted, the planing mills usec the products of Iowa sawmills Since 1900,-however, the sash and door companies have bought mosl of their lumber from the far west though yellow pine, gum wood and cypress are obtained from the south, birch from Wisconsin, and walnut from Iowa groves. Beginning aboul 1855 the plan- ing mill industry had a stead} growth for about 65 years. From a value of less than halt a millioi dollars in 1850, these products rosi in value to more than three and ; half million, dollars in 30 years Unlike the lumber sawing in dustry, however, the business o. the planing mills continued to increase after 1890. The peak wa: reached in 1923 when the valu of their output was over $23,- Â»00,000. During the years from 1920 to 1930 Iowa ranked eightr among the states in this industry Iowa planing mills make more oors than anything else. Years go, when northern lumber was sed, the doors made of solid white tine were very popular. Western vood did not finish as well. Re- ently, however, it has been pos- ible to make beautiful veneer doors. Millions ol these are sold very year. Ten per cent of the nation's doors are made in Iowa. In the production of sash, our jlaning mills are even more im- jortant. Iowa is first among the itates in this field. More than a ifth of the sash manufactured in he United States come from owa. Window and door frames are also made by the sash and door companies, but production is not as large. To save waste, some mills 'urnish ready-cut lumber for louses of standard design. In this ype of mill work, Iowa ranks fourth in the nation. Measured in the value added to he product by manufacture, the planing mills are about ninth in mportance among Iowa manufacturing industries. Unlike some of the other leading industries, the Dlaning mills buy their raw materials outside the state and sell most of their product in other states. The growth of an industry undei such conditions is unusual. The woodworking industry in Iowa is not limited to lumber anc mill goods. Furniture, boxes, barrels, caskets, baskets, and refrigerators are among the other important products. Unlil the use of icavy paper cartons became popular, many wooden boxes were made in Iowa. Crales for eggs fruil, and canned goods were sold to packing planls, canning companies and wholesale dealers Since the dairy industry has been expanded, the market for buttei tubs has improved. The cooperage industry, which is naturally local has therefore grown rapidly since 1923. Iowa has some of the largest basket factories in the country One at Burlington owns thousands of acres of timber land along the river. The shipment of furniture is expensive and people want many styles of it. For these reasons factories are located near the market Though aleel is becoming more papular, wood is still the principa material of which furniture is made. Seven large furniture plants are located in Iowa, so of which rival the factories ii Grand Rapids, Michigan. Burlington, Cedar Rapids, Clinton, Davenport, DCS Moines and Sioux Cilj are the principal centers of furniture industry. Activity Hints. 1. Learn lo idenlify diffcren kinds nf wood. ,1. 2. Find out if there is oil .ha been a woodworking shop in \you town. 3. Visit a planing mill or fur niture factory. 4. Read more about rafting on the Mississippi river in the "Pal impsest" for April, 1927. SCHMIDT DIES ATNORTHWOOD p roprietor of Grocery and Meat Market for ' 26 Years. NORTHWOOD--F. W. Schmidt, 1, died early Sunday at his home at Northwood as a result oÂ£ a leart attack. Mr. Schmidt had )een a meat market and grocery lore proprietor in Northwood for 26 years. While not in the best of icalth for the past two or three years, Mr. Schmidt had seemed as well as usual recently and was it his store until about 11 o'clock alurday night. He died about 3 a. m. Mr. Schmidt had been a resident of Iowa practically all his life. He vas married Nov. 17, 1886, to Miss -.ydia E. Burnette at Green Island, owa. They lived for a lime at ^reston, then went to Montana 'or about two years. They then Â·plumed to Iowa and after a pe- Â·iod oÂ£ residence at Sabula they moved to Mason City. From Mason City they moved to the Kensett vicinity -where Mr. Schmidt 'armed for a time, then moved to Kensett and operated a store there. Prom Kensett he moved to Next week; "Farm Machinery. tinue to show him our whole hearted co-operation in his effort lo institute further reforms looking to the general welfare of our people. "With kind personal regards, I am "Very sincerely yours, (Signed) E. K. BIRMINGHAM, "State Chairman." Recovering From Burns. DOUGHERTY--Walter McGee, who was seriously burned last week while working with the snowplow, is improving. "Â·Â«""*Â· Wi$' ,,, .nk--Â»Â· |KO J '.";Â« THE MERKEL CO. Charles City News MITCHELL DIES FROM INJURIES Riles for Aged Charles Cityan to Be Held Tuesday. CHARLES CITY--Services will be held Tuesday at 2 o'clock at the Lindaman funeral home for John Mitchell, 82, who died Sunday morning in the Cedar Valley hospital as a result of an automobile accident. Burial will be in Riverside cemetery. As Mr. Mitchell was crossing Clark street near the Catholic church lale Thursday, he was struck by a car driven by .r. Ray Molii-, a cleric for Ihc A and Â· P store. The impact threw Mr. M i t - chell 21? feel on highway IB. He was taken In the hospital in an unconscious condition and recovered enough to recognize his son, Thomas F., who arrived from Minneapolis Friday. Examination revealed a serious skull fracture and other injuries. Mr. Mitchell had a brother, Hugh, living in San Francisco, Cal. This was the first death by auto here in three years. The body of Walter H. Lyon 81, will be taken to LaPorte City Tuesday by the Haus=r funeral director where services will be held Mr. Lyon died early Sunday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W. W. Hummel, on Ihe Floyd road. His dealh was caused by apoplexy. Mr. and Mrs. Lyon were spending [lie winter with their son-in-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hummel. 36 Ensemble Groups Play at N o r t h e a s t Iowa Music Festival CHARLES CITY -- F i f t e e n schools were represented Saturday at the Northeast' Iowa Music Ensemble festival held in the high school. The meeting was sponsored by the Northeast Band Men's association, Leo Schula, director of band in the Charles City high school, was chairman of the Have Beautiful Hair CHARE.'.rs Color C -~n ,, c t-ustrt Ttf Sitttr RiMtt PHONE 793 MERKEJ.'S nEAUTV J A F . O N local committee. Thirty-six groups of brass, woodwind and stringed instruments played d u r i n g - the morning and afternoon after which oral criticism was offered by three ciritics, including Charles B. Righter, Iowa City, Myron Russell, Cedar Falls and Carleton Stewart, Mason City. The visiting directors met for dinner Saturday evening in the SI. Charles hotel. Mr. Ball, Waterloo, specialist in teaching wind instruments, spoke afler which two members of the Cedar Falls band played a drum duet. In the evening the whole band gave a concert in the high school auditorium under the 'direction of Myron Russell. Several specialty numbers were introduced. This festival was the second one of this nature. The first one was held in 1935 in Waterloo. Last year's festival scheduled to lake place in Cedar Falls had to be cancelled on account of Ihc bad wealher. Sermons Offered by Three Guest Pastors CHARLES CITY--Three guest pastors occupied the pulpits of Ihc First Methodist, Congregational and Wesleyan Mothodisl churches Sunday. Dr. Frank Court, Waterloo, superintendent of Ihc Waterloo district, supplied in the First Methodist church which is without a pastor since the death of Dr. J. M. Walters. Dr. William Dibble, Mason City, is preaching a series of Lenten sermons in the Congregational church, taking the place of Dr. E. W. Huelster who is ill. The Rev. B. I. Griffin, Rudd, preached Saturday evening, Sunday morning and evening in the Wesleyan Methodist church. H. F. Risse, superintendent of schools, St. Ansgur, who is pastor of Ihc Christian church since Ihe removal from the city of the Hev. G. A. Hess, preached here Sund;iy morning. He was unable lo come last Sunday on account of the storm. Charles City' Briefs CHARLES CITY--Marriage licenses were issued lo Frederick Alfred LaBounty, Waterloo, and Valeria E. Blunt, Charles City, and to Donald V. Parcher, Rockford, and Beth E. Emery, Newton. Sara Lee Lucas, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Lucas, Who lived two days after birth, was buried in Riverside cemetery Saturday afternoon. The Rev. A. A. Rideoul, Dubuque, officialcd. Mrs. Lucas was, formerly Mildred Ervin. v A reunion of former sludents of Upper Iowa university w i l l be held in the St. Charles hotel Tuesday evening. H. L. Lockwood is president of the district organization which includes Mitchell Howard, Chickasaw, Buller anc Floyd counties. Mr. and Mrs. George Buckman and clntiRhlcc, Loraine, arrivec home from a three weeks' trip to Florida. Mr. ami Mrs. Melvin ISllis returned Saturday from New Orleans, La., where Ihey atlendcd the wedding of their son, Harlan M., to Miss Zelia Perkins. Harold Fruclden has purchased the Horace Olds residence, 501 West Kelley street, and will reside there April 1. Mr. and Mrs Olds will move into the residence of his parents across the street This house has been vacant since the death of Mr. and Mrs. A. L Olds. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Smith who went lo California last fal w i t h the i n t e n t i o n of remaining there, write friends here Ihey wil return to Charles City lo live April 1. Mr. and Mrs. Van Waldorf are j t h e p a r e n t s rf n daughter born in I the Cedar Valley hospital.' Mrs. Fay Kneisel, Rudd, is a patient in the hospital. Miss Marguerite Pfeffer, Des Moines, field worker for the Iowa Tuberculosis association, met with the Christmas seal qhairmen a the Anderson tea room Friday The sum of Â§833.17 w a s ' raised from the sale of seals. Mrs. A. F Brockman, Floyd, was the county chairman. C. M. Springer has resignet from the Miller jewelry store anc accepted a position with the Capitol Tobacco company. Judge T. A. Beardmore grantee a divorce lo Anna M. Canfielc from Wayne Canfield on the grounds ot desertion. The defendant is ordered lo pay $5 a wcel for the support of a daughter Frances Mary. They were marricc in Mnson Cily in 1923 and separated Dec. 17, 1!)34. Services will be held Â·Tuesclaj afternoon in the Grossman funera home for Mrs. Ida Wallbaum, 35 who died Saturday in the hospita at Independence, where she hac been two weeks. The body was taken to Marble Roek for burial She is survived by her husband and several brothers and sisters In Hardware Business. HANLONTOWN --Bert Myhre left Friday for Dexter, Minn. where he will have charge of a hardware business. Mrs. Myhre and children w i l l remain at the parental R. M. H a l l home u n t i l a suitable house can be found lo move into. 'orthwood Feb. 1, 1911, purchas- ig the A. M. Gilpiivmeat market. c operated the business in part- ership with Will Swedensky until n August, 1911, when he bought is partner's interest. A son, A. L. chmidt, now a resident of Mason ity, entered the business willi .his ither on returning from service n the "World war, later taking up ther work. A daughter, Mrs. dith Thompto,'has assisted in the :ore in recent years. He Is survived by his wife and leir son and daughter, A. L. chmidt, Mason City, and Mrs. Edith Thompto; Northwood, and everal grandchildren. Two sons receded theii- father in death, Le- :oy Schmidt, who died at Marble lock, during the closing days of lie war-time flu epidemic, and a on who died in childhood. Fun- ral services will be held Tuesday .fternooti, according to tentative ilans, with Masonic rites. " CUT RATE GROCERY! SAVES YOU MONEY iSC^^SBESfiHBHMBCB3IHI Get Your Cigarets Here TUGS., Wed. and Thurs. Phone 112-113:114 FREE DELIVERY --maesm^aaasaaaaaa Grapefruit, 12 for 25c UIIOOKFIELD or COHN COUNTRY BUTTER . . Ib.35c Cane Sugar, JO Ibs. 55c LENTEN SUGGESTIONS Kippered , Snacks, can 5c Sardines, tall c a n . . . lOc Macaroni, 3 Ibs 25c Spaghetti, 3 I b s . . . . . 25c Boneless Herring, Ib. 23c Cod Fish, 1-lb. box. . 23c 15c . Salmon, 2 cans 25c Salmon, small size. . lOc Oil Sardines, 5 cans 25c Shrimp, can 1 8c Tuna Rsh, 15c and 25c Haddock, Ib.. . 23c Fancy Rice, 4 Ibs.. . 25c 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 1 9c Dates, Pitted, 2 Ibs. 25c Figs, per pkg lOc Fresh Oysters, qt.. '. Oyster Crackers, 2 Ibs. MISCELLANEOUS Marshmallows, Ib.. . . T 5 c Brooms 29c, 49c, 59c, 69c Celery, large 15c Head Lettuce, large lOc Peanut Butter. . lOc, 15c, 25c Lima Beans, Igc. can 1 Oc Spinach, No. 2 cans lOc Olive Oil, bottle, 1 Oc, 19c Carrots, large cans. . lOc Hominy, large can. . . lOc Corn or Peas, can. . . lOc Tomatoes, No. 2 can lOc 15c Peos, 2 cans. . . 25c 1 5e Corn, 2 cans . . . 25c Spaghetti, large can lOc Kidney Beans, Ige. can lOc 15c Succotash, 2 cans 25c Pop Corn, 2 Ibs 25c Table Salt, 10 Ibs.. . 15c Fancy Onions, 3 Ibs. lOc Mop Sticks, each . . . . 1 Oc Jams, jar lOc, 25c English Walnuts, Ib. 19c Pels Napt!;a Soap, bar 5c Ripe Olives, can 1 Oc, 23c Tapioca, Pearl, 2 Ibs. 25c Tapioca, Fine, 2 Ibs, 25c Pinto Beans, 3 Ibs.. . . 25c Pearl Barley, 2 Ibs.. . 25c 15c Lemon Extract. . lOc Shoemaker Rites to Be Held at Garner GARNER--Funeral services foe Chris Shoemaker, 72, will be Tuesday morning at St. Bonifaca Catholic church in charge of the Rev. M. J. Manternach. Surviving are his daughters, Mrs. W. W. Dirkscn of Woden, with whom be had been during several weeks oÂ£ illness and daughter, Mrs. Jennie Campbell of Cottomvpod S. Dak., and a daughter in Michigan by n previous marriage. His wife died April 1 of last year. He died in a Mason City hospital Friday night. Leg Is Amputated. MARBLE ROCK -- Mrs. Alice Stivers was taken to the university hospital at Iowa City Saturday, for amputation of a leg. The cause of amputation was diabetic gangrene. MILK, 'Es-ZSc We Are As Close as Your | Phone 512 First Street S. W. Phone 112-113-114 GROCERY Say Brother--PHTake | a Gal Who Can Bake" j Overheard in a bus, not long ago. Smart young man, 1 say we--if your girl, bride, or wife needs some new = fool-proof recipes, here's the place to start, Jj UPSIDE DOWN Al'PIJS SPICK CAKE 1 1!4 cups silted TOWN CRIBR ft cup etigitr = 1 1 .Â» teuspoous baklnsr powtlfir ' ^ cup mHk Vj teaspoon aiiR -l-i teaspoon cinnanio* 2 cups sliced apples Vi teaspoon nutnict- 4 lublcspoone butler ^ i teaspoon flllspico Vi c ^p brown sugrar Vi cup shortening 2 tablespoons milk Cream shortening and sugar. Al:l unboiiten CKST. Boat thornughlr. Sift flonv. baklnp powder, -salt and spices. Add f l o u r aHernalcly with milk. .Ai-rangc apples In g-rcnsed pan. Melt butler, add brown su?rar and inilk. Spread o\-cr npples and pom- batter over apple mixture. Bake in a moderate oven 1350 degrees F.) about SO minutes. 5 FREE- I OO Lucky prize-winning, low coat recipe* i[ you send Â·your grocer's name and address to Town Crirr Flour, 1100 Board of Trade Building. Kanaas Gil?, Mliftouri Towst Crier Sterling Groceries and Meat Markets No. 1 -TUESDAY -Right to Limit No. 2 -- No. 3 -- No. 4 WEDNESDAY -- THURSDAY We Deliver $1.00 Orders MEAT DEPARTMENT Hamburger, ( A l l Meat) pound. . Beef Boil, pound . . . . . . . Veal Roast, pound Veal Stew, pound Beef Chuck Roast, pound. . Pork Liver, pound , Pork Hearts, pound . . . .,...;. Fresh Pork Hocks, pound. . iSc lOc lOc 12c Grapefruit, Texas Seedless, 12 for Oranges, Large, dozen. . Parsnips, 3 pounds Carrots, bunch Apples, 4 p o u n d s . . . Radishes, 3 b u n c h e s . . Celery, large stalk. Rutabagas, 7 pounds. . . 25c lOc 15e 25c Bulk Spaghetti, 4 p o u n d s . . . Rosedale Sweet Mix Pickles, Quarts. . , . Pineapple, Large 2'/z Can Oval Sardines, L a r g e Can Marshmallows, Cello Pkg., 1 Ib. Philadelphia Cream Cheese, package .. Rice, Fancy, 4 pounds. Monarch Tomato Juice, 3 cans. . Monarch Spaghetti, tall can Monarch Telephone Peas, can Apricots, Tall Cans, 2 f o r . . . . Green Onions, bunch Monarch Cake Flour, Ige. pkg. Giant Bars for . Bulk Macaroni, Fancy, 3 pounds Sardines in 0!i, 6 cans Soaked Peas, No. 2 Can, 5 c a n s . . Kirk's Hardwater Bar 5c Monarch Yacht Club Cut Green Beans, c a n . . NÂ«t Meats, Fresh, pound Monarch Food of Wheat, Ige. pkg. Kraft's Cheese Dinner, Ige. pkg. Yellow Cornmeal, Fancy, 6 pounds Farina, Bulk, Fancy. 4 pounds Longhorn Cream Cheese, pound. Pineapple Juice, fall con Monarch Golden Bantam Corn. . Grapefruit Juice, No. 2 Can. . . . ioc MR. FARMER: -- BRING US YOUR EGGS -- CASH OR TRADE -- ANY OF THE 4 STORES.