The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 16, 1931 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 16, 1931
Page 8
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTK MARCH 16 1931 Missionary Achievements B e a uty Sets A New Record in Lever Presented by^M^ ~~" ^ Approach of Easter Period Stimulates Preparation of Special Musical Programs. The Importance of the gospel, the farreaching achievements of missionary work and Christ pictured as the bread of life were among the subjects discussed by ministers Sunday together with the topics that more nearly expressed Lenten activity, such as a study of Pontius Pilate With the Easter season nearlng choirs and other church organizations are making intense preparations for special musical programs. PFALTZGRAFF TALKS ONMEMORlAL.CHURCH C. E. Baker gave a talk to th *, Sunday school in which he aske the support of everyone- in inakin the-growing .Sunday school a bette i school in general. Mr. Fewins gav ,' a short exposition of the lesson The Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff talkec from; the , theme "A Memorial Church," .at 11 a. m. His message in brief was, "We a a church have things which : w cherish the same as other denomin ations. .These .are dear to those wh j have; been.7;Drqt iip in the. churc and those who for .various reason have become-'members, of nomination. Therefore we have rea sons for building a memorial churc in honors of the-.founder, of th Evangelical church, at Washington. An offering was received for this .project..There was a duet by Eliza beth and Violet Collen,',The Inter me'diate. and Junior leagues. met a 6:45'p. m. The Senior league was le by Gertrude Wirichel.. Gospel -sing ing opened the evening services The Stevens sisters played several violin and cello duets. The pasto talked from the theme, "The Law yer in the Parable of the Goot Samaritan." HAGGARD TALKS ON MISSION INCREASE i Dean A. M. Haggard at the Church of rChrlst took for his text 1 Cor. 1:23, "We preach Christ crucified;. unto the'Jews a stumbling^ block: and unto the Greeks foolishness." "The missionary movement stands out as a'miracle of transformation," the minister said. .·'Yet.' i n - i t s beginnings it' was counted not .only impassible by those who .knew India and China best,; but as insanely foolish. When ;Cafy went to India he was'counted insane 'by his- ship .captain and- by English traders. Now there are five million Christians there "and Ei ^Stanley . Jones is counted great among men because of his work 5 there. When Morrison died In China », with'but "three converts, thousands ·K;v-il put him down as an. utter failure :r',; v :i;4 t ~"Bccause of his^foolisn dreams.'Now Ittf Ml !'.^'i* t*; the president of China is a Christian, many of his helpers are Christians, and the Christian destiny of ^ China-is assured. '·':-·' "When 1 Albert Schweitzer gave up hl3 chair'in a great university in 1913 to go to Africa as a missionary--when he turned his back upon his unmatched triumphs in . the musical world in Europe, his friends were horrified. But Schweitzer stood' with God-against the world and is now counted by the bishop of Bristol, England,: as one of the three greatest men'in the world." MALL SPEAKS ON "BREAD OF LIFE" The Rev.'O. Mall of St. James Lutheran church -spoke on "Jesus, the Bread of Life."'"Jesus," he said, "does : not feed only the body, as He did when He fed the 5,000 men with five loaves of bread and two fishes, but He feeds the sour also He gives us His holy word and feeds us in and thru the holy Lord's Supper. But if we wish to be fet by Jesus, we must come to Him and if we wish to eat we must come to Him hungry. May He be your King who will take care of you in life as well as in death." '. The trio, Mrs. O. Mall, Winifrec sang Dreher and Elsie Buehler "Jesus, My Savior." The pastor announced that a spe cla! .meeting of the congregation would be held Wednesday at 8:4r p.. MI. after the Lenten service. The Leflten service will be In English and,will begin at 7:45. The Wartburg L. L. met in the evening. The second article was dis cussed by Elmer Barnosky and the Rev. Mr. Mall. Winifred Dreher read "Our Christ" Violet Fisher an( Eleanor Schmidt sang "The Olc Rugged Cross." The Rev. Mr. Mai slii played ;an organ solo, ''Twilight Meditation'.' 1 ; The children of the confirmation class will be guests at the next meeting on Palm Sunday evening. D. O; R. STARTING STUDY OF BIBLE The Lutheran Daughters of the Reformation at the Trinity Lutheran church organized for Bible study and met during the Sunday school hour at the home of Mrs.-M. E. Reed, 604 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, with Miss Minnie Lien as teacher, ' I At the morning service Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Rustad were welcomed Into membership^, in the church. ' At the evening service Mrs. Kenneth Olson and Mrs. R. Skaare sang "Almost Persuaded" and "The Old . Rugged- 11 - Cross" with zither- harp accompaniment. ' "The sermon at the evening- Lenten-.service was a study of Pilate, who sentenced Christ to death even tho he haof admitted "I.find no fault in this man." The pastor announced that Evangelist E. L. Scotyold and Mrs. Scot- void will be here for a series of evangelistic services beginning Sunday morning, March 22, and continuing · with evening meetings ihruout the week. Brothers Company's New Hammond Branch Mrs. Bluhm Funeral Is Held; Relatives From Ottumwa Attend Rites Mrs. Clara Ellen Lantz Bluhm, 223 President avenue northwest, ·hose funeral was held Saturday, ·as;bom Dee. 4, 1885, at Nora prings. . She died March 11 at an owa City hospital'after an illness f only a short time. On Oct. 4, 1925, she and Henry luhm were -married.. No children ere born to them, but in"October, )29, they took into their home a aughter now 18 months old. Mrs. Bluhm was a member of .the Christian, church at Nora Springs. She is survived by her husband and ^little daughter, Grace Ann; her atherpTG. W."Lantz;^vho", lived at er home; three brothers, Charlie, iarry and Ray, all of Mason City, and a' sister, Mrs. Andrew Simonen; Janesvllle; two nieces and four ephews; three stepsons and one tepdaughter. Those from · out of town were Irs. Clara Banning, Mrs. G. H. lyers, Lloyd Lanning and J. R. iVertz, all of Ottumwa. W HEN'a bank or a substantial retail firm installs itself in 'an impressive building, with every modern appointment, · it can reasonably expect to derive a direct benefit from its enterprise through an increased public appreciation. When a manufacturing corporation builds a factory, it can anticipate no such advantage,' since a factory commonly comes in contact only directly ·witty, the consumers of its goods. The consumer is interested in the product, and ordinarily knows little or nothing about the factory that makes it. Nevertheless, Lever Brothers, the world's leading manufacturers of soap and glycerine, in building their new factory at Hammond, Indiana, decided that a factory is quite as important as a bank to the people who go into it.' There is no reason, they concluded, why a factory shouldn't be a pleasant and attractive place, where anyone would like-to go. · So they built on that assumption, and spared no expense to carry it to practical attainment One of the most striking"establishments in American industry is the result. Outside, it looks like an educational institution. At its entrance, like a bank. In its reception lobby, like-an exclusive hotel. And inside, anywhere, throughout, not at all like the factories of the past, because the human values are as fully accentuated in it as the mechanical ones, if not more so. It is a factory built for men and/women, as well as" for machines. The machines are the last word in size and efficiency, and their surroundings are the last word in modern industrial recognition .of the fact that beauty has an efficiency of its own. Kettles that hold a hundred tons of soap, and packing ma'chlnes that do everything, .as a'foreman says, but powder their nose, occupy surroundings that fit perfectly, with young women in stylish, spotless, trousered ensembles of eggshell trimmed with blue. "Today is a thing'of the past with us," says Mr. F. A. Countway, President of Lever Brothers Company, in explanation. "We 'have built the kind of factory that we believe the world will have to build tomorrow. We have always built on the future, and it has always paid us." Certainly that policy is paying Lever Brothers today, or they would hardly be greatly increasing their manufacturing capacity at a time, when the average business is functioning in term's of a depression. . "Yes, we are building, and we are doubling our sales and advertising effort. We have made steady and'substantial gains right along. We have never lost confidence for a moment in the possibilities .of prosperity in America, and'we don't believe that any really foresighted business has." - The Lever Brothers' plant at Hammond will supplement their present large establishment in Cambridge, Massacnusetts, which has always been notable for its advanced industrial ideas. 'ickett Gives Address at Banquet in Corwith CORWTTH, .March 16.--One hundred and twelye men and boys at- ended the father and son banquet at the Methodist church Friday evening, the Rev; Jewel Pickett of ilason City gave the principal address. A demonstration program was given by the Boy Scout troop and several vocal selections by a men's quartet were enjoyed. "ompany to Operate if Bond Issue Is Passed ATJDUBON, March 16. (JP--The V. F. Farmer Canning company will not operate during the corn packing'season this year unless the $40,000 water bond issue is passed when it is voted upon April 2, officials of the company have announced. The plant uses a large quantity of water during the canning season and unless gravel test wells arie provided for the city thru the proposed bond issue, the company will be unable to get an adequate supply for the 1931 run. BILL OFFERS AID TOPOSTMASTERS OF THIRD CLASS Mead "Measure Would Give Extra Allowance for Equipment. ByJBADEORD E. MOBLEY ^' - **Staff Correspondent.- -_.=_, WASHINGTON, March ' 16^-Iowa postmasters in third class offices would be furnished an equipment allowance at a. saving to their own personal salaries under the provisions of a bill recently introduced in congress by Represenative James M. Mead of New .York, the effcets of which were explained in a statement issued by Mead here today Outlining the situation in Iowa, Mead pointed out there are 194 third class post of flees, in the (state, the highest number of all the states, in which the postmasters, drawing a total of ?33l,700 in salaries use $92,040 worth of their own equipment in the government service.. . In addition to that equipment owned by . the postmasters was equipment rented by postmasters unable to furnish it out of their salaries. Rent paid for such equipment annually amounts to 52 513 Mead said. - ' ' Provides For Equipment. Mead's bill provides for an equip- M. E. Pastors Will Discuss Plans for .- Wesley Foundation OTTUMWA, March 16. Iff)--Ministers in the Iowa conference of the Methodist. Episcopal church will meet here next Wednesday to discuss plans for the cantpaign of the Wesley foundation. The meeting was called- by superintendents of the three districts, the Rev. W. J. Todd of Ottumwa, the Rev. E. A. Bent- ziuger of Mount Pleasant and the Jlev. J. G. Blagg of ;Oskaloosa. The foundation campaign- is;for raising $200,000-for'work arnongVafethbaist students at the University of lowa,- [owa State college and Iowa State teachers college. . ; · - il i 1 STOP IN A DAY* HILL'S ,4-in-l WAY Take two tablets of safe HILL'S CASCARA Q U I N I N E right away -- follow directions--and almost before you know it that nasty COLD IS GONE. HILL'S works faster, surer because each tablet is a compound of four medicinal agents that combine to Anniversary of Campfire Girls Celebrated With Services at Riceville RICEVILLE, March 16.--Ceremonial services were held at the high school auditorium Sunday evening to commemorate the nineteenth birthday of the order of Campfire girls. Mrs. Ethel Hendricks told of the ' founding and spread of Campfire activities and described the work of the order. The Kanyaska, Owaza Chimalus groups, Wapsie together and with their respective guardians were represented in the program which included some of the ceremonials of the order.- KNOCK COLDS IN A DAY. If not satisfied, druggist will refund your money. DEMAND THE RED BOX I charge 0 for ~a. I has jsrone back to Spencer. Latimer Candidates Are Chosen at Town Caucus LATTMER, March 16.--The towj caucas was held Friday evening at the school building and candidate,* named for mayor were F. G. Lemkt and J. H. Lage; councilmen, John Londergan, John Kolb, Henry Freie, Henry M. Jensen; treasurer, J. C. Sorensen; assistant, John Hicks. Thompson Is Appointed Manager. EAGLE-GROVE, March 16.--F. V. Thompson of Eagle Grove has )een appointed manager of the local Atlantic and Pacific store here, suc- eeding C. E. Engle who has been in ment allowance of eight per cent of the postmasters' salaries, or an average of $144 a year. This allowance could bo taken out of thfe box rent collections, averaging 540.64 in each office, and still leave $257,64 for the. department, he said. The box-rent collections in third class offices in Iowa amount to ?42,66£ a year. Mr. Mead's statement points out that postmasters of the .third class are discriminated'against. . "There are 10,956 postmasters of this class in'the United States. Of these. 1,642 are in quarters leasec by the department, where- fixtures are furnished by the lessor. This leaves 9,314 offices at which the postmasters are required to purchase or rent the fixtures. The salaries of the third class range from $1,100 to $2,300,- graded according to postal receipts. Granted Allowance. "In this group of 9,314 postmasters are the only, officers agents or employes of the government compelled to provide the equipment necessary to conduct the government's .business. Fourth class postmasters are granted, an allowance for rent, fuel, light and equipment. Postmasters of the first and second classes are provided with necessary equipment, and some of the higher salaried grades of third class are in leased quarters. Rural letter carriers get an equipment allowance. This group of third class postmasters should be relieved of the discrimination and placed on an equality with other postmasters and postal employes." Mead expects to reintrotiuce his bill and procure favorable action on It early in the next December session. Only County Now Helped. ATJDUBON, March 16. (1P--Au dubbn county now is the only one in the state that has received no benefits from the Brookhart-Lov- rein ]nw guaranteeing public deposits in defunct banks. There have been no bank failures here since the bill was passed. Woman Resumes Maiden Name After 33 Years Mrs. Nellie Beck was granted a divorce from Frank Beck by Judge Joseph J. Clark Saturday, cruel and inhuman\ treatment being the charge. , The testimony brot out that .the two were married at Conrad in 1898 and that they lived together until last February. The.plaintiff was .given the care and custody of a minor daughter and allowed to resume her maiden name, Miss Nellie Brown. Property settlement was by stipulation. North lowans Named on Honor Roll at College North lowans are included in the roll of students who made scholastic averages of 90 per cent or mort in the fall quarter at lo^a State college at Ames. These are Earl Gaylord of Mason · City, Nelle Thompson of Shell Rock and Richard Welden of Iowa Falls. Richard Welden has maintained the high average for three consecutive quarters. ' ' Iowa City Farmer Dies of Accidental Bullet 'IOWA CITY, March 16. Reed A. 'Farnsworth, 33, was accidentally shot and killed while lurat- Ing rats in a corncrib at his farm six miles south of here last night Special Meetings Are Held. SWEA CITY, March 16.-- Pentecostal special meetings' are being held here. They were held Sunday night -by- the Rev. Dexter Collins The meetings are being, held under the auspices of the local Full Gospel mission group. Mr. Collins has just completed a five week series of meetings in Estherville. SCHROEDER GETS COURT SENTENCE Clarion Relatives Gone Home as Mobile Man Receives / 2 to 21 Years. . INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 16. IPi -- Harold HerbertVSchroeder, Mobile, Ala., today was sentenced to serve two to 21 years in the state prison for the killing of an. -unidentified '. mail" whose 'chan-edvbo dy was s - a r ^ : he'f"' ^ ' ^ '/May. "* in' ' -near ^ : he'fe" . Schrbeder's burned automobile.' Schroeder's relatives, from Clarion, Iowa, who sat with. him thru- out the trial, left Saturday . and he was accompanied to the courtroom only by his attorney, Ira Holmes. The identity of the man killed has never been established. Pile Sufferers You can only get quick and permanent relief by removing the cause--congestion of blood in the lower bowel and a weakening of the parts. Nothing but an Internal medicine can do this--'· that's why cutting and salves fail. Dr. J. S. Leori- hardt discovered a real internal Pile remedy. After prescribing it for 1000 patients with success in 960 cases, he named it ' HEM-ROID. Druggists everywhere sell it, and Michael Drug Co. guarantees money-back if HEM-ROID tablets do not end Piles In any form. A CLEAR COMPLEXION Ruddy cheeks--sparkling eyes-most women can have. Dr. F. M. Edwards for 20 years treated scores of women for liver and bowel ailments. During these years he gave his patients a substitute for calomel made · of a few well-known vegetable ingredients, naming them Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets. Know them by their olive color. These tablets are wonder-workers on the liver and bowels, causing a normal action, carrying off the waste and poisonous matter in one's system. have a pale face, sallow look, dull eyes, pimples, coated tongue, headaches, j a listless, no-good feeling, all out ! of sorts, inactive bowels, take one of · Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets nightly for a time and note the pleasing results. Thousands of women and men take Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets-now and then to keep fit. 15c, 30c and 60c. Clears Boy's Cough "Johnny came home with all the signs of a nasty c61d. He coughed and his throat was congested. I gave him Smith Brothers' Cough Syrup. His cough.calmed down. Congestion cleared. The cold vanished. That syrup saved my boy from a real illness." S. Ghepard, Scarsdale, N.Y. Ends Cougns FAST/ SMITH BROTHERS COUCH SYRUP "A Little Clodhopper" Is Given Near Kanawha KANAWHA, March 16.--A three act play "A Little Clodhopper" was resented by young persons at the Dllason schoolhouse one'mile north if East Lake Friday night. The cast ncluded: Robert Hanson, Clifford Dllason, Russell Hanson, * Gladys Eliason, Alva Berhow, Hester Hanson, ,lna Bechow. ... , ; . ; - ; : . ; -;. :-.: · MAN WHO WORKS WILL GET MORE Soviet Congress Has Plan for Operation of Its Collectives. MOSCOW, March 16. UP)--The all union congress of. Soviets had be fore it today a resolution of Y. A. Yakovleff, union commissar of agriculture, providing for introduction of piece work systems in more than 85,000 collective farms. The standard of wages will be fixed in either money or commodities so tnat the man who works hard will receive more than the man who does not. Hitherto opposition to piece work has been one of the chief planks in the platforms of workers' organizations. Yakovleff averred that ttte collective farm-movement already was a success an'dthat the collectives had more than 9,000,000 peasant families ,as members.. He pointed out, however, that in tne past some peasant families have contributed livestock and farm equipment to the common fund and then have done as-little work as possible, the more industrious getting more than his share of work. The new system would emphasize the Clctim that "only those who work may eat." ; Meanwhile a crisis is looming in the coal mines. It is announced that 10,000 miners quit work in the Don Basin during January and February. Mason City Women Give Program at Nora Springs NORA SPRINGS, March -16.--The Crescent club held the annual guest day. A luncheon was served at the Church of Christ to 43 members and their guests. After the luncheon the program was given ar ths home of Mrs. Ethel Burlingham. Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, Mason City, gave a. talk on the trend of modern music. Miss Ruth Stevens, also of Mason City, played and sang several numbers illustrating the points Mrs. Hathorn brot out. Miss Leoi-a Burlingham closed the program with two piano solos. Riceville Meeting Held for Discussion of Boy Scout Work RICEVILLE, March 16,--Boy Scout work was the subject* of a meeting of the Parent-Teacher's, association Friday evening. After a short business meeting of-the P. T. A., K. J. Gleason, a scoiit executive from Mason City, was introduced by Mr. .Tyler, superintendent. of schools at . Riceville. s Mr. Gleason talked of the ideals of scouting and told of the advent of scouting in this country. The Boy Scouts under- the supervision of Coaches Hardy and Ross took charge of the program and explained the nature of scout work, with examples of the tests to be passed for admittance into the various branches of the order. Paul Roche, first class scout, kindled fire with flint and steel and a primitive fire bow. Pageant to Be Given by Clarion Churches CLARION, March 16.--Clarion's Easter program, to be held at the Church of Christ Sunday evening, April 5, will be a pageant "The Dawning" with a cast of'about 40 persons from the various churches. The production was given two years ago to a crowded church. Mrs. George Kyseth of the Congregational church and Mrs. M. A. Stark of the Methodist church are directors. Mrs. T. T. Roosevelt and Mrs. George Mecham of the United Presbyterian and Church of-Christ, Miss Olive Grenoble, Mrs. C. B. Campbell and Mrs. C. D. Jacobson are assisting. Mrs\ Campbell has charge of the music. Belmond Teachers Go Home for Vacations BELMOND, March 16.--School closed at Belmond, Friday for a week's vacation. The teachers left the same day. Miss Sarah Heggen and Miss Ruth Peters went to Renwick, Miss Hazel Roberts, Albert City, Miss Irene Newell, Fenton, Miss Mabel Lawler, Eldora; Miss Blanche Williams, Brooklyn; Miss Elizabeth Devine, Livermore; Miss Regina McGugh, Ackley; Miss Frances Neiss, Charles City; Miss larol Stebe, Alden; Miss Loraine i'ower.s, Postville; Miss R u t h Young, Cedar Falls; Miss Helen Miller, Estherville; Miss . Selma Mundjheld, South Dakota; Miss Florence. Merrick, Wapello; Mrs. Raymond Balderson, Wapello. Postofflce Is Moved. ARMSTRONG -- The posloffice was moved Saturday into the build- ng north of its present location be- onging to the Olsen. estate. TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY Maxwell House Coffee POUND . TINS' Edgemont Ginger Snaps, 1^4 Ib. pkg. 22c Cool Spring Golden Bantam Cornj 2 No. 2 tins. , . . . .23c Etnora Suear Corn; 3 No. Z tins ' ................... . .25c Oranjje Brand Sugar l?eaS; 3 No. 2 tins .............. Z9c _Cedarnook Blackberries; for your pie, 2 No. 2 tins. . . . 2 5 c Cool Spring Tomatoes; 3 No. 2 tins . .......... ...... .25e Plymouth Cut Green or Wax Beans; 2 No. 2 tins. . . .2nc Van Camp or Campbell's BeaiM; 3 tins .............. 32c Shady Dell Apple Butter; larare 2 pound jnr .......... 25c Lux Toilet Soap; 3 bars ........... - ................ 19c ' ., .27c Pabst Dry Gingerale $2* Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer; 3 12-oz. Bottles ..... . . . . . . . 25c Happyvale Pink Salmon; 2 tall tins . .......... ....... 23c Karo Syrup; red or blue; 5 Ib. pail . ................... 33c Heinz, Snlders or Van Camp's Ketchup; 14-oz. bottles 19c Rob Ross Cider Vinegar; quarts I5c; pints . . ........ lOc Kob Ross Pure Vanilla.; large 4-oz. battle ............ 29c Pillsbury Wheat Bran; large package . . . . . . . ......... 17fi Waldorf Tissue; 3 large rolls .......... ............. 19c Seedless Kalslns; largo 4-pound pucUage ........... .Sic Carnation Milk, 3 tall tins .25c Campbell's Asst. Soups 3 TINS ·:. : _ : 25c E^ed Bag Coffee .21c Oxydol or Chi pso; large package "; ........ . .......... 19e Gold Dust; large package .......................... 21c Elljo Macaroni; 2 pounds ............... .............. 15c Santa Clara Prunes; 4 pounds ...................... 23c Fancy Blue Kose Rice; 2 pounds . . . ; ................ lOc Great Northern Navy Beans; 2 pounds .............. ISc Fresh Bulk Cocoanut; pound ................ . ....... 23c Fancy Bulk Cocoa; 2' pounds ..... . ................ 196 BroWn or Powdered Sugar; 3 pounds .................. 21c y Piggly Wiggly Flour r Q V" c: . . .$1.19 Celery; extra largo well bleached stalks; 2 for ........ 25c Head Lettuce; solid heads, 2 for ................... jlSc Bananas; fancy fruit, 3' pounds ...................... I9c Sweet Potatoes; dandy ones, 4 pounds .............. 25c Delicin Eatinpr Apples; extra large size, 4 for ........ 25o California Green Top Carrots ; bunch ................ oc Florida Grape Fruit; dandy size, 4 for . . . . .......... 19c Jonathan or Roman Beauty Eating- Apples; 3 pounds, .19c Texas Fresh Green Peas; pound .................... ISc Lux Flakes, large package ......... 20c Pels Naptha Latin. Soap 10 LARGE BARS Arm and Hammer Sal Soda packages ..15c We Reserve Right to Limit LOCAL RATES USED IN CASE Commerce Commission Applies Scale for Brick and Tile Products. By STAFF CORRESPONDENT : WASHINGTON, March 16.--The interstate commerce commission today applied Mason City case rate scale for brick and clay products in deciding that tariff changes from Sioux City and Sargeant's Bluff to North Dakota destinations were unreasonable. The commission found by the same scale, however, that assailed rates from the same points. into northern Minnesota were not unreasonable. The North Dakota rates attacked, and declared unreasonable, were from one to 10 cents higher than the rates will apply in the future. Hulled Oats Are High in Feed Value, Quaife Says AMES, March 14. (INS)--Hulled oats rank high in feed value as a pig meal and are being used to a good advantage to many swine producers, according to E. L. Quaife, extension specialist at Iowa State college.,Oats-are particularly valuable this year because of the low price, Quaife states. , Is Guest at Rudd RUDD--J. F. Allen of Minnesota came Thursday to the home of his brother, William Allen. NO SLEEP, NO REST- GAS, GAS ALL THE TIME "F6r 20 years I had indigestion and gas. Wag restless, nervous and could not sleep. Adlerika. rid me of gas and I eat and sleep now."-Mrs. A. Cloud. You can't get rid of gas by doctoring the stomach. For gas stays in the UPPER bowel. Adlerika reaches BOTH upper and lower bowel,. washing but poisons which cause gas, nervousness, bad sleep. Get Adlerika today; you'll ~sleep good tonight. Huxtable Drug Co. FREE For tree sample send 2c , stamp lo ADLERIKA. CO.. Dopt. EE. St. Paul, Minn. Cut Rate Grocery SAVES YOU MONET Homa o£ Real Bargains THONB lia-HS-114 Get our prices first. We quote below just a few of oar ;· bargains.; .·.'.-: {;, £v With $2.00 Order of Groceries Bread, light or dark, r 16 oz. loaves 0 C Cres. Crackers, 2 Ib. caddy 25c 10c Package Cres. Macaroni or Spaghetti, 3 for Noodles, . 25c Crisco, 2 Ihs. . 35c 25c Pancake Flour, Plain Buckwheat, Si/,-lb."sack Macaroni, 3 Ibs 18c 25c Fink Salmon, t 1 Ib. can lOc Bed Roso Salmon, 1 Ib. can 29c lOc Kitchen Kleanaer, 4-cans . . , . - , , 25c EAT MORE VEGETABLES Pumpkin, No. 2 cans....!0c 15o Pumpkin, 2 qt. cans 25c Hominy, largo cans lOc 18n Lima Beans, 2 cans. .25c Kidney Beans, per can...lOc lOn Baked Beans, 3 cans 25c 18c Succotash, per can...!5c Gr. Str. Beans, ·I cuns. .-. .25c Wax String Beans, 2 cans 2oc Sweet Potatoes, can 15c Sauerkraut, No. 2 cans-.lOa Spaghetti, per can lOn 15c Sauerkraut, a cans...25c CORN, PEAS, TOMATOKS 12c grade, per can lOc ISc grade, 2 cans 25o 18o grade, 2 cans Sflc 20c grade, 2 cans 3!5o 25c grade, 2 cans 40n 35c White Floiir, 5-lb. sack , 29c Pop Corn that pops, 3 Ibs. . . . .... 25c Navy Beans, 4 Ibs 25c Bacon Squares, per Ib. 18c FLOUR Jersey Cream, 49 Ibs.. . .$1.29 Sunbeam, 49' Ibs ........ $1.39 Omar or I. H. Flour, 40 Ibs. . . . ........... §1.45 PHIsbury's, 49 Ibs Sweet Orange.s, Per Dozen 18c 29c ^ Toilet Paper, 3 rolls ...... 25 C Toilet Paper, 4 rolls ...... 2ac Jfnsti Coffee in bulk, per Ib ..... , 32c Green Tea, best grade, per Ib One ponnd Good Coffee Free C. E. BUSH, Mgn ' 30 EAST STATE ST.

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