Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 16, 1934 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1934
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 16 · 1934 10 IOWANS VICTIMS OF VIOLENT DEATHS OVER WEEK-END SECOND DIES IN DEGORAH CRASH Auto Mishaps Take Largest Toll; Hit-Run Driver Is Sought. Ten lowans suffered -violent deaths over the week-end, as death took its toll In accident crashes, a fire, a shooting and a fall. Milton T. Underwood, 22, Ryan, was the second to die after a headon collision three miles south of Decorah. Underwood, who was critically injured, died Sunday afternoon without regaining consciousness. A skull injury, a compound fracture of the left arm and internal injuries caused his death: His mother,. Mrs. Anna Underwood, a brother, Frank, and his grandmother, Mrs. S. Somers of Ryan were with him at the time of his' death and accompanied the body to Ryan Sunday afternoon. Underwood was a law student at the LaSalle University of Chicago. Forte Kites Wednesday. Meanwhile funeral services for Magne T. Forde, 41, foreman of the Winneshiek county garage, who was killed in this crash Friday evening, were arranged for Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the residence MELODY OF spring FILL a bowl with Kellogg's Rice Krispies. Pour on milk or cream. Listen to them crackle out their lively message of erispness. These toasted bubbles-of rice make a delicious breakfast. Great for lunch too. One of the best cereals for children. With all the nourishment of wholesome rice. Ready-to- eat. Easy to digest. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Listen!-- in Decorah and at the Big Canoe church in Canoe township at 3:30 o'clock. The services will be in charge of the Rev. T. O. Tolo with burial in Big Canoe cemetery. He leaves a wife and one daughter. Nelson Gardner, 20, Waterloo, was killed Sunday night when the car he was driving collided with an auto driven by Emil Kroeger, 38, Traer, two miles northeast of Dysart. according to an Associated Press dispatch. Kroeger. suffered a fracture of the left hip, pelvic injuries and serious facial cuts, and his wife's left shoulder and ribs were fractured. Mr. and Mrs. Kroeger are in Allen Memorial hospital here. Gardner had been working .on a farm three miles north of Dysart. Hit and Kiln Victim: Dr. Edmund A. Cholvin, Dubuque veterinarian and World war veteran, died in an ambulance while enroute to a Dubuque hospital Sunday night after having been struck on the highway near Key West by a hii-and-run driver. No trace of the driver has been found, according to police. A military funeral is planned for Wednesday. The body of Mrs. Ella George, about 50, was found in the bedroom of a rooming house at Leon, a bullet wound in her heart. Robert George, her brother-in-law, who found the body, was held by police pending an investigation by Coroner N.' W. Rogers. A .38 caliber pistol was found under the bed. Mrs. Anna Ryan, 104, Sioux City's oldest resident, died of injuries suffered Friday when she fell from a rocking chair. She was born in Cas- telcar, County Mayo, Ireland, Aug. 15, 1829. Auto Hits Bridge. John Denton, 47, farmer living near Lewis, was killed when his automobile struck a bridge 12 miles west of Lewis. Albert Keller, 61, of Salix, was killed when he stepped from behind a box car into the path of a North Western passenger train near the Salix depot. Oswald Farrell, 44, Goose Lake fanner, was killed when his automobile left th« road near his home and crashed into a tree. He was believed to have fallen asleep at the wheel of the car. Goose Lake is near Clin:on. Fillmore Setrow, 79, of Muscatine, was fatally burned in a brush fire on the banks of the Mississippi river in South Muscatine. He had jeen missing from the Muscatine county farm where he lived since Saturday. Tipsword Named President. DUMONT, April 16.--The Minis- :erial Association met at the United Brethren parsonage and elected president. Dr. H. M. Tipsword of the U. B. church, and secretary-treasurer, the Rev. H. M. Raecker of the Evangelical church. ; H E R E A N D T H E R E ,, » , * * » » · « « * * * * * » * * Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota Return From Dlinols. PORTLAND--Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Wagner and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wagner returned from Rockforcl, 111 where they were called a few days ago to attend the funeral services of a near relative. Father Seriously 111. GARNER--Mrs. Anna Wilson ot Estherville, Joseph Fritsch, Faribault, Minn., Henry Fritsch, Owatonna, Minn., children of Fred Fritsch were here Sunday, called by the serious illness of their father. Mrs Wilson remained but the sons returned to their homes Sunday night. Mr. Fritsch who was taken suddenly ill Friday was reported somewhat improved Sunday. Proceeds Nearly ?25. RICEVILLEr-Proceeds from the box social held by the mothers of the members of the girls' glee club Friday evening amounted to nearly S25. The boxes were auctioned off by Robert Wilkes, president of the school board, after-a short program. The money will be used to help defray the expenses of the glee clubs trip to the Music Festival at Iowa City. Visitor From Kansas. FLOYD--The Rev. Wilmot Hendrickson is enjoying a visit with ir- mother who arrived here from Kansas. Visits in Cedar Rapids. GRAFTON--Miss U. B. Musel, principal of the high school here, spent the week-end in'Cedar Rapids. Miss M. Bang spent the week-end in Joice and Miss Thelma Folken spent the week-end at her home in Frost, Minn. Guests From Des Moines. GARNER--Morris Hanson came from Des Moines for a week-end visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Hanson. Former Teacher Visitor. BURT--Mrs. Clara Weldin -nd daughter, Cleo, Coon Rapids, visited a couple of days with Mrs. G. P. Hawcott's. Cleo Weldin taught in high school here a number of years Suffers Eye Injury. RUDD--E. A. Hansen, local hardware dealer, was cutting glass when a splinter of the glass flew into his right eye, cutting and injuring it severely. Large Crowd Present. There are 186 airplanes in Iowa, 115 of which are licensed. hart. YOUR IOWA An Interesting Fact Daily About the State Vou Are Proud to Call Vour Own! CLARION 2ND IN EXAMS IN AMES Fort Madison Takes Most Points in Industrial Science Tests. AMES, April 16.--Fort Madison was first and Clarion second in total points in competition in competitive examinations held by the industrial science division of Iowa State college for 400 high school boys and girls who were guests of the college. In the geology department, John Breton- was first. Max Sadoff second and Shirley Orcutt third, all of Clarion. Ada Fiene of Algona was second and Frieda Pretz of Algona third in the zoology and entomology division. School prizes for tree exhibits were given by the department of botany to Clear Lake first and Clarion second. 700 PLEDGED TO GARRY ON STRIKE Delegates at Meeting Claim to Represent 6,000 Iowa Coal Miners. DES MOINES, April 16. UP)-Large Crowd i-reseni. S e v e n hundred delegates who ·WILSON--A fair sized crowd at- claimed that they repreented 6,000 tended the musical play, at the striking Iowa coal miners today Stilson school Friday evening. Guest From Minneapolis. SHEFFIELD -- Ashton Carhart, Minneapolis, spent the week-end with, his mother, Mrs. H. L. Car- COLD FUR STORAGE PHONE 484 Only Mason City Furrier Offering Cold Storage For Your Furs BEN BENOWITZ FUR SHOP in Fink's Smart Apparel 35 Years Fur Experience 20 Years in Mason City SinKing iuwil uua.1 mmeio Luuaj' stood pledged to continue the strike in Iowa mines after adoption of a resolution at a meeting here. The Iowa strike followed recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson's executive order of March 31 reducing hours and increasing piece rates | to miners. It is without sanction of I United Mine Workers of America Rites Tuesday at Eagle | officerg Grove for Mrs. Whittle!' ° The r3r esolution adopted calls for continuation of the "protest" until official word is received from district and international union offi cers concerning the miners' demands for further wage increases George Cooper of Valley Junction chairman of the meeting, declared EAGLE GROVE, April 16.--Funeral services for Mrs. F. M. Whittier, 68, widow, will be held at the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon in charge of the Rev. W. L. Breaw of the Methodist church. She is survived by two sons. Mr. Whittier died 8 years ago. Funeral of Mrs. Parsons Is Held in Eagle Grove EAGLE GROVE, April 16.--Funeral services for Mrs. M. A. Parsons, 78, who died Friday, were held at the funeral home of Kubitschek Kastler Sunday afternoon in charge of the Rev. Ira D. Halvorson of the Goldfield Baptist church. She is survived by her husband and two stepdaughters. Were in Bochester. CHAPIN--Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Stonebraker were business visitors at Rochester, Minn., Thursday. Sanl'tner Opens Practice. SWEA CITY--Dr. J. R. Saaftner, a former local resident, started his veterinary practice here Monday. He takes over the Dr. A. Whitlow practice. Visitor From Illinois. BURT--Riley Hall, El Paso, 111., is spending a few days here looking after matters on his farm near Burt and visiting R. F. Hawcott. Brooder House Burns. F L O Y D -- Fire destroyed the ·coder house and some chickens on ,e Wencil Schmidt farm. Visit in Nebraska. SHEFFIELD--Mr. and Mrs. Wilam Schraeder, Sr., have gone to ilford, Nebr., to visit their daugh- r, Mrs. John Ficke, who -is ill. Visits in Minnesota. PORTLAND--Mrs. Alice Ballou spending a few days visiting riends and relatives in Graflcl leadow and Dexter, Minn. Visits at State Center. POPEJOY--Dorothy Reingardt is ending a week with her grand- other, Mrs. Arnold, at State Cen- r. Submits to Operation. CHAPIN--Mrs. Frank Burwell as taken to the hospital at Hamp- n Saturday where she was oper- ed on for appendicitis. Gets Marble Rock Contract. OSAGE--Miss Helen Moody who as been teaching a rural school in .oyd county the past year, has a jntract to teach seventh and eighth ·ades in Marble Rock the coming ear, and plans to spend the sum- er at.Cedar Falls at State Teach- s* college. Visit State College. CHAPIN--The girls' economics ass of the high school motored to mes Saturday and visited the Iowa :ate college. They were accompan- d by three teachers, the Misses erguson, Meyers and Gruetzma- ler. Carl Neihouse, driver of a hool bus, took them. Mrs. Smith Hostess. POPEJOY--Mrs. L. E. Smith en- rtained th« Oak Hill societv in er home Friday afternoon. A large umber was prespnt. On Leave From Navy. OSAGE--Lieut Leon Carson, who as seen eight years' service in the . S. navy, is here on leave of ab- ence to visit his mother, Mrs. Susan Carson, and other relatives. He in the medical corps, aviation di- rision; havlBg; finished three years n the airplane carrier, Lexington in return to duty he will take a postgraduate course in general sur- ery at the naval base hospital an Diego. that the strike is in protest to the wage scale which he said does not provide a "living wage." TWENTY-EIGHT CANDLES ON MY BIRTHDAY CAKE, AUNTIE... AN OLD MAID SOON. SOME GIRLS DONT MIND BUT I'VE ALWAYS WANTED A HOME OF MY OWN...A HUSBAND... BABIES... CHILD, BECAUSE I LOVE YOU I'M GOING TO BE VERY FRANK YOU DO ATTRACT MEN, BUT ONE LITTLE PERSONAL FAULT KEEPS THEM FROM COMING BACK AUNTIE, YOU CAN'T MEAN I'VE BEEN CARELESS ABOUT "B.O."? I'LL CHANGE TO LIFEBUOY RIGHT AWAY SEE, DEAR, SHE LOVES HER LIFEBUOY BATH. IT'S. SUCH A BLAND, 6ENTLE SOAP, IT AGREES WONDERFULLY WITH HER DELICATE, BABY SKIN SHE'LL TAKE AFTER HER MOTHER WHEN SHE EROWS UP- ALWAYS BE SWEET AND DAINTY ANOTHER THING THAT'S ALWAYS ; ATTRACTED ME IS YOUR LOVELY SKIN TTTHATan all-'round, 100 per cent satisfactory soap W Lifebuoy is! Kind to tender baby skin--to a woman's delicate complexion--yet how thoroughly it cleanses! Its creamy larhcr does more than just remove surface dirt. Jt goes down into the pores; deep-cleanses; deodorizes. Stops "B. O." (hJy odor)--so quickly noticed when -windows are dosed, rooms hot and stufiy. Rich lather always I lifebuoy lathers abundantly in hot or cold water, hatd or soft. Its fresh, clean, quickly-vanishing scent tells you this purifying lather gives extra protection. A PKODUCT OF LEVEl BROS. CO. Boy Scout Troops Invited to Join in Planting of Tree; AMES, April 16. (JP)--Boy Scou troops in localities where CCC camps are established have been in vited to participate in the spring tree planting campaign of the camps, Prof. G. B. MacDonald Iowa director, said today. It was suggested in several towns that Boy Scout groups would like to conduct a reforestation program in conjunction with thfci of the CCC Emergency conservation work offi cials "agreed to permit the scout: to do planting work on scheduled erosion projects under the supervi sion of a camp foreman. Seniors at Swea City to Present Play Two Nights SWEA CITY, April'16 .--The sen iors of the Swea City high schoo will present their play, "Reach fo the Moon" Thursday and Fridaj nights. The cast includes Lucill Anderson, Jane Carlson, Thelm: Appelt, Alpha Simmons, Harrie Erickson, June Larson, Edith Dah Roy Bravender, Teddy Hundness Dorf Larson, D. Fults, Harol Hewitt, Howard Krumm, Charle Hutchinson. The senior class wil purchase a trophy to give th school with the proceeds from th play. 54 Children Immunized. BTIRT, April 16.--Fifty-four chi dren received immunization agains diphtheria treatments at the school house Friday morning. The board o health, Woman's club and school co operated in this health project. Bought by Legion. DUMONT, April 16.--The Amer can Legion purchased the Standar garage, formerly owned by Ca Meehan, and will remodel it for meeting place. It will be moved t a different location in the near fu ture. Weight Increase Shown. NEW HAMPTON, April 16.--1 W. Cowles, agent for the Chicag Great Western railroad companj reported a 50 carload increase o incoming freight during March ove the corresponding year last yea One more carload of outgoin freight was shipped from here March over last year. Vle^ervev Auxiliary in Jellv Making Program MESERVEY, April 1G.--There vill be home-made jams and jellies or the needy in Meservey when fal _nd winter ' come again. This was assured today when members of 10- al unit No. 171 of the American Le*ion auxiliary pledged support to . nation-wide jelly making com- iaign. sponsored by this organiza- ion. Mrs. Lelah Typer Barger jresident of unit No. 171, signed the ormal pledge that members of her *roup will make at least 100 arlasses of jellies and jams by Oct. 1 A.11 ot the half million members of he auxiliary are being lined up in his welfare project--the largest elly making "bee." in history, it is elieved. The goal of the nationa irganization is 1,000,000 glasses. RITES AT BRITT FORSOUTHGATE Moderator of Association Is Survived by Wife, Five Children. BRITT, April 16.--Funeral services for the Rev. B. M. Southgate, moderator of the Mitchell associa- ion of Congregational churches and president of the Hancock coun- :y ministerial association, were held at 2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon at the Congregational church with the Rev. H. K. Havley of Ames in charge, assisted by Dr. P. A. Johnson of Grinnell. Burial was made in evergreen cemetery. Mr. Southgate died late Thursday j a hospital at Rochester, Minn., where he had been taken earlier in the week. Mr. Southgate was born on Aug. 20, 1866, at Woodstock, Vt. Ordained in Michigan. On Aug. 13, 1895, he was married to Josephine Olive Trethewey at Hubbell, Mich. Mr. Southgate built and dedicated the First Congrega- ional church at Hubbell and was ordained and married there. He at:ended college at Williams college, .Villiamstown, Mass., and here earned a Phi Beta Kappa key. He was superintendent of schools at Sterling, Kans., and later did welfare work on the bowery in New York city. He studied in the Theo- ogical seminary in Chicago and while there was in charge of a small church at Nora, 111. Later he was pastor of churches i the following places: Hubbell, Mich., Evanston, 111.., Pana, 111., Sycamore,. 111., and Toledo, Ohio. The family remained in Toledo for some time while Mr. Southgate was establishing churches in Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky for the Home Mission society. Was Pastor in Algona. Following this work, Mr. Southgate was pastor at Princeton, 111., Hannibal, Mo., Rochester, Minn., where he built and dedicated the new First Congregational church. He then came to Algona and for the past six years had been pastor of the Congregational church in Britt. Mr. Southgate was a thirty- second degree Mason and chaplain of the Britt chapter. He was a Shriner and worthy patron of Britt chapter, O. E. S. Mr. Southgate is survived by his wife and three daughters, Miss Priscilla Southgate of Eveleth, Minn., Mrs. Theodore Herbst, Al gona, and Mrs. Donald J. Thorp, Seattle, Wash., and two sons, Dr. Paul T. Southgate. Long Beach CaL and Robert T. Southgate of Royal Oak, Mich.; two sisters, Miss Helen. Southgate and Mrs. Fred Bartholomew of Michigan City, Ind CWA Will Furnish Labor for Forest City Airport FOREST CITY, April 16.--The city council of Forest City exercised the option on 60 acres of the Hans Larson farm south of Forest Citj for the purpose of a municipal air port. The site is located about thre( miles south of town on highway 15 The federal government through CWA funds will employ all the labo necessary for the construction o the field and will furnish the neces sary fencing and marking material The field will be placed in alfalfa and two runways will be kept clea for landing purposes. Forest Citj labor will be used throughout in al the work done at the field. Crowd Hears Dr. Harrison. PLYMOUTH, April 6.--A packed house at the auditorium in the schoolhouse Friday night heard Dr . E. Harrison of the Park hospita of Mason City talk on diphtheri; and immunization. ·'ay for Forest City Instructors Increased FOREST CITY, April 16.--All eachers in the Forest City schools ave been offered contracts for the oniing year. Superintendent Eaton was given a $100 year increase. All f the grade schools teachers, Coach Ruble, and Misses Bowman and An- lerson were given an increase ol 15 a month and the principal of the unior-high, Roy Crabtree was given 10 a month increase. · HOUSE BURNED NEAR RICEVILLE : amily Is Not at Home at Time of Blaze at Milo Smith Place. RICEVILLE, April 16.--The farm esidence of Milo Smith, 5 l ,'i miles lorthwest of Riceville, was de- troyed by fire Saturday night. The amily was not at home when the jlaze originated. Most of the con- ents were destroyed. Two gasoline anks near the house, used for stor- ng motor fuel, were not damaged. The loss is partly covered by in- urance. The Riceville and Mclntire ire trucks responded to the call. Teachers Are Ke-Elected. THOMPSON, April 16.--The board of education re-elected all of the grade teachers and three high chool teachers accepted contracts or next year. Two vacancies in the high school will exist. The superin- endent of schools was re-elected for a two year term. PHYLLIS DARBY HOWARD WINNER Evelyn Ritter Ranks Next in Spelling Contest at Cresco. CRESCO, April 16.--Phyllis Darby won first place in the Howard county spelling contest at Cresco Saturday by defeating Evelyn Ritter of the Howard Center school on the word "anemone," and then "camouflage" correctly as a final test Phyllis is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Thomas Darby of Cresco, and Evelyn a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ritter of Howard Center. Both girls are eighth graders. There were 29 contestants. Mrs. Robert Larson of Chester, pronounced the words and Mrs. Ray Farnsworth of Cresco and Mrs. W. H Tate of Elma were judges. Miss Zina Fessenden is county superintendent. Forest City Librarian to Quit Post July 1 FOREST CITY, April 16.--Mrs. Anna Erricson who has been librarian of the Forest City library for a number of years, has offered her resignation to be effective July 11. Her health has not been of the best the past winter. Her resignation was accepted by the library board and a new librarian will be procured before July. Op ^eretta Is Presented by Swea City Students SWEA CITY, April 16.--The operetta, "Bits of Blarney," was presented by the seventh and eighth grades Friday night under the direction of Miss Francis Dahl. Character leads were by Lucille Leland, Eugene Thompson, Walter Petersen, Rosellen Whitlow, Reginald Winter, Hazel Rohlin and Jeanne Sperheck. FAT MARY LEARNS FROM SLENDER FRIEND HOW TO LOSE FAT You can eat your filL.yet grow thin Thanks to new scientific discoveries, a fat person can now lose a pound a day...yet eat even more than now. Just Two Things To Do All you do is take a teaspoonful of the new ComfeKsaiJADSaltsin a glass of water before breakfast, and make two small changes in eating, as explained in the Condatsed JAD folder you get. The first day you lose 3 to 5 pounds moisture weight alone! The system is cleared of depleting poisons. Fat melts away, your youthful allure returns, yet you need never know a .hungry moment Costs Only It a Day Ask for the new economical Condensed JAD Salts at any drug store-and begin this quick method of reducing tomorrow. The Condeiued]KD Salts, remember, is urged as a poison- banishing agent and to banish unhealthy bloating ... not as a reducing one. Sterling Groceries and M:at Markets NO. 1 -- NO. 2 -- NO. 3 TUESDAY -- WEDNESDAY -- THURSDAY We Deliver $1.00 Orders MEAT DEPARTMENT Decker's Beef Boil, Ib fc Decker's Ham Hocks, Ib 10c Deckers Center Cut Pork Chops, Ib 20c Decker's Lean Pork Steak, Ib lac Decker's Loin Back Ribs, 2 Ibs 2oc Decker's Cerro Sliced Bacon, Ib 20c Decker's Special Sliced Bacon, 5-lb. box.. 35c Sterling Hamburg, all meat, Ib.....; -. ; .v; 10c Sterling Canadian Style Bacon, Ib 30c Sterling Smoked Country Sausage, 2 Ibs. 2oc Eggs--Strictly Fresh--Direct from Farmers ORANGES, Sunkist, 150 Size, dozen 29c ~ FRUIT DEPARTMENT Grapefruit, Arizona Seedless, 12 for 35c Grapefruit. Florida Seedless, 5 for 2oc Radishes, large bunches, 3 for 10c Lemons, Sunkist, dozen 2Jc Lettuce, large, solid heads a c Oranges, Medium size, dozen ^ c Oranges, good size, 2 dozen 35c Florida Oranges, for juice, dozen 2ac Longhorn Cream Cheese, Ib 15c Rainwater Crystals, large pkg j ' C Drano, large can I; 0 Hilex, pints, 2 for * a * Apple Butter, large 2!/ 2 can We Rcsedale Apricots, large 2'A can lac P. and G. Soap, 10 bars 25c Banner Oats, large pkg 15c Macaroni or Spaghetti, 5 pkgs ^ac Brooms, extra good 39c DON'T CRUCIFY THE FARMER Don't crucify the American farmer for the yellow- race and the international banker. The brain trust has never told the American fanner how much foreign oils and fats are being imported in this country each year to take the place of hogs and corn. TBe farmer and congress are going to be told in no unmistakable language. With 12,000,000 men out of work, cutting down production which will throw out of employment more millions, then shipping to substitutes for our home raised products is not the \va the majority in this country want it. The big boys are playing with fire and they better read their history before it is too late. STERLING COAL FEED CO. History always repeats, so does the famous Sterling Coal. LTJKE B. MILLER JACK McCOLE, Mgr. CENTKAL LUTHERAN CHURCH SUPPER Southeast Group, Thursday, April 19--0-8 Monarch Breakfast Coffee, Ib 19c Folger's Coffee, Ib. can 3-c Folger's Coffee, 2-lb. can Clc Monarch Gelatine, 5 pkgs ^c Monarch Yacht Club Peas, can lac Crystal White Soap Chips, giant pkg.... 29c Oxydol, giant size pkg 49c Crackers, 2-lb. caddy l»c Value Milk, tall cans, 4 for 2oe ''ink Salmon, tall cans l«jc -Tersey Cream Flour, 49-lb. bag Sl.59 Occident Flour, 49-lb. bag S2.12 bustard, quart jars lac Van Camp's Pork and Beans, 5 cans 2oc Pineapple, large 2'/ 2 can 19c Monarch Cake Flour, large pkg 25c Bliss Coffee, Ib. can 25c Chase and Sanborn coffee, Ib 2/c Toilet Paper, 6 rolls 25c EVRLY OHIO RED BIVEK VALLEY SEED POTATOES, SEEDS, ONION' SETS, GRASS SEED MR. FARMER:--Bring us your eggs--cash or trade --ANY OF THE S STORES

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