The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 19, 1931 · Page 24
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March 19, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 24

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 19, 1931
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Page 24
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24 MASON CmrGLOBEiGAZETTE MARCH 19 1931 STERLING NO; 1 13 NO. F STERLING NO. 2 812 SO. PENN. Life Life ia one hard battle.' Don't get discouraged ---just save a fe\v dollars and things will look brighter. You have often heard people say "No One Is . Going to Give Yo^i . Anything." Thai Is not correct, because the Sterling Groceries give you low prices , on groceries. / LUKE B. MDLLER .Sterling No. 1 Phone 1600-1-3 Sterling No. 2 Phono 807 Friday --- Saturday Monday , SAVE Clear Lake Butter, lb. ..^.:............._._ :,,......,,....,, ......33c Folger's Coffee, lb. ..'.... .SOc I Hills Coffee, lb. . . . . . . . . . . . S 9 c [ Butternut, lb. .....:.,.,.. S9c I Chase and Sanborn, lb. .'..89cl Monarch 'Coffee, lb .S9c I Maxwell House, lb. ...... .Sao Virginia Sweet, lb. ........ 85o Monarch Breakfast, lb. ...2DC Old Gold with Premium, lb. SOc Castle Tea, pkg 2So SAVE Red Pitted Cherries, Ige. 10 can 79c Monarch Golden Bantam.. .15c I Monarch'Peaches, large can 25o I Monarch Diced Beets, can i5c] Monarch Pumpkin, large.. ,15o I Monarch Diced Carrots, can 15c I Monarch Mixed Vegetables 15c Monarch Hominy ·, .' _10c Monarch Spinach, large.. ,23c Monarch Ripe Olives. 25c Monarch Fresh Prunes... -25c SAVE Big- Q Flour, £9 Ibs. _ 1S.OO Monarch Fruit Salad 2So| Monarch Preserves, large..33uI Monarch Asparagus Tips..25c[ Monarch Carrots and Peas ZOcI Monarch Olives, large ... .25o | Monarch .Ketchup, largo ..19p Monarch Cocoa, lb. can... .25o Monarch Tapioca, pkg.....!0a Monarch Oats, large 22o Monairch Macaroni, 4 pkgs. 25c Natl. Biscuit Co. · SAVE ' V Premium Sodas or Premium Grahams 21b.Caddy25c Peas, large can . . ; idc Sweet-Corn, can lOo Sauerkraut, large '.lOc ^Golden Bantam Corn, Ige.. .109 Tomatoes, can lOc Cut Beets, can '. lOo Mackerel, -large can...-.... -iOo Sardines, large, tomato... .10c Sardines, large, mustard..lOc Cut' Green Beans, large lOc SAVE Oxydol, large pkgs., 2 for ..;.. r . ...,,..: ...._ 35c Monarch Grape Fruit, can 19c I Monarch Tomato Juice... ,10c | Monarch · Orange and Grape Fruit Juice, can..25c Monarch Tuna, can .2 Monarch Bed Salmon 25o Monarch. Grape Juice ..... .2(c Monarch Pork and Beans, 3 for .25o Monarch -Noodles, can .... .19 Monarch Sprouts, can 18c Einso, Ige. pkg. SAVE Llbby's Tall Milk, 3 for!.. ,25c | Campbell's Tomato Soup, S for 25c Peanut Butter, No. 1, pints 32c I Peanut Butter, No. 1, qts. 89cl Mustard, quarts * 19c.| Macaroni, 6 pkgs. 25o Banner Oats, large lie' Fig Bars or Ginger. Snaps -2 Ibs. Blue Ribbon Malt, large. I Puritan Malt, large 49n SAVE Oranges, good size, 2 doz. .._ ....29c Apples, 4 Ibs 25c I Grape ·Fruit, large Sc I Lemons, large, dozen 85cJ Potatoes, nice ones, peck 25cj Carrots, bunch.......... .-.lOc j Bulk Dates, 2 Ibs. .... 25c Oranges, large, dozen SOc Onions and Radishes ..... Lettuce, large 8c Celery, large .'....... 15o 1 . - . . - · ,SAVE _ Pink Salmon, lb. can .'_..._ L__ ,,.....__ ......lOc Prunes, med. size, 3 Ibs .25cl Bulk Cocoa, 2 Ibs :.. .19o Bulk Biacarpnl; S Ihs.:....'.25cl Bulk Cocoanut, No. 1, lb...29c Rice, fancy, 6 Ibs. ..:..... 25c I Northern .Beans, 4 Ibs 25c I Apricots,' fancy, lb. .......22c I Bulk Oatmeal, 9 Ibs 25c Prunes, large, lb. .........l!)o Peaches, lb 190 SAVE Schall's Chocolate Coated Cherries, lb. box 25c Corn Starch,'3 pkgs.....'..Hoc I Gloss Stutch,' 8 pkgs. ......25c I Sal Soda, large pkg........ lOc I Ivory.Soap,.2 medium i Ivory Soap, 2 large ...... .25c Ivory Flakes, large 22c Uub-No-More, large 22c I^iva Soap, 3 for .25c Gold Dust,' large .25c Cllmalene, large 25c. Peaches/Ige. 10 can SAVE .....49c Nut Meats, fresh, lb. ......69c English Walnuts, No. 1, lb. 29c Black Walnuts, 8 Ibs 25c Roasted Peanuts, Jb 15c Cookies; Jb. :....25c Decker's Tall Corn Bacon, lb 29o Decker's lowana Bacon, 16. 37c Decker's Canadian Stjle Bacon, lb S9c Cream Cheese, No. I, lb 25c Decker's Pure lowana Lard 15c SAVE Purity Bread, light or dark _·.. -...5c' MR/FARMER: MB. FARMER ^-Brlng'us your eggs. Meet, your friends here. Make thta store your Mason City headquarters. USE PARKING PLACE BACK OF STORE. CAMPUS LIQUOR AFFAIR SETTLED Minnesota Decides Method to Use in Disciplining 17 Students. ST. PAUL, March 19. £)--The controversy aroused in educational and legislative circles by the disciplining of 17 students for drinking on the campus of the University of Minnesota farm school was settled today. 1 Senator Henry Spindle'r, chairman of the committee named by the Minnesota state s'enate to^investigata the affair, said school authorities had decided 13 of the suspended students would be assigned ^ summer work, either on farms or at home, and upon its completion would be given diplomas. - · , Two 'second offenders would ( have to return to school next fall for further scholastic work. Two others were expelled and those expulsiana will be permanent. Resolutions in the state house fbi investigation of drinking at the school appeared likel? to be killed by the rules committee. "Bird Day" Will Be Observed on Friday .in Schools of Iowa ..-:· DES MOINES, March 19.' .... "Bird Ddy" will be observed by Iowa schools Friday, according to an announcement by Miss Agnes Samuelson, state superintendent oi public instruction. March 21 is designated by the state as Bird Day each year, but since it falls on Saturday, schools will celebrate it on Friday this year. "The purpose of Bird Day," says the announcement, "is to direct attention to a study of the.usefulness, habits and protection of birds. We hope that greater interest in the outdoor-world will be stimulated, by the day's special activities. An outdoor museum' is available to every child in this great state .if his eyes are but opened to behold its beauty," Leading Dairymen of Three States Will Gather for Congress DULUTH/Minn., March 19. (JP)-Leading dairymen of , Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Michigan, together with officials and farm authorities from the three states, will gather here Friday for the fourth annual Tri-State Dairy Congress, at which time honor is given for the past year's achievements ha dairy herd improvement thru the work of cow- testing associations. " The nine champion dairymen .of the cut-over regions of Cloverlahd, which embraces northern Minnesota, Wisconsin' and Michigan, will be honored at the congress, as also will £e about 75 .leaders of high ierds-in the various counties of the three states. W. H. Schilling, Northfleid, representing dairying on the federal farm -board, is to be here for the congress and will be one of the principal speakers. Gov. Floyd B. Olson of Minnesota will also be a speaker, while representatives of the governors o£ Wisconsin and Michigan also are to address the dairymen. The theme, "Economy in Production," is to be carried out thru the congress. The congress will formally open with an address of welcome by Mayor S. F. Snively of Duluth; · · . \ At a noon luncheon silver loving cups will be presented to the nine owners of high herds in the champion dairymen's contest. N. J. Holmberg, retiring commissioner of agriculture for Minnesota, is to make the presentations. Forest Fire Hazards in Minnesota Found to Be on Increase ST. PAUL, March 19. UP)--Forest fire hazards are increasing daily ID the northern lake states region, E. W. Tinker, regional forester at Milwaukee, said. The, first two fires of the 1931 season in that district were in the Chlppewa forest at Cass Lake. Recent light falls of snow have disappeared and inumerous fires ia dry grass outside the forest render visibility at times very poor. "Fire conditions are becoming worse every day In the northern lake region," Mr. Tinker declared. Fires have been most prevalent around and on the Chippewa forest at Caas Lake and emergency guards were placed on the Bena and Cass Lake lookout towers on March 2. The first two fires this year were meadow fires. A third blaze occurred at the Burns Lake roa3 bridge over the Mississippi river on March 1. J. M. Walley, supervisor of the Chippewa forest, reported fires are continually burning around the forest boundary, and that fire trucks have been put into condition in an effort to protect forest growth. Moving Pictures T^ken of Little Brown Church. NASHUA, March 19.--A movie of the -Little Brown church in th« vale was made this week and soon this historic church will be seen upon the screen. A picture was taken of an Oklahoma car driving up to the church, a young couple alighting from it and going Into the church where a mock wedding waj performed by the pastor, tne Rev. William Kent. The films were sent to Hollywood to be incorporated into the film, "Strange as It May Seem," Lucille Roach impersonated WHO'S AFRAID? rDefying superstition these babies picked Friday, the thirteenth of March, to make;their entry Into the; world at a New York hospital. Well, Its luckier to come in than to go out, on a thirteenth or any other date. the bride, Edward Staley, the bridegroom, and Gwendolyn Abelieter and Leo Motion were attendants. SAYS RAILROADS DID THEIR SHARE Railway's Public Relations Committeeman Speaks at Council Bluffs. ·'-' COUNCIL BLUFFS, March 19.-"That the. railroads of the United States did their share-in 1930 to maintain the commercial-prosperity of this country is shown by the fact that; in the very face of the poorest year, they have had in almost a 1 decade, they expended, on capital account, 5872,608,000, which was bu*. 512,500,000 Jess than they expended In 1826, their best, year, from: the standpoint. of earnings; since, the World war," declared C. D. Morris of'the Western Railways' committee on public relations, Chicago, in an address at the quarterly dinner of the Chamber of Commerce here last:night. .- . . "Railway expenditures, no matter for what purpose," continued Morris,- "go directly into. the. channels of trade and commerce and the condition of business in every community is directly affected thereby. It is obvious, therefore, that businessmen generally should be directly concerned with regard to the very serious situation in which the railroads now find themselves." Smith Is Elected President. EAGLE GROVE,' March 19.-The reorganized school board elected HOOVER SECRETARY Theodore JosIJn, Washington correspondent . of the Boston Transcript, has been sworn in as secretary to President Hoover. He succeeds George Aker- so'n, who resigned several weeks ago, and brings the president's secretarial staff again 'to four. RusselJ R. Smith president. J. M. Logan, was re-elected as superintendent. · CHIL C R Y F O R I IVE million modern mothers will tell you that children DO cry for Fletcher's Castoria. For mothers always give a few drops of this pure vegetable preparation when a child has any of the symptoms that tell ·' of sluggish bowels/colic,,or other upsets. When tiny,, tongues are coated and breath is" bad. When a child is restless; irritable. Always soothing and comforting to an infant-yet it is effective for children in their teens. You never have to coax children to take Castoria; they love its taste. Be ready for the next case of sour stomach, constipation, or other need for Castoria! When, buying look for the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher on wrapper. offers motorists opportunity to save 1 · M I L L I O N S Note this step forward in motor fuels ... Prove these savings for yourself, in your own car \fifif* ·_·*·· ·' H ERB is science's holiest answer, made in your interest, on whether to pay premium prices for your gasoline. Shell believes that it is good business to sell you the kind of gasoline your car needs. It does not want to ch'arge you extra per gallon unless your car requires premium fuel. · And new, amazing engine tests .prove the one quality in which premium ; brands differ from, good regular-priced gasolines is anti-knock value. · Today Shell offers a motor fuel, at regular gasoline prices, that is far higher in anti-knock · value _ than common regular priced gasolines--in fact, above many premium priced brands. This New Improved Shell 400 is made for the great majority of cars. Made to give them perfect driving satisfaction without costing their owners extra per gallon. Full power, quick starting, fast get-away-at least 75% of all car owners will find these in New Improved Shell 400, at the regular price. Certain cars, less than 25% of all built, need fuel still greater .in, anti-knock value, For them Shell has created a special gasoline-- Super-Shell Ethyl. , As a base, Super-Shell Ethyl has the finest grade of high test, quick starting, powerful gasoline. It has extra high volatility. To this is added a heavy content of Ethyl fluid--/or highest anti-knock value. For engines that need itj Super-Shell Ethyl ,offers more miles per gallon, fewer and lower repair bills. It brings a thrill to driving, a convenience in traffic, on hills and under heavy loads. Whatever gasoline you now use, give your car a filling of New Improved ShelI400. Testit. More than 75% tvill find it gives them even better perform- dncethan averagepremium priced gasolines! They can save the extra 3 cents per gallon. Those now using common fuels can end knocking, get perfect motor performance, without extra cost. If your car needs Super-Shell Ethyl, your Shell station man will tell you. Ask about the nation wide mileage test. Definitely better than many premium priced fuels, yet sold at regular prices--at least 75% of all cars can use it satisfactorily At last, a measuring trait for anti-knock values--the new Octane Number ratings! The highest Octane Number re- qnircdby75%ofallcar8is58. New Improved Shell 400, at regular price, exceeds this figure--teats over 60. It i« ideal for at least 75% of cars S H E I, P E T R O L E U M Especially for cars which require an extremely high anti-knock value to operate most efficiently. Priced three cents more per gallon C O R P O R A T I O N "«* -· ~ v

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