The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 1937 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 30, 1937
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WIT WESTERN STATESONTRIP Two New Faculty Members Tell About Summer Vacation The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 30,1937 - new faculty, came to St Academy this year with the vacation still deeolv pressed on their minds. month of July was and im- in Thls lame of Academy Ripples Dedicated to Father Davern ACADEMY RIPPLES Published Monthly by Sfc GeeeJla Academy Stadente Thta lame of Academy Ripples Dedicated to Father Davprn New Publication Planned Monthly The Sa Ca Ha Sa, which has been put out in mimeograph form, for the past seven years by the Academy, has undregone a definite change. Not only has its name been changed to "Academy Ripples", but it will be issued monthly in printed amid indescribable scenes ^nature-made beauty, mountains °" 8 'rtn° Wboy3 ' "Juaint old-fash- villages, gold and silver mines. of climb- u the Sisters experienced was " P Mt Recall- h - eca- ing history. It is at the summit of -ML Lookout we find the grave of "Buffalo Bill" Cody. NeW the grave is a museum containing all R^ff«? nnr MtS a PP ertaln 'ns to Buffalo Bill's career as a show man scout and warrior. Leaving this place of interest* the Sisters found themselves on their way to the most picturesque part of ^U the west-The Garden of the Gods. Near Colorado Springs, this Garden presents fantastic formations of huge, richly colored sandstone. the work of nature under the assumed name— erosion. It was here in the Garden of the Gods that the Sisters met Indian Joe, one of the quaintest characters met during the entire trip. Dressed in the bright-colored regalia of the full- blooded Indian that he is, Indian Joe makes his living posing for photographs with sightseers. Royal Gorge was the next place of interest visited. "Thrilling" is a mild way of expressing a view from the wall of Royal Gorge Spanning the Gorge is the highest extension bridge in the world. The Sisters did not venture out on the bridge for fear of sea-sickness. What's more — hanging over a 1100 foot abyss on a mere suspension bridge with nothing but the Arkansas River and a railroad at the bottom offered no special attraction. Enroute to the Continental Divide, Sisters Monica and Henrietta passed through Central City and Idaho Springs. Central City is nestled down amid tunneled and coafted mountains since this district Is considered the richest mining center in the world. After an interesting trip up, up, and up, the Great Continental Divide was finally reached. 11,613 feet in the air, with a head that feels like one has a slight "Jag." The last bit of mountain climbing •was made up Mt Evans to Echo Lake. A good heavy coat makes one feel none too warm when In the vicinity of Echo Lake. The suddenness by which a rain- fttonn will descend Is remarkable. the Sisters, «ay. of coune this to <tue to the proximity of the clouds. Column after <-jlumn could be consumed in relating this remarkable trip that Sisters Mary Monica and Henrietta made, but for the present, we are happy that they had such an enjoyable time and hope that we can some day visit this Ur.d of "beauty, 1 "fantasy" and romance." the Algona Upper Des form in Moines. The Seniors comprise the entire staff, and they are under the sup- revision of Sister Mary Bernadine, English Instructor. Sister Mary Laurayne was faculty advisor of the Sa Ca Ha Sa In previous years. The staff is as follows: Mary E. Godden, editor; John Lee Holtzbauer, assistant editor; Eileen Aman and Florence Thilges, club editors; Irma Dee Hargreaves and Albert Lichter, feature editors; Rodney Gilbride and Leonard Seip- man, sports editors; Jas. McEnroe, Vincent Esser, Quinten Dodds, Kelsey Dunn, James Watts, Mary McEvoy, Mary Wagner, and Alice Mahoney, news reporters, Joseph Hegarty and John McEnroe, clerks. We take advantage of this opportunity to express our sincere appreciation to the Algona Upper Des Moines and Its editors. FIRST ISSUE OF ACADEMY RIPPLE Dedicated to Father Davern, Now at Fort Dodge ACADEMY RIPPLES TENTATIVE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Mary Elizabeth Godden Assistant Editor John Lee Holtzbauer Sports Rodney Gilbride Leonard Siepmann Featured Irma Dee Hargreaves Albert Lichter dub Eileen Aman Florence Thilges Clerk* John McEvoy Joseph Hegarty News Reporters Mary Wagner John Penton Quinten DoddsWm. Bestenlehner Kesley Dunn James McEnroe Alice MahoneyMary G. McEvoy James Watts Vincent Esser Copy Reader ..Faculty Member Sisters Picnic The Presentation Sisters of St. Cecelia Academy picnicked at the State Park on Wednesday, August 26. The Sisters were taken to the park by Mrs. Leo Spilles, John Mc- Hvoy and Gertrude Zender. At the park they were joined by the Presentation Sisters of Whittemore and together had a picnic dinner. During the course of the after- nun they explored the park and played games sponsored by Sister Mary Henrietta and Sister Mary Bernadine. Pupils of St Cecelia Academy returned to school this fall to find a change in superintendents. Father Davern's appointment to the Corpus Christ! parish at Fort Dodge has brought Father Malllnger of Grand Junction to the superintendentship of our school. To Father Davern's untiring zeal, we owe a debt of gratitude. It was he who undertook the erection of the Academy which was completed in 1927, just ten years ago. It was his work and ardor that made a Catholic school, not only a possibility, but a succes. Father put his whole heart and soul Into every activity which tended to progress. He was particularly enthusiastic about •deciantf, debate, athletics, etc., and he encouraged and supported every worthy amusement Last year Father had the entire high school for religion and his instructions will always be an asset to those who were privileged to be among his listeners. In the course of the year he presented every pupils a copy of the New Testament This is the first year since the school opened that Father Davern wasn't on hand to welcome pupils back to St Cecelia's, and each and every pupil with a copy of the New welcome. We fully realize that we owe a debt of gratitude to Father Davern for his kind direction and in return we extend to Father our love and w« pledge to him our loyalty and to him we proudly dedicate this first issue of the "Academy Ripples." The faculty and student body gladly take this opportunity to welcome Father Malllnger our new superintendent. EDITORIAL To A Hugh School Student Radiant happy faces that emerge from class rooms are evidence of the abundant ambition in the school body, brought on by the new school year. New rules and regulations were explained the first day of school, and the fact that they would be enforced was particularly emphasized. It is up to each student to make the most of every opportunity that is presented to him, to do his duty. We must do each day's work and do it well. We must aspire to be perfect, for aiming for perfection can bring nothing but the "best" from us. We must learn to live clean, upright honest lives. We must learn to have respect and regard for others, yet be independent, trust-worthy and capable. We must pay particular heed to our personalities, for as they are in high school, so they will always be, all our HVBS. They are formed into a steel-like shape that is seldom if ever changed to a greater degree. This year has started out exceptionally well. Let's keep that old ball rolling and, student remember the old adage, "Today decides tomorrow." You are the "Today." Several Families Move From City Returning to our classes this school term, we immediately noted the absence of several classmates. Clark, Keith, Ray and Marjorie Mollenhoff are among the absentees. Mr. Mollenhoff is fieldman for^the Standard Oil Co. and he was" transferred to Webster City, where the children are now making new acquaintances. Mr. Joynt moved to Emmetsburg where he is employed as depot agent for the Milwaukee railroad. This caused the loss of Helen and Billy, two faithful members of the Academy. Clayton Nleman an eighth grade student was also forced to leave us as his father, a Standard Oil field man, was tranferred to Iowa Falls. Thomas and Therese Kirby ar missed by their classmates, too. Mr Kirby trains race horses in Dakota and the family will make their new home there. NEW STUDENTS, NEW TEACHERS Several Other Changes As Fall Academy Term Begins The third and fourth grade pupils have obtained new English worl books. FEATURES Your Old Tattler To most of us who entered the halls of St Cecelia Academy on Monday. August 31, signs of "Welcome" were present. To the Fresh- ies, the sign just read "Welcome", but to the rest of us those signs read, "Welcome back again." We experienced, ahem, students welcome you somewhat bewildered freshmen. Those poor Freshmen. One day last week they all marched into the assembly and nearly caused a minor catastrophe. They had forgotten their algebras. The poor things—they looked so timid, just like sheep being led to slaughter— or sumpin. If s the Horse Power on Drawbar, BeK and Take-off Iliat Counts! The valve-in-hcad motors in Oliver Hart-Parr 28-44 Tractors are world-famous for surplus power—and equally famous for the way they deliver power to the drawbar, belt and take-off. In both the Oliver Hart- Parr 18-28 and 28-41 Tractors you get maritnum de- livered power from the fuel. Friction doesn't rob you of your profits. Long life and low service cost is built into every machine. The 28-44 challenges all other tractors for depend- able, trouble-free service. Come in and let us describe it* many fine points in detail. O L I V E R Klassie Motor Co. Phone 714 Algona, Iowa Oily to bed Oily to rise Is the fate of a boy —Stolen When an auto he buys. • * In economics, after hearing that the Chinaman has to live on about t-250th of a square mile, Mary Bliley solved the Chinese economic question by saying, "Well, why don't some of them move?" Oh, hum! Innocence is bliss, I am informed. *_.* Popular songs often remind us of popular incidents that are happening here and there about town. Frlnstance— What's the difference if it's "Twilight in Turkey" or in Algona? Betty Kohlhaas had a pretty good time at that recent Saturday night party. After winning that recent hard fought baseball game with Corpus Christ!, some of the boys are limpin' around as if they had "That Old Feeling." Eileen Aman is stil! thinking about "My Secret Love Affair" with a former Algona high school football player. He's now residing at —shall we say—Iowa Falls. Aha! said the villain—(me). "I Know Now,' I. H. H. yelled in shorthand class recently—"That is I know. Which way does that character start It looks a bit twisted up to me." Ah, Ignorance. "Whispers in the Dark" had us all scared when we went down to interview the janitor the other day. Dark—Ann perfect for a murder— we heard someone talking but come to find out it was Hank talking to himself. Be careful. Hank, someday I'll hear something I'm not supposer to hear. » « Ah, well, I'll probably get my neck in a noose for telling tales but— "the show must go on." Toodle-oo Tillie and Mac Donates Pictures, Statue To School A beautiful statue of the Assumption and two religious pictures were donated to St Cecelia Academy by Miss Hazel Walker, a graduate of 1936. At present the statue is placed on the library bookcase, but W3 hope that some thoughtful benefactor will soon donate a pedestal in order that the statue may be put in a more prominent and desirable location. One of the pictures, which Is a picture of St. Cecelia, is hanging in the music hall, the other is not yet in its permanent position. We take this opportunity to thank Miss Walker for her kind generosity. ACADEMY NINE IN FIVE GAMES Win Two Of The Firs Five Games This Fall Tired of being underdog. St Cecelia's came out of their slump t defeat their arch rival Corpus Christ!, Sunday, Sept. 18. Algona started the game oft with two runs, which men gained b> walks off Avellegra, while in their part of the inning Fort Dodge was held hitless and scoreless. Although Avellegra allowed only one hit Al gona collected eight runs, while Siepmann and Watts struck out 16 and allowed one hit. Algona also got runs In the second, sixth and seventh innings and never once was their eight run lead in danger. The rivalry between these schools 'is very acute, so wait till they meet again. Academy Summary Ab H R E Watts 4 0 1 Eischen 4 0 1 Klein 4 1 0 Nelson 4 Gilbride 4 Dodds, Q 4 Dodds, Z .. 3 Watts, W 3 Siepmann „ Z BANCROFT TAKES TWO FROM ACADEMY NINE St. Cecelia's lost two baseball games to St. John's of Bancroft, this month. September 3, they lost 17 to 12. The locals got away to a four run lead in the first inning, but were unable to hold it Watts and Gilbride were academy batteries, and Johnson and Dudding for Bancroft. Sept. 17, a closer game was played, but Bancroft again won, 4 to 0. Watts struck out seven and allowed but one hit, while Gilbride garnered the only Algona hit. DEFKAT EMMETSBURG BY II TO 2 St. Cecelia's took a very slow game from Emmetsburg, Sept. 22, 11 to 2. Both teams played poor ball. Watts and Nelson of Algona walked four and struck out eleven. WESLEY NOSEH OUT ACADEMY, S TO 4 Algona went into the fifth inning with a 4 to 1 lead, Tuesday. Sept. 14, but the team blew up to allow a three run Wesley rally, and the final count was 5 to 4. Watts struck out 16, and allowed 7 hits. Nelson led the hitters with three safe blows. Many Beginners In Music Dept. Among the beginners in Music are: piano, Mary Joyce O'Brien, Ruth Holtzbauer, Marilyn Davenport, Lawrence Davenport, Harold Bode, Jean Loss, Robert Stebritz, Dorothy Shellmyer, Rita Doyle, Rosemary Stebritz. Violin, Marie Erpelding and Dorothy Gisch. Clarinet, Maurice Eischen. Several other pupils are going to enroll when their instruments arrive. Sister Mary Henrietta is going to start a junior choir in the intermediate grades. The orchestra has not yet begun practice, but Sister expects to start working with it in a short time. About Absence A student who It absent from school or who withe* to obtain an absence permission •hall report to his claw sponsor who will issue an absence slip which will certify that the student in or is not excused. This absence slip must be shown to each claw-room teacher before he may be "f^mtttinl to her next period. In each oue of absence a written excuse from the parent* be presented to the class sponsor. Senior Student Operated Upon William Bestenlehner. a senior at Si. Cecelia academy, is nicely recovering from an appendicitis operation. The operation was held at the Kossuth hospital in Algona. August 11. Bill has shown much improvement since that time, and he is now able to continue his work a sa senior. We wish him a complete recovery. Sister Mary Michael On August 13, Slater Mary Michael died of paralysis at Fairbank, Iowa. She had been sick only a few hours and her death was very unexpected. A few days prior to her death, Sister had been appointed to the Immaculate Conception School at Fraibank where she wag to teach the 1937 school year. Her remains were taken to Mt Loretta, Dubuque, where funeral services were held. Slater Mary Michael taught at the Academy for the last four year* and was the English and social science teacher. She was principal in 1938, her first year in Algona. The pupils of the Ai'mtenry owe Sister Mary Michael a prayerful remembrance In return (or heir pa- Uent and •eU-Mcriflciny effort*. St. Cecelia Academy opened Aug ust 31 with an enrollment which evidenced a marked increase am with a few changes in the teaching staff. Three classes in high school en rolled new members. Evelyn am Edward Klein from St. Joe and Maxine Hood of St. Benedict enter ed the junior year. The sophomon class also swelled its numbers b> the entrance of Marie Kellner. Irene Eisenbarth and Leona Dunlap, al of St. Benedict Maxine Capestus formerly of St. Benedict, and Marie Krpelding entered the freshman class. Each of the grammar grades welcomed newcomers. New Faculty Member* New members have been addec to the Academy'to replace the ol< members who have been transferr ed elsewhere as is usually the case every year. Sister Mary Henrietta, music instructor, replaces Sister Mary Zita who is now pursuing a course in music supervision at the Columbia University, New York. Sister Mary Bernadine, English teacher, replaces Sister Mary Michael, who had been transferred to Immaculate Conception School Fairbank, but whose death occurred soon after her appointment. Sister Mary Monica, grade principal, is an extra member who was added to the staff due to the crowded conditions in the grade department during the past school year Sister Mary Monica teaches the seventh grade. In addition to the Sisters of the Presentation, Rev. J. M. Malllnger is giving a course in religion to the high school students and Rev. C. A. Ahmann to the Intermediate grades. Teacher-Sponsor Group The Teacher-Sponsor organization was introduced for the purpose of increasing the efficiency of the high school in its operation and to render better service to the student body as well as to encourage better attendance. Students of each of the four classes have been assigned a teacher who will advise them during the current year. The teacher will acquaint herself with each student, ills home environment, his aptitudes and his disadvantages. Alumni Notes Mrs. Lawson Reed, '33, and daugh- :er, Donna Rae, of Champaign, Ill- visited recently with her mother, Urs. Jessie Aman. She remained .0 days. Wade Hansen, '34, enrolled at Dunwoody Institute In Minneapolis." He leaves the first of Oct. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Johnson are parents of a baby girl. Mrs. Fohnson was formerly Kathryn Deim '33. Anita Rose Kohlhaas is taking post-graduate work at Algona high ichool. Bernadine Mahoney '34 of Chicago, formerly employed at the Lews Institute, is now working at the 'air, a large department store. Junior Kelly '33, has entered the hospital at Iowa City for medical reatment Gertrude Zender '35, returned to Mark at Dubuque, for her junior ear. Gertrude is majoring in rlu.slc. Jack Streit '37 has left for Chiago, where he will enter Loyola ollege as a freshman. Bill Barry, '37, has left for Omaha, 'here he will enter Creighton Un- versity. Alvin Erpelding '37 will attend 'rinity College, Sioux Olty, the oming year. Emilia Erpelding '34 was married uesday, Sept. 28, at St. Joseph's hurch, to Leo Friedera. Emilia radutaed from St. Cecelia Acad- my in '34. Edward Thlssen '37, formerly em- loyed at the Atlantic & Pacific tore, is now working at Jlmmie Veville's shoe store. Thelma Aman, '37, left June 20 or Fort Dodge, where she. is at- ending the Fort Dodge Beauty .cademy. Eleanor Kain is taking nurses' raining at Rochester, Minn. Vernon Kohlhaas, '34, resumed is studies at the University of Iowa his fall. Donald Frankl, '35, left Sept. 12 or Sioux City, where he will at- end Trinity College. This is Don- Id's third year there. John Frankl, '35, accompanied by is mother have moved to an apart- nent at Ames, where John will nter Iowa State College. Eleanora Klein, '36, is leaving for iVheaton, 111., where she will attend Ju Page College. LeRoy Stoffel started working at tValburg Service Station Sept. 1. Darwin Baker, '37. is working for is brother, Harry Baker, who is local painter. Anthony Lichter, '37, is employed y his brother, Dr. Magnus Lichter, ho is a veterinarian at Hurt. Aloysius Colemun, '37, is working or George Holtzbauer. John Doughan. '37, is employed ;it he Upper Des Moines printing of- ce. Condolences The "Academic Ripples" in union with the faculty and the entire student body extend sympathy to Miss Hnzel Walker, popular alumna on the death of her aunt; to Vincent and James Esser on the death of their uncle; to Albert Lichter on the death of his uncle; and to the Winkle and Jacob children on the death of their nunt. Inquiring Reporter Finds Out Variety Of Vacation Tripg Going around to each high school room, the inquiring reporter found that many students had some exciting times during vacation. For instance—James Watti and Rodney Gilbride. both grsat baseball players, spent three days at the State Fair In Des Moines. Bill Besten- lehner started the summer at Training Camp in DCS Moines, but was taken 111 with appendicitis, so cnme back to Algona for an operation. Mary E. Godden spent a week in Duluth. on a fishing trip with her father and brother. Billy, then came back to Iowa to spend the rest of the summer at Okoboji. Mary and John McEvoy enjoyed their vacation by visiting friends and relatives In Clare and Muscatine. Eileen Aman spent a month in Champaign, 111., with her sister, Mrs. Lawson Reed. Irma Dee Hargreaves succumbed to the fisherman's bug and fished at Spring Lake, in Minn. John Lee Holtzbauer, Brownell's specialty, romped for a few days in northern Minn., where the tall pines grow. Marvel Dole, who is resuming her work at the Academy after a year of Illness, says that she picked St. Paul for her vacation spot. Betty Kohlhaas, Rozanne Holtzbauer nnd Pauline Zender helped comprise a group that went to Clear [»ake this summer for a week. In June. Ruby Murtha moved to Blue Earth. Minn., and before the summer was over, she and her parents moved back to Algona, so the jun- ors are glad Ruby is again with them. Joan Godden reports that she spent the summer with her snrcnts and friends on West Oko- ji. This inquisitive reporter further earned that Evelyn Rammer vislt- d relatives in Acklcy, for a week. Betty Reynolds found time to go to 'lear Lake after three weeks with relatives in Mason City. Wilbur Courtney spent two weeks at Thornon, Iowa. Frances Anne Zittrltsch spent the ntire summer at Easton and Blue Carth, Minn., visiting her sister. For two weeks Vernon Nelson 'islted relatives in Bruce, Wls. Male Erpelding visited at her sisters n Kingsley for a week. Jane Moe ook in some interesting sights in .loux City, Including the orphanage at Mornlngslde. Norma Payne was at Lake Okoboji, Des Moines nd Charles City In the course of lie summer. Tommy Kohlhaas ac- ompanled by his parents, went on a fishing trip to St Paul. He also ound time to go to Okoboji, Grey Eagle, Minn . «ad th» fishing th»*» afforded an attraction for William ^amuth. GRADE NEWS Change In Rooms Due to the crowded conditions in he grade department, the junior ome room is converted into a t>ev- nth grade room. The juniors are now peacefully homing with the freshmen and sophomore classes in the Assembly. Room 4 is now used as a classroom and English classes are conducted there. The eighth grade boasts of one hundred per cent in the subscription for the "Young Catholic Messenger" for the year. Eighth graders are very busy picking out their books for the first semester book reports. SisUr Mary Beatrice and the eighth grade students regret the absence of Clayton Nleman, who moved to Iowa Falls with bis parent*. The first and escond grade* have rganized a grocery store in their lass room. The Number Work lass sell candy, ice cream, groceries, shoe polish, matches, soap and scouring powder. The pupils of these classes made leaves during their first art lesson. The second grade pupils are making religion scrap books; They paste a picture in their book and write a poem or story under the picture. Joyce Aman, third grade pupil, brought a bird house to school. It was made by the Indians at Dulutn, Minn. It in now suspended over the class-room door and greets you when you enter. Nine new posters decorate the room. They include: Goosey Gander, LitUe Boy Blue, Little Miss Muffit, Mary's Little Lamb, Polly Flinders, A Diller a Dollar, Pussy Cat, Little Jack Horner and Mistress Mary. The color scheme is black and green. The pupils are preparing for a play, "On A Strike". It is to be presented early in November. The fifth grade pupils have collected articles made in China. One of the outstanding and most beautiful articles is a picture of the Good Shepherd. Other articles are money, clothing, books and beads. The children have added to these collections by supplies of stones and rocks gathered from the western states. Tommy Stebritz, sixth grade pupil, has held the highest average in spelling since the classes were begun. Herman Platt has held second place. Eileen Thul, sixth grade pupil, has returned to school. She has been absent this past week because she injured her knee in a fall from her bicycle. The seventh grade lias utartfd work in home economics. Some of them are having quite a little trouble with the needle for the lirst time. Read The Want Ads- It Pays Glass Auto Glass Replaced while you wait. We carry a complete stock of window glass Greenberg Ante Supply 3«-U 111 Give us a phone-can, and wen send an experienced man. Guaranteed low cost. Reliable one-time repair service on aU makes. KOSS17TH RADIO * ELECT Milton Dahl In Pratt Elect. Store LIBERAL ALLOWANCt ON YOU» OLD S _. for Bftt Retails Un ZENITH Tatta C. S. Johnson HARDWARE Campbell Furnaces Quaker Oil Burners Furnace and Stove Repairs Smoke Pipes Prompt Service 36-39 YOUR FRIEND AT MEALTIME FRIDAB & SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12 MUTTON SALE! Dietitians recommend mutton a* bring nutrltioiM and bring pMlly digested. Mutton lit thin time is the blggmt meat vahie. During thin unlr a Hide of mutton weighing front 40 to 80 KM. can be bought at 9c |»pr Ib. MUTTON ROAST For a nice oven roast with your favorite fixinn we have, a nice Leg (X Mutton at 12c per pound, and nice meaty shoulder roiwt* at 8c per Ib. MUTTON TO FRY Rib or Loin Mutton Chop* cut thick or thin at the low price of 6c per Ib. during thin sale. MUTTON STEW The mutton for thin savory dlah can bn bought during this Hale for only 5c per pound. Mutton Stew that la the "Real Mo- Coy" contains diced carrota, potatoes, celery and onions; atoo dome tomato** and peoa. Salt and pepper to taste. The longer mutton stowr simmers on the stove the better It taste*. BACON SPECIAL Dry salt cured bacon at 29c per pound. In the piece or silo- ed during this sale at the same price. SHORTENING pound carton 11 £c "SUPERB BRAND" PEANUT KRUSH You will be delighted with our new peanut product as a sandwich filler. With every bite you enjoy the toasted bite of crunchy peanuts. Best of all Is when Peanut Krush I* used In making peanut cookies. Try a pound Jar at the very special price of 17c per Jar. DILL PICKLES Crisp, brittle diUa of uniform slz« in the big quart Jar at the upedal price of 16c. Put % garlic button* In the Jar and replace the cap. Let stand 48 hours. When yon open the Jar you meet with a happy surprise. COUNCIL OAK COCOA At the start of the fail baking leanon you should stock up on Council Oak Cocoa at th« special price of 2 pound* for Ifie. The beverage and baking cocoa that contains more delicious chocolate flavor to the pound than most other brands. COCOANUT TAFFY BARS Small, crisp vanilla flavored cooky, filled with macaroon cocoanut For this sale these fresh baked cookies at a special price of 2 Ibs. for 27c, EVAP. APRICOTS Not standard quality but they grade "Strictly Choice". The tart, appetizing flavor of these plump, ineaty apricots will add to the enjoyment of other foods on the table. The sale price is only Iftc per pound. SAUERKRAUT When planning your varied menus for mid-week meals you must not overlook sauerkraut, either boiled, baked or fried. Buy your sauerkraut this week end at a reduced price. The No. 'i can for 8c or the large No. 2'-j can for lOc. FREE HANDKERCHIEF Buy 2 pkgs. of Kellogg's Bran Flakes and get a ladies' s|K>rt hiuidkercliief. Speciui combination price of I9c for Uii* sale. HONEY KRUSHED Tlic rich, whoUwome bread of which you never tire. In many IIUIIICM it uppearj| oil Uie table at every meal, (it-inline Honey Krushed Wheat Breud run be bought only at The Council Uuk Stores. COUNCIL OAK COFFEE Cart-fully Mended for flavor, strength und aroma. Koust- eU daily. Sold only in the whole berry- Ground fresh to order. The empty bags may be exchanged fur fancy ciiinaware. A popular seller at our every day low price of 27c per pound or 3 pound* for 7i)c. DOUBLE DIP MATCHES A "Sure Kire" quality match. For this sale we price these dependable matches at 3 boxes fur only DC. SOAP Crystal White liiant Ban* 19c FOR QUICK RESULTS—USE THE WAFT ADB

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