Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 4, 1941 · Page 3
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 4, 1941
Page 3
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING. ILLINOIS Page Three Sixteen Corps at •Convention Held In Prophetstown Mrs. Winifred Koh! Elected President Of District W. R. C. the of the ritual. tn«p*'?'tf»w? of Prophetstown Pnrrw WB« rnri- by Hare' H<M-d!** A? who rf!rnpltrr>er!frr! M^trs'ST. r^rp*" c*r\ tVi^ir * f~>T'k. Arifi I., H';r~n n f f-prtni?- tlep^rtrnPr,' president, re- ; <nme of ?h<- work done the ear nnd o'n'nrr'd pi.ins for the ? vear. for th" Orand Armv fund Tn r -tnlln- '•:"n of fhe p.etr rh'TI-' officers fol- ' >•rrd The instni'.in, r>rr«iri"-rtt was Ann H'inn and the !rc?r.!lmg rr.n- t ~ -.'-.- t trnrr, r!o<:i*rl with th* <•?]•!''• 'n the find the Juriirc of 'it* Th" . k Fai!« lief Corps wa<- h"<" •' ' l ' f 13 trict convention <"*: '•V-' Itrf Corps Mondnv •>••. •'!-.«> ! Ptar chapter room* in r-r-rhr There were ns m p rr'-'"« rrc*.er/i. 1€ corps brine represented The mom- !ng «iession opened ft" 9 or'rv.k. *ith the call to order fo'.' •« *d bv the introduction of the rt'.-:r:r president. Mrs. Catherine CVNri: of IV*r Ornve. l_ Almeda White wns arointed dn- Iwtrirt secretary. The sddr*" of wel- I come was Riven by Mayor Krnneth Miller of Prophet«!f"R-:i. «:;d the re- uponse was rirliverrri bv Nfr< O'Neil. the district president When th? departmer-.t officers were introduced, a welcome was given by C. B. Mummsrt. commander of trie Prophet-Mown American Le- fion pout. A welcome war- then extended by Mrs. Walter Sommrrs. president of the Prophetstown unit k Of the American Lesion auxiliary, who also presented the corps a basket of beautiful flower? in behalf of the unit. Ann Hunn of Springfield, department president, responded. Following a welcome address by Representative George Brydla: the response was given by Mrs, Telia Whltford of Freeport. Robert Her•ld. commander of the Prophetstown Bons of Union Veterans, extended greetings and presented the corps a basket of beautiful flowers In behalf A ef the camp. W A report was given by the district president, Mrs. O'Neil and the following committees were then appointed: Resolution. Florence Paithi erf Tampico, Neva Messenger of Oregon, EstelJs. Ohare of Sterling: finance. Belle Callighan of Sterling. Frances Waterman, Maud< Hobbs of Dixon: courtesy. Catherine O74eU of Deer Grove, Winifred Kohl of Rock Falls, Anna BurdsaU of Prophetstown. Mrs. H. H. Waite of Prophet*- aang "God Bless America." ac- ipanied by Mrs. V. R. Olmstead. was followed by the reading of communications and the election of atfflcers for the coming year. The new officers are: District president. Winifred Kohl of Rock Falls: senior vice president, Anna Burdsall of Prophetstown; junior Vice president, Mabel Ortgiesen of Dixon. The roll call of corps was 'held and reports of the year's work were given by each president. A delicious luncheon was served at noon •t the Congregational church din- Ing room by the Kum Join Us guild •( that church and the Woman's society of the Methodist church. Afisneeai Meeting The afternoon session convened •i 1 p. nu when a beautiful me- to deceased members was given by the Sterling Corps. Mrs. IfaBst Senneff of Sterling was the There are 95 deceased mem- ta the district. Reports of the various committees appointed at the •taming cession were then given, exemplification of the ritual, ted by John A. Parrott W. R. Ho. t7 of Prophetstown, was highly complimented. At the exem- Service Honors W. C. T. U. Members On Mfnrinv e\fn:ne ni'-mbrrs of th.r ctrrlinc nnd Rock Falb \V. C T. t". attrndrd thr evsncriittic srrv:c- r~ at the Church of the Brethren. That evening had al«o been set to honor families. Devotions consisted of reading of Psalm 46. the Crusade P?slm. rrnd by Rev. K. C. Bechtel, nnd prayer by Rev. John Miller. A beautiful duet. SUIIE by Rev and .Mrs B M Rollins was dedicated to thr W. C. T. U. ladies. Accompaniment was by Mrs. K. C. Bechtel. The sermon by Evangelist Rollins was based on the Ten Commandments, given twice in the Old. and twice in the New Testaments. Ten was pointed out as being R significant number in the Bible, menn- iriR completeness. The commandments are divided into two part.s. the first four having to do with man's relationship to God, and the last six to his relationshi, to men. The eleventh commandment, given by Christ in the New Testament sums them all up in. love toward God and one's fellow man The Rev. Mr. Rollins named idols which come between man and God us money, pleasure, fashion, or some loved person, perhaps a child who may be worshipped. Jesus never handled money, but He talked about, and attitudes toward, 500 times. He warned of taking the name of God In vain, as in thoughtless prayers. Jesting, or in anger. Whenever the name is used it should be in profoundest reverence. To kill may not always be killing outright, but breaking hearts or causing parents, perhaps, deep grief, bringing them to their graves. Rev. H. E. Sniffer, pastor of the Rock Palls Christian church, pronounced the benediction. On Wednesday evening the men of the church will receive special recognition. Services are held each evening at 7:30, everyone being invited. The gospel la preached by the evangelist, and fine gospel singing u led by Mrs. ^Rollins, and special stories for the children are told by her each evening. Local Soldiers Don't Like Field Rations Regardless of how much Sterling boys in the army like army life, those who are home on furloughs are unanimous in their statements that they don't «ke the concentrated rations which were issued during the maneuvers. The rations, they say. have too much the appearance ,of dog biscuits, taste as they imagine a dog biscuit doe* and are extremely hard on the digestion. Otherwise, most of .the boys are pleased with army life. Junior Red Cross Has an Enrollment Of 3,802 Children Includes Pupils of 51 Rural, 6 Graded And One High School T HM Cr"" rnrol'mrr.' ha* 3 w>2 "hilrir^n. a'fnclinu SI .'it srradfyl and onp hisrh Rr.rr>;invnt of hiRh ^rhonl .c l* to b* 1 «trr.««pd R? th* 1 of 'h<* TTzniar roll rftU which " on Sm 11. «o that tbi< fiffiirv will bf roriMriprRb'.y IncT^s^d Th^rp jt. now lOfl prr rrnt pnroilmpnt in th*> nirfl'i crhool* in Of-nt^r. Jordan. Ho;->icir.« J?t«>r!inB. Coloma. Hump. Mrmtmorrnrv. Hahnaman nnd Tsmpic-o Th? Tnmniro (trade*. .MrrrlU snd Thmrtr (K'hodlR In Rock Falls. St Marr Central And Lincoln schools in StPrlinir ar*> enroled 100 per mil. and all trw room* in Wallace above the third ttrade nre member* Headline* today tell grim and realistic stories of evil events. The Junior Red CroM U one of the forces at work to (fenerate a spirit of unselfish oervlce to other?:, to RtrenRthen the bonds of friendship nmonn the youth of the world. and to improve individual and collective health and welfare so that the new world will be devoid of hatred, ill- feeling, wunt and destitution. Otierk AccMent Haxartls All of th* rural and (Trade whool children have completed the checking of accklent hazard lists, revealing to them and their parents the places and habits In the home and on the fnrm that are conducive to accidents (hat will cost comfort, time and money and mny even be fatal. The children in Lincoln and On- tral schools, and in Hazel Green, Banes. Sslem. Kapp. Coletn. Steuben. Elm. Washington, Excelsior, Hickory Grove and Liberty schools haw completed email Rift boxes which have been aent off to reach children in England in time for Christina*. The first 50,000 of the boxes received in Jersey City will go to children living in English institutions because their parent* have been killed in the war. Boxes are being sent off as received and later arrivals will be sent to name of the South American countries. Maay AetMUce ta gehMb Most of the rural school* have begun weaving projects for wheel chair robes to be sent to the veterans' hospital*. The squares are being wown of uniform siK. and with the Mune colon of grer, »carlet and green yarn m that aervral school* win work on the same robe, which may be in the making until school is out in the spring. Other projects on which children will work on all year are the making of album* to be exchanged with children in Ooutti America. Theae albums contain pictures and onm- r*o*H!ons shfwrtnf what ehUdrwi h*rt fnjoy, h<Mr thfy Hv* 1 . what they «it, ho* their parent* m«ke * living. »rwl what kind* of r*rrf«fton th^v hme. Pirrsilsr *!btim« rfv^t 1 -"^ in oTrhnnKr wiil }<-nt\ to bffttT 5n- Chi'drrri in the- ritr .«rhoo!« in tlieir *rT riatwt dnd wrvrk stinr'f arf the nflvv *nd TrmnksgivinR ?rsr favms for invalided veteran*. Several room* are asrsin knitting JWPS'- <*rs and fyari'^s. Some of th* rhi!- cir^n ? r* 1 makins (fftmes and p^;?^**** Orant, All of *h*s^ wr?iviM*'s pr*"*- viri*> a m*'*r)« of carrying w th»'s in "h* 1 regular srhoo, nr- T) r -:'.um nnd at the same tlm* furnish a wav of giving expression -o humanitarian impulses. Credit for The early and romprre of *;; th* school* in thr ar*>a is du<- to the Junior Red Cross chairman. O. A. Farkler. who is continuing this work as on* 1 of his hobbies now that h» hat re- from arnve school work 30 Percent of SHS Enrollment Is in Latin Department Interesting Facts Presented in Thesis By Miss Echternach That I,ntm rn'h^r than rx-mt NATIONAL BAHK STOCK I wW pay «a«.aa Nattonal lax* af Slcrliag Wrtte • A, % Oaattte. Mrs. Mary Coffey of Clinton Gives Talk to St. Rita Court, WCOF An interesting and informative 5w was given the St. Rita court of Woman's Catholic Order of Tar- wters at the meeting held Mondav evening when Mrs. Mar?' Coffey of Clinton, la . spoke. 8he U a high tru-stee nnd field Mr*. Coffey gave a splendid talk on securing new member* and al*o aave an account of the national convention held at Glacier Notional park recently. The chief ranger appointed Florence Davis. Mary Carney. Marie Eckert and Roue Cooney «w the committee for December. In the games following the meeting Mary Srott held high score in pinochle; Helen Ports, low. In 500 Maude Lucas wax high and Irene Hughe* low. Special price* went to Mary Keegan and Mary McConnick. Lanark Cattle Bring Good Price at Market One of the high welling drove* on Tuesday's cattle market at the Chicago stock yards thi« week came from the feedlota of Oreenwalt brothers, near Lanark in Carroll county. There were M prime yearlings, all Hereford*, in the consignment, averaging 1.016 pounds each and they sold straight at I12JO per cwt. for eastern shipment. ONLY 13 DIYS Ti Cad Us Tatar! IDEAL Both High-Priced Car Owners and Lowest-Priced Car Owners this year PUIOM •ravies.M ungwot OXSSM** of aW 1*42 fumAttft •/uUor. The** U«a( tlsov in* euwMu *M ezscdr it* MS* t>t>« »» ox4 ia •**« ?«*r» i> n-tTT^-fT milling r»n ttmrmfi __ <*n*rtmt rWi **rf ****• tffa* — f+tti *b» rtmmim ;CA» |0» H'S VEAA, tiM ratio of "" PoatiAc Torpedoes beiog bought by former ot high priced t*r» aad k»veai>prked cars U greater than ever. Expea«i«« car owners are iading thai the 1942 Pootiac coabUt tbew to reduce their auMoriag costs and atUi eajoy the ownership o! a car that if big, impressive, conloruble aod ol the €SMW quality. Lowest-priced car owaext axe switching to Puotuc be cause the dUfereace ia price is so slight that they say it's hardly ««Mice- aWe—aod Pvsuiac gives thesa £a*r peribrmaace, a faettcr ride, greater handling ease and iacreaateT amitty fim rtfunt, *JI-*r9*»J ic»m»mj. Naturally, Posuiac eaifieeera' went able to achieve such quality without interference wkh critical oiaierLsls essential to oatioaal defense. I'for pnttnt t*r m*y co*«v p*rt or fitriupi all a/ 1942 T*B* PasMJec is doieg its pert for Natioeal Del ease by bwildiag a new type of rapid-are ransxm for the United Scam Navy. Two plaaO: covering 426,12) square fact of loor spue, have beaa devoted tothe •bafOwPsVt saasxsfaowe of as«ac aae^TtKHMeadaelciahs. an ni hsri htm trs iaed tat lilC keLdaJy MtdatsVACotJl INI* (fcistt*. This sseaas build- iag iewat raai hta fVtat- tiac aeirei dafaaae woA abead of everyeBsac aha. 49 * SIX <JSt AN UCICT IN AMY MA0 HAM>EMAN MOTOR CO. 310 Second A ve. Sterling, III HALDEMAN MOTOR CO. Tampiro, III on* of the mof.f nTr.vvary studif.s in a srhoo) riirnruium tf rli.«fii.s.««fl 'horoiiKhl>' in a th« > .si.<- r'-rrn:I\ rom-| pleterf b>' Miv Harriet. Erhternarh. i h^ad of tJie Lfltin r!r|is:!nvnt ol th^ Township hich schof>l DIP title "Moriiaurnp I-atma 1 ' That Latin i.« considered n ernw- ine. rathfr than a rifsd. suhj-r-ot i, 1 proven by Miss Fchifrnach in a table prppurrd by the U. S. commi>- sioner of education, showing that in 1890, only 70.411 pupils in the hish schools of the United State?. Tlse fiRiire. 1 ; show a steadv incrraM 1 bv five year periods, until 721.320 pupils In thew same schools were study ing Latin 34 years later. Since 1S34. the Increase has been correspondingly large. In thp Sterling Township high whool 42 per cent of this year's freshman clajv are taking Latin. while 30 per cent of the entire enrollment It, in the Latin department. Another Interesting point i* that 90 per cent of the honor students are. or have been. Latin students. "A nation fails if it neglect* those phases of educfltion which deal with developing the power to- think and the wilUngnejw to work." Miss Echternach writes. "If high school students are encouraged to take only those subjects which are considered e««T, such students cannot hope to Ket much in the way of disciplined habits from school experiences. "The student who carefully prepares dally work in Latin, mathematics, physics or chemistry, is building habits for life. The same might be said for other subjects but it is more difficult to postpone dally preparation in the subjects listed. "It ia aafe to conclude that ability in the above subjects means prob- Re-Upholster Chavaa Cehenaar'S Saacrlor Work far empleta SaUafaetlaa tn both Oaaiity aa* Frfcw. m SM K. THIBD ST. )n M'?v« Prh*^rn"rh (tr>*s into rtetull ;n proving thnf th* b«."-i.s of mftnv = m"ne others from Professor Bauer, '!•,'• rii-'-tinRiiishert rhemist of Vienna. ^ ho on*"'' *^id ' On^ m^ 1 R ^tiid^nt I i Tl >yr> }T^.^ i">^^r! t^'-S!i* Hi- c Ij^Mn l rhTni. c try." | 'ha! has af'Ttrr] AmTiran ivl'ifn-! t'.^r'j ;n Mif i>n c -f R' T^ifl' i r 'H h.^5 b*"rn i Mud:'?, from th^ rurtifiiii of tr-mt\d- ', ' R'!' th* 1 att/-mp* fft'.i'-'l nnd tli'' , ('.a.vua! Mibyrt. 1 For r has Ijr-fn. prfv-ffl th* 1 La'iii !»HKiia8r LS ; brt'h prartiral finrl u.^pfui " In s.ipunrt of th:> frinirntion. Mi.s.-- F'fh 1 '-inarh quotf.s horn Proifinit '• Rr>brj: H'itrhin.s .of Tlir t'ni\fr5ir;. j of CliuaKo. WMO jr-i/ri'!'. .^aiti. "Ill wl'K a• ion L« to fri';ra'r it inii.'.f shift j !'-< empha.sL 1 ; from ti-,r j><>})uifli to th* 1 important. The n^\ r !niimrnt ot flu intrllfft is thr .s><Tial confer n ' c>! education It m;!,'' lv trj.tnrrd to. !'.>• prv-Kirvri of prniiftry in the Amrr- Iran schooL^." j All in all. Mi.v Kclit^rnach ha.s \ drmon^tratrd that Lntm is not only an important .study, hut a nrce.vnry one. and one that is stradilv mrrea.s- llie HI ItA Itnpotfaiire as tiie pa.sMHE vear.s bring more intensive rour.v.s i into the high schools of the land. Demand for Teachers Much Greater in 1941 t'nti.*'ial rt/rnand for tearhfrs this yrs>r is m dirrrt font rust fo th* 1 e !f- ust'oTi f>xi.'."]na: in 1340. arcordina 'o the IlMnoi.s State Normal university r- final p!nr«-TTirnt report Calls for farhTs jumped «5 per rent in 1P41 n.^r thrisr received n year fifjo. I>r. J W Carrmginn of the t^RfhPr np- p^ir.'rnent bureau ssy.s Dr. Carrir.R- !oTt ?.ta»cs that of the 437 TPNU crad'iates rompletmR work this year. 78 pur c'-n: are tearhinB. eieht pr f (i nt are m military servire. nine \~r-r rfiir are continuing their studies or are ''neaifd in other orriipations, and oniv fr.e per pent are available for position*. Among Hi*' i^w appoint mm'. 1 - c»{ rSNU graduate.* are five in Whi T ^side rnunty. Tliey are: Allene A B^s- r-r. fourth grade Ontral school, and Pauline Van Raemrtonk. physical education and .«perrh at the Com- muntiy liiKh .school, in Sterling; Flea nor Mathew. Knox school, near Morrison; BernBtline/Flanagan. English and Latin, and Myrle Robinson, mathematics, both in Fulton high school. Five teachers were placed m the schools of Lee county, nrxl two in county, Th» Off!? fruchem »n» R. Psrref, Kngl^h and. speech. pn!o high srhpol. nnd .Tames F. FTrfvnrd. hlo!r>7y. e^rirrsl .'firnr* 4 nnd in Mount Morri.'- high school. Requiem Moss Offered Af Funeral Rites of Late Michael Schilz A r^T'iKm ma.v, TR*. nff'-rrrf at fh» fun^rn! a! thr ln'r> M;rhn<M P-~hl';7,. h^id !n Rflrrrri Hrntt CR'h^hc chiirrh at P «. m trrinv, Tv<?h HPV. Fr. M B KruK R.< thr rr>;rh r nnt. Trie rcvnrv was r»xMirrt for Mr F^h^z nf fhp MPVPT fmipra! hnnip Monrlav mcht hv B iHrcrP numivrr r>[ Holy NftmP 5(v-|pfv and otp.rrs. Thr raskr! attendant* wrr° HTI- rv fiohrvpr. Huhrrf Bripn. William Drrv-tr. chr.mpr Annme. Cm! Lor* and Frnnk rVH-knr. The rnmmiKal tva<- in Pnrrpd Hrnrt rrniPtrry. To Relieve Misery of If ULIJi 666 Uqnld Tablet* Salve Nowe Dropa Couth Drop* TUT "KUB-HT-TISH"-* WONOtHfUL LINIMENT Monthly T. B. Clinic Tuesday, November 11 The regular monthly clinic will be held Tuesdav. Nov. 11, in the Sterling coliseum, in the office of the county nurse, beginning at 10 a. m. Dr. R. G. Bell of Ottawa will conduct the examinations. Anyone w-ho plans to attend this clinic should mirke arrangements with the county nurse. Miss Ruth Kirk of Sterling. BALL-BIND RUBBERS $1.25 —the best rubber from all countries of the earth —blended together in one best grade — makes the difference in quality at 0b«rnuIler'S MAK* YOU* STbKfR MODfL Of CONTtNTMfNT A "PTTHM doftw" ftottr b qufcHy e«itv*rt«d info o modal of contentment 1 whan fifod with Orient Suptrtharm Tan Mtih. Why? foeout* coot ft •etantffteolty praparad for eoma rtokar*. It f aadt tmoothly, it aaty to control, It cbaM and economical to uta, Moses Dillon Company Down by Subway Phon. 391 REMEMBER THE •- DRUG STORE FOR BEST VALUES IN TOWN BAYS-STARTS TOMORROW! MiKoM aif flirifty tKoppm look for thi« qiqantic vatu* filled «a|*. On tpacial eecAtiont w« offar a few of the items advertised here at price* Uwer then reguler list price*. But et no time do we offer this 2r« llt "* l » 5* ""* '^ k - boHofn P r! «« •«• durfn 9 .«•«« «•!•; Notice: Due to National Emergency Conditions we may not be able ^ ^ ^J H ^^| ^ch.ndU. when these stocks ere exhausted. !• here eerfy end avoid disappointment. \ for the Price of ONE p/ui only ONI CINT WED • THUR • HII-SAT* MV. S-i-7-l V M I I I v | \ » I X\ ill -I II I * I 11 II I I i \ N I I \\lll Symbol Wmter m*ttm Msd* fr*m puf«, fr«*li, !!»• rab-J Ur. Full 1 qK IIM. «B . •!«• Sis* M for * * ^ajsitt Moaucr I M I N I . (Ill SMH« fc»f k quality *«**S********* ***** sun* SKCMLS t, (uk- , ° r /Wwte/ Holibuf OH Copwfos Rkb (• VH«m!n A. C !••», »«iy-H-l*k« ••(M •1.00 Si« em . • M»««io ^e> for Percocod Tablet from c«d liv«r •!! e«w> viifc ••reomareli ^4 oil in ••*y-*o-t«h« t«bl«H. MODOCT NOOUCT ABDG «H*m»M A I 0 aoo •*ty-t*-«« ' IK. four d ft *U in ^ far'1 MOOUO " I £&? \ aary »»sit l£r£i tcantont. If2 in v l*»=5•*] "ONLY OME TO A CUSTOMER . . . WHILI THEY LAST ... SO IE HERE EARLY. AS LON6 AS THE SUPPLY LASTS SAVON All LAiT SOAP Wh«t • v«lu«l JMI+ !m«gin«—you f*t 4 full i!i« COMr^FTf •i Milt ««<r«M*ly U* ftict. For Kerns- «r eu«lt ui«. f9'jb U lin AS LONG AS THE SUPPLY LASTS Cnecfc STATIONERY «v«ry «cc*> li, Eiptci«lly 4OMHC1I *• a IAS LONG AS THE SUPPLY LASTS rW lorpe 50e aWHfe* cftLASGL ond fkg. . e/ 200 Kieiuo FACiAL TiSSUES , V«|«M th«t y*y will •tp«ci«lly ••»r*ci«t* during A ^ f^^ ?M a«d »i«»»r 4«yt. You'll love liswl for kttping slie *«W k«n4t i*f> 4«iai<* wind •••*»««. __ fCsl«k REMEMIER—Only Quo to • Cuitomor Kfenro Cecoomrf Oil Mild, isle for stropcr «|MM!M. iringi a«t asir i--_>__ KHI't. tM Siasi A« «U H l»o«uty in protoc- tion from raw wino*! •«d ttronf M*. HOOOCT VaMim «*•» »«l Maawaliait mouHi ocldi «i it «U«»i. 6iv»i yropor cleswuit. ite saost tooHi fern Chorrn 91M CH»7.4M Fyli a«u*d »is*<p«iioufK (o l«it for a loiif timt. Fine o;u«lity-~**f^> quickly «b- Mrb»4. mi «•• toumon col^i, «i a fsrej*. AMI-} Mafic •»•* *ae« dilut 2 «o I. 4f c MI om .. sra%. •*9c $*'te Stag Bruih/ew *for SUAVINC CKfAM 4O« COMPOUND F*» skiroeM or M*O. Froo frw o«lon. A mho 1 ! onjoy. Ai4t Mil, SOcNI brit«t t«a wtR 3 FOR THf PRICE OF 1 SUPER VALUE COUPON ADIHNNJ '*«• A« •^S«»r4«Mily POW Lent. cli*fi*f. toM 4 MC IVINf ADCUNNl , CtfAMS Ckeoto iron cUcntino; or cold cr««w «nd got ro«l v«luo in <•• •tout Adrt«n»o Cr««nti. Tki» b • ctanco you at«y •ot fc«*O Of«ui. » • JLLLUJL s • Me Ml K* KM rvr«l«i» IS« So* Hratari 7)c Ml fnatrf Su» total 3«c Sii Tser 29c V TMUMI ••it tool frioo^i. Yo* foi I t»»o» far tho prico O* ••«. M«wtr«li»H Mouth ocid* •» it clo«niMH. Aidt'io k«opi«f tooi* eU«». tportlino, . G'!o tail f ifo*- _ (*•!• or All REXALL PRODUCTS SOLD ON A MONEY- BACK GUARANTEE OF SATISFACTION Hendricks Drag Co. Doggett's Drag Store 23 E. Third St. STERLING 205-First Ave. HOCK

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