Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1934 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Thursday, April 26, 1934
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PAGE six HERE'S ESSAY THAT WON 2ND IN THE STATE * _— ^Academy Girl Writes Winning Paper in ! Contest. By Margaret Nelson. •One of the outstanding questions confronting the American station, as well as the rest of the world, today is that of peace with •Security. To Young America the' way this question is settled is of This essay by Margaret Nelson, St. Cecelia Academy junior, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Jfelson, won firsti place in an Algona high school and Academy contest conducted by the Alpona Legion Auxiliary unit, and ranked second in it state contest conducted by the Iowa Auxiliary department. Margaret received a $3 pri/e from the local unit and a $7.50 prize from the state Auxiliary. Her father conducts an Algona hardware store. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA as their fathers were .sacrificed in the great World War. Tliree International Problems. Three international problems today are therefore international arbitration, international security and international disarmament, and most prominent statesmen feel Uiat disamament waits upon security and arbitration. Before the people of the earth can be expected definitely to scrap the machinery of war or even substantially to reduce their armaments (the machinery of war), the peace machinery needs to be developed and made more attractive to this world of nations. A mere outlawry of war, without giving the world an efficient substitute for war is clearly inadequate. A truly effective machinery of international arbitration is the prelude to world security and world disarmament. America Key to Peace. It is recognized throuughout the world that America is the key of world peace. It is the task of the American peace movement to seel to it that our country is adequately prepared for its great mission. Then the entry of the United States into the World Court, everu with stiff reservations, would add to the peace of the entire world by giving it yet greater prestige and efficiency, and by inspiring yet greater confidence in this trul> splendid instrument of world peace. Then perhaps the problem of how to attain "peace with security" might be adequately -answered at last. •vast importance, since it is for 3the security of the men and women t>f tomorrow, a well as of today, 'that statesmen throughout the ••world and studying the peace question. To my mind one of the greatest •^obstacles to laying any permanent •and secure foundation for future world peace the disarmament question. Disarmament is imperatively demanded—but there is no *ise talking to a sensible people about disarmament while the real of the world remains armed to the teeth. We 5Iust Be Practical. Moreover, we must be practical enough to remember that economic relations are actually at the bottom of nearly all inernational disputes, and if economic conditions', cannot be stabilized, peace cannot be stabilized either. If other nations continue tlie policy of relying upon armaments -no sensible people can do other- Wise. Multiplying armaments, how- lever, serves merely to intensify *ne general sense of insecurity -can be found only in the development of an enlightened public opinion in support of the institution wf peace. Militarism is the same the world over. It is not a hankering for •war; is a definite theory namely, •that national security rests on the •nation's armed might. The more mrmed might — the greater the nation's security. The second best army or navy is almost as bad as none. Armament Leads to War. Every nation cannot be the 'Strongest nation, and failure to Iteep up in a race in armament 3eads to fear, hatred, military al- iJiances and ultimately war. This is not merely my theory: the "World War made it ihistory. Increasing armaments mean actually increasing the general -sense •of inecurity. Security according to •the pacifists must be sought by the nations jointly. Unless all are se cure none can he. Therefore it is a very grave matter of policy no\\ being decided in Washington in this matter of enormously expand ing our naval and air forces. The •bill 'has passed the House; the fin jal decision rests with the Senate -and the President. World Court Defended. To promote peace there must be mutual trust and confidence or which all civilization is founded Between nations. It should be the task of statesmanship to devise means of bringing about more amicable relation as a basis of bet 4er understanding. The world mus proceed on the theory that educa ition should precede legislation, ant *iccordingly educate its .people foi ^peace. I am a 'believer in the Work Court, as a specialized peace orgen -of great value, and I itihink thai ms such it deserves the support o: the United States. It is a direct answer to the appeal that mora light be substituted for the mater ial forum of arms in the dealings<of nations and that armed force* ibe replaced by the noble and •peaceful institution of arbitration Record of Hie Court, The World Court (held its firsl session on June 15, 1922. Originally "ihere were twelve regular Judges STRICKEN YOUTH ANTICIPATED HIS RETURN TO SCHOOL Geroge Leroy Johnson, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson Sr., of Irvington township, whose untimely death Friday, April 13, was reported in last week's Titonka, Rich Point, and Irvington columns, had lived all his life except the last six weeks in Plum Creek township, where he was born June 1, 1914. The family moved to Irvington township March 1. The young man, who would have been 20 in a few weeks, had always been in frail health, yet was active, happy, and of cheerful disposition, a favorite with friends as well as family. He attended rural school in Plum Creek and high school at Algona, but because of poor health did not finish high school, though he was still plan- ing to do so almost up to the loment of death. Death was caused by heart dis- ase of the type called sub-acute acterial endocarditis, which devel- ped from intestinal flu. He real- zed that his condition 'was critical, ut he did not complain and was repared to die. Funeral services were conducted were expected to meet onl •in periodical session. The unex •<pected volume of business, ihow *ver, soon required them to re main in permanent session. iFrom the material I ihave on Stand, I find that up to June Is 1933, the World Court delivered •fifty-three, decisions. Undoubtedly 'tails figure has grown a grea deal larger up to the present date A goodly number of these deci «oas bore on conflicts of a ver, •serious nature. Whole nations have t;one to war for lesser disputes tout a. fairly prompt submission o Satemational conflicts to peace aful settlement lias prevented th •ifairi fropj growing to danger Otut Better Than War. y/vr.'d Court like ever >.-.;'f---.i.i iasutution is not pe: for perfect peac wait indefinite! -IK as well a '.&n miscarry. 'Bu i. i-r.ow Che foil i.v: *h% Messing ;,.%« r-ialize ther '.i %••:•.'.'.ng justic • \\- v\-K-l- ,•.%.: war. fee ast week Monday at the Algona /lethodist church by the Rev. Fre- nont Faul, Titonka-Doan pastor, 'he young man was baptized at the Doan church in 1921 and had been active in church affairs ever since. Pallbearers were former schoolnates: Robert Boleneus, Claire and Kenneth Hansen, Harvey Larson, fohu Green, and Wendell Jergen- .en, and two others, Donald Irwin ind Bernard Yeoman, were ushers at the church. Burial was made in Overview. There was a very large attend- ince at the funeral services, and :loral tributes were many. Many relatives came from a distance. Besides the parents, two sisters survive, Marjorie, 17, Junior in the Algona high school, and Vera, 10. The young man's maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Clark, Brill, once of Plum Creek township, are also living. Kntherlne CaTonangh Bride— Katherine, daughter of Mrs. Sadie Cavanaugh, and Raymond, son of Mrs. Daisy Cook, were married Saturday night at 8 o'clock at the Catholic parsonage, the Rev. Father T. J. Davern performing the ceremony in the presence of Evelyn Van Allen and Lloyd Keith. After the ceremony the couple went to Fort Dodge to visit Katherine's sister, Mrs. James Allen. They returned Monday, and have an apartment at the bridegroom's mother's house. Raymond is employed at the Algona Bakery. Mr. and Mrs. Cook entertained at a wedding dance at'the Joseph Misbach hall Monday night. Last Thursday night Miss Cook's sister, Mrs. Allan, entertained in her honor at a miscellaneous shower. After an evening at bridge and games, refreshments were served, after which the honoree received and unwrapped her gifts. Algonians who attended were Stella Ward, Gail Jergensen, Ruth Lund, Annabelle and Melda Crawford, Mrs. Dore Freeh, Eleanor Payne, Agnes Nelson, Evelyn Van Allen, and Leona Allen. Parties Honor Mrs. Barker— A series of three parties given last week-end -in honor of Mrs. F. F. Barker, Des Moines, who was a guest at R. P. Norton's. Last week Wednesday noon Mrs. R. J. Keen entertained a Birthday club of eight members at luncheon and bridge, and Mrs. D. D. Paxson won the high bridge score. Mrs. W. P. French was a club guest. Friday at 9 a. m. Mrs. D. P. Smith and Mrs. Norton entertained the club at a three-course breakfast, and after breakfast bridge was played. Mrs. H. L. Gilmore, guest of the club, won the high score. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ward and Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Paxson entertained club members and husbands at dinner Saturday night. Mrs. R. P. Norton and H. L. Gilmore won the high scores, and Mrs. D. P. Smith and Mr. Norton low score. Mr. Barker and M. M. Morrow, both of Des Moines, were out-of-town guests. Khrnnis Club Party Tonight— Kiwanians will entertain their Kweens at a novelty party at 6:45 tonight at the Algona hotel. Plans for the evening have been kept secret by the committee in charge, but one feature is known, to-wit that members will not escort their own wives, but will call for the wives of others, or in the case of single Kiwanians the "dates." Names of Kiwanians wei-e placed in a hat at the noon lunch- which a question box on club pro- jlems will be taken up. Each club Is to furnish cakes and a pineapple and carrot gelatine salad for the noon luncheon. The Swea City Thursday club and W. C. T. U., and the Lakota Acorn and Priscilla clubs are hostesses. Mrs. Raymond Swanson, address not given, and Mrs. Clayton Phillips, Livermore, will speak. Brother of Mrs. Davidson Weds— A home wedding took place at Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Davidson's Sunday afternoon at 3 o'colck when Frank Scoville, Marshalltown, and Nellie Godbury, Chicago, were married by the Rev. A. W. Irwin. Audrey Rucker and Marjorie Van Alstyne sang I Love You Truly. After a brief stay here Mr. and Mrs. Scoville went to Marshalltown where they will make their home. Mr. Scoville, who is employed at the Stoddard hotel there, is a brother of Mrs. Davidson, •and when the Algona high school was built he was orte of the work- Heinens, of Wesley, Entertain— A large number of relatives and friends gathered for a card party at the farm home of Leo Heinen and his sister Josephine, two miles northwest of Wesley, last Thursday evening. Attending were the Julius Lorenz family, Tony Lorenz, Fred Weig, Raymond Klein, William Frimml and his sister Minnie, the Rev. Peter Stahl, Burlington, his nephew, Paul Stahl, and the latter's family, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goetz, the Jos. Klemm family, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kemper, the August Heinens, Malinda Erdman, Algona, and Marvin Shurman and Russell Wallace, of Lacona. sponsoring in the former Book &* Gift shop rooms was continued last night, after a lapse of a week due to the absence of several contestants. The tournament is held every Wednesday night, Mrs. W. E. Hawcott and Mrs. W. P. French entertained their bridge club at luncheon at Mrs. Anna March's Monday, and after luncheon bridge was played at two tables at the Hawcott home. Mrs. F. S. Saunders and Mrs. H. L. Gilmore won the high scores. The Presbyterian Helping Hand society meets next week Thursday with Mrs. R. H. Guderian, 1020 east State. Assisting hostesses will'be Mesdames Jeannette McMurray Thos. Dailey, Marc Moore, and H N. Mathes. The O. E. S. Past Matrons club met at the Temple Tuesday, and a short business meeting was followed by a social hour. Mesdames A. A. Bishop and H, D. Hutchins served light refreshments. Mrs. G D. Brundage entertainec her club at two tables of bridge last Thursday evening. Mrs. Bur Harwood Jr., Clarion, was a gues •and won the high score, Mrs. Owen Nichols winning low. Mrs. W. E. Laird's circle of the Congregational Aid will serve a Mothers day luncheon followed b; a program next week Thursday a the church. A Legion Auxiliary radio sewin party dated for this week has been postponed because of a change i the hour of the Ames program. At the Call By T. H. C. Appears on page 5. BOY SCOUTS EARNING WAY TO SUMMER CAMP Algona Boy Scouts are at work to earn money to attend camp at Fort Dodge in June. Nearly <!U boys now helong to the local organization, of which P. A. Danson is scoutmaster. The boys meet every Monday evening at the Legion hall, and they are earning their money iby building bird houses for sale and doing odd .jobs. Bach 'boy has to earn $5. . Boys belonging to the local troop are: 'David Smith, .Robert Mucltey, Bruce Miller, Ted Ghrischilles, Richard G. Norton, Wayne Douglas, Donald Johnson, Thomas Edwards, Henry Dearschs, 'Charles Davenport, .Richard Keen, ILyle Palmer, iRoger Michel, Donald Akre, Bruce Frederick, Robert Dearschs, Robert Coflklin, Allan* Buchanan, Jack Hemphill, and Craig Vincent. Most of the boys have passed tenderfoot examinations. eon last Thursday and drawn to determine who should call for whom, but no Kween will know the identity of her escort till he arrives. The entertainment is to be "different." It is reported that Dago Pete, Last-Card Louie, and some other characters will be present. Dinner will be served in buffet style. EXAM TO BE HELD FOR LAKOTA P,0, The term of Postmaster J. A. Bargar, Lakota, is about to expire, and an examination to determine liis successor has been ordered. The examination will take place at Algona, but up to Saturday M. J. McCall, local representative of the civil service commission had not received notice of the time. Lulu Hawcott, deputy postmistress, Mrs. Lillian Slgler, and Al- jert Staehle, Burt, were among persons who wrote examinations for postmaster there, and the three received the highest rankings. They are therefore the eligible list. Mrs. Sigler, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Manus, lost her husband, killed by a live wire at 3ary, Ind. She once worked in the Burt postoffice. A child was born to her shortly after her husband's death. Mr. Sigler was a World war veteran, and on that account his widow received an extra 5 per cent in the markings. Mr. Staehle, who is a hardware dealer, served in the Spanish- American war and received the same 5 per cent. Legion.Auxiliary Joint Party— The Legion and the Auxiliary held a joint party at the Legion hall Friday evening, with an at- Gucst Night Tomorrow Night— The Congregational L. O. A. class will hold a regular meeting tomorrow night at E. J. Murtagh's. This will be guest night, and the public is invited. The entertainment will consist of three one-act plays, Umbrella Duolog, The Bad Penny, and Henry the Eighth, under the direction of Mrs. D. D. Paxson. There will be an admission charge of 25c. Reservations may be made .with Mesdames A. A. Lyon, A. L. Long, and H. D. Hutch- Rebekahs Install at IVesley— Local Rebekahs who installed the officers of the Wesley lodge Friday nigkt at Wesley were Mrs. A. W. Behrends, district deputy president; Mrs. C. C. Wright, district deputy grand marshal; Mrs. G. C. Barton, deputy warden; Mrs. Henry Lund, deputy grand secrer tary; and Mrs. Wm. Dehnert, deputy treasurer. Mr. Behrends took the women to Wesley. Installation was followed by a social hour and refreshments. Woman's Club Meets Tomorrow— The Algona Woman's club meets tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the library; hostesses, Mrs. R. G. Richardson and Mrs. R. A. Evans. Instead of the usual roll call members will exchange garden plant bulbs. Mrs. H. E. .Woodward, of Whittemore, will talk on My Garden Experiences, and Mrs. Olive Philosophy of an Ex-Banker Whose Urge was Journalism By T. C. Sherman, You no doubt will be surprised to get a letter from a neighbor you meet every few days on the street, and will perhaps wonder what prompts me to take this way of communicating with you; but the physical (handicap (deafness) to which you refer so philosophically in your recent account of your Des Homes visit makes this difficult. Then, too, since my own infirmity, I hestitate to encroach on the time of others actively employed. I want to tell you how much Mrs. Sherman and myself enjoyed your account of the recent editorial meeting. It recalled the .pleasures and thrills we of the "bush league" used to get out of the bankers' convention we ait- tended when we were on earth the first time. We always met a lot of so aptly described when he said he would like to be as sure of anything as he used to be of every- tli i TI o* 'liijjjg;. I am somewhat bewildered toy the changes that are taking place, and often I wonder wihat the result will >be. Our great president, I think, is more nearly right than congress on many questions. His leadership can be trusted, for while liberal he is not radical, and he views the country as a wlhole while each congressman and senator sees only his own district or state. While I have little reason to favor the republican party, I do not share the opinion of Blythe, Sullivan, and David Lawrence that the republican party is through and a new party should take its place. I concede that it has ren- spring songs. tendance of 85. The Legion orch-jHerbst will present a group of estra and a string trio furnished music, after which Mrs. Cora Sterling read a paper on Child Welfare and Music, and Margaret Nelson read her essay, Peace With Security, following which she was presented with a check for $7.50 as second-prize winner in the state. This was followed by a playlet presented by Alice Rist, Josephine Murtagh, Catherine McCall, and Leola Zeigler. After lunch bridge was played, Mrs. W. E. Hawcott and E. R. Morrison winning the high scores, and Jos. Bloom the travel prize. A dance followed. Party for Fort Bodge Guest— Mrs. E. J. McEvoy entertained at ;wo tables of bridge Sunday night in honor of Mrs. James Biggins, Fort Dodge. The high scores were won by Mary Streit and Mrs. M. T. McGuire, and Christine Wernert won a travel prize. j-,r it. SIX-SCHOOL TYPING TILT WON BY LOCALS The advanced typewriting class of the high school won first in a North Central Six typing contest last week Tuesday. The beginning class placed third. All classes in the six schools at Algona, Clarion, Humboldt, Eagle Grove, Webster City, and Hampton took part in the contest, but only pupils in the upper 50 per cent average were counted. Algona's advanced class averaged 57.2 words typed a minute. Clarion won second in the advanced class, but first in the beginners class. Humboldt was third in the advanced class; Eagle Grove second in the beginning class. Evelyn Smith, Algona, took the honors as the fastest typist in the ides j conference with an average of G7.2 not i words a minute. Ruth Malueg, Al- g'fit. ! goua, won in the beginners class, Parly Honors Mrs. J. 0. I'axsoii— Mrs Fred Shaffer, Mason City, entertained the Algona Birthday club of -Wihich her mother, Mrs. J. 0. Paxson, is a member in the latter's honor Saturday. The party was a surprise for Mrs Paxson on her birthday anniversary. Luncheon was served at a single table centered with a bowl of ordhid and rose sweet peas, and each guest, as a favor, received a hot-pan hold; er made in an old-fashioned quilt design. Guests included the Mesdames D. H. Goeders, T. P. Harrington, M. P. Haggard, M. P. Weaver, Al Falkenhainer,.S. E.Mc- Ma'hon, A. L. Peterson, P. W. Wehler, W. C. Dewel, W. K. Ferguson, 1C D. James, and the latter's daughter, Mrs. C. B. Nasby "Omaiha. Swea Cityans AVed 87 Tears— Mr. and Mrs. W. F. McFarland, Swea City, observed their 37th wedding anniversary Sunday by entertaining their family of 17 children at dinner. The table piece de resistance was a 12 pound wedding cake made by a daughter, jn\ average 51.1 words a minute. :f:\ Altogether IMO students m '-] six schools took part. ft • Cleaning Fluid Explodes. the f/.V . 1 tojjy! Fenton, April 24 — Can-is Gtron- •vff-.-r j sin suffered severe burns on (hist •.'. in- j hands recently while he was clean.*&•/«,- j ing the kitchen drain witih Drain- «h- s.i.f M.A.,-.i-,O. It exploded and un- ,W.'.IHE .ivea, j the kitchen. spread over fine fellows and made many friendships; but such a meeting would be different for us now, since few of the old crowd would answer roll call. Tilie "mortality" has not been so great in your profession. You still mett Don Berry, of Indianiola, Ed A. Smith, of Winterset, E. E. Taylor, of Traer, Tom Purcell, Hampton, F. A. Moscrip, of Marshalltown, W. C. Jarnigan, of Storm •Lake, Earl Hall, Mason City, and (many cithers—a fine upstanding crowd are the editors of Iowa. I 'Sometimes wish I had chosen that calling instead of banking. My uncle, edited the first paper in] Palo Alto county, three of my brothers were newspaper men foi* considerable periods of their careers, and my son Richard took to journalism like a duck to water— perhaps some reversion to type, or a development of the urge his father lhad for the calling. Yet I .sometimes think it was a good thing I did not enter the field, for with the rather positive ideas I hold about certain things. I most certainly would have ibeen a stormy petrel. Time has changed all that. Now dered good service in its time. I am a Believer in party government and party responsibility. We should Ihave two strong parties in this country, one to serve as a check on the other, but I do want to see more equal division of power than we have had in the past. We enjoy the editorial page of yonr paper. Don't 'be afraid to say w1iat you think. The public likes independence when the editor is really independent. You can't please everyone, but wihen you live up to your own ideals you do something worth while. Mrs. Doyle Sanders, There were 47 present. Bancroft. The children presented a floor lamp. Mr. McFarland was married once before, and had five children by his first wife. Then by the present Mrs. McFarland he had 12 children. The McFarlands moved to Swea City a few weeks ago, and are now living retired. Mr. McFarland is 75, and Mrs. McFarland is 53. Kiwanis Party [Tonight— Kiwanians were called upon to :veal their hobbies at the Kiwanis luncheon last Thursday. Jos. Bloom was in charge of the program, and a Kweens' night was announced for this week Thursday evening. Former Algoninn Robert Linville, jeweler for E. W. Lustoy some years ago, was married Sunday to Mary Way, Dea Moines. Mr. Linville is jeweler in a Kirkwood hotel store. He was familiarly known here as "Kentucky." Eighteenth Birthday Celebrated- Mrs. E. A. Genrich entertained 18 young people Sunday evening in honor of her sister, Arlene Jones, who makes her home with the Gen- riches. The occasion was Miss Jones' 18th birthday. Mrs. Baker Heads Delphiaus— The Delphian study club met at Mrs. J. L. Bonar's recently, and officers were elected: Mrs. L. G. Baker, president; Mrs. N. C. Rice, vice. Mrs. W. G. McCullough was assisting hostess. Shower for Fldelis Arndorfor— Mrs. E. A. Genrich entertained 40 ;uests at a pre-nuptial shower and program for Fidelis Arndorfer Saturday afternoon. Other Society. The contract bridge tournament which Mrs. Forrest Twogood is Few Turn Out Here to Hear Mr. Short Wallace M. Short, stormy political petrel from Sioux City who is running for governor, spoke at the courthouse Tuesday night, but had only a handful of listeners.' He also spoke at Swea City in the afternoon. Mr. Short has been mayor of Sioux City, or at least a 'candidate for the office, and he has served in the house at Des Moines. In some circles he is considered a I have reached the time Macauley I rather violent radical. Mrs. Tribon Says It will pay you to come and see me as I have the best bargains I have ever had on desirable Spring Coats, Silk Dresses, Suits, Cotton Dresses for Women and Children— Coats for Children and Formal Dresses— suitable for school activities. You will be glad you came, as I have wonderful bargains for you. MBS. TRIBON —at— GHRISTENSEN BROS, 00, BARGAIN BASEMENT County Federation to Meet— The county federation of woman's clubs will hold the last meeting of the current year next Tuesday in the high school auditorium at Swea City. A business meeting will open at 11 a. m. and Mrs. Clayton Phillips, Liverrnore, district chairman, will conduct a club institute at 11:30. Clubs are requested to bring up club problems in a question box. Mrs. Raymond Swanson and Mrs. Clayton Phillips will be the' speakers on the afternoon program. The Swea City Thursday club and W. C. T. U., and the Lakota Priscilla and Acorn clubs will be hostesses. County Federation to Meet—The county federation of ' Woman's clubs will meet at the high school auditorium, Swea City, next Tuesday. The sessions will begin with a business meeting at 11 a. m., followed by a club institute at Want Ads GOLDEN KING SEED CORN FOR sale.—Paul Blumer, 2 ini. B. of Galbraith. 13p32 FOR SALE—WHITE PORCELAIN Skelgas stove and Skelgas equipment.- -Mrs. W. H. Cummings. 12u32 WORDS CANNOT EXPRESS OUR sincere appreciation of the many kindnesses shown us during the long illness and after the passing of our dear son and brother.— George Johnson Family. STEADY WORK—GOOD PAY—Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth Co. No experience or capital needed. Write today.—McNess Co., Dept. B, port, 111. Free- 27p32 WE WISH TO THANK OUR REL- atives and friends for their kindness and sincere words of sympathy during our recent bereavement, also for the beautiful floral offerings.—Lewis Wildin and Family. WHY Hygeno Poultry Litter Is Outstanding sorb filth. 6. It will retain heat or warmth ou the floor of the brooder house. 7. Chicks, turkey poults, and laying hens will not eat it. 8. It is free from moulds aud dust. Hygeno Poultry Litter has met the requirements demanded by the most exacting poultrymen because: 1. It is sanitary. 2. It is absorbent. 3. It will uot burn readily. 4. It is thoroughly treated with an antiseptic. 5. It does not retain aud ab- "». It is duraljle. 10. It is not expensive. One trial of this sensational poultry litter will prove every one of the above mentioned features so essential m a complete litter. It is not necessary for us to make extravagant claims on behalf of Hveeno Poultry Litter. The produst speaks for itself. first grade ANDERSON GRAIN & COAL CO, At M. & St. L. Elevator. NO HIGH 11EKI LOW OYBUHBA!) i:x], I; RS8B CUT RATE GROCERY Friday & BUTTEH, LB, 25c • LAUNDRY SOAP "Big Ben'MO Peanut Butter, (it 25c Illack Pepper, ft Ib. 15c Tea, green, % Ib. 12c Mustard, large Jar 12c Corn Meal, 5 Ibs. 18c Snaps, 2 i, )s . 1n Soda trackers, 2 ll>s i, Macaroni, 2 Ibs. ' c Lye, 2 cans ... "" }?» Brooms, ~82c""iV" R- C RASPBERRIES, black or red, IVo. 2 cans, 2 f^lT Corn Flakes -lOc Puffed Wheat Oc Yeasties -17c Whole Wheat Flakes 9c rnislMiry's Wheat IJran _21c Kell. All Bran -—12c Ilico Flakes —Oc Bran Flakes DC Kell. Krumbles 12c Georgie Porgie 28c Bwarfies 28c FLOUR Fireplace _. "" * Fnmonft Best ...... ! V* Lucky Boy ..J^ J Mother's Best "" 1 ', f\ " ------- viM Omar ... ...... *. T , 24 M Ib. Backs ** I/ncky Boy . „. Mother's Best """ ........ «2 C i - ------ Ma BANANAS, hard yellow, 5 Ibs. SBC COFFEE, 3 Ibs. ___. 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