Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 27, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 27, 1938
Page 6
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BDITORIAL PAGE BNlTBRBD AS SECOND CLASS MATTER DE- cember 31, 1908, at the postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 1S79. TERMS OF SITOSCIUPTIION 1—Ts Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postoffices at Armstrong, Bode, 13ritt, Buffalo Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, KJmoro, Hutchina, Tjivennore, Ottosen, Rake, Hingsted, Rodman, Stilson, West Bend, and Woden, year $1.60 2—Advance nnd Upper Des Moines both to same address at any postofflce in Kossuth county or any neighboring postofflce named In No. 1, year $2.50 3—Advance alone to all other postofflccs year $2.50. 4—Advance and Upper ODes Moines both to same address at all postofflces not cxccpted In No. 1, year $4.00 ALL subscriptions for within the county and JASUAUY l'J38 8 M T W T I 1 S 2845078 9 10 11 12 18 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 28 24 25 26 27 28 21) 80 81 ----- payment will be extended papers going to points out-of-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. S u Inscriptions solus to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for If requested In writing. Recalling the Career of a Great lowan Within a month the widow and a sister of the late Sen. Jonathan P. Dolliver have died, and their passing affords occasion for reap- praisement of the career of their great husband and brother, who died 27 years ago last October. The senator's memory needs to be revived for «, new generation which knew him not. Born in West Virginia in 1858, Dolliver was the son of a noted Methodist pulpit orator anything if they threw American labor out of I work by letting |n British goods. In the end would their products sell for more or would they have merely afforded an outlet for British goods at the expense of their own country and without corresponding benefit to themselves? This, of course, has always been stock republican argument against lower tariffs, but nevertheless it seems never to have been answered satisfactorily. It would be Informative to learn Doctor Schultz's views on this angle of the Hull trade treaties, and it would seem that his present discussion is fairly to be criticised for failure even to suggest that the question exists. Many readers may be misled. It may be well to add that the Advance is not a believer In unreasonable tariffs and is inclined to view the Hull bargaining with sympathetic interest. It is acknowledged also that Doctor Schultz would not intentionally mislead anyone. The COLYUM Let's Not Bo Too D—d Serious. Timely Topics The newspapers made a great to-do last week over announcement that Mr. Roosevelt would consult with little business men as well as the big fellows, But probably Mr. Roosevelt's conception of what are "little" business men doesn't extend as far down as what towns of Algona's size can offer, though they are hit hardest by the government tax collector. The Ludlow resolution for a. constitutional amendment to keep the country from going to war without a favorable vote of the people wrs wisely voted down in congress. Adoption of such a. resolution and amendment would lure been notice to the Mussolinls, the Hitler- :tes, and the Japanese military clique that they could go as far as they liked in tramp- whose forensic abilities he Inherited. The son,l ling orlf u - s - ri & hts short of an invasion by however, took to law and practiced at Fort Dodge, where his wit and humor in jury addresses soon made him a marked man. In 1884 Dolliver was temporary chairman of the republican state convention and gave a speech, which electrified his hearers and provoked an ovation. Four years later he ran for congress and was elected. He took his seat in December, 1889, and served till on the death of*Senator Gear in 1900 he was appointed to the Senate. Senator Allison, of Dubuque, was then one of a small group which practically controlled the Senate, and Senator Aldrich, of Rhode Island, was as much of a czar as the Senate ever had. Dolliver revered Allison, who was then in declining years, and followed Allison's load, finally, at great political sacrifice, supporting him for reelection against Cummins, whose etar was rising. "What was then called a Progressive movement was taking root in the republican party, it was typified by the late Senator LaFol- leUe, and Cummins was its prophet in Iowa. Senator Dolliver came under its influence, partly as a result of resentment against the Aldrich dictatorship, but held hie peace while Allison lived. It was said at the time that Allison asked this indulgence. Upon Allison's death in 1908 Dolliver became his own man, and his reputation as orator and statesman was chiefly made in the cucceeding two years preceding his own death. For some years prior to 1908 dissatisfaction with high tariffs had been growing throughout the country, and in its platform that, year the republican party promised revision- downward. Accordingly the House, in 1<)09 , passed a low-tariff bill; but when it reached the Senate Aldrich reported a substitute which restored the old high rates. To the Progressives this was like a red rag to a mad bull. LaFollette, Beveridge, of Indiana, Dolliver, and Cummins accepted the challenge. With studious wire and tremendous effort they fought one of the greatest battles in Senate history, and it was almost three months before the debate was closed. Under the intense strain Senator Dolliver's health broke. The debate raged fiercest over Schedule K, the wool and woolens schedule, and Dolliver led for the Progressives. Far into every night he delayed sleep and rest to study the intricacies of the schedule, and then for long hours every day held the Bluor in discussion. Tariff schedules are the dryest of subjects, but with unexampled wit, humor, and sarcasm, Dolliver made Schedule K famous. Never had his oratorical abilities shone more brilliantly. Even today no one can read his speeches on Schedule K without the thrill that a master of eloquence and persona)! magnetism imparts. Tlic-re is no greater record of sustained elo- ijuence in all the Senate's long history. It cannot be doubted that had Dolliver lived another 20 years he would have served as president. He had "presence" and the glamor that appeals to voters. Besides, he developed into a statesman and grew to presidential si/e. Perhaps it is too much to say that he was the greatest of Iowa's great, but few will deny that he was on the way to that distinction when death cut short his career. j armed forces. The republicans are probably not wise enough to do It, but if they were to get up some dinners of their own at prices the common people pay and have some speeches by men of sense rather than by politicians they would create a favorable impression among the people. What is needed now is honest, in- f01 mod talk about the needs of the country, not bagfuls of windy hooey and mere abuse of the administration. George Wilson has again shied his hat into the republican primary speedway for governor. The Advance has so far not been able to work up any great enthusiasm for Wilson, but it believes him to be a man of good sense, ability, and honesty, and it is certain that he would be a far better choice than the auctioneer-politician who now occupies the office. So as between Wilson and Kraschel this newspaper, if both are in the election race, favors Wilson. The new picture magazine Life recently delved into just what became of $2068 income tax paid by a typical business man and found that the bureaucrats got $387 in salaries; relief workers, $567; public works, $283; war veterans, $185; highways, $90; national defense, $308; the AAA, $142; interest on the national debt, the rest. What the taxpayer got was in the neck. Sometimes men who work at manual trades think they do not have to help support the government, but some unnamed authority has figured out that in fact a man who earns $1300 a year works 32 days, or a trifle more than a month, to support the various agencies f government. And then he goes to the polls .ml, obsessed by hero-worship, unwittingly otes for more of it! Des Moines dispaches have of late reported . constantly increasing number of applica- lons for old age pensions. Nothing strange bout that; everyone familiar with human na- ure has expected it from the first. There is always a large element in every community t-Uich, given the opportunity, will cheerfully Ive on others and in time come to think of it as a vested right. And in due time, and at in- crvals thereafter, demands for ever higher tensions are to be expected. A Word for Henry Ford. Oakland Acorn—We think' Henry Ford has ontributed more to the well-being of labor and the betterment of industrial conditions han any man of the twentieth century. Sec- etary Harold Ickes says Ford is not entitled o the respect of decent citizens. Granting Harold the right to his opinion, we think he s as crazy as a hoot owl. Will the Hull Bargains Benefit Farmers? Dr. T. W. Schultz, head of the State college department of economics and sociology, contributes an interesting discussion entitled "Worth Trading For" to this month's number of the Iowa Farm Economist, a department publication. It has to do with the importanl current bargaining by Secretary of State Hull for a share of the British trade in return for American tariff concessions. Doctor Schultz begins with restatement of the well known fact that American farmers have to soil their products on the basis of the Liverpool, Eng., world market, but have to buy in a highly protected American market Hib argument is that if American tariffs are cut our farmers will fill their needs at lower prices because British goods sell for less am •will enter this country to compete with Amer lean goods. So far, so good, but it is strange that Doctor Schultz stops with this showing, which is undoubtedly true, and does not even mention a factor which readers untrained in economics are apt to overlook. This Is the question whether American farmers would in fact gain Opinions of Editors the Liquor Question. Logan Observer—There may be some who will argue that the upwards of nine million dollars that went into liquor in Iowa last ear, and the more than seven millions the year before would better have served the. state lad it been spent for something of more worth o the citizenship than liquor. Against that is the contention that a certain amount of the sum would have gone for liquor anyway, and nto even less legitimate channels. Another Daily for Des Moines J Garner Leader—For downright courage or whatever you care to call it, we direct attention to E. P. Appel, Des Moines publisher, who las announced that he will start publishing a daily and Sunday paper there, in competition with the well-known Des Moines Register, Tribune, and Sunday Register. The new newspaper, to be known as the Des Moines Daily Dispatch, will be published each evening except Saturday, and Sunday's editon will be a morning paper. First issue is planned for January 23. The President and Gillette. Anamoso. Eureka—Our opinion is that the president has all he can handle in Washington and that all his spare time, when he is not fishing, will be so taken up that he will not interfere [with Gillette] in Iowa. And do nut forget that Gillette will be senator until after the next election, and the session which has now begun will probably last all summer, and the president needs Gillette. Then Governor Kraschel is a politician, and he knows that if he goes into the primaries and trims Gillette Gillette's friends are liable to knife him in the general election. /"\NF, OF THIS COLYUMIST'S Christmas gifts was a book of boners school children have made In answer to examination rjucstions and many a chuckle it has evoked ... A deacon, for example, is the lowest kind of Christian, and an epistle is the wife of an apostle, while to germinate is to become a naturalized German, and a goblet is a male turkey, a grass widow, similarly, being the wife of a vegetarian, but a mayor [Regards to Specht!] is a he-horse. The town Docs will be astonished to learn that the letters M. D. signify "mentally deficient," but they and all others will agree that a monologue is a conversation between husband and wife, though the musicians will want confirmation that an oboe Is an American tramp ... A polygon Is a man who has many wives, and a prodigal Is the son of a priest, but a protestant is a woman who gets her living through an Immortal life, and rabies ure Jewish priests, while a senator is half horse and half man ... A spinster is a bachelor's wife, a vacuum is a space where the Pope lives, and a sentence showing what "posterity" means is, "The cat leaped about and then sat on its posterity." Milton wrote .Paradise Lost, then his wife died and he wrote Paradise Regained ... .In Christianity a man can have only one -wife, and this [Truly enough!] is called monotony, but "Solomon had 300 wives and 700 porcupines." . . . The Tower of Babel was where Solomon kept his wives . , . If David had one fault it was a slight tendency to adultery, and little is known of the prophet Elijah except that he once went for a cruise with a widow. Some instruments used in an orchestra are viles, cellars, trumpets, hornets, baboons, old boys, and bubble bises. The three races of man are footrace, horse race, and auto-race, and a grasshopper passes through all the life stages from infancy to adultery ... If anyone should faint In church, pul her head between the knees of the nearest medical man . . . The animal which possesses the greatest attachment for man is woman . . . The watchwords of the French Revolution were "Liberty, Equality, and Maternity." . . . Queen Elizabeth was a virgin queen, and as a queen she was a success . . . William IV had a lovely funeral; it took six men to carry the beer. The writ of habeas corpus means that a man is not allowed to commit adultery without permission of the court . . . The wife of a duke is a ducky . . . Certainly the pleasures of youth are great, but they are nothing to the pleasures of adultery . . . Adolescence is the stage between puberty and adultery . . . A bust is something a lady wears ... A census-taker is a man who goes from house to house increasing the population . . . The protective tariff is to protect baWes in the United States ... A permanent set of teetih consists of eight canines, two molars, and eight cuspidars. The thing that made the Tower of Pisa lean was a famine in the land . . . The Lord's prayer begins, "Our Father which art in heaven, Harold be thy name." ... I can't answer the question about the Last Supper because I 'had the measles and was not there . . . Four animals belonging to the cat family ate the father cat, the mother cat, and two kittens . . . When oxygen combines with anything heat is given off and this is known as constipation ... If you are sick a physician should be insulted . . . Omnla est Gallia means how ominous it is that the Romans ^iad so much gall . . . You ask What Paul Revere said when he finished his ride. He said "Whoa!" A horse divided against itself cannot stand . . . "The railroads watered their stock" means that they took out the-horses-and cattle and gave them a drink . . . Every morning my mother waves her arms to stretch her abominable muscles . . . She carried her broken leg in a casket for six weeks . . . Coleridge was a dope fiend, and he wasn't married either . . . Agraham Lincoln was born iu a log cabin which he helped his father build . . . Methuselah was the snake in the Garden of Eden . . . Robert Stevenson got married and went on his honeymoon, and it was then that he wrote "Travels With a Donkey." President Wilson believed in open convents openly arrived at ... Acrimony is what a man gives his divorced wife, and animal husbandry is having more than one husband p.t the same time ... A cortege is What you buy for your girl when you take her to a dance, and an island is a body of water with part of its bottom on top ... Maneuver is what they put on grass, and a mugwump is a bird that sits on the fence with its mug on one side'and its wump on the other ... A pedagogue is a place where Jews worship, and Sanhedrin was a Jewish virgin who went to Jerusalem every year to be circumcised ... A woodcock u a husband whose wife is untrue to him. The prairies are vast plains covered with neeless forest . . .'-You ask where Denver is. It is just below the "0" in "COLORADO." . Tho question asks what was the Age N of Peri- "Dick" as a Victim of Smearing. Humboldt Republican—-Senator L. J. Dickinson has announced his candidacy for the Iowa republican nomination for the United States senate next year. The senator is probably the most misunderstood man in Iowa politics today. He has been falsified by the New Dealers until a majority of the people believe that he is an enemy of agriculture. And yet everyone acquainted with political history knows that be was the prime factor back of the McNary-Haugen bills and other measures seeking to aid the termers away back when the real old guard of the republican party had not yet waked up to the situation. WESLEYJSWED AT DES MOINES Wesley, Jan. 26—Marie RlcMer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Richter, of Wesley, became the bride of Neil Garry, Des Moines, Saturday at the St. Ambrose Cathedral in Des Moines. The Eev. J. Lyons officiated at the nuptial high mass at 7:46 o'clock. They vere attended by Ann Richter and Urban Rlcliter, sister and brother of the bride. The bride wore a gow» of blush ose satin and on her head she wore ft ttiara of s'weet peas and stnilax. She wore a corsage bouquet of Talisman roses and gardenias. Her bridesmaid wore an aqua blue satin gown and a tiara of blue daisies and emilax, and her corsage bouquet was made up of Johanna Hill roses and blue daises. Miss Richter is a graduate of St. Joseph's school at Wesley and of the St. John's high school at Bancroft, after which she entered nurse's training at St. Joseph's Jercy hospital at Fort Dodge. Since her graduation she has fol- owed her nursing profession. Immediately after the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served in he Marquette room at Hotel Kirkwood to the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Garry, of Nor- olk, Neb., Mrs. George Nestle, of Carroll; Mrs. Carl Elschen, Milwaukee, Wis.; Kate Kirk and Agnes Morgan, Omaha, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pfeffer; and Alf Sildman, Dea Maines; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Garry, of Bancroft; idward Dusold and Hetty Richter, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Tack Richter, and Mr. and Mrs. Tohn Ridhter Sr., and family, of Wesley. Mr. Garry is a graduate of St. John's high school at Bancroft and of CreigQiton unversdty, Oma- la, since which time he as been accountant for the Firestone Tire and Rubber Co. in Omaha for two ears, and at present is head accountant in the district office In )es Moines. v After a short honeymoon the couple will be at home in. Des Moines. \nnnal Meetings are Dated— Annual meetings of two local co-operative associations are scheduled to be held in Wesley :he fore part of February, with .he first dated February 5, by the Farmers' Co-Operative Creamery, and the second Monday, February by the Farmers Co-Operative society. Both meetings will be held in Kleinpeter's hall, with all of the offdcers and stockholders given an invitation to attend. Alfred Erdmann, manager of the Partners lumber yard, returned aome Friday after several days in Minneapolis attending a meeting tor those interested in the federal housing plan. Back Injured in Fall— Al Wagner had the misfortune Thursday morniing, when leaving :he house, to slip and fall on the !ront steps, painfully injuring limself so tlhat outside assistance had to be called to help him back nto the house. It appears that lis injuries were mostly in his back and ribs, with a local physician taping him up for reldef of pain. Mr. Wagner, a son-in-law of the Ben Felts, is a hybrid seed corn salesman and was leaving on such a mission when tlhe accident befell hdm. 16 TONS OF PAPER were nuillcd by the Adrance to subscribers during 1087. cles. I don't know, but I think he was about •SO . . . Rome was overthrown by an invasion of the huns, the visigoths, and the osteopaths . . . Napoleon dispersed the French rioters with a whiff of grapefruit . . . Henry VIII increased the population of Englland 40,000 by his own efforts . . . When Washington was inaugurated he stood on one of the pillars of the Brooklyn bridge and swore.at John Adams . . . Mexico was conquered by Kotex. The city purifies its water by filtering it and forcing it through an aviator ... In the spring the salmon ascends to fresh' water to spoon ... An example of hard water is ice . . . Respiration is a handy thing to know how to do, especially if you live far from a doctor . . . The men who followed Jesus about were called the Twelve Opossums When the Lord rode into the city the people vent before him strewing garbage and shouting, "In the name of the Lord, how is Anna? 1 . . . When a man was dratted for the army In the Civil war and didn't want to go he coulc hire and send a prostitute. —ALIEN. Attend Meetings at Ames— Enar. Franzen spent a day recently at Ames, where he. Witib, three other boys and .the Hancock county agent, C. Peterson, attended the' rurally bung ^people's meet- ng. Enar is vice-president of the organization in Hancock county, and the group meets monthly at he lodge hall in Britt with a program and folk and party games as entertainment, followed by re- "reshments. Also at each meeting he group makes a study of some educational topic. '500" Party is Given— Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hutchison entertained a group of friends at a 500 card party Sunday night, with four tables in progress. Wilbur Fischer won high score for men, and Mrs. Fisdher for the women. Preston Chapin had low score. The hosts served refreshments following several hours of iard playing. Goes to Hospital— Mrs. Gordon Giddings was taken the Kossuth hospital one day last week for medical treatment. Their son Robert is- being cared for at the Theron Hanson home and the baby, Meryl Gordon, three weeks old, is being cared for at Raymond Hanson's. Other Wesley News. Little Gary Richter, son of the Jack Riichters Jr., was entertained and cared for at the Henry Haverly home the latter part of last week while his parents spent several days at Des Moines attending the wedding of Marie Richter to Neal Gary, of Bancroft. Ed Hildman, manager, John Ludwig, and W. J. Frimml, directors of Uhe Farmers' Co-Operative society, spent several days this week in Des Moines in attendance at the Farmers Grain Dealers convention. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Meurer left Sunday for Ollie, former home of her late father, Peter Brass, to look after business in connection with his late residence ifliere. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Engen, of Swea City, spent tihe week-end here at their son Paul Engen's, and with their daughter, Mrs. Clarence Donovan, and family. Suzanne Brass returned to Des Moines Tuesday night, following ten days with her sister, Mrs. J. T. Meurer during their father's illness and death. The Vee MulMns drove to Em- nie _ t8bJui ;f. Sun <tey and spent' the Jr. and Mrs. Gordon KENNETH LYONS, IRVINGTON, TO WED COAST GIRL Irvington, Jan. 25—'Mrs. George Scuffham recently received a letter from her brother, Kenneth Lyons, Artesla, Calif., in which he announced his approaching wedding. The ceremony will take place late in February and will be, followed by a two weeks honey-1 moon at Tumwater, Wash., whore Kenneth's grandparents, Mr. and; Mrs. C. K. Lyons, live. The couple will also visit the bride's relatives at Lynden", Wash., Kenneth left here a year-ago in December, and is employed on a dairy farm near Artesla. Henry Lofing Car Wrecked— The Henry Lofings, Mason City, recently had their Chrysler car partly wrecked while it was parked in front of a bake shop. Another car, driven by a man who was later found to be intoxicated, rounded a corner and smashed Into the rear of the Lofing car, which in turn did some damage to a car parked ahead. Mrs. Lofing, daughter of the A. McLeans here, was sitting in the Lofing car at the time and was considerably shaken up. B. J. Sankey Reported Improving- B. J. Sankey, manager of the Galbraith elevator, but at present a patient at the Methodist hospital, Des Moines, is reported somewhat improved. The physicians are still making many tests and taking x-ray pictures. Mrs. Sankey and B. J.'s mother, Mrs. Charles Sankey, spent Sunday with him. Irvlngtonians in the South- Mrs. Elmer Dole has received word from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Schumacher, who, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Menke, are en route to Florida for a several weeks vacation. They were at New Orleans when they wrote and reported a fine trip. Gies Family Will leave— Daniel Gies, St. Paul, made a 'flying" trip here to visit his family one day last week. He has rented an apartment there, but it will not be vacant till February 1. Mrs. Gies and sons, Mrs. H. J. Gies, and Mrs. Herman Gies will all'go to the city then. Caseys to Fenton Farm- George Schumacher has been helping Robert Casey move machinery and household furniture to a farm near Fenton. The George Noones will move to the farm owned by Mrs. Kate Chilton which the Caseys are vacating. George Scuffhams are Hosts- Mr, and Mrs. George Scuffham entertained a few neighbors at a card party Friday evening. Guests were Messrs, and Mesdames David King, Otto Knudson, Arthur Tietz, George Wagner, and Herman Lyons. Mrs. T. E. McMahon and family, Vlsltor8 here Ex-Irvington Girl Operated On— Mrs. Roy Hicklin, Woden, had an. operation for gallstones, at the Kossuth hospital Monday morning. She was formerly Birdie ' Rlley and is the third daughter of John Riley here. To Have Rochester Check-Up— Charles Darby, of the Galbraith neighborhood, will go to Rochester for a physical examination this week. He is suffering from heart trouble. IHackbirds in Bird Houses— Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Jordan report a flock of blackbirds in their bird houses here. Herman Meyers Recovering— Herman Meyers, who recently had an operation at Rochester for removal of a brain tumor, is reported doing well. Other Irvington. Frank Ditsworth left la&t week Monday for Walworth, Wis where he is spending two weeks' with relatives. Harold Felter accompanied him for a stiorter visit with relatives there and at other places. ' The Wilfred Colemans plan o move next month to the former Blythe house here, in which the Daniel Gies family is now living. The Colemans have been employed by Frank Ditsworth two years Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Leigh were at Des Moines last week Wednesday and attended a state Farm ™ r u eau meetin B. returning Friday wiTh e th aul ^ udfions spent with the Oran Hudsons, arents ™ek?end with her Mrs. Jos. Wilhelml, of Bancroft and her children, Bancroft, spent Sunday afternoon at M. L. Ron- fin 1 ^ 8 : ^ to S^twa waa confined to ber bed several days laet •week by a severe cold. I Mr. and Mrs. Mike LOBS Jr A _ Babe Brooks an Arm, if!? ton l Jan ' 2 5-Pnylli8, year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs Alfred Brubn, fell one day last 'week wit °™ hCr le " ana above tto wrist. The arm ww p i wed ^ ft foi totin m m FKIDAY MD SATURDAY, JANUARY as Consider Facl It's a known fact that variety on the tahl<> i nCT ., t tite appeal, Thrifty shoppers hare also found that ft 1 cty and lower cost arc supplied by their noiirc • Oak dtoro. Wde Torlety and everyday low VT tr, Item. Council Oak's advertised specials afford savings, Beef Roasts The number at the table determines the kind and roast best suited for your Sunday dinner. Our w meat cutters are fflad to assist yon in makin ff yon.Jl Tender, Juicy, well covered shoulder roasts at m. per pound. Beautiful Standing BJb lloasts priced i sale at Me per pound. "" Pork Chop Special During the winter months the popular meat for mil meals Is Fork Chops. Our low price of IGe per \\, 7, yon buy a week's supply of these chops at the sale J5 FRESH BEEF TO BOIL, pound RIB BEEF STEAKS, pound __ Superb Whole Peeled Apricots Don't deny the family a rare treat when sncli doll cots can be bought at our special price. Canninir est, full ripe fruit in a heavy syrup, without ran pits Is responsible for the wonderful flavor. Tip 2H can for 19e. ••••P.IW Canned Corn ? ei Yon have bought corn at a low price that was a disajt/^™ ment. Buy a few cans of corn that you will rcallj '' eating at the special price of 2 17-oz. cans for 18c, '' ' Swedish Rye Council Oak Swedish Eye is much different than rye bread. It's light and fluffy. Made by the holm formula, whe f er, V Council Oak Peanut Butter is a popular and ccon«pleti spread. For this sale a special price of 22c on the bl?,lbree som rola Peanut Butter Salada Tea Special price for this sale on the tea with a utaOon. The &-lb. green tea for 28c and the W-1U' tea for 82c, i Seedless Raisins — Fancy Thompson Seedless Baislns for cakes, cookies, | and puddings. Buy a supply for the winter at onr HI price. 2-lb. bag for 13c and the big 4-lb. bajr for 2&c, Ginger Snaps The general favorite for dunking purposes. We B seem to tire of the spicy flavor of ginger snaps. A ^ price of lOc per pound for this sale. Our "Red Bag" Coffee A sweet, smooth flavored, "always fresh" coffee. .Soldi in the whole berry. We grind as you like. For the w end the price is 17c per lb, or 3 Ibs. for 49c. • CO] Blue Rose Rice $& Quick cooking, whole grain, white rice for toe delicious!^ pudding, filled with raisins; also for rich, nourishing sf,,| lor this sale a special price of 8 Ibs. for 14c. 4 Blue Barrel Soap J The soap that does the worjt of three ordinary cakes. |^ , Hind to your hands. The. price is 2 big: pound bars' ' this week-end. HaskinstatlrtastOe 'cake GREEN GOODS SPECIALS Ex Fcy.DeliciousApples EL-, Texas Grapefruit, per doz. 33. Head Lettuce, large head ( California Celery, Irg. stalk I cot STAND CRO] Get some of this Gasoline today K your STANDARD OIL DEAL* DUTCH' 8uper-8ervi| Imbrication, Cfl Car 0» Oil

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