The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, October 23, 1936 Page: 2 of 8
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SNBtJRG STICKER, SCHULENBURG TEXAS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1936.
Banana Day at Piggly-Wiggly
Golden Fruit — pound
APPLES Small Jonathan, 2 doz 25c
ORANGES Valley, dozen ... 20c
GRAPE FRUIT Texas seedless, 3 for 10c
GRAPES Tokay or Seedless, lb. ' 9c
APPLES 180' ^icio«s 20c
CABBAGE Green, pound 4c
CELERY stalk 10c
QUALITY & E CO NO MY
pound ... 16c!
pound .... 14c
Sardines Xrira" 1 15c
Potted Meat ?IZ,y. 10c
Kipper Snacks each 5c
Pimentos lTcltina. - 10c
BOLOGNAiarge or small, pound 13c
SALAMI Cooked, pound 25c
BACON No. 1 Dry Salt, pound 20c
CHEESE Sunlight Asst. 8 oz. pkg 18c
OLEO Blue Bonnet, pound 18c
48 pound sack LaFrance $1.83
24 pound sack LaFrance $1.00
48 pounds Blue Bonnet $1.73
24 pounds Blue Bonnet 94c
2 pounds .. 17c
10 pounds . 4$c
No. 2 cans
No. 1 can
No. 1 can ...
No. 2 can
Q. & Q.
RIO — 2 pounds 28c
OUR FAVORITE — pound 17c
TEXAN—with spoon, pound 17c
MAXWELL HOUSE—pound 27c
Powder or Brown
No. 1 Phillip's
Pork & Beans
Postum Cereal package
The wedding ceremony of Miss
Agnes Ja«ek and John Kocian,
both members of prominent fam-
ilies of the Praha community, took
place on Tuesday, October 13, at
the St. Mary's Catholic Church at
Praha. Rev. John Anders perform-
ed the ceremony in the presence of
the immediate families.
[| The bride was attended by Miss-
es Mary Jasek, Rosie Vrana and
Theresa Okruhlik and the grooms-
men were Joe Jasek, Jerome Ko-
cian and Innocent Kocian. Witness-
es were Vaclav Jasek and Wm. Ko-
The bride wore a beautiful crea-
tion of white satin with lace trim
and her veil of sheer illusion was
j adjusted to the head with a circlet j approximately $37,322,435, though,
of orange blossoms. She carried. because of incomplete figures on
white rosebuds. I compliance at this time the final
After the ceremony, the guests J payments may vary from this
were served a wedding dinner at j amount.
tion Payments to
be Mads Soon
The Agricultural Adjustment
Administration has announced that
initial payments under the 1936
Agricultural Conservation pro-
gram will soon be started to pro-
ducers in Texas and the other
states of the Southern region, ac-
cording to A. L. Smith, secretary j
of the State Conservation Com-;
There are two classes of these j
payments, Classl to be made on i
acreage diverted from soil deplet- J
ing crops, and Class 2 to be made ]
on certain soil building crops and ;
practices. It is estimated that the j
payments in Texas will amount to
the home of the bride's parents,
and at night a dance was enjoyed
on a platform adjoining the home.
The Sticker extends congratula-
tions to the happy young couple.
Producers in the Southern re-
gion will receive 90 per cent of <
the Class 1 payments and 100 per \
cent of the Class 2 payments, H. R. f
! Tolley, A. A. A. administrator, I
states. An additional payment will;
be made after the exact extent of J
participation is determined. I
"Complete information on par- |
ticipation will not be available for I
several weeks," Mr. Tolley said, 1
"although it is known that the j
number of farmers taking part in j
the program is in the neighbor-
that $26,000,000 has I hood of 4>000>°00- This is substan- j
' tially in excess of participation for j
any one year under the old crop
"From the standpoint of sound
business procedure, therefore, it j
was deemed advisable to take ad-1
vantage of the safeguards provid-1
ed by the program in order to j
avoid possible deficits, and, at the |
Announcement was made today
by M. E. Coyle, president and gene-
| lal manager of the Chevrolet Mo
been expended in retooling, new
machinery, and rearranging the
plants and assembly lines of
Chevrolet for production of the
1937 models that will be announc-
ed early in November.
This is one of the largest sums
ever appropriated by the automo-
tive industry for the change-over ! . ., , .,. .
J , , . , same time avoid holding up a large
annual new models, and , ,. ,
Lowered Electric Rates
HAVE GIVEN TEXAS WOMEN
A New Plan of Living
Residential electric rates have been cut, on an average,
IN HALF in South and Southwest Texas during the past ten
years. The effect of this far-reaching reduction has been to
open to Texas women a new plan of living—the All-Electric
Home! ... No longer is the completely electrified home a
dream; it is an actuality to literally hundreds of Texas
families who are healthier and happier than they have ever
been before. Arduous drudgery has gone out as labor-saving
and time-saving appliances have come in, bringing with them,
cleanliness, convenience and economy never before possibl
Take advantage of present-day low rates; add the applianc
you need most to further electrify your home. Whether!
be range, refrigerator, water heater, ironer or smaller apj
ance, you can buy it on convenient low terms from yc
Power and Liglit Company
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. R"stenbach
and children, and mother, Mrs.
Young of Cypress visited Satur-
day and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Price.
CONSTIPATED 30 YEARS
AIDED BY OLD REMED!
L SOLO ME ON
(SUN-PROOF spares you any doubt about paint econ-
omy. It has fought its battle with destructive weather
Pittsburgh's five great proving grounds. So we
"For thirty years I had consti-
pation. Souring food from stom-
ach choked me. Since taking Adle-
rika I am a new person. Constipa-
tion is a thing of the past."—Alice
know it lasts 1 to 3 years longer, covers about 25%
>re surface than poor paints.
itet on Field-Tested SUN-
oiey Lumber Company
fixed Pittsburgh Paint* Products Agency
>gram Every Thursday at 7:00 P. M.
Keep a Good Laxative
always in your home
Among the necessities of home Is
a good, reliable laxative. Dont be
without one! Do your best to pre-
vent constipation. Don't neglect it
when you feel any of its disagree-
able symptoms coming on. . . "We
have used Thedford's Black-Draught
for 21 years and have found it a
very useful medicine that every
family ought to have in their home,"
Writes Mrs. Perry Hicks, of Bel ton,
*%xas. "1 take Black-Draught for
biliousness, constipation and other
ills where a good laxative or purga-
tive Is needed. I have always found
Slack-Draught fives good results."
Sold In 16-cent packages. ,
gives an inkling of what motorists
of America may expect when the
cars are revealed to the public,
Mr. Coyle stated to 1,000 members
of the field force of his company
now in session in Detroit.
It was said that the usual pro-
j cedure in automobile manufacture
is to make new models with cer-
tain changes one year and other
changes the following announce-
ment time, but this year Chevro-
let has produced an entirely new
ear for 1937.
It is because of the complete re-
designing of the 1937 models that
such a large expenditure for re-
tooling and arrangement was nec-
essary, Mr. Coyle pointed out.
Detroit and Michigan shared
largely in the Chevrolet expendi-
ture of $26,000,000. The plants at
Flint expended $10,000,000, and
those in Detroit $8,000,000. Two
j million dollars were spent in Sagi-
| naw, while in Muncie, Ind., and
I Indianapolis, a like amount was di-
vided between the parts factories i
and the commercial body division.
Bay City, Mich., factories expend-
ed nearly half a million dollars.
More than a half million dollars
! were spent by miscellaneous divi-
sions of manufacture.
It was disclosed to the field
forces and newspapermen that
Chevrolet is now in production on
the new models, and that the 10,- '
000 dealers of the company will
have display cars for announce-
ment day and an ample supply for
immediate delivery to purchasers.
Schedules at the factories are in-
creasing, with heavy volumes slat-
ed for the latter part of October.
November and December will
probably see Chevrolet production
increased over the high marks set
last year for those two months,
said Mr. Coyle, for the interest
shown by motorists in Chevrolet
plans during the pre-announce-
ment time augurs a large increase
in buyer demand for the company's
The field forces received the an- ■
nouncement of Mr. Coyle with en-
thusiasm and pledged themselves
to break the selling record they es-
tablished in 1936 when practically
all of the all-time company records
were smashed. They viewed the
new models at the proving grounds,
drove them, and had the mechanical
and servicing features illustrated,
so that they in turn might bring
this information back to their ter-
ritories and at once begin formula-
ting local sales policies for 1937.
The result of Chevrolet's heavy
volume sales in 1936, Mr. Coyle
said, will be a 1937 product notable
for still greater value. "Quantity
production always entails savings",
he pointed out, "and as the indus-
try's leader in production and
sales in 1963, Chevrolet will na- j
turally be in position to pass along
to the public the savings effected
by that volume. So the statement
that the company will show its
appreciation in this concrete way is
more than just words; it is a solid
fact, with sound economic laws be-
Saturday night Ervin Hoffmann
entertained some of his friends
with a party, the occasion being
A delicious lunch consisting of
sandwiches, cake, etc., was served
share of the applications for pay- 'to Suests-
ment until all of them are'com-1 Among those present were;
pleted". I Misses Martha Winter, Linda Ka-
| lich, Edna Hinze, Laura Loth,
Mrs. Robert Schaefer returned j Velma Loessine, Aline Baumbach,
this week from an extended visitJulia, Matilda, Albina and Lillian
with relatives in Rosenberg. 1 Knesek, Lillian and Annie Dobra, versaries
Messers Alfred and Edwin Hoff-
mann, Leon Loessine, Herman
Loth, August Baumbach, Walter
Kieler, Nolan Brunes, Walter, Al-
fred and Edwin Gabler, Paul"
Cordes; Mrs. Adolf Hoffamnn,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hoffmann
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Winter, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gab-
ler, Mr. and Mrs. Cuntz Cordes,
Paul Olle, Freddie Loth,
Aa a late hour all departed for
their homes after wishing Ervin
many more happy birthday anni-
^ SAT. ^
"tw CH EVRO LETW
Pk& Complete Can.-
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The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, October 23, 1936, newspaper, October 23, 1936; Schulenburg, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth437461/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.