The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on April 7, 1942 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 5

Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 7, 1942
Page 5
Start Free Trial

THE H UMOTA THEATRE J\ Tuesday, April 7 10e & 20c Show made , now its The play that Broadway cheer . on'the screen! More powerful in thrills .... suspense . and characters! LADIES IN RETIREMENT • •Starring Ida Lupinn, Lcuis | Kay ward with Evelyji Keyes. Cartoon, "Blunder Below" featuring Popeye. Wednesday and Thursday!; April 8 and 9 "DESIGN FOR SCANDAL" Rosalind Russell, Walter Piclgeon, Edward Arnold, Lee Bowman, Mary Beth Hughes, Guy Kibbee, Donald Meek. A fast moving, comedy romance, full of action. March of Time i "WHEN AIR RAIDS STRIKE" ;! All admission prices in]; elude state sales tax and j! federal defense tax. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. Jcnne Ropte Is spending some time with her sister at Goldfield. Arlene Miller of Des Moines is spending a few dnys f n the parent- ill. J. P. Miller home. Mrs. Agnes Dcnby, of Des Moines was a business caller In Humboldt the last of the week. Miss Blyluc Folk of Spencer was a visitor Sunday nt the parental Charles Folk Sr., home. Miss Anna Lindhart suffered Injuries when she fell down stairs at her home, fracturing a rib. Mrs. Florence Metcalf of Fort Dodge is spending some time here v.'lth her mother, Mrs. Hiitchinson who has been ill. Mr. and Mrs. Koy Chapel and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cook were visitors Jean Porter, Is among the students who are 111 with the measles. Mrs. Phoebe Hutchinson, who was quite il! Saturday Is improving. Dr. and Mrs. C. T. Windrath of Ringsted spent the week-end at the Parenlal Otto Windrath home. Mr. and Mrs. Hay Nelson, have moved herti from Sioux City, and are located In the Butterworth apartment. Esther Ehmke. teacher at Council Bluffs, spent her Easter vacation in Humboldt and Bode with relatives. Mrs. Wayne Cooper of St. Louis. Mo., is spending two weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ross. Mrs. K. J. Smith went to Iowa City Friday, to spend the week-end with Mr. Smith, who is a patient in the hospital. Mrs. Bill Sather and son Larry of Long Beach, Calif., have arrived for an indefinite stay at the Tom Sather home. Glenn Mitchell, student at the University of Iowa spent the week end visiting friuids and relatives'. I in Humholdt. I David Anderson, student nl DrnVf University, spent the week-end al the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Andersen. Mrs. Liiiiun Hager returned to her home In Wisconsin after spending the winter here, as a companion to Mrs. Cassie Skow. Mr. and Mrs. Curt Cramlet of Des Moines spent Easter Sunday at. the home of Mrs. Cramlet's parents Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Schnoor. Grace Chamberlin who teaches at Marshalltown, spent her spring vacation last week at the home of her mother, Mrs. Mary Chamberlin. Mrs. L. L. Harmon and daughter Donna Mae, of Rolfe, and Miss Pearl IJarmon of Des Moines, were visitors in Humboldt on Good Friday. Floyd Goodrich of Waterloo is quite ill in a Waterloo hospital. His mother Mrs. Myra Goodrich left Sunday by train to he with him. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Leland and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Leland were business visitors in Des Moines during the week and visited Dorothea Leland. Mary Ellen Snyder, student at Morningside College in Sioux City, spent her Easter vacation at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Snyder. Mrs. L. E. Molander underwent a major operation at the Colonial hospital in Rochester, Minn., Thursday afternoon. Her condition is said to he good. Miss Dorothea Louise Leland who holds a position in Des Moines spent the Good Friday and Easter vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs-. Earl Leland. Mr. and Mrs. Earl P. Ellsworth spent Saturday in Corwlth where they directed the funeral held for Janice Fisher, the small daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. Raymond Fish»r. Miss Emma Stlnson is spending several weeks at Sioux Falls, S. D., nt the home of her nunt Mrs. Hannah Oakes and also visiting Mershon Adams who is staying at the Oakes home. Miss Leda Hitter, former loca public school teacher and now 111 Instructor at Ogden, spent Eastc with Mrs. Anna Flossing and with other friends. She returned to OK luck lunch will be served. 225 Club meets with Mrs. Don Sawyer. thnrsdny, April 9— Baptist Mission Circle meets at the home of Mrs. Ostel Barker. Mrs. L. H. Pederson Will be leader. A. I. C. club meets at the home of Mrs. Constance Bakken for an afternoon meeting. Bide-A-Wee meets for 1:15 luncheon at Hotel Humboldt with Mrs. Randall Melson hostess. Business and Professional Womans club meets for 6:30'dinner in Legion dining room. The Finance Committee, Dorothy Cran, Alice Askland, Myrtle Parsons. Blanchf! Stewart, and Dorothy Gibson, will be in charge. The topic will be "the Cost of Defense." I. 0. 0. F. regular meeting. II. & I. Club meets at the home of Mrs. Kdward Ruse. Friday, April 10— Idle-Wee Club meets at the home of Mr?. Mnxlnc Tubbs. Friday Contract Club meets wWh Mrs. Harold Hublmrd. Priscilla Club meets at the home of Mrs. Tena Sexe. .ttondi)}< April 18— Chaulnuqua Circle meets at 2 P. M. at the home of Mrs. B. B. Watson. 0. E. S. regular meeting In Masonic Temple. M. W. A. regular meeting. Commodity Credit Offers to Purchase Soybeans The Kumboldt County Agricultural Conservation committee announces that nil farmers who desire to take advantage of Commodity Credit Corporation's offpr to purchase soybean seed of approved varieties (Mukden, Manchu, III- ini and New Hichland) nt $2".00 per bushel must list them with the County Committee not later than ed. If an approved germination test has not been made, the soybeans may be listed with the County committee before April 10 and their germination test can be filed with the Committee not later than May 30, 1942, according to T. 0. Tjolle. chairman of the county committee. There nre only two approved laboratories In this state. Samples April 10. In order to qualify, committee j should he sent either to R. H. members state, these beans must ! Porter, Seed Laboratory, Iowa lie clean and show a germination of, 85% or more l>y an approved laborntoiy. Soybeans having n moisture content should not State College, Ames, sending 3Hc per sample; or Stale Chemist, [own Department of Agriculture, DCS Monies, who will mnltc n chnrgc of he kept for seed as they may go out 50c per sample tested, Mr. Tjclle of condition during the germination states. The fees for testing mny period. It is doubtful whether : he placed in an envelope and then ben us containing more than 15'/4% -placed in die sample when it is for- moisture will be eligible. It is slat- ', warded lo the laboratory. Farewell Dinner Honored I'. M. Lnrscns— Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Larson who are leaving this week for Seattle, Wash., where they will make their home, were honored nt a farewell dinner at the Ingwald Nesvold home Sunday. About twenty-two friends were present. Saturday the Life Partners Sunday School class of the Methodist church presented Mr. and Mrs. Larsen with a going away gift. Township Club Held JlpfTiilur Mit'llng— The R. P. O. M. club of Weav;i township met on Wednesday afternoon, April 1 at the home of Bertha Van Alstlne with Zola Graham and Violet Day assistant hostesses. Twelve members and six guests were present to enjoy the program in charge of Agnes Boweii. Paul Leaverton of Humboldt gave a talk and showed moving pictures on "Conservation". During the business meeting Ruth Ryan was elected as delegate to attend the county Federated meeting at Bode mi April 18. Elizabeth Johnson is the alternate delegate. The next meeting will be at the home of Dcrnlcu DeGroote with Josie Fernnu assistant hostess. A lunch was served by the hostess at the close of the afternoon. pi. Hetty Fisher. Veda r.niigsUi'J. Pauline Strait and Marie Keener. Bass polo, Kllon Elston. Hand selections, featuring the baton twii lers, and in conclusion, "Slur Spangled Banner". recently with Mr. mid Mrs. Wnrren I d<?n Monday afternoon. Kafley In Hradgate. Mrs. D. H. Sherman and Mary Ann and Phyllis Gordon of Lake City, visited Saturday in the Mrs. Blanche Sampson home. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Brayton and family went to Des Moines Thursday and visited until Monday with the latter'B parents, Mr. and Mrs, Readlnger. Rev. and Mrs. Harry M. Burns and son Billie, of Algona attended the revival meetings at the M. E. church Friday evening and called on friends, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Bauman returned last week from a month's vacation trip to California, where they visited their son, Burton, and other relatives. Mrs. Pearl Scarborough, of Des Moines, spent the week-end In the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Jones at Gilmore and with Mrs. Flora Scarborough here. Miss Barbara Breaw who teaches in Spencer and Edwin Breaw, student In Morningside College in Sioux City, spent their Easter vacation here at the parental Rev. W. L. Bruaw home. Elaine Laursen took the train to Rutland Friday where she visited Donna and Myrna Blomker and also visited school there that day. She returned home Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil E. Hansen and Kent of Waterloo were over the week-end visitors at the parental Raymond Cruikshank and Rasmus Hansen Homes and with other relatives. Mrs. Gay Thompson is enjoying a visit from her brother Charlie Baitholmew from Casper, Wyo., who came Sunday morning. He will also visit his brother Robert Bartholme wat Thor who has been tick for some time. Mr. aud Mrs. Adel Hansen and children of Lake City attended the Golden Wedding anniversary of Mrs. Hanseu's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dolder Saturday at the Methodist church and open house Sunday at the Lee Ballock home. Mrs. Max Ulrlch returned to Waterloo Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Hansen. She spent Easter here at Leon Fitch and Elmer Ulrich homes. She is employed at B,tacks Pept. Store »t Waterloo. Her husband is in the P4vy. Mr. and Mrs. Rand.aU Meison, en- Joyed a family reunion, Easter, which Included their eutire family, Mrs. Louis Graffunder of Mnr- queue, Mich., underwent an operation for the removal of her gal bladder Thursday nt a Marquette hospital. Mrs. Graffunder is a daughter of Mrs. L. J. Strait of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lindt-munu and Elizabeth Ruiid were called to Lake Mills Friday by the serious illness of Glenn Beers, who passed away on Saturday. Mrs. William Ruud of Benson, Minnesota, was also at Glenn's bedside. Miss Rutli Jensen, of Chicago and Francis Duke, of Spencer, who visited in the Herbert Jensen home a few days last week, went to Spencer to spend the week-end in the home of Mr. Duke's parents. He is on a furlough from a southern camp. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hansen entertained the following guests al dinner Easter Sunday: Mr and Mrs. Henry Anderson and son LeRoy and Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Ouith- re of Cedar Fails, and Mr. and Mrs. Arley Anderson and son Jackie of Waverly. Henry Anderson is a I brother of Mrs. Hansen and the other two men arc her nephews. who are Mr. sod Mrs. of Webber Ojlty; Miss Betty MeJ- 6oc, a teacher in Des Moines; Mini; Barbara MeUon, a member a! the school cago. at Eagle Grove, a»4 a»«J Robert Slelsan, of Chi- SOCIAL CALENDAR Tuesday, April 7— Masonic Lodge regular meeting in the Masonic Temple. Please-U club .meets at the home of Mrs. Clara Thalaeker. llridge Club meets for pot luck supper at the home of Mrs. Loran Davenport. Wesleyan Guild meet? at 8 o'clock with Mrs. Gertrude File. Tuesday Bridge Club meets wilh Mrs. Lawrence Dodd. Rotary Club meets for 6:15 P. M. dinner in Legion dining room. D. S. club meets at the home of Mrs. Bert Loouey. Wediirsduy, April b— Beaver Ladies Club meets at the home of Myrtle Stoebe in the evening. Husbands to be guests. Rook party with esch family bringing their own.dishes. Hostesses will be Clara Kircbho'ff, Anna Hellickson, and Miriam Scbultz. Program will be arranged by Clara Eisler, Cecil Jensen, and Carol Meuiiiug. Friendly Sewing Club meets at tbe home of Mrs. Julia Twwilliger. Garden Club meets at 2:?Q P. M. at tbe hom£ 9! Mrs. Gewge Bick- uell. Mrs. Paul Leavfrton will be la charge of tfee program on "Building Beauty la Yardj," W. R. C. regular meeting. Tbe flJty-Jifth, J a^niyeriary Q| corps will be celebrated. REPORT DEATH OF MRS. LUCINA BRIGGS AT THOR SUNDAY Mrs. Lucinn Briggs, 87, died r.t the home of her daughter in Thor Sunday night. At the time this newspaper went to press the fun- crnl arrangements had not been made. The Lindhart Funeral Home is in charge. Further details will be given In the Friday Republican. LACOUR PARTY CLOSED SERVICES The Lacour Evangelistic Party closed its Evangelistic Mission in the local Methodist church Sunday evening, with excellent results. People from neighboring towns have attended also in large numbers and have received much good from the services. The church was crowded to capacity at many of the services and the result of the meeting was evidenced when the pastor received more than forty persons Into the membership of the church on Easter Sunday morning. He states that he still has a large number who have signified their intention to join the local church next Sunday who were, unable to be at the service on Easter Sunday. The Lacour Parly is an unusual group, all young folks under thirty. They have worked entirely for the good of the community and were deserving of tbe generous free will offering which they received on Sunday morning, which is report- PLAN FINAL RITES FOR JOHN KERB WHO DIED SATURDAY (Hoimblicnn-Tmlepyndent News Service) RENWICK— John Kter, 73, died at his home near Renwick Saturday noon, having suffered a stroke a week ago. Funeral services will he held Tuesday (this) afternoon. 1:30 o'clock at the home and 2:30 at the Presbyterian church in Goldfield. Burial will be In Goldfield. Mr. Kerr was born January 12, ISC!), at Greenfield. Ohio. He came to this vicinity when a young man, and started farming. At the time of his death he had been on the same farm fifty years. Surviving are his wife and Com sisters, Mrs. W. II. (Beth) Rice of intense in the second story rooms that as soon as the flrement effected an entrailce a back draft explosion blew the fire Into the walls and roof. HOT TOWN KLKCttON AT KOm: MONDAY In a town election showing more excitement than has developed for several years, N. J. Bixler was elected mayor of Rolfe Monday, March :!0. A total of 368 ballots were cast. VKTKHAX OF FI11ST WOULD WAK ENLISTS Roy Rnbel of Lanrens, a veteran of World War I enll.-Ued Monday of last week in the U. S. Marines at Des Moines. He left that same night for Connecticut where he will icceive further instructions. BOY I.N'l 1 . I. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schrader of Foudii received a leter from their son Herbert, member of the Marines In the Philippine Islands recently. The letter was written in January and had been censored. It said in part. "I mil fine and dandy. I can take care of myself so don't worry". Thin was (lie first word the Schraders bud hoard from Herbert since the outbreak of the war. VIM: IM.MA<JI;S CAKK IX KA«LK OKOVK Fire in the Peterson Cafe nt Eagle Grove caused considerable excitement Wednesday afternoon. The fire apparently started in the upstairs flooring. The upstairs is unoccupied. Tile heat became BO KKNIU'IS TO A ('('KPT ,IO» WITH V. H. F. Edward McOrton of Pocuhontns, who was elected I'nrnhnntns county Attorney In the fall of lillo, resign- j tlle spring baseball games, ed last week to accept a position ' with the Federal Bureau of Investigation. We are working on the covers to our booklets we plan to put on ex* hlblt the last day of school. In History we are discussing the chapter dealing with "Dominion Over Palm and Pine." We nre working on Exercise 4-B In bookkeeping, which some of us already have completed. Sports JJcws Spring weather has finally arrived in all its splendor. Most of thn school boys welcome this weather ns they can start their spring baseball practice. The baseball schedule is as follows: April 21—Goldfield here. April 28—Eagle Grove, there. April 30—Englc Grove Jr. College, hero. May 1—Vernon. here. Mny 5—Goldfield, there. May 12—Vernon, there. Mny IB—Humboldt, there. May 1!)—Ronwick, here. May 22—Eagle drove, here. The sectional hnseball tournament will be held Mny seventh. This is a tentative schedule of Wrestling here. 1 Inft . international wreetltiig letifitamefit in Chili and am doing very well In the Argentine event of the same nature, t have 'wrestled thr^e times here for the Red dfoss and have been asked to appear on several gyms here on war drive events. Have been boxing and training here for six weeks. 1 expect to box in the Red Cross event hei'e in two or three weeks, tloscoe Toles has offered me a chance to box on his card here, t Will know in n week or ten days. Your Truly, Nick Olson. • WEATHER (Continued from paen COUNTY MEETINGS The Corinth district number (i Farm Bureau meeting will he held Tuesday evening, April 7. On Wednesday evening, the Beav- rr-Grovu boys' 4-H club will meet nt the Kmil Krnst home. Thursday evening the Lake Farm Bureau meeting will be held at the A. (!. Oppodahl honn!. Also on Thursday evening, April 9, the Corinth boys' -I-II club will meet at the Oscar Larson home. Friday evening the Wncousta Kami Hiiri-a uwlll meet nt the Maple- Lawn schoolhouso. THE VIKING PRESS Kdlteil bj the Junior Class of Thnr Ilitfh School. Seventh and KlirlitJi Crtidus Cheyenne, Wyo., the Misses Hebe- | Wu '»'»' almost through with our kali and Molly Ken- of Greenfield, Ohio, and Mrs. Alice Tootle of Saginaw .Michigan. None of the four sisters will be able to attend the services. The following relatives arrived at the Kerr home Sunday evening: Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Peck of Clrcle- vllle, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Tootle of Chillicotbe. Ohio and Mrs. Jack Ingram of Sagluaw. Mich. OPEN BIDS ON GASOLINE AND DIESEL FUEL The Royal 400 Company of Fort Dodge was the RiiccesBl'ul bidder on piuvlding gasoline and dlose! fuel for this county, when bids were opened in the office of the County Auditor in the courthouse at Dakota City Monday morning. Six bids were opened by thu Auditor, ed to he one of the largest have ever received. they Hold Annual Spring Concert at Gilmore City Sunday Last GILMORE CITY—Sunday afternoon the annual spring concert was jeld in the high school gymnasium under the direction of Gall Sfhraci- er. A good attendance was reported. The following program was presented: band selections; "Officer of the Day", "Old Vienna Overture," and "Night in June," by boys' glee cluij; "The Hells of St. Mary," con- ralto solo sung by Marie Keener; 'Cloud Shadows," boys' quartet consisting of Bob Day, John Allen Day, Elton Elston and Frank Keener. "It's Me," trombone solo, Bob Kobl; "Auld Lang Syne," mixed Ruartet; "Now Thank We Ail Our God," "The Children's Prayer," suiiday by Marie Keener, June Mu- bar. Bob Paulsen and Elton Elston; ioprano solo, by June Mabar; "Ho! Jr. Piper," by clarinet quartet 'Andante." by Veda Gangstad, Mercedes Hutcbinson, Pauline Q'Dou- ncll and Louis Mabar. "Conje to the Fair," asd"I Love Little Cottage," fiy girls trio; Former Resident of Bode Married (H(t|iul)licnu Independent NVu-K Service) I1ODE—Relatives here havo received announcements of the viar- riage of Mabel Toler of Cleveland, Ohio, to Harold Gulllxson .if (llevi • land, which occurred at the home of the bride Monday evening, March 23. Harold Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Gulllxson of Kagle Rock, Jalif., former residents of liode. He is connected with the Multi- graph Company at Cleveland, where the couple will live. i Arithmetic hook, no we have started on another one. We aie getting pretty close to the end of our Geography and History book too. In History we are now studying about "The Parting of Ways." In Geography we lire .studying about "Manufacturing and The Growth of Cities." In Kngllsh we are studying about propositions and conjunctions. Next week we are going to have a test in Kiigllsh. Mnlli and Tenth »ivs Wedne.-day we had a test over unit four in our commercial geo- giapby. "The Mineral World" (Metallic Substances) !:* the name of the chapter now being Kindled In our text books. In this wo take up the study and the Importance of various metals such as: iron, steel, chromium, manganese, nickel, tungsten, tin, gold, silver, platinum, li'iul, zinc, aluminum aiul copper. Tho topic of study in algebra is "Himullaneous equal Ions In Problems." In this section we also have to uraph our equations which most of UH found very difficult. | We are still preparing material for our "Hotter English" book but will be taking up the study of friendly letters and later, business letters. "TelHiiK how the Eiiglltih, by Executing One King and Itanishiug Another, showed that, if Kings could do no Wrong, Kings did at least make Mistakes" is the topic under study In History. Thursday current events were given by the | class in order that we keep up with I hi; present day affairs. There wns no school Friday, lilovoiifli and T\vell'lli (Jriules The six weeks Is soon at an end now, so that means reviewing for exams. In government wo have started on the chapter concerning the judicial department. We have been studying about the Anglo-Saxon Period, Renaissance, the Reformation, the Conquest and the Crusades In Literature. Also Hiilnl Although you haven't heard mtic'u from the band lately they stljl practice and are slowly improving. OLSON (Continued from Page One) ships burned In the harbor as well as explosions abroad ships and still they have made no changes In their protective measures. I have seen more than one picture of dictators on the walls since I have been here. Also all the people down here seem to think that everything can be done tomorrow. "One half the pcopJe in the Argentine speak two languages. It is not uncommon to find people who speak six or seven. Newspaper that are printed In almost every language in the world are for sale on the news stands here. There is certainly plenty of room and opportunity for spies here. People ask questions especially of sailors who have leave ashore. "I hijvc been quite successful in is a menace to the fruit crops. An occasional cold spell will hold them back and keep them free of late frosts, The ficcnrd Date Mar. Mar. Mar. Mnr. Mnr. Mur. Mnr. Mar. Mar. 10 Mar. 11 Mar. 12 Mar. 12 Mar. 13 Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar. 16 Mnr. 17 Mnr. 18 Mnr. 19 Mar. 20 Mar. 21 Mar. 22 Mar. 23 Mar. 24 Mai'. 25 Mar. 26 Mar. 27 Mar. 28 Mnr. 20 H. L. Pre. Sun Wind 34 24 T cldy SIC 43 26 0 clear NW 45 23 0* clear 47 33 0 P.C. clear clear cldy cldy 50 48 40 41 57 41 46 46 41 41 46 42 RO 37 43 40 44 .56 68 67 65 49 32 28 34 33 31 33 Si 23 27 30 30 26 26 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 330.01 39 0 330.48 32 .32 32 T 32 0 25 0 310.41 27 0 30 0 34 0 40 0 49 0.57 270.13 22 T 21 T 20 T clear P.C. P.C. clear clear cldy cldy cldy cldy cldy P.C. cldy clear clear clear P.C. cldy cldy cldy cldy cldy S NW •W- SB NW NW NW S NW SB SB SB SB SB N NN SB NW NW SB SB SB SB SW W NW NW Sunup at 5:34. Sundown at 6:31. Standard time. One hour earlier by war time. H. S. Brandsgard, Reporter. >*****************.^ \ Byes," BJarie geener und Veda Gangstad; elarUwt solo, Veda 4* "Clflrijttet Ffcl&a", girls Pot *tof Sow." Jw* *fel»r, mvy Flsft- SPECIALS Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday No. 1 Idaho Russets, 100 Ib. bag.. ..$3.19 15 Ib. peck ................................ Sic Fancy Table or Seed Northern Cobblers 3 days from the pits, 100 Ib bag- $2.89 15 Ib. peck ...................................... 39c Certified Cobblers, 100 Ib. bag ...... $2.98 Certified Ohios, 100 Ib. bag .......... $3.79 X One load of common Northern Ohios, good for seed, 100 Ib. bag .......... $1.49 Beet Sugar, 100 Ibs ......................... $6,49 10 Ib. bag ............... , ........................ 65 C 2 Ibs. Folgers, Butternut, Nash or Hills Coffee ............................................ 55c P & G Soap, 6 for .............................. 25c Buy Pineapple now, all jobbers stocks exhausted. 9 oz, tins f)el Monte Crushed or Tidbits Pineapple, 3 for 35c, case of 36 $4,19 No. 10 Sliced Pineapple- ............. 89c No. JO California Apricots ................ 55c 3 tins 20 oz. (full size) excellent quality Tomatoes, 3 for ......................... --256 (Why pay 2 for 25c for a lesser qual* Near gallon gl DeGroote Grocery SPECIALS KreMel PUDDINGS All flavors 4 boxes 19c Sno White LDY BLEACH 39C gallon LEWIS LYE 3 C * n »j25c Northern TOILET TISSUE 4 rolls 23 C Dawn TOILET TISSUE 4 rolls 2SC Ass't. Napkins Box of 80 2 boxes 71C CLEANSING TISSUE 500 count PAPER TOWELS 150 sheet rolls WAX PAPER 125 foot rolls 2_fo. r ,.29c BAKING POWDER Calumet 1 Ib, can 14C Fresh Dozen 13c Hood's L G, A. Just Received A Truck Load of No. 1 Cobbler Potatoes Seed or Table $4.19 100 Ibs. HUKBOLDT- IOWA Phone 400 Free Delivery Follow this program and keep your car rolling Get oH the car ami tire life the mutaf iirttnfat • You'll rid your mind of a lot of worry wheo you put your car on this life-prolonging program— bajed on experience, carried out with skill by your Standard PU dealer. He will help you discover all the eiti a miles yo« ha vein your, tires— and too. Th« sooicr yw get iMrt«4fflt- tbi» schedule, the longer you rolling. Yitit C«z C Headquarter? tq&yt STEVENSON STANDARD

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free