The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 21, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

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Thursday, September 21, 1939
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1939, flower Styles To Grfcce New Clothes In i i •v - ' <}latnorous new flower styles - for, 1MO will bloom romantically «n collars, wristlets, gloves and bustles. Inspired by the revivals, bMHctorian fashions, up-to- tHerminute arrangements of or- chldi, gardenias and roses will accentuate tiny wasp waists and give; glamorous beauty to upswept curls. This forecast of the new flower fashions was made today by Arthur E. Nordine of the Pere Mtfrquette Flower shop, who has Just retufhed from the 30th annual Convention of the Florists' l^legraph Delivery association in St. Paul where international styles in flower arrangements Were previewed for thfe coming yean Ludlngton's other F. T. D. Ai. florist shop is that of B. F. Gregory. ' "Celebrating 30 years of progress in the florist industry, the F, T. D. A. convention demonstrated how scientific research has doubled the life of flowers and increased the variety of flower* available throughout the country more than 1 100 percent," 'said Mr. Nordine. "Start- tog in ,1909 with business of only a few thousand dollars, the F. T. D. A. last year handled .nearly two million gifts of flowers by wire, an increase of 31 percent over 1929. The number of sales of flowers by wire in the first seven months of 1939, a dependable index of the sales of the $200,000,000 florist industry; was up seven percent over 1938, with a corresponding increase in employment." Advance Styles premiered at the F. T. D. A. convention featured tiny hats of fresh flowers. Full blown red roses tied with black Velvet ribbon made 2 a sensationally beautiful tur- | ban for formal wear. A clus- | ter of cypri'pedium orchids was d used dramatically in the center } front of a braided maline turban. ' A choker collar', of small bronfce and yellow chrysanthemums was suggested- as a smart 'corsage to wear with the new fur coats. A cocktail corsage of white carnations with artificial red cherries and glass cocks was another novelty recommended for sophisticated belles. A new style In cor- safees for football games was a boutbriniere of pompdn chrysanthemums with berries" and ears of wheat. • Victorian clusters of small pink roses were placed at intervals on a bouffant "skirt. Matching clusters for the hair and a matching hand bouquet completed the ensemble. Tiny clusters of sweetheart roses were shown on the backs of suede gloves. Fragrant rosebuds and tiny orchids were used, for earrings and matching Brings. Necklaces of orchids or carnations were shown as the latest interpretations of the vogue'for fresh flower jewelry designs.. For Belles For sophisticated belles, devoted beaux of 1940 will wire modernistic corsages of gardenias surrounded by gilded Jeaves with matching corsage for her curls. An amusing novelty shown was a fraternity pin design featuring old fashioned nosegays—a large bouquet to be worn on the shoulder and a smaller one attached by a gold chain to pin over the heart. Mother and daughter twin corsages are being featured to wear with the new mother and daughter suits and coats. Trailing garlands of stephanotis and gardenias were suggested for 1940 brides who want something different. Dozens of, new styles in the arrangements of cut flowers were featured at the F. T. D. A. convention. Gay blossoms delivered in little glass water containers nestled in the greenery of lowering plants. Handsome waste basket containers filled with gladioli and snapdragon were suggested as popular gifts for newlyweds. Cocktail shakers and ice buckets were also shown as practical settings for glamorous gift arrangements of flowers. Old wine 'bottles and a great variety of lustrous pottery con- tainers'were featured. Mirrored flower carts and trellised boxes were among the hundreds of smart 1940 novelties shown at the convention. The style service of the F. T. D. A. makes these up-to- the-minute flower fashions quickly available throughout the world. Elec P & IT 0 General Elec 41',i den Pbods 41U General .ilot 54>i Hudsoft Mot 6 3 ,(i Int Harvest 71 Int Nick Can 39',i Int Tel & Tel 5 Kennecott Corp Llgg & Myers B Marshall Field 15 3 ,4 Mnsonltc Corp 34 Montgomery Ward 53 3 ,4 Motor. Wheel 15 3 ,i Nash-Kelvlhntor 6 3 i National Biscuit 22y a Natl Power & Light 8% New York Central 20',i North American : 22'fe Packard Fenney (J C) 86'b Phelps Dodge 46 Pullman 39>i Radio 6 Radio Keith-Orp l',' a Reo Motor I'/i Rupublic Steel 28 Et. L-San Fran 3 ,4 Sears-Roebuck 79% South Cal Edison 25'i Standard Brands 6' 4 Standard Oas & El SVa Standard Oil Cal 31U Standard Oil Ind 28i.'a Stand Oil N J Sl'.i Studebaker 77'a Underwood El 42> 8 Union Carbide 91% Union Ptfclfic 100'/4 United Corp 3 U S Steel 79'/a Wabash 2 Yellow T & C 19T 6 Stock Averages, Sept. 21 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indust Rails Utll Stocks Net change .... A.9 A.3 A.2 A.6 Today 76.0 22.2 38.5 53.0 45.2 46.6 53.4 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 22.2 38.5 Previous day .. 75.1 21.9 38.3 Month ago 64.3 16.6 36.8 Year ago 69.2 17.5 31.6 1939 High 77.0 23.8 40.6 1939 Low 58.8 15.7 33.7 1938 High 79.5 23.5 37.8 1953 Low 49.2 12.1 24.9 Movement in Recent Years 1932 Low 17.5 8.7 23.9 1929 High 146.9 153.9 184.3 157.7 1927 Low 51.6 95.3 61.8 61.8 Cobblers, U. S. No. 1, 1.25-35. Cliicngo Poultry (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—I/V)—Ponltry, live, 1 car, 37 trucks, firm; hens, 4',' 2 Ibs. up, 17','a, under 4'i Ibs., 15; springs, 4 Ibs up colored, i4', 2 . Plymouth Rock, 1614, White Rock. 16'/ 2 . under 4 Ibs. Plymouth Rock, 16, White Rock, 16, clucks, small colored, 11',i, small white, 12. Other prices unchanged. Chicago Dairy (Quotations In Cents) CHICAGO. Sept. 21. (.1')—Butter, 853,046, steady; 90 centralized carlots, 26%. Other prices unchanged. Conference Plans Near Completion (Continued from Page 1) the hotel. The Michigan WPA and the Michigan department of conservation are co-operating in a rehabilitation project for the tmrpose of reviving and .perpetuating native Indian handicraft in Michigan. PREMIUM WINNERS (Continued from Paee 6) toria Michaud. Braided: First, Mrs. Anna Peterson; second, Mrs. N. J. Christensen; third, Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Hooked: First, Mrs. Edward Organ: second, Mrs. Herbert Washatka; third, Mrs. Herbert Wasliatka. Quilts and Covers THE MARKETS LOCAL, niARRfTTS Light red kidney beans ?2.75 Dark red kidney beans $3.00 Dark cranberry beans $2.50 Light cranberry beans $2.50 hibit, by rural primary district: First, Morton school; ,->econd, North Amber school; third, French school. Best general educational exhibit by city primary: First. John Gary. Best general educational exhibit by city grade school: First, John Gary. Best display of manual train ins; and domestic arts: First, 'Walhalla school. Best art exhibit by rural school: First. Resseguie school; second, Bass Lake school; third, Logan school. Best art exhibit by city school: First, John Gary. i Art Exhibit Best art exhibit bv city Senior high: First, Evelyn Odean; second. Gladys Weinert: third Edward Stremski. Exhibits by individuals—.Penmanship: First, Evelyn Odean: second. Gladys Weinert: third, Edward Strem- ski. Physiology: First, Bernice Fitch: second, Dorothy Strem- ski. Geography: First, Dorothy Stremski'. History: First. Edward Stremski: second, Morton school. Good Health: First, Louise Damkoehler; second. Carol Kintner. Good citizenship: First. Betty Kintner. "Safety First": First, Gladys Weinert; second, Herbert Dostal; third, Dorothv Stremski. Collection of moths and butterflies: First. Sophia Duda. Collection of fungus growths: First, Morton school. Paper cutting: First, Gladys Weinert: second. Waldo Wheatdn: third, Merwin Quilts" and covers—Pieced |Bacon. Specials: First, Betty quilt- First, Mrs. D. O. Milne; jKintner; second, Gladys Wein- econd. Mrs. J. McMaster; third, jert. Best map of United States: Second. Dorothy Stremski. U. S. flag in colors: First. Mrs. Martin Schwass. Free ' hand Yelloweye beans $2.75 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up lie Heavy hens 14c Plymouth Hock springers, under 4 Ibs. , 17c Plymouth Rock springers. Colored springers 15c 4 Ibs. and up 17c Grain Shelled corn, cwt $1.05 Rye, cwt 85c Oats, cwt $1.00 Wheat, cwt $1.00 Eggs Beef Produce Hides .19C .4f HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network la listed In the programs. .The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ. WOT, WLW, W8M, WMAQ, WOOD. WWJ. . . WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJB. WHA8, WBBM. Addresses Special Session of Congress (Continued iroro Page 1) executive asserted, "I reply that it Offers far greater safeguards than we now possess or have ever possessed to protect American lives and property from danger. "It is a positive program for giving safety. This means less likelihood of incidents and controversies which tend to draw us into conflict, as they did in the last World war. "There lies the road to peace." After relating steps already taken to strengthen the nation's defenses, Mr. Roosevelt said he saw no need for additional legislation nor for further executive action under his proclamation of a limited state of national emergency. Mr. Roosevelt said the executive branch of the government had done its utmost, within a traditional policy of non-involvement, "to aid in averting the present appalling war." "Having thus striven and failed," he said, "this government must lose no time or effort to keep the nation from being drawn into the war." Predicts Success Here he predicted success "in these efforts." Before closjng, the president expressed his desire to be able to "offer the hope that the shadow over the world might swiftly pass." But he said: "I cannot. The facts compel my stating, with candor, that darker periods may lie ahead." Mr. Roosevelt said the disaster aboard was not of American making, but that "we find ourselves affected to the core, our currents of commerce are changing, our minds are filled with new problems, our position in world affairs has already been altered." o ._ A moment later he asserted: I er "cattle^ 5.5b"-"6.50: " c'anner and cutter "Fatp seems now tn rnmnp] i cows, 4.00-5.50; best butcher and heavy ,,c trT La,f£ m iv,« TL£ ~? l^oi~ bologna bulls 7.25-8.00; milkers and us to assume the task of help- bpr in B ers so 00-75.00 ing to maintain in the western calves, 200; steady; best, 13.50-, fair ,Irs. D. O. Milne. Appliqued uilt: Second. Mrs. Herbert iVashatka. Bedspreads other han crocheted or knitted: irst, Mrs. Verne Eppard; sec- nd, Mrs. George Girard. Best ntique quilt, pieced: First, Mrs. D. O. Milne; second, Mrs. Herert Washatka. Child's quilt ppliqued:'First, Mrs. Herbert CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY OKLW 840. KDKA 980, tCFAB 770. KFI 640. KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, wcri, 970, WBAL ioeo, WCCO 810. WABC / 860, WKAR 850. WDAF 610, WEAF 660, WENR 870, WON 730. WOY 780, WHAM 1150. WHA8 820. WHO 1000, WIBO 570. WJJD 1130, WBM 650. WJR 750. WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 880. WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, .WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSB 740. WTAM 1070, WTIC: JW60. WKBZ 1500. WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: European Schedule — WEAF-^NBC 6:15, 10:15 ftnd 11; WABC-CBS 7:55; WJZ- NBC 9; MB& 9:15. WEAF-NBC— 7 Sag-maw Beans (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW, Mich., Sept. 21.—W)— Michigan Bean Shippers' association Thursday prices: Handplcked pea beans, per cwt., 3.05; handplcked red kidneys, light, 3.50, dark. 3.50; handplcked yel- loweyes, 3.00; handpicked choice re- clenned cranberries, light, 2.50. dark, 2.00. Detroit Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 21.—UP)—(United States Department of Agriculture.)— Grapes: Michigan Concords, 4-qt. climax baskets mostly, .14; 12-qt. climax baskets mostly. .24. Apples: Mich. bu. baskets and eastern crates, mostly 2',j In. min. Wolf Rivers. .40-.50; Wealthys, .40-.60; Michigan best. .75-1.00. Celery: Mich. Bunches dozens, extra large, .35. small to medium. .20. Onions: 50-lb. sacks, U. S. No. 1— Mich, yellows, .S5-.65; Mich. 10-lb sacks yellows, .14','2-.15. Peaches: Mich. bu. baskets Elbertas 2 in. min.. 1.10-1.40. Pears: Mich. bu. baskets Bartletts. 2 in. min., 1.35; Flemish Beautys, 1.101.15; N. Y. bu. baskets Bartletts, 2 in. min.. 1.65-1.85. Plums: Mich ','2 bu. baskets Italians. .no. Potatoes: 100-lb. sacks, U. S. No. 1— Idaho Russets, 1.80-2.00, best, mostly, 2.00; Maine Chippewas, 1.75-1.85; Mich Round Whites, unwashed, 1.25-1.35, washed. 1.40-1.50. N. Dak. Cobblers, few, 1.50; New Jersey Cobblers, 1.75. Detroit Livestock (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 21. (K>) —Cattle 600; steady; good to choice yearlings 9.75-11.00: fair to good yearlings. 8.509.50; good to choice heavy steers, 9.5010.50; fair to good heavy steers, 8.509.25; best grass cattle, 7.75-8.25; butch- world a citadel wherein that civilization may be kept alive. The peace, the integrity and the safety of the Americas— these must be kept firm and serene." Thus the .president, for some of his audience, gave reassurances that the United States would stand firmly behind the Monroe doctrine. His message also gave his backing to the neutrality proposals transmitted to Congress at its last session by Secretary Hull. to good, 11.00-13.00; seconds, 10.00-11.00 culls and common, 5.00-9.50. Sheep and lambs, 800; steady; best lambs, 9.50-75; heavy fat sheep, 2.00-50 culls and common. 1.50-2.00. Hogs, receipts 400: market not established. Previous 8.25 for 200-220 Ib hogs downward to 6.75 for roughs. •hour: 8 Good News Variety; 9 Bro ijurns program. WABC-CBS — 6:30 Joe E. ; 7 Jlni McWilliaTns Quiz; Through a provision in the will of Samual Scotten, who died in 1810, loaves of bread are given 150 needy Philadelphia families on each anniversary of bis birth. MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS I (2:30 P. M. EOT) . Rudy vallee ^\ nE * press .:;:;;:;:;:;;;;;;:;; ,J§ % 8 "Major Bowes; 9 Drama, "Now 'jt?« Summer;" 9:30 Americans Mt Work. ,,,,WJZi-NBC — 6:30 Fables in ; 7:30 It's Up to You; 8 Concert; 9:30 Drama, Am Tei & Tei 58 '•, Am Wat Wks ......... ...'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 13 Anaconda ........................ 343/4 Armour of 111 ..................... 7i/ 8 Aviation Corporation ............ e'.-j Borden, Calumet <fc Hecla 91 4 Ches & Ohio 42>' 4 Chrysler 89 Colum G & El 73'. Com'wlth South Detroit Poultry (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 21.—l/P)—Poultry steady to firm; hens 5 Ibs. up, 17; under 5 Ibs., 15; leghorn hens. 3 Ibs. up, 13 cocks, 10; leghorn cocks, 8; Rock spring- ers, 4','a Ibs. up, 17; under 4','2 Ibs. 16 leghorn springers, 14; young hen turkeys, 10 Ibs. up, 21; young torn turkeys 15 Ibs. up, 21; ducks, white, 5 Ibs. up 12; rabbits, 8. Detroit Dairy (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 21.—WP,—Butter best creamery in tubs, 2C 1 /2-27 1 /2. Eggs current receipts, 16', 4 ; dirties, 14 chr,.-i.:s. 13. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—</P)—(United States Department of Agriculture.) — Potatoes, 74. on track, 255, total U. S shipments, 389; supplies moderate, demand fairly good, for Northern Triumphs and white stock market slightly stronger. Idaho Russet market steady. Idaho Russet Burbanks, U. B No. 1, under ventilation, washed, 1.5075, unwashed, 1.45-50; Idaho Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1, washed, car. 1.85 Oregon Russet burbanks, U. 8. No. 1 washed, few sales. 1.75; Minnesota Hollendale section Cobblers, U. S. No 1, few sales, 1.25; North Dakota Red River Valley section Cobblers, 90 per cent or better U. S. No. 1 quality, 1.20 30; Bliss Triumphs, 90 percent or bette U. S. No. 1 quality, 1.20-35, car brushed 1.40; Early Ohlos, 85-90 percent U. S . ,- . CurtlBB Wright 73fe No. 1 quality, 1.25-1.21V,: Wlsconslr iVashatka; second, Mrs. Marion pencil sketch: First, Edward Stremski: second, Dorothy Stremski; third. Lois Bryant. Free hand crayola sketch: First. Virginia Bacon; second. Ray Huddlestun. Bird house: i First, Evelyn VanLoon; second. i Oil iliiriiui<i HOME HEATER Woodward; third, Mrs. Alfred Edward Ragina. Art collection: Chmnery. Child's quilt, pieced: .First. M rs. Martin Schwass; First, Mrs. John Wilson. Cur- third. Sarah Woods Specials' ains—kitchen curtains: First, j First. Carlisle Wright Vlrs. Herbert Washatka. Pil- _____ .-_™_JL_: ows, suitable for living room: >' First, Mrs. J. G. Ackersville: sec- : md, Mrs.T). O. Milne: third, Mrs. I Edward Organ. Table runners ' uitable for living rooms: First, i Mrs. N. J. Christensen: second, '• vlrs. N. J. Christensen;" third, i vlrs. Edward Organ. j Linens 1 Linens—Pillow cases, mono- : ?ramed: First, Dorothy Organ. \ Pillow cases, embroidered; i irst, Mrs. Anna Peterson; Sec- i ond, Mrs. Edward Organ; third, j Mrs. R. Young. Pillow cases, ace trim: First. Mrs. Anna Peterson; second. Mrs. N. J. Christensen; third, Mrs. A. E. Swanson. Guest towel, monoramed: First, Mrs. A. E. Swanson. Guest towel, not specified: First. Mrs. Lucv Durkee: second, Mrs. Edward Organ; third. Mrs. Edward Organ. uncheon set. hemstitched. First. Mrs. Edward Organ. Luncheon set. embroidered: : First, Mrs. N. J. Christensen; > second. Mrs. R. Young; third, : Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Luncheon set. not specified: First. : Vlrs. Edward Orsan: second, ! Mrs. Victoria Michaud: third. ' Mrs. Edward Organ. Dresser scarf, not specified: First and second. Mrs. Edward Organ; i '•bird, Mrs. Eva Christensen. > Work bv organized extension club—Booth by local extension ' club: First. Pere Marciuette Extension club. Exhibits by schools —Best general educational ex- TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather BEAUTIFUL 19 IO FASTEMP CONSOLE CABINET \cir rxflimirtt "L" shaped heat chamber with 50?o MORE HEATING AREA. Lower Mich);;;... — Cent-rally f;iir ..might and Friday: not quite so cool fnniclit. snin'-wlint warmer in southern portion Friday. PATCH-UP JOBS— If your home, garage or other buildings need fixing up, now is the time to get that work done. We have the necessary materials. THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 n r n ft \\'U I It f,;l T»It takes air to heart of flame for better burning and more heat. 'xrliitiirt' triple action SYNCHRO-CONTROL scientifically adjusts air flow, flue damper and oil feed with single control. ENJOY CLEAN HEAT, FAST HEAT, MORK HEAT WITH- OUT WORK. OR WORRY THIS WINTER 6-H-l-J SEE ;OOfi DISPLAY 100 Cals. Oil FREE Wallace Kuras 210 \V. Ludington Avenue Phone 604 LYRIC TONIGHT 6:15 30c and lOc /"^ ^••T'^^r^^^r FRIDAY AND SATURDAY -Chain — 8:30 W alien- l *»«nfoinetta; 9:30 Concert kY: EJur6pean Schedule ._ ... Z-&BC ' 7 a. m., '-NBC 11 a. m., WABC- m, and 6:46 p. m., iJlS, ,.^rt—12:15 Let's Talk ;'3:§6 Vic and Bade; 4:15 .Contest, poVs. Barrows ~i6 and Bottolsen of Ida- J-Chain—12:30 Road of i h&ur; '*t30 Bob igre. -WJZ-NBC — Farm ftnd Home Matinea; ,5:05 Al- 6HORT |ft TPA4 NO CHARGE FOR DANCING ORCHESTRA FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY NIGHTS Everyone Welcome! LIQUOR — BEER — WINE — MIXED DRINKS. Wever's Inn.Walhalla I \ .*->--: TOGETHER AGAIN! ITJOHN GARFIELD^ * PRISCIliA LANE ^ \\ DUST BE MY DESTINY? with ALAN HALE WARNER BROS PICTURE - ~~ SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY 'BACHELOR MOTHER" with Ginger Rogers A REAL Wheaties 2 ****• 21 FANCY PRUNES, Sun Sweet 2 Ib. pkg. 17c DEL MONTE GRAPEFRUIT, No. 2 can 2 cans 23c DEL MONTE PEACHES, Sliced or Halves, No. 2^2 can 2 cans 35c SHURFINE COFFEE pound 25c Coffee Viking (3 Ibs. 39c) Ib. FAMO PANCAKE • FLOUR K ib. ofa " sack £wt EVERREADY PANCAKE FLOUR 5 £ k 20c STOKELY'S TOMATO JUICE r,o oz. 01 p can ^ 1 ^ CORN FLAKES Kellogg's or Post Toasties ]Rc. Q r pkj?. «^ Ovaltine 50c size JJ $1.00 size SALADA TEA, Blue Label, Black % Ib. 39c SALAD A TEA, Green Label, % Ib. 33c MARSHMALLOWS 1 Ib. bag lOc Mustard French's 9 oz. jar 2 for SHURFINE MACARONI and SPAGHETTI, 2 Mb. pkgs. 19c SHURFINE PICKLING SPICES pkg. lOc BALL MASON FRUIT JARS doz. pints 59c BALL MASON FRUIT JARS doz. quarts 69c Pure Mich. Cider Gallon 19 C IODIZED SALT 2 pkgs. 17c MAZOLA OIL pint, 25c; quart 45c BLUE TIP MATCHES 6 boxes 23c BOY BLUE BLUING % bottle 9c VEGETABLES PEACHES, TOMATOES, GRAPES, APPLES, bu 60c bu .50c per basket 10 Ita . 15c CAULIFLOWER, 12C~1'5C CELERY, larifc bunch GREEN PEPPERS, ffp 99\s RUTABAGAS SQUASH, doz. Ib. Ib. MEATS Ib. CHICKENS, 3 to 3'/ 2 Ib. average, BEEF POT ROAST, tender LAMB STEW, VEAL STEW, PICNICS, shanklcss BACON SQUARES, SIDE PORK, PORK SHANKS, SUMMER SAUSAGE, ,b 19c ,„ 20c Ib. b. 15c 17c 12ic b 15c , 10c b 23c Ammonia pint 13 BO-PEEP AMMONIA quart 23c CHLORITE quart 15c BABO 2 cans 25c BORAXO, MCleans Dirty Hands Gently" 8 oz. can He BoifaX "20 Mule Team" lb,pkg. SUPER SUDS, Red Box medium size 9c SUPER SUDS, Red Box large size 17c NEW SUPER SOAP Concentrated SUPER SUDS In the Blue Box large box 22c 2 Bars Palmolive Soap Free! VEL •ETTER FOR WASHING FINE FABRICS AND DISHES large size, Ireg.size free -AFFILIATED GROCERS A. E. SCHEOEDER & SON Washington and Dowland — Phone Ml FARMERS' EXCHANGE Dowland ft J»m«i — Pn«H> HOLLIOK & CARLSON 8. Waghinrton Ave. — Phone 209 FARMERS' EXCHANGE E. Ludlngton Ave. — Phone 94 and 95

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