The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 15, 1937 · Page 2
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March 15, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 15, 1937
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"4 H-.; ?J i! n TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 15 · 1937 'i -if , \ earners were idle as peacemakers isought to reconcile the differences of opposing factions. Gov. Frank Murphy of Michigan, where disputes chiefly in the motor industry kept 90,000 idle, summoned prosecutors of four industrial counties to meet with him at Lansing to discuss labor difficulties;' · . · · . ; : ' . May tose Contract. Remington Rand, Inc., ordered by the labor relations board to restore 4,000 former workers to jobs in six plants, faced possible loss of a $57,000 government contract. Arthur Altmcyer, chairman of the social security board, said it had instructed that the question of a contract for photographing social security forms "be reconsidered for purposes of determining whether any other course is now open to the board." Tlie labor board sharply criticized ' the Remington company, which makes office equipment, for its methods.in opposing a dispute dating back to last May. William Green, American federation of labor president, asked Chairman J. Warren Madden of the labor board to get a court order enforcing the board's decree, which he hailed as a "complete .vindication of the strike." He added the federation would attempt to block sales of Remington-Rand products to state and local government as collective bargaining agency for the plants involved. Meet With Officials. Representatives of the United Electrical and Radio Workers of America, a C. I. O. affiliate, met with the management of the General Electric company in the company's Manhattan board rooms to negotiate for union recognition and wage and hour adjustments. James- B. Carey, 25 year old president of the union, announced similar demands would be presented to the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing company "in several weeks." General Electric employs 60,000 men; Westinghouse 40,000. A conference resumed Mondav at Pittsburgh, where the Carnegie- Illinois Steel corporation, and the stec! :workers organizing committee, union group affiliated with the John L. Lewis committee for industrial organization, seek an agreement. : . Strike Formally Ends. Formal ending of the General Motors strike by an agreement signed on Saturday brightened the industrial horizon, as did the 'granting of wage increases total- ing $168,118,000 annually to an estimated 925,075 workers in numerous industries. The new minimum of 62% cents per hour for steel workers will make the average hourly rate for labor approximately 821,4 cents. Although a 40 hour weelc also became effective, plants will continue to operate 48 hours, with time and a half for overtime. To steel's 225,000 workers in the Pittsburgh - Youngstown district, the raise will mean $46,000,000 more each year. In the Chicago district 75,000 will benefit by $6,500,0(1(1 annually ' Packing Wages Up. Led by the "Big Four"--Swift, Armour, Wilson and Cudahy--the packing industry jacked its 'scale up to 621/2 cents an hour. To the four packers' 120,000 workers, the increase will mean an addition of $22,000,000 a year to' payrolls. Hormel company added $1,000,000 annually fo the wages of its 3,700 employes. The Timken R o l l e r Bearing company announced increases -for 8,500 workers, totaling $1,500,000 annually. ·The International Harvester company · granted : increases · of $11,000,000 a year to its 55,000 employes. John Deere and company, farm machine manufacturers of Moline, 111., boosted salaries of 10.500 workers $1,092,000 a year. The Western Electric company's 12,000 hourly workers at the Cicero, 111., plant were given 10 per cent increases that added '$1,800,000 annually to the payroll. Strike at Akron. Next in scope to the Chrysler dispute was the strike which kept 11,500 idle at the Firestone company plant in Akron, Ohio. The Hudson strike in Detroit kept 10,000 from' work, and 8,500 ' em- ployes of the Berks county, Pa., hosiery mills Were on strike. New York was plagued by fresh industrial discord. A strike call effective Monday was issued by the Laundry Workers union to 5,000 employes of 25 establishments and 1,000 neighborhood stores. A meet- ing'of subway workers was called for Monday night to'discuss demands for union recognition sought by employes of the city-owned subway system. Hopes of an early settlement of Chicago's taxicab strike waned as federal conciliators admitted their efforts to bring disputants together hjrl failed. Meanwhile, sporadic violence flared as Yellow Cab and Checker company drivers prolonged their walkout. 2IOWANS FACE MANY CHARGES Wanted for Kidnaping in '. States, Shooting and Federal Count. PAOLA, Rans., W)--Authorities pondered Monday the ques- toin of where and on what charge to try Vern Prattler, -27 and Edith Prather, 21, of Mystic, Iowa, wanted for kidnaping ii: Iowa and Kansas, the shooting ol a Kansas City, Mo., taxicab driver and possibly a federal charge. Jake Shaffner, 42, Janesville, Iowa, milk hauler and first of the four victims of a series of abductions carried out by the pair as they fled through three states in a wild chase Saturday night and Friday morning, told his story of the flight escapade to officers at Waterloo, Iowa, Sunday as Kansas officers made plans to question the three Kansas and Missouri victims Monday. Highway Robbery Charges. County Attorney Oliver D. Rinchart has said he will file highway robbery and assault charges against the two and also stated it was possible the government would want the pair on a federal charge. The projected Iowa to Oklahoma flight of the pair ended here Saturday when Charles Hogue, quick thinking _farmer, invited them into his house when they asked for aid and then held them at bay with a double-barreled shotgun until the sheriff arrived. Hogue said he had heard of (heir escapade over a rural party telephone line shortly before they came to his house and asked for a team of horses to pull a truck they had commandeered, out of the snow. Kidnaped at Charles City. Previously the pair had Idd- naped Shaffner at Charles City, Iowa, robbed him of $140 and forced him to drive them to Platte City, Mo., where they forced E. P. Hill, dairy farmer, to-drive them to Kansas City. There they abandoned the Hill' car and forced John Campbell, taxi driver, to take them to Drexel, Mo., at which' place Vern, according to officers, shot a hole through the driver's coat as he ran away .when they stopped at a filling station. The taxi driver gone with the keys to his cab, the couple halted a truck driven by Raymond Conley, Paola, and forced him to drive them until the truck stalled. An Uncommon Policy for a Common Need Ago 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 $91.10 93.40 95.80 98.10 100.50 103.00 105.10 107.90 an. 10 114.40 117.70 121.50 125.50^ 129.60 134.10 138.80 143.80 149.10 154.70 160.70 167.00 173.90 180.90 188.70 196.70 205.30 214.50 224.10 . 234.50 245.50 257.20 i First five years, just half the figure in this table. Thereafter, the table rate (same age) less dividend as credited. That is all you pay annually for life insurance. Also issued at ages SI to GO /All standard provisions and premium \ I . waiver disability benefit included I \Substantia.l cash values in later years / Designed to give you permanent protection, with an easy start MAKE FULL USE OF THIS CONTRACT If It Fits Your Case Consult agent, photic local office or wrile to tiie Com-pahy Jttfittrmtr? (Enmpauij nf EDWARD p. DUFFIELD President Home Office NEWARK, NEW JERSEY D CLINT W.HICKOX DIES SUDDENLY Mason City Labor Assembly President Member of Union 35 Years. Clinton W. Hickox, 61, president of the Mason City Labor assembly for the past four years, president of the local Typographical union, a member of the union for 35 years, and active in labor leadership here for many years, died suddenly at his- home, 118 Monroe avenue southwest, Saturday evening. Mr. Hickox had been employed as linotype operator by the Klip[o Loose Leaf company since 1926. He was born at Duran, Wis., 'Sept. 9, 1875. He began to learn the printing trade at 17 years of age at Sheldon, N. Dak., and joined the Typographical union at Minneapolis, Minn., in 1902. He came to Mason City from Austin, Minn., in 1916, following us marriage there to Lulu Mae' Cunningham, the same year. Went to Eldorii. Later he went to Eldora, where le worked for the Hardin County ledger, of which he was editor for a short time. In-1918 he was employed on the Oehvein Daily Register and later conducted 11 abor paper Imown as the Oelwein Labor Journal. HQ was president of the. Central Labor union and lecretary. of the Typographical union while at Oelwein. In 1920 Mr. Hickox moved to 3uron, S. Dak., and worked for he Daily Huronite. He was also ^sociate editor of a labor magazine, the ' Labor Defender. Mr. ilickox returned to Mason City 'n 1922 and was employed by he Republican Printing company. Tour years later -he joined the Klipto Loose Leaf organization, vhere he was employed up to the ime of his death. For six years Mr. Hickox rep- ·esented the Typographical union n the local Trades and Labor assembly. He was vice president of he assembly for two years before being elected president in January of 1S30. At State Convention. Mr. Hickox represented the assembly in the conventions of the toiva State Federation of Labor, leld at Mason City in 1926 and Vaterloo in 1928. Mr. Hickox was also delegate to the local Typographical union to the convention if the State Allied Printing trades council hekk in Mason ^ity in 1926, Cedar Rapids in 927, Waterloo in 1928, and Iowa Uty in 1929. At Cedar Rapids he vas elected one of the vice pres- dcnts of the northern Iowa dis- rict. Surviving Ml. Hickox are his vife and three children, LdVeme, .7,'Kearney, 14, M, and Elizabeth Jane, 12. One son, Clinton Forest, died in infancy.. One sister, Jesie Mae Hickox, Minneapolis, vlinn., also survives. Funeral services will be held at the ; McAuley funeral home Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, vith the Rev. Roy W. Peyton, Jastor of the Presbyterian church n charge. Burial will be at Elm- vood cemetery. Want Hoover Soil. WEST BRANCH, (fP) -- The 'ennsylvania Federation of Women has asked for a bit of earth rom Herbert Hoover's birthplace lore to be added to the soil in I'hich they will plant a "consti- Ution tree" this spring. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "People said he'd never be able to get along with her, but you can get along with a cyclone by just givin' up and lettin' it have its way." ' "Your Next Door Neighbors" DAILY KGLO 11:10 a. m, SPONSORED BY Diamond Bread Bakers Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason city Globe-Gazette Usson City, lov» (1210 Kilocycles) MONDAY NIGHT 6:00.News, People's Gas and Electric 6:05 HudoJph Friml, Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Carrie-Van Ness. 7:05 Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Assn. 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air ' 7:45 Hal Grayson's Orch. 8:00 News, Marshal! and Swift 8:05 North Iowa's Forum 8:15 C. L,. Pine Loan Co. presents Dick Leibert at the Organ. Radio Night Club News, Highway Oil Co. Green Bros. Och. American Family Robinson Huck Shaffer's Orch. ' News, First National Bank The Dictators Song Styles by the Melo- deers Jimmy Grier's Orch. Toni Doring's Orch. News, Pritchard Motor Co. The Slumber Hour Good Night. 8:30 9:01) 9:05 9:15 9:30 10:00 10:05 10:15 10:30 10:43 11:00 11:15 11:30 TUESDAY, MARCH 1.6 6:00 Home Folks Frolic 6:15 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, M a s o n C i t y Fur Shoppe 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 3:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat's Food Stores, Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and News 10:15 On the-Mall 10:30 Devotional Service, the Rev. Roy Peyton in charge 10:45 In the Music Room 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Belle and Martha, Diamond Bakers 11:15 This and That 11:45 Farmer Bill, McCormick- Deering Dealers 12:15 Sons o£ the Pioneers Earl Ferris Nursery 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets, Hubbard Milling - * \'Co. J2:4grjMid-Dayi Revue 12!55 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:00 Mid Day Revue l:lo County Agent Talk 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Women's Page of the Air 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Forest City ' C o m m u n i t y Broadcast ' 4:45 Mason City Public School program 5:00 News--Mason City Dist. Co. 5:05 New Records From Vance's 5:15 Junior Music Hall, Hermanson Bros. Dairy 5:30 Story Time 5:30 Gems of Melody 5:45 Gems of Melody fi:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinnoj; Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Henry King's Orch. 8:00. News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Sheriff Tim Phalen 8:15 Ivory Melodies . 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Five Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 3:15 American Family Robinson 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:0a Dictators 10:15 Song Styles of the Master Singers 10:30 Jimmy Grier's orch. 10:45 Rhythm Rascals 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:18 Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night. "STORY TIME" ON _ K8LO TUESDAY Librarian Will Give Story of "Brave Little Tailor" Tuesday at 5:30. Beginning Tuesday at 5:30 a new program entitled "Story Time" and presented by the Wilson P. T. A., will be heard over KGLO each Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday at the same time. This Thursday's program will not be included because of previous commitments by KGLO. First to speak on the "Story Time" program will be Avis Gregory, in charge of the children's department of the public library. Miss Gregory will give the story 'Brave Little Tailor" on the Tuesday program. CCC to Take About 100,000 More Men WASHINGTON, (/pj--R o b e r t Fechner, director of emergency conservation work, said Thursday the civilian conservation corps would accept about 100,000 new enrollces in April to fill vacancies. WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapid] anil Waterloo, lovra Central Standard Time (£00 Kilocycles) · Tuesday. March IS 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:30 Family Altar 1:00 News lime 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Round-Up 8:30 Tools Serenade '. 8:45 Chats · -·· 8:50 Women In the News S;55" Interlude 9:00 Morning Newscast 9:15 Louise Hathaway 9:30 Pepper Young's Family 9:15 Magic Kitchen 10:00 Markets 10:03 Pine Ridge Musicmakers 10:15 A Word, to the Wives 10:30 Vic and.Sade 10:45 Edward AlacHugh 11:00 The Marriage Clinic 11:15 Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:05 The Weather Master 12:10 Question Man 12:20 Voice of Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:M Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakes 12:50 Aunt Fanny 32:35 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskeis 1:15 WMT German Band 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45.Commercial Program 2:00 Izzy O n the Air · 2:05 11. S. Marine Band 2:30 Sammy Kai'CS'Orch, 3:00 Afternoon Music 3:15 Reporter of Odd Facts 3:20 Tunes 3:30 Happy Jack, Songs 3:45 Young Hickory 4:00 Your Health 4:30 Freshest Thing in Town 4M5 Campfire Girls Program 5:00 Meredith' Willson Orchestra 5:30 Frank Voelker, Organist 5:45 Orphan Annie G:oo Easy Aces 6:15 Original Jesters 6:30 Evening Newscast 6:45 P.ubinoff and His Violin V:00 Log Cabin Dude Ranch 7:30 Edgar A. Guest 8:00 Ben Bernle 8:30 Husbands and Wives 9:00 WMT Band Wagon 9:30 American Legion Program 10:00 Band 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Dance Band 10:45 Freddy Martin's Orchestra 11:00 Horace Heidt Orchestra 11:30 Red Norvo's Orchestra 12:00 Sign Off WHO NBC Red Network Des aiolnei, Iowa Central Standard Tim*' (1000 Kllocyclei) Tuesday, fllarch IB 5:45 Morning Devotions, Ihe Rev. Mr. Lambert 6:OD Morning Music 6:15 Sing, Neighbor, Sing 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Almanac of the Air 7:00 Musical Service 7:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Nolcs 8:00 Gene and Glenn. 8:15 News of Spring 8:30 Musical Clock 8:45 Household HinU 0:00 Morning .Melodies 9:15 Hymns of All Churches 3:30 Betty, and Bob 9:45 Today's Children 10:00 Da%*id arum 10:15 Backstage Wile 10:30 ivtontlccllo Parly Ltne 10;45 Organ.Melodies 11:00 Kitty Keene, Inc. 11:15 The Story oE Mary Marltn 11:30 National Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:45 News 1:00 Girl in a Million 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Market Report l:4a Judy and Jane 2:00 Pepper Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vfc and Sadc 2:45 The Q'NeiU's 3:00 George Hall and Orchestra 3:15 Iowa Federated Women's clubs 3:30 Way Down East 3:45 The Guiding Light 4:00 New Tunes 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Hello Peggy 4:45 Glass Hat Room Orchestra 5:00 News 5;05 Revue 5;15 Tony Cahooch Ti:.lO Jack Armstrong 5:45 Rhythm Makers 6:00 Amos 'n 'Andy 6:15 Vocal Varieties 6:30 News R:45 Diamond City, News 7:00 Johnny with Russ Morgan and his Orchestra 7:30 Wayne King 2:00 Vox Pop 8:30 Tred Astatre 0:30 Jimmy Fidler 10:00 Commercial Program 10:15 News 10:30 Strange Facts 10:35 Dorothy and Harold Norem 10:45 American Legion 11:00 Rainbow Grill Orchestra 11:30 Casino Parisicnne Orchestra, (640 Kilocycles) WOI College Station Iowa Slate Ames, loiva Tuesday, 16 6:4:5 Service Reports 7:00 Matins, the Rev. LcRoy S. Burroughs 7:20 .News Notes 7:30 The Music Shop 8:00 News.ol the Hour 8:05 Music Shop, continued 8:oO Service Reports · 9:00 News ol the Hour 8:05 "Mountain Path," Ruth Galvin 0:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:05 The Homemakers 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:05 Musicale 11:30 W. P. A. Program 11:50 State Police Bulletin: 15:15 Service Reports 12:40 News Summary 12:50 "Startins Spring Piss," Prof. A. L. Anderson 1:00 Carl Ncbbc's Orchestra J:30 Service Reports 2:00 News of the Hour 2:0j Memorial UnJon Organ. Howard Chase 2:W CliiM Study Club. Dr. Harold An- dcrson .1:00 New.i or the Hour 3:05 Masterwork 3:31) The Magazine Rack 4:00 Drake University 4:45 News Summary 5:00 SI B n Off Ehlerman Free Again on Bond of $5,000 SIOUX CITY, (n»--William A. Ehlerman, Sioux City wholesale jeweler, accused of conspiracy to defraud an insurance company, was released again from jai! when a professional bondsman posted !5,0(in for his release. Another aondsman withdrew Friday, forc- 'ng Ehlerman's re-arrest. Sheriff on KGLO Sheriff Tim Phalcn will speak on "Universal Fingerprinting" at 8:05 Tuesday nteht on KGLO's North Iowa forum. Sheriff Thalen will tell -In his forum address why every citizen should be fingerprinted. Pilot Would-Trade Airplane for Horse After Forced Landing CLINTON, (/P)--Half frozen with the cold and some 60 miles off his course, Maurice Laramore o£ Muscatine made a forced landing with his airplane in a field west of here Sunday and promptly announced he would trade the machine for a good horse, providing ht could shoot the horse after the deal. Laremore left Woodhul, 111., Sunday afternoon enroute to Muscatine, but became confused during a heavy snowstorm and flew north instead of west. He went home by bus before any takers for his offer appeared. Arrest 27 in Raids. DBS MOINES, (ff)--Police arrested 27 persons in two raids here. Five were given suspended sentences on vice charges and the other? released. MUSIC CONTEST ENDSATBRITT Clear Lake Wins in Band;" Orchestras From Lake, Belmond High. BRITT--Concluding the subdis- trict music contest Saturday night, winners of the superior ranking prepared for competition in the district meet to.be held in Nevada. Featuring the closing contests were the class B -concert band, won by Clear Lake and Belmond and the Class B orchestra, won by Clear Lake. . Additional superior . rankings were: Boys small vocal: Class AA and A, superior, Eagle Grove. Girls small vocal group, AA and A, superior, Eagle Grove, Mason City. Girls' Glee Club, Class B, superior, Lake Mills, Forest City. Mixed chorus, Class B, superior, Forest City, Clarion, Lake Mills, Northwood. Orchestra, Class B, superior, Clear Lake. Concert band, Class B, superior, Clear Lake, Belmond. DROPS HEAD AT BRITT RAILROAD Minneapolis Man Succumbs to Heart Attack as Train Stops. BR1TT--George Scharfenberg, 58, Minneapolis, dropped dead about 1 o'clock Monday morning just after he had finished loading two sacks of mail on the M. and St. L. train, on which he was employed. A physician and Coron/c Kenneth F. Boughton were called. Death was due to heart disease, they said. The train, which was going north, was held up here an hour until further orders were received from Minneapolis. Sterling Groceries and Meat Markets No. 1 -- No. 2 -- No. 3 -- No. 4 TUESDAY -- WEDNESDAY -- THURSDAY Right to Limit We Deliver $1.00 Orders MEAT DEPARTMENT Hamburger (All Meat) Ib.. . Sirloin Steak, pound Pork Hearts, pound . . . . . . . Baby Beef Liver, pound. . . 15c 25c lOc 20c Beef Boil, pound Beef Chuck Roast, pound. . , Pork Liver, pound . Minute Steaks, pound lOc ISc 10c 20c FRUIT DEPARTMENT Russet Potatoes, 15-lb. bag Rhubarb, pound Grapefruit, 12 for 29c Oxydol, large pkg ; Nut Meats, Fresh, Fancy, Ib. American Lye, large cans, 3 for Van Camp's Pork and Beans, giant can Libby's Kraut, large 2Vz can . . Ubby's Dill Pickles, large jar Windex, large bottle. . . Yacht Club Red Beans, large can Heinz Ketchup, large bottle. . . Rinso, large pkg Rice, Fancy, 4 Ibs.. . . De Graw's Buckwheat, 5-lb. pkg. -Monarch Gelatine, pkg.. . Campbell's Tomato Juice, 3 cans. . . Apples, 4 pounds Monarch Breakfast Coffee, Ib.. . . . Del Monte Pumpkin, large 2'/2 can. . Rosedale Sweet Mixed Pickles, quarts.. 22c 25c Sc 27c 22c 25c Oranges, 2 dozen. .......... Oranges, Large, dozen . . . New Potatoes, 4 Ibs. ·.._. Brooms, Extra Good · Monarch Syrup, large bottle: . . . Climax Cleaner, large cans,. 3 for Hilex, gallon Marshmallows, cello pkg., !b.. , Kirk's Hardwater Soap, bar. . . ..... Peanut Butter, large jar Klok-Dri-KIeen, large "pkg Sterling Hard Candy, 3 Ibs.. . Hilex, quarts Monarch Ketchup, large bottle. . . Vinegar, large bottle. . . . Macaroni, ' 3 Ibs. . ; Iowa Pancake Flour, 5-lb. pkg. Monarch Food of Wheat, pkg.. . . P. G. Soap, Giant Bars, 6 for. . Mop Sticks, each Monarch Coke Flour, pkg Monarch Tomato Juice, No. 5 can 35c 35c 29c 15c 19c 25c 19c 25c MR. FARMER: -- BRING US YOUR EGGS -- CASH OR TRADE -- ANY OF THE 4 STORES 1 ii

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