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J-_ _ _ SATURDAY, JANUARY 23, 1943 Carbon Monoxide Vincent Mason, milk driver for Schermerhorn dairy, missed his route Tuesday. His customers wondered why the milk was late and was brought by a substitute driver, but none realized what a day it was for Vincent Mason. With the temperature hovering around the 25 below mark, Mason had started the engine of his truck with the door of the Schermerhorn garage closed. He started ' to feel groggy and 'groped his way out. That was at 6:45 in the mom- ing. Two hours later he was found lying unconscious in the basement . .of the home of E. F. Bowers, manager of the Schermerborn ' dairy. Â· Upon calling a doctor, the family was told to give Mason a good rub and artificial -respiration. When this seemed to bring little or no results, Doctor Paul Peterson oÂ£ the Wesley church was called. Under his direction, the first aid gradually revived Ma? son and by 10 o'clock ho was back to consciousness. Wednesday morning he was again \n the milk route. . And as for Doctor Peterson, he has won the undying appreciation of the Mason family. - ' * George R. Ludeman, president of the. Mason City garden club, answered his telephone at the office Tuesday, the coldest day this winter. It was his wife. "Do you have a little extra time, George?" she inquired. "Oh, I'm npt too busy," he admitted. "I though perhaps you'd like to come home . and plant your new roses. They just arrived from the nursery." George isn't so sure now that it is wise to order roses in the fall. * Not a Tugboat- other letters followed George H. Harrer's communication to Senator^ Wilson, maintaining that something larger than a tugboat should be named in honor of the five Waterloo Sullivans lost battle. One Mason Cityan wrote this: "Dear Senator: Â·"I agree with George H. Harrer's recent letter to you about mother Sullivan and the tugboat. "If it takes the loss of five, good Iowa sons for a mother to christen 3 tugboat . . . how in the hell do these battleships get a bottle broken over them by ... a mother with no 'gold stars' in a democracy? "Let's name a roaring, brand new, battleship after the Sullivans . . . and get going like Americans 169 years ago." . ' Â·Â· Â· * Patriotism Tom Arthur recalls the days before moving pictures and offers the following as proof that patriotism was as strong then as now: The show troupe of which he was manager was in a western town just after the Spanish- American war with a play on that theme. A swarthy Irishman named McCarthy took the part of the Spanish commander who ordered blowing np or the battleship Maine and spoke the line, "the American flag never protected anyone yet." A cowboy answered that line with a bullet from his six- shooter. Fortunately, it missed McCarthy. * Shortly thereafter, the troupe arrived at Brookings, S. Dak., and showed on Saturday evening. There was no train out on Sunday so it was necessary to lay over until Monday at the hotel in Brookings. One actor decided to go visiting Sunday afternoon arid evening. His hostess was the wife of a man away from home. The husband returned h o m e unexpectedly, however, coming in the back dooi as the actor made a hurried exit through the front. Gun in hand, the husband pursued the actor but was far enough behind so that he could not rec- Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND CSED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 312 Second S. W. Phone 977 ognize the intruder who reached the hotel in safety. His honor unsatisfied, the husband demanded to see the manager of the troupe. Mr. Arthur refusing to come down, the husband went up to his room. "It wasn't me," Mr. Arthur assured him. "I know it wasn't," agreed the irate husband, adding disparaging remarks about the manager's youth. "But it might have been iim," he added, waving his -cvolver at McCarthy who happened to be in Mr. Arthur's room. The next day, revolver still in hand, he saw the actors on their train. "I guess I'd better quit this busi- icss," McCarthy told manager Arthur. The two had exchanged Christmas cards each year since until the last holiday when none came to Mason City. An inquiry by Mr. Arthur to a niece of McCarthy revealed that he had died during the year. * Merle Potter was addressing the Kiwanis club Thursday about movie stars he had met. "When I met May Robson she asked me where I was from," he said. "I told her I came from Minneapolis and Mason City." "Oh, how is my friend, Tom Arthur?*' she queried. Back in the day when Mason City residents saw and heard the real stars, May Robson was a frequent visitor here. She not only knew the names of the theater managers on her circuit, but called the scene shifters by their first names. * Soles 1911-1943 Charlie Kanute had a public sale of livestock and farm machinery Wednesday. Nothing spectacular about that . . . it was just like a lot of other sales except that it took place almost to a day 32 years after a similar sale by Kanute. At that time, 1911, Kanute sold out to move to Kansas. This time he is retiring. Lists of the articles sold revealed the changes that have come in 32 years. Sold at the 1911 auction were such items as a cutter, a top buggy, a bob sled find walking plow. In two respects was there similarity: 1. The F i r s t .-National bank clerked both sales, Percy Smith, the first, and R, B. Johnson, the second. 2. Hog prices were approximately the same in 1911 as in 1943. Again it's hi-le hi-lo. A 48 degree drop in the temperature was registered from Friday afternoon, when the mercury was at 41 above, to sometime in the night when it went to 7 degrees below. We've given up trying to ref- ulate the weather. We're turning- it back to the judgment of Mr. John Q. Public. * It's Happened Before i Clifford Eggert of the Globe- iazette composing room and Mrs. Sggert locked themselves out of :heir home at 308 Tennessee avert u e southeast early Monday morning. The temperature was 15 degrees below. Cliff was in his shirt sleeves. While Mrs, Eggert swept off the snow, Cliff applied salt to the icy porch floor. When they started to walk in they found the night lock had snapped. They ran to the back There the storm door was hooked. Without hesitation Cliff pushed his first through the glass in the door and unhooked it. "If ray kids had done a trick like that I would have bawled them out for being so careless,' he said. \ * Farmers who convert part ol their acreage to hemp are nuking a definite contribution to the war effort and, incidentally, to the future of this community. _ Two Arrested Here on Intoxication Charges Jay Harding, Mason City wai, fined $10 and costs Saturday by Police Judge Morris Laird on charge of intoxication. Harding was arrested by police at Fourteenth street and North Federal avenue at 10:20 o'clock Friday night. John Haydcn, cily. forfeited Â» S10 bond posted when arrested at Second street and South Federal avenue at 1:25 o'clock Saturday morning on a charge of intoxica tion. High School Finds "Pirates" Still to Be Good Stage Fare Production Artistic Throughout, in Songs Dances and Costumes Still as good stage fare as when t was first produced here back in the days of Herbert Quick and his merry band of amateurs in what s now the almost legendary Parker's Opera House, the ever popular 3ilbert and Sullivan operetta, 'The Pirates of Penza nee," was presented by the vocal department of the Mason City high school Friday night with marked success. Varying somewhat from previous operettas presented here, "The Pirates or Penzance," under the direction of Miss Mildred Luce, nusic instructor, and the assistance of Miss Virginia Bailey, dramatics coach, the musical score was -followed throughout, with Miss Bailey having suited the ac- .tion of the piece to the recitative lines. * * * Beautifully costumed throughout, with a bevy of girls who ap- N O T I C E ! West Side WATER Bills Were Due January 1 All properties with unpaid bills ore subject to hove service shut off without further notice after January 25th. A worthwhile laving of 10 per cent is made by paying your water bill before the I Oth of the month. NOTICE! Office closes at It o'clock "(noon) on Saturdays Mason City Water Department ffKfieaaffiwsrftBSrtatwBea MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE French Relief Now in War Chest TO ANNAPOLIS--Jack Fatland, son of Mr. and Airs. E. C. Fatland, 748 Third street southwest, has received an appointment to the U. S. naval academy at Annapolis. His appointment was as principal by Representative John Gwynne, Waterloo. He ,, has b e e n attending the Northwestern Military a n d Naval Preparatory school in Minneapolis since last September and will complete the course there in time to take the entrance examinations April 30. Jack served as president of the Senior Hi-Y in 1939-40 and in 1942 served as assistant to the boys' director at the Y. M. C. A. He is a- graduate of Mason City high school and attended the junior college also. His father is assistant superintendent of the power plant of the People's Gas and Electric company. ORCHESTRA WILL GIVE PROGRAM IN CONCERT SERIES Women's Symphony at High School Auditorium on Feb. 1 The Mason City Women's symphony orchestra will present the iext program in the North Iowa Concert series on Monday night, Feb. 1. In two respects this concert will e remarkable. It will be the first ime that local talent has been in- :luded in the schedule of the V'orth Iowa concert league, which las brought several sensational features to Mason City. It will also nark the first time that a complete symphony in four movements has been played by a local orchestra. * * * The Mason City Women's s y m p h o n y--a n organization unique in this section--is composed of 42 players and is under the direction of Miss Marjorie B. Smith, who has been the leader since it was formed. * #~ * Admission to the concert will be by North Iowa concert league season tickets, which are transfer- rable. For this concert an exception is being made to the closed membership rule and each member may bring guests at the rate of 90 cents plus 9 cents tax for adults and 45 cents plus 5 cents tax for students. A feature of the concert will be the playing of the complete "Fifth Symphony" by Beethoven. In the first movement of this number occurs' the famous "Victory" theme ot three short notes and a long which has become the rallying cry of conquered peoples in Europe. The women's symphony will give a well rounded concert, featuring Dorothy Weston; soprano, as soloist- A. W. Kitto Services Held Here; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for A. W. Kitto. 52, Mason' City grocer, were held at the Meyer funeral home Friday afternoon, with the Rev, Marvin B. Kobcr, pnstor of the First Methodist church, in charge. Mrs. Carl Carlson, organist, played "Adagio" by - Beethoven^ "Pastoral" by Batiste, "Savior Hear Us" by B r a h m s and "Through Love to Light" by Si heluis. John W. Kitio. son, arrived i Mason City Friday afternoon from Los Angeles, Cat Attending the services from out oÂ£ town were Mrs. Frank Kirk and Mrs. M. Cassidy. Rockwell; Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McMenimen, Dougherty: Mr. and Mrs. Ben King, Austin, Minn.; Jesse Kitto, Ottumwa: Mr. and Mrs. Invin Joynt, Clear Lake, and Clifford Nutting. Ames. Pallbearers were Milo Wilkins, Jack Robertson, Ralph Joynt Gerald Skipton, George Wcndt and Henry Veltholf. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. The Meyer funeral home in charge. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. , - peared as though they might have walked right off from a Godey print, pirates who had pirated every last vestige of Alfred Lunt himself, and a squad of "the finest" right from the pages of the Police-Gazette, this show owed much to the ingenuity of Miss Florence O'Leary and the parents who aided in this production. No small measure of credit is also due Miss Odella McGowan, didector of dances, who tvith Miss Marjory Smith, orchestra leader, set the pace of the show and helped to give it Plenty of fun and sparkle throughout. The whole production was artistically framed in two simple sets characterising the rocky seashore on the coast of Cornwall and a ruined chapel by moonlight, part of the ancient baronial hall oÂ£ General Stanley's castle, the work of Warren A. Ruby and his stage crew. " * * * Singing the lead roles throughout were Connie Manley, as Mable, the youngest of General Stanley's daughters, and Tom Jorgenscn as Frederic, the pirate apprentice, and this appealing couple turned in a highly commendable performance, with good singing voices and stage presence throughout the performance. Supporting this pair were Anne Peterson, in the role of Kulh, Frederic's nurse-maid, Dick Bnrgraff, the pirate kin?, and Barr Peterson, in the oh-so- important role of Major General Stanley. Almost unbelievably good characterizations were riv- en by this trio in song and action: Paul Marek as the sergeant of police had the audience convulsed with his antics and highly musical rganization and Dick Moore as he lieutenant of the pirate king urned in an equally fine per- 'ormance along a different pattern. * * * Major General Stanley's other :hree daughters, Kate, Edith and tsabel, played by Sally McMichael, Theo Hunt and Gwen Hampton, respectively, were three of the reasons why the audience found it hard to take its eyes from this production--even for a wink. And the. daughters all could sing remarkably well. All in all--the high school gave Mason City a fine performance in "The Pirates of Peuzance." There were no waits, no dull moments, there was excellent singing, lots of fun--and the show was out on time. More power for this kind of production! The shower of patriotic bouquets and sifts received by the cast with the final curtain showed how Mason City felt about it! FUNDS GRANTED Clair Kelly Goes From Sun FROM RESERVES to Washington, D. C., Paper rormer Boxing Writer ---on Editorial Staff OF '42 CAMPAIGN National War Fund Is OrganizeoVto Include United Nations Relief Two additional war relief agencies, the Co-ordinating Council of Trench Relief societies and the Fighting French Relief committee not included in the Cerro Gordo County War Chest at the time of he campaign last fall, are now Â·eceiving payments from the War "hest, it was announced Satur- lay. The payments are part of a 1250 appropriation made by the Wai- Chest directors in response o the approval by the national mdget committee of $1,000,000 French relief, it was explained. * * Â¥ t The appropriation was made from the 20 per cent reserve fund raised during: the campaign for exactly such contingencies, the officers said, in order that no additional appeals for contributions to the War Chest will need to be made until next fall. The appropriation by the national budget committee will be spent tor the relief of French prisoners of war and for ambulances, hospital supplies and comforts to Fighting French forces ind food and medicines for civilians in 1 ' territory under Fighting French rule. * * * The national organizations which were included in the War Chest campaign in Cerro Gordo county last fall have now been organized into the National War fund, in targe measure an outgrowth of the president's war relief control board which passed on the national fcudget quotas last year. Earl M. Dean, president of the Cerro Gordo War Chest, reported' Saturday. Cerro Gordo county was one of more than 400 American com- FILLING STATION HOURS SHORTER New Orders Went Into Effect Saturday Sharp curtailment in the hours of operation of-all gasoline filling stations were ordered into effect Saturday. In response to questions directed by operators to the Chamber of Commerce, the full text oÂ£ the order received Saturday morning at the Chamber offices, was released, as-follows: The hours of operation of service stations throughout the country were regulated by Petroleum Administrative order 4 issued by the Office of Petroleum Administrator for War Harold L. Ickes. The order becomes effective Jan. 23. * * * Â·* more than 400 American com- Under the terms of the formal munities which co-operated last I order ' sen-ice station dealers must fall and the.National War fund e ect to Â°P erate on one Â· of two 'schedules: (1) the station may stay open not more than 72 hours a week, Farm Machinery to Be Discussed at Meeting on Monday Representatives of the stale war board will be here for a meeting at the Y. M. C. A. Monday evening at 8:15 o'clock to discuss government plans for farm machinery, Fred Cahalan, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county war board, announced. i TO MARINE SCHOOL --Keith Gilpin, a case worker for the Cerro Gordo county overseer of the poor for several years, will leave Sunday for Parris Island, S. Car., to enter the officers' candidate school of the U. S. marine corps. A brother, Cpl. Harrison Gilpin. is stationed at Camp Rucker, Ala. of Times-Herald Clair Kelly, former Globe- Gazette sports editor and later boxing expert tor the Chicago Hera Id-American for a number of years, is now in Washington, D. C., with the Times-Herald, in the editorial department. With the decline in the sports field following the declaration of war, Mr. Kelly moved to the new Chicago Sun when this paper was started and since the first of the year has been with the Washington paper. i Word of Mr. Kelly's change in the journalistic field was received here by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kelly, 103 Louisiana avenue southeast. The move, according to his parents, was quite sudden and he has found his new field "quite favorable, although entirely diÂ£-. ferent from his sports writing." TIRES--Passenger car inspection deadline--March 21 lor A cards; Feb. 28 for B and C cards. Truck inspection deadline Feb. 28. GASOLINE --"A'' b o o k coupons No. 4 (4 gallons each) good until March 21. FUEL OIL--Period 2 coupons (10 gallons each) good until Jan. 26, Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone Z; Feb. 22, Zone A. COFFEE--C o u p o n No. 28 (1 , pound) valid until Feb. 7. S U G A R -- C o u p o n No. 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan. 31. Rationing board offices in post- office building. CLAIR KELLY Jan. 26--Doctor M a'x Habnicht to give lii-st ol series oÂ£ International Understanding lectures at high school auditorium at 8 p. m. Jan. 26-27;--Apparel salesmen's caravan at Hotel Hanford. Feb. 1--Women's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, 8 p. m., second number N o r t h Iowa Concert league series. Feb. 6--Salvage grease collection in Mason City. Feb. 23--Cerro Gordo county dis- tricf Boy Scout circus. :his year will stimulate the or- j ganization of local united cam- aigns in all sections of the country including those not now organized on this basis. The relief organizations already expected to be included in the National War fund campaign next fall are the following British War Relief society- United China Relief, Inc.; the Queen Wilhelmina Fund, Inc.- Greek War Relief Associates, Inc.; Polish American council- Russian War Relief, Inc., Belgian War Relief society; United Service organizations; United States Committee for the Care of European Children; War Prisoners Aid committee, Y. M. C. A.; World Emergency committee, Y. W. C. A.; American Social Hygiene association. Inc. * * * Winthrop W. Aldrich, New York organizing chairman, pointed out that all of these organizations have demonstrated the desire of the American people to give generously to support recreation services for the armed forces and relief of the peoples of the united: nations. Other approved war-related agencies may be admitted as the need arises, he said. The national war fund will endeavor to provide relief to refugees from France, Yugoslavia and other of the united nations through distributing agencies registered with the president's war relief control board and approved by the National War fund. Plans call for relief for the peoples residing in the occupied countries as soon as fhe military situation makes a practical program possible, he declared. * * * Mr. Aldrich pointed to the success of the nation's community- war chests in their campaigns last fall. Seven-eighths of the chest campaigns reported to date to Community Chests and Councils Inc., have been community-war chests, he said. They have raised 83 per cent more than community chests in the same cities the previous year. "There is no doubt that the people of each community want one local united campaign, including the war appeals as well as the local agencies. Such campaigns wil save the manpower and time which the nation needs so urgently ( at this moment." he stated. DOUBLE CELEBRATIO.V Many guests gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs Tony MalaK-taris, 630 Sixth street southwest, for a turkey dinner Sunday, Jan. 17. Mr. Malaktaris was the guest of honor. The occasion was also the celebration of the 38th wedding anniversary of Mr and Mrs. James Zanios, 623 Sixth street southwest. and for not more than 12 hours day; or (2) The station must stay open 24 hours a day, for seven days a veek. Deputy Petaoleum Administrator Ralph K. Davies said the 24 hour a day alternative will' ermit so-called "truck stations" :o serve common carrier trucks and other "T 1 card holders. Con- :inuous operation is required of these dealers so as to effect maximum service from the stations. * * * Provisions of the-order include he following: All service stations must post opening and closing hours in a conspicuous place. If a dealer elects to operate for - . 72 hours a week, he must serve all Surviving are his daughter, customers for no more than a to- Mrs - Rahn of Mason City, a son, tal of 12 hours in anv one dav. The- Raymond Johnson, Minneapolis. Mascm City Calendar Rationing Calendar Herein Mason City Mrs. Arthur Lehmaun, 509 Eighth street southeast, is making excellent recovery from an operation she underwent' at the St. Mary's hospital in' Rochester, Minn., on Wednesday, according to .information received by relatives and friends here. The Athens Cafe, Sixth St. S. W.Â« now open. Dinner 25c; dance free, Birth certificates have been filed for Dorothy Jean, daughter oÂ£ Mr. and Mrs. Lauren MeClaren, 1016 Second street northwest, born Nov. S; Janet Kay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ward Potter, 1303 Washington avenue northwest, born Nov. 5; Harold Anderson, son x of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Evans, 911 Delaware avenue northeast, born Nov. 6, and Jean EUen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wyborny, 316 Twenty-fourth street southwest, born Nov. 8. If he'sjn the service . . . give him a money belt. Abel Son, Inc. A daughter weighing 6 pounds 1114 ounces was born to Mr and Mrs. James Collen, 1324 Washington avenue northwest, at the Mercy hospital Friday. Glidden's time tested paints at Payne's. A son weighing 12 pounds V-i ounce was born to Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Overgaard Ventura, at the Mercy hospital Saturday. Refinance to Advantage your home contract or mortgage. M. C. Loan Inv. Co., 109 E. State St. A son weighing 6 pounds 8'i ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. THURE JOHNSON, 73, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be Â· Monday in Minneapolis Thure Johnson, 73, died at a uum . es was Dorn to . flll . and Mrs local hospital at 2 o'clock Friday Harold Draheim, 528 Fourteenth afternoon, following an illness of street southeast, at the Mercy hos- five weeks. He had been in Mason pital Thur sday. City only the past four months, 0 A dau e ht Â« r weighing 6 pounds having come here to visit at the nS^oKS^Ul T^stES home ot his daughter, Mrs. F. C. j northwest, at the Park hospital Rahn. 1020 Maple drive. Mr. Johnson was born Dec. 12, 1869, in Sweden. He came to the United States at 'the age of 17 with two other brothers and established his residence in St. Paul, later moving to Minneapolis. He had spent his entire life in America in and aqpund the Twin Cities, where he was engaged in the plate glass business. He retired in 1937. * * * Surviving are his :al of 12 hours in any one day. The 12 hours may not be divided into jnits of less than two consecutive aours. If a dealers elects to remain open 24 hours a day, he must serve all customers for 12 consecutive hours fov six days of the week. Only "T" card holders, may be served during the remaining periods. * * * If a dealer elects to operate 72 hours a week, he must maintain this schedule for at least seven consecutive days before he may change over to the 24 hours a day, 7 days a weeK basis. If a dealer elects to operate on a 24 hours a day basis, he must maintain this schedule for at least 30 consecutive days before he may change to the 72 hours a week system. Mr. Davis said that the 12 hour a day provision is designed to enable the service station operators to reduce operating cost at a time when their business has been decreased. Citizenship Denied SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., (UP.)-Mrs. Rosario Trimboli, an Italian- born woman, was denied citizenship papers here on the grounds that she inadvertiently opined that "Mussolini is a better man than Roosevelt." WE SAVE YOU MORE MONEY TÂ« Select From MaÂ»n City's W*llÂ»Â»yer HeaKlÂ»artcn SHEPHERD'S IS First St. S. E. Phone SPECIAL Clean III. Lump COAL Y.SO Thursday. A daughter weighing 6 pounds 13 ti ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde King, 1402 Virginia avenue northeast at the Park hospital Friday. A daughter weighing g pounds '-j ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert P.iullos, Hampton, at the Park hospital Friday. Firemen were called to the One- Minute. Lunch, 323 South Federal avenue, at 10:26 o'clock Saturday morning when grease around the a granddaughter, Virginia Ann Sahn, Mason City, and two grandsons, Raymond, Jr., and Clifford Johnson, Minneapolis, and one brother, Albert Johnson. Hendricks, Minn. Mr. Johnson was preceded in death by his wife, Anna Wilson Johnson, Sept. 29, 1920, in Minneapolis, and by one brother, August, in 1887. * . * * The body will be taken from the McAuley and Son funeral home to Minneapolis, where funeral services will be held at the Welandcr-Quist funeral chapel at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon. The Rev. William Christy, pastor, of St. Mark's Lutheran church, of which Mr. Johnson was a member, will be in charge of the services. Burial wilt be in the Crystal Lake cemetery at Minneapolis. The first U. S. yachts were built and sailed in New York harbor early in the 19th century. kitchen range caught fire. Mistaking smoke coming off from the roof of a home on Fourteenth street northwest, at 10:04 o'clock Friday night, a man called the fire station. Upon the arrival of the department it was .found that only smoke from the chimney was the cause of the alarm. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. COAL You Will Never Hove to ,Wait for Heat If You Use DIXIE KING W A G N E R COAL GO. PHONE 986 TOM L. A. Page Lumber Co. 415 S. Fed. Ave. Ph. 47 PHONE 546 CENTRAL DELIVERY SERVICE Â·^^ OTHP Â«Â· ^ w iv ^ v v ^HHI Â· FOOD M A R K E T Southeast Across From Postoffice A-l BROOMS 49c each Fresh Sauerkraut Fall Qt. Jar 19c Quality Tender Beef Roasts 32C Ib. 2 Ib. Jar Quality Mustard 21C You Can Buy Here on SUNDAYS AH Day Fresh Quality Â· MEATS Â· FRUITS Â· BAKERY GOODS and All Kinds Can Goods Plenty of 7-Up COCA COLA and ail kinds of Beverages All kinds of CIGARETTES and 2 ib. Phjr. Quick Cooking Lima Beans 28c With Stamp No. 28 1 Ib. Maxwell House Coffee 34c "Aunt Jemima" Ready Mix SOUPS 2 PkRs. for 19c large, Juicy Sweet Oranges 42C*.