The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1943 · Page 7
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January 29, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 29, 1943
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FKIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1943 the Poor Grocer RECIPES FOR BREAD AND ROLLS OFFERED MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE flours, averaging about 3'/i cups.) Grease a large bowl, place dough in it and cover with a plate. Chill dough from 2 to 24 hours. Pinch off small pieces of dough, place in greased muffin tins, 1-3 full. ,, . . i · . Brush tops with melted butter, sometimes it s a -good idea to take a few minutes off from pitying Allow to rise for 2 hours in a warm ypurseir, to use a little of your supply of that sweet balm on someone P la *- Bake in a hot oven, 425 de- eise--your grocer, for instance. Mrs. Reeves sends the thoughts of a S r « es . 20 minutes. Remove at once camornia retailer on the situation in her column this week. Also in- from P an ' Makes 2 dozen small eluded are recipes for bread and rolls, including quick yeast bread rolls - *, j j -- .--·-:·-· V'* "c aiiuauuii »n ner cuiumn mis weejc. Also included are recipes for bread and rolls, including quick yeast bread, no-kneadmg bread rolls, tea biscuits, orange filled rolls butter Hake rolls, cinnamon sugar cake, and Swedish bun. You'll have'to slice inem-yourself, of course, but remember--no matter how you slice 'id h and a lot morc than Plenty of other people in the This is another one ol those '·food'for thought" ideas that come up-once in awhile, and while' "H vm_w in uwLiiii;, auu wuiic it pieces wnn juniors Dan bat. Tear ·"**"·* * «*v** apm**. vw* may not be timely in 1 Mason City, it up with your bare hands Cut it rise until d ° UDle m DU l k and\ such people as are mentioned up ivith the scissors. Flatten it into nour s- When light bake people as are mentioned lo not exist there, 1 want to take up the cudgel for the man who · --.-- __» a --- --- ..._ ... u .. .. ». u Liiiwusn me iiitiugit?. UUL please sells us o u r . food and has more don't take a whole loaf, which is better than none, as a pc'rsonal insult. "Think of poor Mr. O f the worries than most any one just now. The article which follows was immc oj poor Mr written by an advertising man for Bakery Exchange. His one of the markets here: - ·· . * . . . . '"In the old days the Farmer's Market used to bleat out in a deep bass in the chorus ef food retailers--a chorus that beseeched the consumer to please, please buy our turnips. ""The spectacle of the consumer turning a deaf ear 'to our song, 'Come and buy, come and buy,' was a common one. * * * "Today a different tune is being sung. A more plaintive little theme. It is the voice of the consumer this time--singing 'Just one more egg.' » ''Trained for years in the school ol thought that has had it tiiat e customer- is always right, we turn a more attentive ear to the sad plea ot the consumer--being mpre receptive and more sympathetic than the consumer was before the tables were turned. "We don't wish it to appear today, that we are slapping anybody's little wrist. The truth is lhat the great majority--the nine- ninety-nine out of a thousand-are taking it in full and cheerful stride. "It's the one in a thousand who considers the absence of butter, as a.personal affront--a slap with our glove. ' * * * "Honest, fnjun, Madam, we don't -wish" to make" you' unhappy.' We would much prefer to sell you a pound of butter at a profit than to tell,you we have no butter, at no profit. "To you--the one in a thousand --we ask that you observe the behavior of your fellow shoppers. '·The latest yelps have to do with the fact that bread comes to you now in loaf form exclusively. No more sliced bread. "We admit that it's simply terrible that you should have to take a knife and do .your own bread slicing. We don't see how you are going to stand the strain. But you might -follow our suggestion and watch your fellow shoppers. They laugh about it because they understand that one big bread foundry here in town was, until last week employing 17 people who worked all night operating bread slicers. "Multiply 17 by- the number of bread factories in these thoroughly United States and you'll find that many people released for the defense industries. The good steel of thousands of bread slicers is like- -.-.. TM v ^^51^^, auuut wise released and is on'its way to 30 minutes. (If pyrex is used the Tokio. . baking time is shortened about 5 or 6 minutes.) So Don't Blame Us "If yo'u have an old knife bring it in and we will sharpen it for you. If you haven't a knife--you still have the bread, haven't you? And that's something. Beat it to pieces with Junior's ball bat. Tear up ivith the scissors. Flatten it into one neat s l i c e by running it through the mangle. But please neighborhood and up until now he's always been able to say: 'Would you like it sliced? 1 If you'd say yes he'd run it through the slicer. An electric slicer! Yesterday he put a cloth over his slicer. A shroud. "A customer bought a loaf and instructed Mr. =_ to slice it. 'Mr. explained the law. "The customer told Mr.. to keep his dash-blank bread and walked off. (She'll be sorry.) "Mr. just shrugs. A man will come soon to get the slicer and take it away. The electric power that used to run it and tens of thousand of other slicers is now turning the wheels in defense plants--a function designed to keep things as they were when y° u --'ou one in a thousand who used to tell us to keep our dash blank bread. Forgive our mood." A new book has been sent to me called "The Bread Basket" for the times you bake at home. Maybe, until we gel used to slicin" our own it might be a help to make our bread in forms which are to- not require slicing. Here some helpful recipes--also making bread quickly which beats my time of 2 Vi hours * * * Basic 90 Minnie "Quick Yeast Bread." 2 i4-Pound Loaves. 2 cakes compressed yeast Vi cup lukewarm water 1 cup warm i water 2 tablespoons shortening 2 teaspoons salt 4 teaspoons sugar 5i cups (about) all purpose flour Add sugar, salt and shortening to warm liquid, mix in 2 cups flour and beat until smooth, add the dissolved yeast and beat again, adding more Hour and beating until no more flour can be stirred in Then knead thoroughly adeSm small amounts of flour until dough does not stick to .bowl lt stand and rub all particles of dough from hands. Remove dough to slightly floured board and knead until smooth and satiny Divide dough in ha!f, turn cut side in and continue to knead and round up (n firm ball, cover wiih cloth and let stand 15 minutes. Shape into loaves. Place in static loaf pans. Let rise until about double in bulk, about 30 minutes Bake in oven 400 degrees about * * * No-Kneadinc Bread Rolls 3 cake compressed yeast Vi cup lukewarm water U cup shortening l*/4 teaspoons salt 2 tablespoons sugar 1 cup boiling water 1 egg 3i,i cups flour Dissolve yeast in lukewarm water. Place shortening, salt and sugar in a separate bowl. Add boiling water and stir until Add the beaten egg. Stir in enough flour to make a soft dough. (Begin with 3 cups flour and add as much more as necessary for a soft dough. Amount will vary with different 1943 FEBRUARY 1943 V . » T U N I U L W E D T H I FR1 $A 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 Victims of Paralysis Will Be Guests at President's Ball rolls. * * * Tea Biscuits 1 cake compreised yeast V? cup lukewarm water J /i cup milk 1 tablespoon sugar 1 teaspoon salt 3!4 cups sifted flour 2 tablespoons melted shortening Dissolve yeast in lukewarm water. Scald milk, add sugar and salt, cool, and add to yeast mixture. Add half the flour and beat well. Add melted shortening and remaining flour, or enough to make a moderately fivm dough with. Knead thoroughly until firm and elastic. Roll out }l inch thick and cut with 2V4 inch biscuit cutter. Place in well greased shallow pans about 1 inch apart. Cover and let rise until double in bulk about 1V , When light bake in a hot oven 450 degrees about 15 minutes. Makes 15. * * * Orange Filled Bolls Make 1 recipe for tea biscuits. Roll out Vt inch thick. Spread with orange filling and roll up as for jelly roll. Cut into 1 inch pieces, place in greased muffin tins. Cover and set in warm place until light, about I hour. Bake in a moderate oven, 375 degrees for about 25 to 30 minutes. * * * Orange Filling 3 tablespoons cornstarch 3 /t cup sugar Vi cup orange juice ·2 tablespoons lemon juice 5 ,i cup cold water 2 tablespoons grated orange rind 2 teaspoons grated lemon rind Mix cornstarch and sugar together. Add water to make smooth paste, add fruit juices and rind. Bring to a boil stirring constantly until thick. Cool and spread on rolled dough. * * if Butter Flake Rolls 2 yeast cakes % cup sugar !'/:· cups warm buttermilk 1 teaspoon salt \'z cup soft shortening 5 cups flour, about ',-: teaspoon soda ., Crumble yeast in a bowl, add sugar and buttermilk. Let stand 10 minutes. Add salt, butter and 4V, cups flour sifted with the soda, mix well and knead on a floured board until smooth and elastic. Place in a greased bowl, brush top with melted butter and place over warm, not hot water. When very light; about 35 minutes, toss on a floured board, roll as thin as possible and brush very lightly with flour. Cut into strips 2 inches wide, brush with melted butter and pile up 7 strips, one on top of the other and cut in 2-inch squares. Place on one cut edge in buttered muffin tins, brush tops with butter and set in warm place until very light, about 10 minutes. Bake in hot ovgn.MOO degrees, about 20 minutes. Makes 2 dozen rolls. * * ¥ Cinnamon Sugar Cake Scald 4 cup milk and cool to lukewarm. Crumble 1 cake compressed yeast into a mixing bowl and 1 teaspoon sugar and 'A cup of the scalded milk. Stir in 1 egg well beaten. Cream % cup of butter and J /4 cup sugar with 1 teaspoon salt. Combine the two mixtures and beat thoroughly. Add alternately the remaining Va cup of milk with 4 cups flour. Beat until the dough is smooth. Cover and allow to rise until double in bulk. Butter a cake pan about eighl inches square. Pat out the dough to fit it. Cover and,let rise again until double in bulk, this requires about three-quarters of an hour Brush with melted butter and a mixture of 2 tablespoons of brown sugar, 1 teaspoon cinnamon and '.a cup walnut meats, chopped very fine. Begin baking in a hot oven at 425 degrees, then after «ve min utes reducd the heat and bake about one-hall hour at 350 degrees Cool slightly and break or cut into squares, * * * Swedish Bun Make a sponge with 1 cup milk ^ teaspoon salt and 1 yeast cake dissolved in warm water, using Society. BERYL BIGALK Large Crowds Expected at Armory and Hotel Hanford An invitation is being issued through the press to all victims of M m, i · l? fan V le Paralysis to attend --:;---"" «·-· **«\* wirs. cnaries "residents Birthday balls SLUI Bigalk, farmers north of Cresco, day evening as guests of the local -TM"TM* the forthcoming mar- chapter of the National Founda- of their daughter. Beryl, and lion for Infantile Paralysis. These even/of^. M L^Angele^ *± ^ ^ ** m '«* « Cal. Mr. and Mrs. Bigalk, son, Roger, and daughter, Thelberta, will attend the wedding, the latter joining her parents and brother at -- -- «..m I V U I L . L auu. O H l U H l i l *l*c 1 J * -- ».·-··*» ingredients are all dissolved. When aissoj y e d in warm water, using cooled to lukewarm add yeast f nou s£ flour to make a drop bat- Add the beaten egg. Stir in enough , wel1 and set a . side in a flour to make a soft dough. (Begin J? 3 ,!? 1 P] 3 , 06 ' covered, to rise. When with 3 runs finnr onH ,H^ ^^«,,7»t. hght, add Vi cup melted butt«r. 4 Beat well and i place, covered, to riseT"when add ^4 cup melted butter, 4 eggs, well beaten, % teaspoon each of cinnamon and mace and y« teaspcon clovss. Add enough flour to make a soft dough and knead until smooth. Let rise a second time, then roll out on a floured board and cut into circles Put close together in a greased pan and let stand until very light then bake fifteen to eighteen minutes in a quick oven, about 400 degrees. Girl Reporter Takes Stand in Jefferson Telephone Controversy JEFFERSON, Iowa, 0)_Arguments to the jury in the trial of Carl H. Daubendiek, Jefferson Telephone company m a n a g e r , were made Friday following the closing of testimony. Daubendiek, who on the stand denied charges of failure to transmit telephone messages speedily, closed the four days of testimony as a rebuttal witness, following Betty Giililand, newspaper reporter, on the stand. Miss Gilliland testified that Daubendiek. alleged to have remarked, "No 'gns, no telephone service" after a dispute with his rationing board, told her on the morning of Dec. ie' he had always Rather Have Food to Sell, Too charge at the door One o£ ths dances is to be held at the armory as In "previous yearl a Cheyenne Wyo. The- Bigalk fam- - -^ -- f » f*.*-Y4viia .ytaib and the other will be at th* Hotel Hanford. Earl Hunt and his orchestra will play at the armory while Huck Shaffer and ' ' ' play at the hotel. ~ . u . *.*4»u*i A.WAI--irua ncic»a R.Wickman,.daughter of Mrs. Ida ". · **.a,t**«ii, uttUBULCA vi, J.V11A* ^Ufi Wickman,. and Seymour E. Burton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Burton of Harvard, 111., were married Jan. 25 in the parsonage of the Trinity Lutheran church at Harvard, 111., by the Bev. Luther E. Mueller. The bride is a graduate of the New Hampton high school. The bridegroom is a. graduate of the Harvard, 111., high school. They will live on a farm. The bride's mother gave a bridal dinner in New Hampton Tuesday evening. Big, Bad Po' Unga Flees Into Jungle By HAROLD GUARD W I T H ALLIED F O R C E S SOMEWHERE IN NEW GUINEA Jan. 27. (U.R)~(Delayed -- Big! bad Po' Unga, the native dictator set up by the Japanese, has fled and his grateful neighbors of the Orokaiva tribe in Papuan New Guinea, who never before have been friendly with the British, now walk up and shake the white man's hand. For the villagers on the northern Papuan coast the war is over and they are returning to the homes from which they were driven six months ago when the Japanese invaded Buna, but it will be a long time before they forget Pa' Una. * * * This cruel native was made a ran tester dictator by the Japanese and set to intimidating the villagers. Po' Unja organized raiding parties and · despoiled villages -- forclnr peaoe-Iovine natives to co-operate with the Invaders. * * * He preached that Australian rule was finished and convinced skeptics among his listeners by knocking their heads together. He became the most feared and hated --i --...-....... gun that would have exploded if he had ever discovered how to fire it. But it took only one white man and six native police boys to wreck Po' Unga's "kingdom." One of his followers fought the police with a stone club while another tried the terrorizing effects of a feathered headress, but it was no go. Most of his followers have been arrested and face charges of murder, looting, rape and arson, and will be punished under the white man's law. * * * Now that P»' Unra has fled, and Jhe Japanese are jrone too, the villagers have found a new faith In the white man's rule. Big fella gubmint" (the KOV- ernment) has kept his promises and restored their homes. * * * In some sections enough native labor has been recruited to begin working rubber trees capable of producing a million and a half pounds annually. Papua has shown what must be done in Malaya and Java in order to com pletely reclaim the natives' loyalty. | Many villages recently deserted are now filling up with natives t - S the stem by stem jellied ba » CS 3n ?"« r . trav( :lers p ! an ^ lns alo "8 8TM"?'"* "a ***'* S '' ·'· given good telephone service but that certain persons in the community didn't appreciate it nor did they receive him as one of the community. "He told me he had given them, therefore, an example of poor service," she testified. ' Defense Attorney Guy C. Richardson asked Miss Gilliland if anyone had told her ot previous telephone trouble and had directed her to the Telephone company to ask about disrupted service the night of Dec. H. The girl reporter said she had gone "only in the interest of a straight news story." order to satisfy all patrons. The numbers will consist of a girl's trio including Donnis Klempnauer Maxme Ludeman and Betty Grunz a whistling solo by Betty Armstrong, several song and dance numbers by Mary Farrnakis of Mason City. Courtney Ebling Aredale. and Doris Hansen, of Rockwell. Miss Farmakis will also tap and _.ng some special "blue" numbers. Darlene Benson, who has appeared LABOR STRENGTH TEST EXPECTED Attempt for Revising Laws May Be Made down new A v r i e d . Little Joan Thornburg will m .S ?"* do some high class baton . Dick - **---. . w» \.Lja\/ii and Dick Moore. The program this year is being presented entirely by youne people. * * * Following Ihe floor show the birthday cakes u-ill be given away. This feature will be »t the armory only. The tickets are 53 cents a person Including the tax._ These tickets will admit to either dance and persons can go from one dance to the other. However. It Is suggested that reservations for tables at the Hotel Hanford be nude as soon as possible in order that patrons are not disappointed, as reservations are going rapidly. * * * All signs point to a banner year for the birthday balls in Mason City and it is indicated that the county is responding with a ticke sale and contributions to equa previous years. Attention is called to the fac that a large number of local persons are contributing .directly to headquarters of the Nations Foundation or to the president The individual gets no credit personally for this contribution here m Cerro Gordo county. When al funds have been received at the National Foundation the local chapter does receive a check for half the amount sent directly bu c this arrives several months later It is suggested that when citi- thcreby save time" and postage This year contributions are being made through the "March o: Dimes" by the school children ol Mason City, Clear Lake and several surrounding towns. Jeffers Denies Any Political Aspirations; Was "Misunderstood" WASHINGTON, (U.PJ --Rubber Director William M. Jeffers, reiterating that his philosophy was based on belief in the man who eats in the kitchen and works with his sleeves rolled up, vigorously denied Friday that his rccen frank statements were designed ti further his political ambitions. He said in an interview that In had heard rumors that he bat been "talking to the people" be cause he was interested in being president of the United States. "The only presidency I'm interested in is that of the Union Pacific railroad--and I've got that,' he said. "I don't care what thei talk about in Washington and " care less what they think. I an not interested in politics, neve] was and, furthermore, never wil be. Get that straight, young man." Jeffers granted the intervi the end of a week which sa\ involved in a controversy the office of war information about a statement he made in Bal" e Monday. He had denounced ailed expediters--army loafers." He will he meant by that at / h i m ·with and He did ic » interviewer s word is unnecessary on' a job. not who is laying down on it." SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 of ... posals, the WASHINGTON, (P)-A. show- i on labor's strength in the .... cdngress appears to be im- lending. Congressional reaction o a bill subjecting labor groups o penalties of the 1934 anti- ·acketeering act by broadening he definitions of robbery and jxtortion is expected to indicate whether sharp revision of labor ~ws is in the offing. The measure, overwhelmingly approved by the house judiciary committee Thursday, generally s looked upon as a forerunner even more far-reaching pro- ils, including one to modify national labor relations act. VAN NUTS PROPOSES FLYNN NAME WITHDRAWAL Meantime, congress F r i d a y studied a democratic senator's ·ecommendation that Edward J. riynu end a bitter senate controversy by requesting withdrawal of his nomination as minister to Australia, and an attempt by jome congressmen to force the president to back down on his $25,000 salary limitation. * * * With outcome of the senate's vot* next week on confirmation of the Flynn nomination regarded as a toss up. Senator Van Nuys (D.-Ind.) asserted withdrawal of Flynn's name would be "a very wholesome solution" to the situation. * * * Van Nuys declared he was unimpressed by republican charges the former democratic national committee chairman is unfit for the diplomatic post but added "this is no time to plunge the senate into a controversy when any of a dozen well-qualified men could be confirmed without a ilis- senting vote." SUGGESTS LABOR COMMITTEE CONDUCT HEARINGS The labor measure reported bj» the house judiciary committee defines extortion as "the obtaining of property from another with his consent, induced by wrongful use of actual or threatened force, violence or fear under color of official right." Representative Hobbs (D.-Ala ) sponsor of the bill, said that "robbery is robbery, and. extortidn 11 extortion, whether the perpetra tor has a union card in his pock. et or not." To furnish the public with : complete picture of the tabor situation Representative Ramspeck (D.-Ga.), the majority whip suggested to Chairman Norton, (D.- N. J.) that the labor committee hold a series o£ hearings. The inquiry, he added, should cover present and potential man power needs to determine wheth cr the 40-hour standard work week should be raised. The Irene of labor legislation, Ramspeck asserted, will depend on the atti tude of the strengthened repub lican minority. Vandegrift Tells How U. S. Marines Took Guadalcanal Endured Tremendous Bombardment That Left Americans Stunned or Buy War Savings Bonds ana Stamps from your Globe-Guette carrier bor. of WASHINGTON, (U.PJ--The story --' the marines who captured and held Guadalcanal was told Thurs- lay by the man who led the heroic leathernecks in the first rna- or U. S. offensive of the war- Mai. Gen. Alexander A. Vandegrift. The marines had "a mission to do." he said. History records they did it. Vandegritt told how. * * * They endured a tremendous bombardment that "left us stunned--a bit stunned--for a day or two." They were up a g a i n s t "fanatical" Japanese troops who would rather die than surrender. They worked all day and fought all night. They were under fire for months. But they never wavered. * * * "There was never a letdown in morale on the island," he suid. There was just determination-and confidence they could hold Guadalcanal. And there was never any thought that they could not hold it. There was no trace of boastings in what Vandegrift said. He volunteered little information. Newsmen had to coax tmswers from him. He is a taciturn man whose manner told more eloquently than words the pride he has for his men and their accomplishments. "They did only what they had been trained for years to do," he said. Vandegritt has just returned from Guadalcanal where he and his marines were relieved a. month ago by Ma}. Gen. Alexander M. (Sandy) Patch and Ws U. S. army troops. * * * Patch and his men, taking up where Vandegrift and the marines left off, arc pushing steadily ahead through the jungles of Guadalcanal. Newsmen met Vandegrift in the office of Marine Corps Commandant Lt. Gen. Thomas Hoi- comb, who introduced him simply as: J "Vandegrift of the Solomons." He answered some questions-but not all of them. .Wasn't it unusual, he was asked to keep troops under fire for as long a periof as the marines on Guadalcanal? "It wasn't unusual in the sens they were ouTtheTe with a mis'! ££ jtfg 1 ^'* % sion to do," he relied " · Hlw ?y 01 J5 f ( . sion to do," he replied. "They ha( to stay there until conditions war ranled their being relieved." What did the heavy Japanese naval bombardment of America^* positions in mid-October do t: morale? * * * "W«H. it would be silly to say that anybody could be bombarded by 14-inch and 8-inch shells for two hours and 45 minutes and come out of it like out of a motion picture. It left us stunned--a bit stunned--for a day or two ... There's something about the explosion of a navy shell that no 1,000-pound bomb can equal . . . (but) there was never a letdown In morale." * * * What about jungle fighting? "If you take the French and Indian wars and bring them up ic date by making full use of modern weapons you will have what consider a solution of how to fight jungle warfare." He warned against underestimating Japanese soldiers. "I don't know whether to call it bravery or not. T h e y ' r e tanatics in that they will do what they are told or die trying. They're sxperts on camouflage and never Ihink of leaving their positions \ou just have to kill them--the Jap soldier won't surrender until ic is practically unconscious from wounds. Meat of those we captured were so badly wounded they were unable to kill themselves." * * * How about some of the condi- :ions the marines underwent? He said those of his men not on :he front lines lived in improvised shacks made of palm fronds or in .ents and had slit trenches close ay. Those on the firing lines lived n individual fox holes or in squad trenches. But so far as he was concerned, Vandegrift said, there were front lines all around. He said'one time he thought the rear of the American positions had suddenly become a front line. "Is your division all rested up and ready to go again?" "My division is resting." SERVICES HELD Funeral services for Janice Rose iordon, infant daughter of Mr and Mrs. Paul Gordon, 1316 North Federal avenue, were held at the Major Memorial chapel Friday morning, with the Rev. G. H. Barnford, pastor of the Grace Evangelical church, in charge. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. Real Estate Transfers Nicolet, Jules Emma to Armand U. {Catherine M. Nicolet $16,000 SW/i 2-94-22. (WD) B-22- Bass, Tt. W. Agnes to Frank M, Mngdnlyn Mary Claesgena S7500 S 82 ft lot 10 S 82 ft E 6 ft lot 9 Blk 33 M. Tuttle's 2nd Add CL. (WD) 1-20-42 Selling, Anna, to J. C. Robinson SI, tract of land com NW cor lot 38 in N Shore Add to CL running N par with W line lot 38'the same being an extension of W line lot 38, to its intersection with S line of W Second St., E along S line of Hiway for 15 ft, s par with line of lot 38 to point of intersection with N line lot 38, W alon" N line lot 38 to point of beg.; the intention of this conveyance bein- '" convey that tract c " " r and S of S line of W Second St (QCD) 10-17-42. |^ COLDS-MISERIES ^- PENETRO c or colds' coughs, nasal congestion, muscle aches get Pcnctio--modern medicationijia mutton met bate. 2M, double supply 3M FRESH MADE Small Wieners 20 C ib. 2MSO.FED MARKET PHONE 916 HORTH IOWA'S LARGEST MARKET Swift's Brookfield Corn Country Lard.. Sugar Cuud Bacon Ib. 19c| Pork Liver... Ib.ISc Brains.. He Feet.... lOc Kidneys. IJc Young, Tender Leg'o «\f\ Mutton £ If B O Q Ribs.Ztl *· _ _ · 72 or vrnoie Spare Riblcts, Ib. 12c| Slab Bacon.. Ib. 32c Mutton Roast Round Steaks . ,. rouna Box Mutton Chops, Ib. 18c| Bacon 84c LUTE- «M A FISK, Ib I/C Frafh Ground Pork Sausage VEAL-HAM ' * A - fATTIES, Ib JUC SLICED -BACON, ib 25C

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