Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 18, 1942 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Thursday, June 18, 1942
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PAGE SIX EX-BANCROFTER TELLS OF PEAT BEDS IN STATE V Union Slough is Now Greatest Peat Bed in the State. The Rev. Geo. F. Barsalou Forest City minister whose ok home town is Bancroft, is editor of the Rotary club publication at F. C., and in a recent issue he gave information on Kossuth and other peat beds which is historically and otherwise valuable, as follows: _ The peat area of Iowa is confined to a wedge of territory extending from east of Lake Mills to Sibley, constantly narrowing and ending-at DesMoines, though there are, or were, more beds in Kossuth, Winnebago, and Hancock counties than in all the rest of the area mentioned, while Wright, Humboldt, and Pocahontas had plenty. The glacial age is estimated to have lasted about two millions of years, during which period it came and went five times. The fifth time it covered Iowa only in the area mentioned above. Lakes Made Peat Beds. It is believed that it withdrew 50,000 or 60,000 years ago, and in every depression it left a lake or pond; a few of the larger bodies still remain, such as Clear Lake and Storm Lake, but most of the Merit Certificate for Union Twp. Lad in Calf Club Work Brattleboro, Vt., June 10—Having proved himself capable of doing satisfactory Holsteln calf club work, Paul, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Schenck,, Union township, has been awarded a Certificate of Merit and been given junior membership in The Holstein-Friesian Association erf America, which maintains headquarters here. He was recommended for the award *by the state 4-H club leader. All privileges of the association except'voting have been given to him till he is 21. Paul is the 6,367th member of The Holstein-Friesian Calf Club Association of America to achieve this national recognition since August 11, 1924. when certificate No. 1 boy. was issued to a California lakes and lakelets were quite shallow and in the course of time became peat beds. The substance of the peat is a ALGONIANS OF 'SCHOOL AGE' NUMBER 1415 By Supl. O. B. Laing. The law requires what is nown as a "school census" to be aken in each independent dis- rict every even-numbered year. Actually it includes every person, lale or female, aged 5 and up to 21 on June 1 of the years when taken. Among purposes for which the figures are used is: as the basis for distribution of interest on state school lands funds and determination of maximum general school tax levies. Also, in pro- INDIANS WANT INGHAM FOR A TRIBE MEMBER The Sac and Fox Indians wan to make Harvey Ingham an honorary member of their -tribe, anc they also wish to honor Lieut.- Gov. Hickenlooper, Cedar Rapids now the Iowa G. O. P. candidate for governor, in the same way. . The ceremonies are planned for Saturday, July 4, here in case Mr. Ingham can be induced to come home for the event, and, in Mr. Hickenlooper's case, if he is the speaker at the county fair's celebration of Independence day. Mi 1 . Ingham, who will be 84 in September, is reported in good lealth, but in order to keep so he as done little or no traveling in the last few years, and it is ques- ionable. whether he will feel that e can accept the invitation. Ingham Indian Lore Expert. For many years it was the cus-, _m of both Mr. Ingham and Gardner Cowles Sr. to give evidence of their regard for the old home town by making frequent visits, but advancing age has of late years kept 'them mostly at Des Moines. Mr., Ingham has maintained a 1 felong interest in Iowa Indian history, on which he has become an authority. The Sac and Fox Iidians, who now live on a reservation near Tama, once ranged a . KOSStffM COUNTY ADVAim Al/IONA, IOWA -gHtmSDA^ Skull Fracture in Fall From an Auto for Ledyard Child Ledyard, June-17—Darleen, 4- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fritz BUsch, Ledyard farm- 1 ers, is at the Kossuth hospital with a fractured skull, a broken rib, and punctured lung suffered when she fell frond, a moving car a quarter of a mile from Bancroft at 6 o'clock Saturday evening. Mrs. Busch waj driving home from Bancroft, when Darleen, leaning against the car door and folding to the handle, pushed the door open and fell to th.e pavement. She was immediately jicked up, and later, when it was bund that her injuries were serious, was taken to the hospital at 9:30 p'clock the same night. The ;young girl was uncon- cious for a day and a half, but hen regained consciousness, and FOUR CORNERS M.&I , CLUB HAS MEETING Four Corners, June 16 — The Mothers arid Daughters club met last Thursday with Susie Witham, Jessie Royce assisting, - and roll call was answered with marriages dates of members. A book review was given by Irene Bjustrom, and a song by Janice Bjustrom. Twenty-nine members and four visitors attended. The visitors were Effie Robinson, Hattie Witham, Irene Sloter, and Myrtle Vining. A tea honoring new and old officers was given, Rena Cruikshank in charge, and there , was a handkerchief shower for hen regained consciousness, and the ^signing president, Evelyn s now getting along well, Dr. C. McNeill. Lunch.was served. I. Cretzmeyer, attending physi- ian, reported Tuesday morning, ~ ' ~ r-"-- •- -• | MJllULU LttA. it-'Vltt), /\lb(J, 111 UJLU- moss (sphagnum), which under j posa i s f or revision of the school water does not decay, but slowly ; codo now being considered by. a transforms into "muck") pro- spocial commission, accurate gressively from the living spag- I sc \ wo i census figures will be im- num at the surface to the muck at the bottom, but. always retaining the carbon which the moss built into itself from the atmosphere. Largest Bed in Kossulh. Coal was formed in exactly the same way, but in tho east str'etch- of shallow sea shore, stibse Card Index of Families. By local custom of some year's standing the Algona census is taken under supervision of the public school superintendent, and the 1942 census has now been taken. Some of the house-to- house canvassing was avoided by ALGONA BOYS TELL OF THE BOYS' STATE Sloters Are Guests Here- Mr, and Mrs. Ben Sloter, Alden, came last week Wednesday to visit the Everett Withams and stayed till Sunday afternoon. Ben is just getting^ over an appendectomy and pneumonia. The Sloters were Thursday supper guests of the Davises, Friday supper guests at Louis Lowman'_s, and Saturday guests at Hattie Witham's, Earl Miller's, and Clarion Long's. They took home a little son who had been with his Ifirge part of their lands to Iowa, but ceded the United States . ...... «..«.._, ..,,^,v iiuuse cuiivassing was avoided oy qucntly got covered by sediment listing data obtained during the which hardened into shale or ! consumer sugar-rationing in May. ' - -onn . < l' ca " s l of 2 } s carbon con- 1 i n the school files is tent peat, if free from mud or silt, will burn readily when dried, and is extensively used in Ireland, which is pre-eminently the land of bogs. The largest peat bed in Iowa is, or was, near Fertile, and tho peat, 40 years ago, \vns very deep. A company was formed to process the peat into briquettes, for fuel, but as we understand, it turned out to be full of fine sand, so was unusable. However, the largest peal, bed of which we have any knowledge is in Kossuth county, and is not a former lake, but a former river. North Iowa Once Lake. When the ice had receded to about the present city of Mankato it formed the north shore of a lake from Sioux Falls of today to well beyond Albert Lea, with the south shore about where the state line is, and the outlet was a great and deep river beginning just west of Elmore and flowing nearly south. It was more than a half mile wide and 30 feet deep, and it was the Des Moines river. After the ice melted the lake ceased to exist and the river ceased to flow, and so for about 20 miles it became a swamp, and began to accumulate the spagh- num moss. Union Slough Wild Life. In our boyhood we went there, (our home was near the south end), to watch the myriads of water fowl in the many lakes of all sizes. The peat was seven or eight feet deep, and no man nor animal had ever crossed it:—really, it divided the north half of Kossuth county into two isolated sections until 1890, when a causeway was built across it east of now an up-to-date census card record for each family in the Algona district, and from these cards the following data has been collected: Females 718 Total ' 1415 Increase Since 1934. In this connection similar figures relative to four previous censuses may be of interest, as follows: 1940 Males __. 690 Females .713 b}fore the middle of last century. Tribal Dances Planned. Earl Vincent, county fair secre- Ury, announces that some 25 Ind an adults, with added children, will be here for the celebration. A contract for their appearance was recently made with Chief Gporge Young Bear. The tribal group will be encamped at the fair grounds July 4 and 5. The cooking will 'be dene in Indian style over open files, and tribal dances will be exemplified both days in. front of thp grandstand. Want Breen for Sunday. plan is on foot to secure Eciw. Breen, Fort Dodge lawyer, fonncr state senator, and present denocratic candidate for reprc- ser tative in congress from this ,,-.-, MIM Tt « — . , I ne O\JIL winj .11 an uctrii WAHI HA*J Bill Burns and Douglas grandparents, the Everett With- Brown were elected to the * ms three weeks. "House of Representatives," and -"Billy" Godden was appointed Mother and Infant Home- commissioner of labor, at the Mrs. Evelyn Alexander and her fifth annual Hawkeye "Boys' new daughter were brought home State" at Grinnell June 10-15. Sunday from the Algona hospital. Six hundred forty-one boys at- Mrs. Alexander's mother, Mrs. tended the camp this year, mak- Ida Nickerson, came Sunday ing the total 3000 for the five morning for a few days with the years. , Alexanders. The camp is run Jike a state — — government with boys elected or Oregon Couple Make Stop — appointed to offices and paid Mr - an d Mrs. Cecil Bailey, of "salaries." Roseburg, Ore., spent from last Upon arrival each boy is as- week Monday till last Thursday signed to a "city," also to one of at Mrs - !da Nickerson's, Algona. two political parties, Nationalists Tne Baileys were on their way to and Federalists. There are two Illinois. 'cities': 1 ' in, each '"county." The 'city 'caucuses"- name candidates 1938 625 632 1334 5KD 519 district, for an address Sunday, Ju.y 5. The celebration is planned foil two days. tyTr. Vincent says a contract has Males 697 i be(fn made with the well known ™ 1 — "•" ' Thparle-Duffield fireworks com- paiiy, Chicago, for night displays. Nctv patriotic features will be introduced. v "The materials to be used in the night displays have been made up for a year or more," Mr. Vincent said, "and are of no use to the government in modern warfare. In fact the government wants fireworks this year, though in [1943 there may be none available." EX-AiMAN IS DEAD IN SOIJTHJAKOTA Mrs. Anna Kargleder, 72, Big Stijme City, S. D., former resident , of Algona, died Sunday, Ma'y 31, It is interesting to note that j following a long illness. She had 1409 1257 1129 1108 Apparently the number of younger people in Algona has been rather stationary in the last two years, in spite of the fact that recent reports have indicated that the total population is falling off some. Local practice has been also to list children of pre-schopl age, 3 to 5, simultaneouly with the regular census, this for the pur-, pose of determining the prospective enrollment in the primary grades for two years in advance. "Kids" Crop Promising. . . D — Arm ls Bro . k ®"— , ,, , Tom ™. y s ° n ° f Mr - and Mrs> . , , for city officials and delegates to L , Tom ™. y : s ° n ° f Mr - a , nd the state and county conventions. Ed Y' R J C *?' fel1 and suffered a "Bill" Burns plaved a solo and brok en left arm last week Monday while he was at play. / 'Bill" Burns played a solo and accompanied other soloists on °* fermg from gallbladder trouble. Home From Illinois Visit— L. J. Lowman has returned from Illinois, where he spent four months with brothers. Association Harold Gaunitz, — National Manufacturers; , state commander of the Legion; and J. L. Dalton, state director of the F. B. I. Douglas Brown says the food was perfect. The camp used 1384 eggs a day; 530 pounds of butter, more than a ton of potatoes, and 5000 quarts of milk in the week, and 400 pounds of corned beef at a meal. The Hawkeye Stater, camp newspaper, was published every morning. How Many Tractors in County? — Guess Many people who pass by on the roads and see farmers at work with tractors may have wondered how many tractors there are in the county. According to a state map in Sunday's Register there are 2943, or were at the last count, and this is 163 more than a year ago. The county AAA reports 3550 farms in the county, so Kossuth is 8.3% trac- torized.' Emmet and Palo Alto, with the same area, have 224 fewer tractors, but ' Winnebago and Hancock have 29 more than Kossuth. , Other Four Corners. The Aaron Kliebers, Emmetsburg,, were .Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Holdren, and afternoon callers were Mr, and Mrs. Archie Walker and the Cecil Bjustroms. Saturday evening callers at Holdren's were the Louis Broesders. The Merton Christensons were Sunday dinner guests of the Edw. Riches and brought home Mary Joyce Rich, who had spent a week at Christenson's. Earl Miller and three of his men are building a new chicken house at -Ray Smith's on the L. J. Lowman farm west of Algona. The Luhrl Fesslers were Sunday afternoon callers at Arthur Alexander's. Bancroft corralled three coralled three looks as if Algona may expect a good "crop" of children coming on to replace those graduating or leaving for other fields. As usual, there are some 90 children in the group old enough to attend kindergarten this fall (they must be five years old on hospital, Milbank, S. D, funeral services were held Jupe 3 at the St. Charles church,' thfi Rev. Father George Ester- gujard officiating. Burial was at St. Charles cemetery. Algon- who attended were: John Mr. and Mrs. William miles west, was -.,. miles west, was stampeded by wolves. About 300 of them ran east and into the peat bed, and perished. Once a Great River. In digging it was discovered that under the peat there are six or eight feet of sand and gravel, a fact which proves that the river must have flowed for thousands of years. At the state line one branch of Blue Earth river rises and flows north into the Minnesota river. About five years ago the government took over the lower four miles, and has transformed it into a wild life sanctuary. It is nearly west of Forest City, and it is a sight to behold, and something to hear, for every sort of water fowl is there ' from spring to fall, and the ducks and geese are breeding there." Past Masters Will Be Honored Tonight The Masons will observe past masters' night at 8 o'c'lock tonight, and the third degree will be conferred on Lloyd Bohannon. Living past masters are B. E. Norton, W. F. Nierling, C E. Chubb, L. T. Griffin, D. L. Leffert, A. E. Michel, G. D. Stokes, Geo W. St. John, R. G. Richardson, C. M. Corey, Ellis Runchey, H. A. Norman, Homer Anderson, L,. F. Rice, G. J. Shore, G. E. Johnson, P. R Irons, A. W. Beh rends, D. D. Monlux, F. L. Thorpe,, W. C. McDougal, and Paul Wille. • Come and Get Your Quota for Canning The county rationing board is anxious to issue a certificate for five pounds of canning sugar to the holder of each sugar book and asks that all.who have not received quotas report at board headquarters in Commerce Chamber Secretary Phillips' offices. ts group a small number will ,, - s orn nn not attend, for kindergarten at- f ? mmer August 19, 1870, in Aus- tnn^n^n ,-e «^+;^r, r ,i ««j <u~ ,!:„ tna-Hunearv. She came to Tnwa tendance is optional, and the dis- stance from the outskirts of the district to the one kindergarten room in the high school building presents rather a difficult problem for some families. Navy Pier Station To Graduate Youth Terrance W. Padgett, son of Mrs. R. L. Padgett, will be graduated tomorrow as an aviation machinist mate, third class, at the Navy Pier, Chicago. Among 240 men in the class he ranks sixth. Padgett, who enlisted last September, will be sent to a receiving ship on one of the coasts, and then to a naval base. In his six- months course he was trained in fabrics, cable splicery, mathematics, signaling, ordnance structures, and engines. He was home on leave over the weekend, and also visited his father, R. L. Padgett, at the Knoxville veterans' hospital. Ninety of the New Auto Stamps Sold Automobile stamps went on sale last week Wednesday 'at all postoffices, though they are not due till July 1. The stamps cost $5 and will be good till July 1, 1943. They replace stamps bought last February at $2.09 each and no automobile may legally be driven without one. The local post office had sold 90 between last week Wednesday and Monday morning. There should be a total of 2400 stamps in Algona on the basis of sales last February, the local postoffice of ficials estimate. FIELD STORE CLOSED. , As in the, case of the Algona store, the Henry Field store at Estherville has been closed. There were 19 such stores in the state, pu£ half, more or fewer, have beeli" closed. In a letter published ^in the Estherville news \Ir. Field wrote that the closings were the result of the tire shortage. :ria-Hungary. She came to Iowa n I 1875 with her parents, and liyed at McGregor till they moved; to Algona. She married Charles Kargleder December 28, 18j)0. They moved to Big Stone City, S. D., and lived there till 1928, when Mr. Kargleder died. Sijnce then Mrs. Kargleder had liyed with her daughter, Mrs. E£|rl Bray, and her son George. Surviving are four sons, Frank, White Rock, S. D.; John and George, Big Stone City; Theo- dcre, Chicago; and by three dE ughters, Marie McCulloch, L;|iura Bray, Big Stone City; and Ruth, Watertown, S. D. Three brothers are living: Martin Ranv mpr, Windom, Minn.; Gregory and John Rammer, Algona. There are 15 grandchildren. (they must be five years old on ' ' rs - am or before December 15, 1942) Of ^ r Ptnman, and Dolores Rammer. rs - Kleder a Charles Akres Again at Washington, D. C. The Charles Agres, who for some years had lived at Evanston, 111., while Mr. Akre, who is an attorney specializing in tax law, was head of the tax division of the big Chicago Title & Trust Co., have returned to Washington, D. C., where he is now association with an old and well established firm of tax lawyers. When the Akres formerly lived at Washington Mr.' Akre was associated as tax expert with the well known Riggs National bank. NO. 4 FOR SUGAR. Sugar-rationing coupon No. 4 is in effect now and will be good till midnight Saturday, June 27 No. 3 expired Saturday. County Quota 32 to State G. O. P. Meet Next on the state political calendar is the state conventions. The republican convention is dated for July 17 at Des Moines, and Congressman Joe Martin, of Massachusetts, national G. O. P. chairman, has been engaged for keynote speaker. There are to be 2498 delegates, and Kossuth is entitled to 32. Of the 15 counties in the sixth district, only Webster, Fort Dodge, is entitled to a arger (43) delegation. 01 Emmetsburg Adopts a Curfew Ordinance Emmetsburg has a new cur- fejw ordinance for boys and girls under 18. June 1 to September 1 they have to be off the streets between 10 p. m. and 5 a. m., and a^ter that the evening hour will p 9. If accompanied by parent guardian, or if on an errand fcr parent, guardian, or employ- ei, the curfew does not apply. Cprfew is sounded by the city fire bell. Violators can be arrested the first time, but go ge- fcre the mayor on second or later o: f ense. Service Stations Collecting Rubber Local service stations report uat Algonians are already responding to President Roosevelt's czll for scrap rubber by bringing ir about every rubber article imaginable. Dutch's SuperrService h; id 1300 pounds by yesterday irorning, and Schultz Bros., arross from the fairgrounds east, 1!55 pounds. Other figures were: Johnson's D-X, 600; Klamp's, 500; Nike's D-X, 300; Park's Super- S:rvice, 500; and Sinclair Super- Service, 75 pounds. HOSPITALS GENERAL. June 3—Geraldine ?orwith, surgical. Stephens, June 4—Harriett Boeckholt, Wesley, surgical. June 5—Mrs. Russell Cook, Algona, surgical. June 6—William Champion, Irvmgton, surgical; Jane Champion, Irvington, surgical. June 8—Roland Ostwald/Whittemore, surgical. * June 9—Harlan Wichtendahl, West Bend, surgical; Leslie Faver, Kanawha, medical. . June 10—Cornelius Sherman Wesley, surgical; Fern Habeger Burt, surgical. June 11—Mrs. Edward Nail Corwith, girl; Val ,Jean Cook Ayrshire, surgical. June 12-^-Louise Sorensen, Algona, surgical. June 13—Mrs. M. A. Dexter Burt, medical. June 15—Don Morrison, Wes Bend, surgical. June 16—Mrs. Gerda Alphs Wesley, surgical; 'Mrs. Gordon Lenz, Lu Verne, girl. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE No. 4048. 1TATE OF IOWA ) KOSSUTH COUNTY !Jss. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of Transcript Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, on a judgment rendered in District Court, Fourteenth Judicial District, Dickinson county, Iowa, on the llth day of June, 1924, in favor of Millie Stratton, as plaintiff, and against J. I. Merryman, Wm. A. Dewey and John Marchand, as defendants, for the sum of $1083.76 Dollars and costs, taxed at $73.38 Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described Real property as the property of the said J. I. Merryman to satisfy said execution towit: Lot Seven (7) Auditor's Plat of the Southeast Quarter (SEV 4 ) of the Northeast Quarter (NEV 4 ) except the east Sixty-one rods of Section Twelve (12), Township N . lne ty-five (95), Range Twentynine (29), West of the 5th P M Kossuth county, Iowa; and I will proceed to sell said property or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution with costs and accruing costs at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, m hand, on the 30th day of June, 1942, at the east door of the Court House in + !u n V n Kossuth county, Iowa at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. y i9?2 ated this llth day of A. J. COGLEY Sheriff of Kossuth County Iowa. ' SHUMWAY & KELLY Plaint;**',, A !.!.-„ ' GOOD BUY Ernest Godfredson's modem home larae dimng room, and kilchen doymsiairs, room ' See Joel M. Herbst REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Given Traininlg in dorp. Miovvard Medih lately Je^ celved a diploma on gfadtiatibft from a primary training course at the Rankin Aeronautical Acad* emy at Talare, Call!., and Jias gone In for basic training at Lemoore, Calif. Students there fly five or six hours a day, and the rest of their time is spent at study. Howard was graduated from the State college in 1939, and he had two years of military training there. Last February he was sent to Phoenix, Ariz., for training, and after he completed the course-here, he was ordered to Santa Ana, Calif., then to Ran- aeade Me is the mil «iua»«siM»j . - "- «• »>«». »»,.« «i Mrvand Mrs. Samuel Medih here and a graduate of higtii Xhddl. J ^ the Algona Baptist Honor for Pattor F. C. Volzke ','•''•'''*~.' '.'',' -•} ' ' The-Rev, F. £ Volzke, pastor of the!local Baptist church, was re-elected to the board of managers ol the Iowa Baptist convention at a Northern Iowa Baptist association meeting last Saturday and Sunday at Ren wick. Robert Black was elected secretary of, men's work. Other Al- gonians attending were J. B. wheelock, Orville Elkins, Lynn Keith, DiV R. A. Evans, J. A. of Freeh, Mrs S ! -ns Na ?££*..oi T WO fathers about his his son P. i ouil. '\'h n n "• OUlo, b, p astnnr0 R ev. £ 7 PROTECT YOUR FAMILY'S tilALTtt WITH Red CHERRIES . 18-k SALT . . . Drinking CUPS . . . Picnic PLATES . , 8-02. pkg. MACARONI 8-oz. SPAGHETTI Bottle WINDEX . . 4 "°*' . . hot. 5C . . P kg. . . . pkg. 3 pkg ,12c 3 k , 12C 13c M . HONEY PEANUT SALAD DRESSING DILL PICKLES . TOMATO JUICE ^ «,„ DRANO ..... CHOCOLATE GEMS . jar 5 2i.,39t 2lt quart • jnr 46-oz, tin cnn 1M l*t% 21( Humboldt County BUTTER SSVac GRAPE NUTS . . Post's Bran FLAKES . Grapenut FLAKES . Sun Rich 8- Wheat FLAKES . Package CORN KIX Rice KRISPIES . Shredded WHEAT . Sun Rich Corn FLAKES . BAKING SODA CLOROX quart 2 Pkgs 25c 2 pkg , 19c 2 Pkgs 19c oz. pkg. 2 for 15c lie 2 Pkgs . 23c . . pkg. llC 3 pkg , 20c Pk g. 5C PEKTO POWDER. PENJEL...;. JAR RUBBERS ... 3, SURE JELL... . ' HI-HO CRACKERS ,«• J FLY RIBBONS... 5 J 18-KMILK«....;. 3 Thompson's , ' W lor M * BEER EXTRACT 19c Camay SOAP Magic Bake 49-lb. 4 ff A FLOUR . . . bag 1.39 CLIMALENE Large pkg. . Tall Carnation MILK . . . BABO 2 cans . . . 1-lb. tall Pink SALMON . . . each Jellit Dessert POWDER . 19c 19C ARGO CORN STARCH Fancy Ml). pkg. 7(1 WHOLE KERNEL CORN- 2 23c £?. CAROL SALAD DRESSING EARLY JUNE PEAS HEINZ BABY FOOD CLEANSING TISSUE PAPER TOWELS 2 -1* CRACKERS 17c 5 oo eo u ,, ( 2 * 3«,2 19c E-Z BLEACH Quart hot.-. lOc Fruits & Vetegables BANANAS. CARROTS . CABBAGE TOMATOES Rca CELERY • 3 ibs. 25 C bunches 1 OC 3 1O«% Ibs. I OC uuu 4 f^ gooa B.p.. lb .10c slz ? v . . each 12C New Potatoes K> Ibs. . 34( Quality Meats Ends and Pieces _.. , SLICED BACON 5 7* Fort Dodo* • COTTAGE CHEESE J| Cwifls Essex Summer t \.--] SAUSAGE 26'it BRAUNSWEIGER £hunk'Lar?e BOLOGNA... SMALL WIENERS... SLIC. DRIED BEEF lb. Pure PORK SAUSAGE CHUCK ROAST Well-Trimmed SIRLOIN STEAK lb. ^_ «•• ainwm a i cw «>• Hood's IG.

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