Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 18, 1932 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 18, 1932
Page 5
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for two ,the ages years will be of'-contestants Iffltt to limited to the <lrst fifty ba- i to be photographed. nor will there be any °LSl6n."Bable 8 »;will not be Judged obllgAt . -. ....i. iL-..^ h .. t I from I alone. I their I bV ." 1 favor or to With 6r beauty the standpoint 'of photography All mothers, toy bringing up rs, will agree to abide NEW HOSPITAL IS of the Judge*. No shown. We photo- prizes llst- cons ' 8t ' ' album. set Wehler's PUrniture!.Store. ./ uprise:. R»»'«i sliver I with' baby. CU P" Klw*-''** • Store.-' ' , prize: l Choice of any potted Lton't'from Algon* Greenhouses. 'AND the prize-winning dad Is go,,-e tovget a. box of-a.-* B Special &from,the Smoke-Shop for his Mrtin the matter. Also the mother of the prize-winning baby will not L fofgotte'n^jShe w m receive an I Apiece, Topaz puncheon »et from the Cummings Store. jfctoo, we are going to make photographs 6f crying babies and the cryingest baby is going to get a whole year's subscription from this paper—perhaps that'* what it'll be I crying for (7) Now, If you know of any youngster of the right age, kindly tell the mother about this- contest WE | WANT LOTS :OF BABIES. Sittings will be made at. any time tetween ten- and four without appointment—on bright days prefer- .-'Prizes will be displayed in the I windows of the merchants who ore donating them. (Adv.) BY MRS. STEBBINS Mra. V. Lloyd 'Bobbins'-Opened her new General hospital In' the! fofmer H. E. Rist-Lewla H. Smith home early in the week. She had .been conducting, a hospital on a minor scale In her own "home for several years. '. '; . . The .hospital will ordinarily ', 'accommodate 11 patients, buf{ by doubling up in emergencies the'.capacity can be increased to 15 or 16 patients. • New fittings have been installed, including an x-ray room, an operating room, a nursery, ttvo ward rooms, and five rooms for patients. The -house has been entirely remodeled and redecorated, and a small addition has been built on one corer. • •.:•.. The ward rooms are on the lijiain floor, as is the x-ray room also.' Six extra rooms at the rear provldp'; living quarters for the .Stebbins ; family.-. A back stairway, to the.second floor leads to two rooms at the rear for nurses, and the nursery, opeVat- ing and patients' rooms upstalra are In front. A desk for the head nurse on duty has been Instaileel "in''"" hall upstairs. . .,,,.., . Florence Longhenry, graduate .of the Hampton Lutheran, hospital, IB head nurse, and she -^in be assisted by Mrs. Stebbins and ?by Janeti par-, sons. The latter will be night fromi'lhs •'• the, •LOCALS Dr. H. M. Olson, dentist, was sick Monday with the "flu." G. W. Stlllman was at Forest City Monday on legal business. The Rev. W. H. Incase spoke on Lincoln last Thursday at the Kl- wanls noon luncheon. The. Presbyterian Missionary society will meet with Mrs. Lemkee this afternoon. Elizabeth his side. The Mr. and Mrs. gona. It v CALL Theatre Algona , nurse. Three patients .. Stebbins home were moved t o new hospital last week. is open to all doctors,,^"" 2" DRAWINGS'MADE FOR GIRLS' COUNTY B, B, TOURNAMENT * Lone Rock, Feb. 16—-The. scltiool- masters' banquet was heldjher4;last Monday night . Plates were laid for 42 guests, and home economicajitirls and their Instructor, . Floy' Jones, served the banquet. Music supervisors completed their plans for the program for the county music festival to be held in the spring. Draw- Ings were made for the Kossuth basketball tournaments. The girls' tourney will be held at Ledyard this week Friday and Saturday. The first game is at 2:30 Friday., between Wesley and Fenton. : ;The second' game is at 3:30, Ledyard. : : and Whittemore; Lu Verne and .Lone Rook play at 7:30, and Bancroft and Seneca at 8:30. The same evening the winners of the ' first-' two games play at 2:30 Saturday, i Winners of evening games play at; 3:30. The winners of these semi-finals will play in the finals at 8 p. m: Saturday. Admission is 20 and 30 cents for each game, or 50c and $1 for the entire series. The boys' tourney will be'held at Lakota February 26/27; and 29. Dr. ana Mrs. C. D. Schaap spent Sunday with the latter's father, Lark Reynolds, Swea City. Mrs. Lottie Kaln was absent from 1 the Lathrop &'Weaver abstract office last week with the flu. Attorney G. D. Shumway and his partner, Edward Kelly, Emmetsburg, had legal business at Fort Dodge Monday. The Lusby drug store Is being redecorated. The celling has been repainted and there will be other Improvements. Mrs. Wallaklte went to Eagle Grove Monday to visit an aunt. Her husband is manager of the local cestors Basket grocery. The Rev. W. H. Becker, of Fort Dodge, and the Rev. E. B. Glabe, Minneapolis, visited at the Rev. P. ,J. Braner's .Friday. • .. . Mrs. Anna' Uhlendorf, who had visited her daughter, Mrs. D. H. Goeders, a month,' left Monday night for her home at Chicago. -Geo. W. Godfrey was-'the-principal speaker at a United Presbyter- Ian fathers and sons- banquet at Garner last Thursday' evening. G. A; Brunson, Des Molnes, was here Friday, looking after private business affairs. He still owns an interest In the Algona hotel building. The Bernard Tlerneys, Mason City, spent Sunday with Bernard's mother, Mrs. George Holtzbauer; Bernard Is employed at the Decker plant. The Episcopal Guild will 'meet this afternoon for a- one o'clock luncheon at the country. home of Mrs. Austin Gardner, -northeast ; of Algona. -...-. Carrie Durant, for many years principal of the Third' ward school,! | Thursday and Friday, Feb. 18 and 19 WONDERFUL;FUN MARIE PRESSLER in Emma The outstanding special of the I season. , Thursday matinee, '2:30, 10-26c. Saturday, February 80 'Remember the — i Rlu-Tin-Tin Serial No. 8 FRANKIE DARRO LAUREL & HARDY in "Pardon Us" , BIG 6-HEEL FEATURE It's a fun and thrill program. Sunday, February 81. JAMES COGNEY and LORETTA YOUNG in "Twtf" It's one of the pleasing entertain- -Moufay and Tue»di»)v Feb. 88-88 HOBEH'f MONTGOMERY MADGE EVANS in "Lovers Courageous" booklnB for Washington. 1 * NORMA SHEABER in "Private Lives" FORMER IS BURIED YESTERDAY Nels Johnson, former Sexton banker, died Sunday at the Polyclinic hospital, Des Moines. His age is believed here to have, been between 50 and 60. For some" time he had been in declining health, ". and during the last few weeks he'vwas afflicted with severe headaches.'After he left Kossuth he was for some ten years connected with an Ellsworth bank, which failed a year or so ago. Funeral services were held at Ells\Vorth yesterday morning, and the body was brought here for burial in RJvervlew cemetery. Mr. Johnson's widow was a daughter of the late E. B. McCorkle, who lived here many years. Mrs. . McCorkle now.lives, at Mason""CftyT-'Two daughters and a son survive; also his mother, who lives In California. One of the daughters is Mrs. Ralph Olson, near Lakota. A. B. Reynolds, Ellsworth postmaster, father of Mrs. A. W. Amun- sen, whose husband Is the Jeweler at Wehler's, was one of the.. Nels Johnson pall-bearers here ye'sterday. A brother of Mrs. Amunson cajne. with his father. * : "••• Later: Mr. Johnson was born;:in Sweden January 9, 1875, and.'- was Just past 57. A brother Otto Hves in Idaho, and there are two sisters in California. The first Mrs. Ihno A. Gerdes, Wesley, who died; some years ago, was a- sister. pa, Esther was ing. are mond. ICEMAN'S LEG BROKEN IN FIVE PLACES; SLED UPSETS Chris Neilson suffered a.,',badly broken left leg Friday, when'a sled full of ice tipped over tin the Al^ gbna Ice Cream factory yards and fell on him. The leg was broken above the knee in four or five places, and he was taken to the Kossuth hospital, Where he will -be-cohf Ined to bed for some time. It was feared that he suffered back injuries also,, Mr. and Mrs. Neilson haye : fdve children. Mr. Nellson has worked at the ice factory three and a half y.eai-6. , ^ _.- >.-;-.-. Cw Grain'or s « J*' Whtitemore, Feb. 16-Whittemore $«>mers and other people responded liberally to an appeal for a car of grain for starving S. P. livestock Shipped from this station by. .a. J- Kascnniltter. Some farmers wanted to give ear corn, so George S. El- brought his shelter to town, placing it iiear the" « shelled such deliveries. to leare. j, f, AD4erJson, who came two years ago from Rlngstea, r . * _ . -«. ,L_.. *-.!* t-»**4-/*li here has t8-acre truck patch near A, 001 - mid-week. Mrs. D.' E. Dewel is teaching in her place., Friday, Lincoln's birthday, was a legal holiday, but the local grain offices were the only Algona places of Algona. business which were closed. Many ^ sidewalk flags were out. . News C. C. Baas, farmer near West Bend, was .looking after business affairs here early in the week. Mr. Baas has for many years specialized in. Hampshire hogs, and he has a few bred sows and gilts for sale now. . Dr. H. L. McCorkle fell on. it*, In front of the Fisher cafe Sunday, and has been laid up since with a torn ligament and sprained ankle.in .his left leg. He hopes to return to p arm his dental office sometime next! week. . nnd Merle Bailey returned to Minneapolis Sunday, after two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bailey. She works for the Northwest I Bancorporatlon, an association con-1 slating of a large number of city and j country banks. I Lutheran pastors of the Algona i circuit met Monday afternoon at the local Trinity church for a short j conference. The Rev. R. W. Ka-' belitz, Fenton, presided. A lunch prepared by members of the local Aid was served at the Braner home, j The Rev. G. H. Wessel was here last week Tuesday. He has a house: here which is at present empty, and' he also owns a farm near Burt. Mr. ' Wessel, who is a German Lutheran minister, serves a country church, five miles from Dows, east of Clarion. '. :Harry :Keith got -home recently from Long Beach, Calif., where he had spent a month with his father, E. P. Keith. This was Harry's first visit to the coast, and hie was favorably impressed. The elder Mr. Keith has spent several winters .In California. F. J. Strelt, who had been at Lapeer, Mich., several yea,rs, is now at Oxford, Mich., in charge of a cloth- ting store, Oxford is a small town between Lapeer and Detroit. Mrs. Strelt and the two children spent a few months at Lodi, Wis., with ttye former's parents. The Rev. W. H. Lease went to Sioux City Tuesday morning to attend conferences relative to Methodist affairs. He is to speak at Boone Saturday at a district meeting. The Rev. C. V. Hulse went to Sioux City yesterday to attend the same conferences. County Agent Morrison was scheduled to speak at Garner on dairy marketing and dairy improvement -last Thursday night before an agricultural "night school'" a.udi-. ence, but had to cancel the engagement because he was undergoing anj attack of the- flu. William and Kobus TJaden, Tl- tonka farmers, were Algona visitors Monday. They are lifelong citizens of Kossuth, having been reared on the old TJaden homestead north of Ger- more terms on the board of supervisors. Faris Miner and Leon Dehnert drove t<? Ames Friday and spent the night with Edgar Finnell. They returned Saturday -bringing Edgar with them for the week-end at home. Edgar went p%ck to Ames MjOnday.. He is a freshman in; the engineering department ot the state college. Mrs. Nettle Glimps, Mason City, and her daughter Patricia spent Ifst week Wednesday with the tor* mer's parents, Mr.' and Mrs. George Wille. The. Glimps family moved .to Mason City last November from Colorado Springs. Mrs,, Glimps works in a cafe and 'her husband is a bookkeeper. There have been no- combination sales here so far this winter, but Frank Vera and C. O. Riddle are announcing one for next Saturday afternoon at the old livery barns south of the Kossuth County State bank building, and they plan to hold such, a sale every Saturday from npw on till the season ends. • Mrs. L, O. Baker and Mr* K - P- James entertained at one o'clock luncheon at the Baker home Tue»* day afternoon. There wars fovjr ta- brjdgf. Mr«. p. B, ^^•TI**__ < W!&l«<k nnA J*i *6 Ancestors in Eight '•';.'':• '''.-.- . . ! • '. • : ••. ' . ... *^ >-" Generations: Ten Lwina notable 4-generatlon picture recently- at the Petwso'n stu- is that of Clement, 10-monthf) Mr. and Mrs. William Bench, irents, his grandparents 6n ildes, his father's grandparents a father's mother's side, and other's grandparents on her . paternal grandparents are nd Mrs. Michael Besch, , and rents of the latter are Mr. and Jbs. Blsenlus. The mother's ts are Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Blind the latter's parents are Mr. rs. Michael Fandel. All are of /'•hlttemore neighborhood, ex- he Jos, Elberts, who farm on 8 Just west of the tibbarton and get their mall, from Al- rtll be noted that there are five s In this list. Ten direct an- s of the baby are listed, ex- e of one set of great-grand:s on each side. act not often thought of by Baby Clement has two parents, four grandparent*, eight great-grandparents, 16 great-great-grandparents, 1 and so on. In only the eighth generation there are no fewer than 256 direct ancestors. Continuing the count, one would In a comparatively short period arrive at a million ancestors. The eighth generation hardly goes back the 200 years to Washington's birth. This Illustrates how silly it is on the part of many people to trace their ancestry back to a given point and speak of the result as if much of the blood of some notable in the distant past courses in their own veins. It is, for example, common '.or American would-be bluebloods to go back to the Mayflower, but in fact anyone who does so ignores scores of forebears who are as much part of one's ancestry' as the person or couple who happened to come to America on .that famous ship. If one could go back far enough, the relationship in some degree of people Is that ancestry pro- 1 every human being to every other by arithmetical progression;. s, the 'number of ancestors >s In every generation. Thus day. noon till Tuesday noon, *rs. H. M. Smith (Eva Strelt) een at home s|ck since Satur- oon. . " . . ; . ( ; . W. Godfrey attended a meet- f the state board of education wa. City Tuesday, W. J. Mc- icy, brother-in-law of '.ftarvey im, resigned as treasurer of the university, an office he had many years. AH 'salaries In Schools IVPrA fllflfltlOfl f\ nov* a\jtt\r\ita nviv BlctHllcU U per and the estimated savings will at short of $200,000 annually. IHs'J. Cotton, Lone Rock, had ess in Algeria Saturday. For years Mr. Cotton has -operatea ck hatchery, and he is now irlng for another, season. He Amee , -graduate, -and, he. spec- d -In; the -study- of; poultry.' when as. -In college. His father is er N. L. Cotton, of the Lone bank, and his wife Is a daugh- f Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morgan, ia. copy of the state university s Bulletin names Esther J. jp, Algona, as one of a number udents elected to Phi Beta Kap- lonorary scholastic fraternity. er recently received a certifi- ln education In addition to a elor of arts degree at a mid- convocation. She is the daugh- ]t Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bishop, na, and her father is the local N. W. agent. der the auspices of the county i Bureau, J. c. Galloway ler of Mrs. P. J. Christensen W. D. Termohlen, Ames ex- on specialists, conducted what called an agricultural outlook incr In the courtroom Monday object was to give farmers In- ation concerning the probable 1 of supply, demand, and prices iprlcultural .products in 1932 s 50 farmers attended the meet- urfce McMahon went to FOrt re Friday and brought home : his r Mnrion, with two girl friends, Ames .for the week-end, The irs wpre Doris McKnight, Enid, .. and Florence Caplin, St. Al- Vt; Maurice took them back ort Dodge Sunday, and they reed thence to, Ames. The girls state college juniors. Other s students home for the week- were Hoy t Raney. Peter Chubb, r Finnell, and Magnus Lichter. s. A. Hutchison is expected a today or tomorrow from Mor- Park, Chicago -suburb, where 'las been three weeks, caring for laughter, Mrs. C, Q. Drummond Jen. who recently gave birth to Hutchisons' first grandson, ad Christopher Quincy Drum- 1. Dorothy Hutchison is now ing In the Northwestern unity library. She had been fill- racancies in the schools, but the human being could doubltless be established, and- the same is no doubt, true of all 'other forms of life. suicide of a library employe made a vacancy, for her. Speakers- appearing before a convention of 30 Graham 'store managers, including C. L. -Bllley, Algona, at Ottumwa, last week voiced optimism in discussion of the trend of the times. The tide of depression Is slowly but surely receding, and the new two-billion dollar government reconstruction will hasten the movement. Graham stores are preparing for the change. There was no snow at Ottumwa, and the weather was so mild that Mr. Bliley laid 'his overcoat aside. The speaker at , the Rotary . club meeting Monday noon was the Rev A. S. Hueser (pronounced "Heez- er"), new pastor of the local Baptist church. His topic was, '"Was Abraham Oiincoln an Infidel?" Prior to 1850, Lincoln was at times assailed with doubts of the validity of the , Christian religion, 'but. the evidence goes to show that after that time his doubts subsided, Mr. Hueser said. The .address was- heard by nearly the whole' Rotary club -membership and a few visitors. Many Algonians have, of late been suffering runs of "flii" of a more or less virulent type. Patients are sick abed for several days, and the dis ease approaches the : old-fashioned grippe Jn intensity. St. Cecelia's academy was closed Friday because of a large number- of cases and a fear of spreading the disease School was, however, resumed Mon day morning. The public school also report many cases of sickness but the absences have not yet been extensive enough to cause closing. Mrs. Maude Presnell, who ha been here since November 1, caring for her mother, Mrs. Fred Ander son, who broke a 'hip in a fall year or so ago, will leave next Mon day for Findley, O., her home. Mrs Presnell's husband, who Is a brothe of W. T. Presnell and is her ow fifth cousin, has for many year been a foreman In a factory whiol turns out roofing tile. The Pres nells have one child, a marriec daughter who has three children and these children are the only great-grandcildren of Mr. and Mrs Anderson. .• Frank Clark, of Garner, is recov ering rapidly from • his gallstone and appendicitis operation at th Kossuth hospital last week .Tuesday Mrs. Clark has come from Game several times to see him, and nu merous old Algona friends hav called. Mr, Clark is for the presen out of business, ''having sold hi Lime Springs' newspaper a ' f e^ months ago. His eldest son Harol< will be graduated .from the Missour state university school of journalism in a few months, and Mr. Clark anc Harold will then .-look for anothe newspaper. . : •' : , •.•••Mr. and Mrs. E. S. .Skilling enter tained Sunday in honor --of Mr. an GHUBOHES /MPU CONGREGATIONAL, F. j. ci»rt, Pastor—Special program tfext Sun- ; ay night at 7:30: Four-reel motion , picture of the Life and . Times of, < Vashington, with program of patri- ! tic music by the choir. Before and ' etween reels the choir will sing. : The program follows: organ prelude, Mrs. Sylvia Gunn; Processional ' ymn, God of Our Fathers, Junior ' nd Senior choirs; Hall Columbia, :, lappy Land, Junior choir; "The Toast" (to Washington), solo, Mrs. Lee; The Glorious Name of Wash- ngton, arranged by Wm. Arms <Msher from an English air of the 7th century, Senior choir; Wel- ome, Mighty Chief, Handel, double rlo and quartet; A Thousand Years, My Old Columbia, solo and horus; America, both choirs . . . n the morning at 11 o'clock the pastor will preach on The Epic of America; the last of three religious nterpretations of American nationality . . .Sunday school at 10 a. - m.; Junior C. E. at 6 p. m. The Seniors will not meet this Sunday.' - . ._. FIUST LUTHERAN, Oscar : E. lolmgon, Supply. Pastor — Next '.Sunday: Sunday .school, 10; service,7:30 . . . The Mission society will' ' meet at Ole Allison's tomorrow at 2, and. the annual dues will be receiv-' ed ; Mrs. Bakken, assisting hostess . . A meeting to vote on a pastor will be held tomorrow evening at'8. The Rev. M. W. Gustafson will be n charge. ' ' .'_ i •••••••: PRESBYTERIAN, J. L, Coteman, Pastor — Evangelistic meetings ..now In progress. Services are being held (except Saturday) each evening at 7 : 45. There will also be an. hour of Bible study conducted by Doctor Thompson at homes, ; places., and dates to be announced laters TRINITY,- P. J. Braner, Pastor — Next Sunday: Sunday school, 10 '-J£ m. ; German service, 10:30"]".., Special . Lenten service in English' next week Wednesday at 7: 30 ; p. m. . ... The S. S. T. meets tonight at 8 at the parsonage. ' BAPTIST, Arthur S. HneHcr, Pastor— Next Sunday: Seeing the Unseen, 11 a.' m. . ... Convict No.: j,- 7:30 p. m. . . .Sunday school, 10 aT m.; B. T. P. U., 6:30 p. m.; Bible study every Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. . EPISCOPAL, Louis Dcnnlnghoff, M. Tli., Rector— Next Sunday is .the second Sunday in Lent ." . . Church school, 10 a. %i. ; evensong and sermon,- 7:30. Mrs. Leo Gregson's 14th wedding anniversary. A goose dinner, in~ eluding an angel food cake bearing 14 hearts as a centerpiece was served: The Yankton, S. D., radio station WNAX broadcast a song, When Your Hair Has Turned to Silver dedicated to the Gregsons. Other guests at the event were Kenneth and Donald, sons of the honor guests, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Greg-* son, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Skilling Sr., son Donald, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Skilling Jr., three sons, Mr. and Mrs. "R. G. Fry, son Ernest. Channing Dalley, who has been employed at this local light and power plant since last spring, has resigned to accept appointment as engineer In the light and power plant at Bellevue, on the Mississippi, where the Rev. Raymond Kresensky is pastor of a Presbyterian. church. Mrs. Dailey and the son James, who have been visiting Mrs. Dailey's parents at Whlttemore, will follow him soon. Channing, who returned to Algona a year or so ago, after several years at Bristow, Okla., Is a son of the late A. I.'F. Dailey, for many years connected with the Algona light and power plant. , . "•''•" One of the oldtimers of this neighborhood Is W. F. Deibler, who lives on>ls own 120-acre farm four miles" east of Algona on McGregor street extended and three-fourths of 'a mile north. He has been a resident of the Algona vicinity 6& years. A married *on Hves with , him and there are three other sons elsewhere. Mr. Deibler's memory goes back hot' only to the depression of 1921 but to the 5 panics of 1893 arid 1873, and he-thinks this Is the most severe of the three. It pains him to see many farmers whom he has long known sold out at seriff's sales. In many such cases, Mr. Deibler says, their financial failure is chargeable to the times, not to themselves. v D. H. Goeders attended ; a meeting Of. the state' fish and .game commission' and the state board of conservation at Des Molnes recently, at which plans were made for the first step in a 25-year program advanced by the two bodies. An upland game and shooting control project will be demonstrated in six townships In the pheasant area soon, according to plans.' There will -be two years of preparation before Inauguration of the 25-year program. Among persons attending the meeting, outside the boards, were the presidents and some of the directors of the Will H. Dllg and Izaak Walton leagues, boards, and Aldo Ball, Wisconsin conA&rVfUofi '' •perts. GET THE LAST FEW MILES OtJlf of yotir smooth tires without drilv* Ing them. W.e ,pay you for your uh- used miles.—Gamble Sto#tfe. 22-11 DANCE AL MENKE and His Cffcng COLISEUM, TITONflA Friday Night, February Ittt.' B. W. Shepard, Manager. BOOK. DR. CONSTANTINE'S (Fjoirhe* 23 Sean) Home Tr«»iment R«lk Bleeding Garni. Wrltt NOW—Of. t T • . T , -~ , , meeainK \xamB. - write wv?r,—-i*r* Jacob L. Crane, engineer in charge Canine Salet. 7U17 jMkraa SI.. of the.26-year plan, experts of both Cltj, Iowa. Algona. Kobus, who lives in man township, served two or STATE Basket Ball Tournament District No. 4 Algona March 3,4, and 5th Northern Iowa's Hottest Teams Will Battle in This Tournament 19 HOT GAMES, TAKING IN 21 TOWNS 200 ATHLETES NAMES OF TOWNS Claw* Bradgate Seneca Curlew Whittemore Lone Rock Titonka Fenton Ottoten CUM A Algona Swea City Plover Emmetfburg Rolfc Mallard Wire Bode Havelock Rodman Ledyard Weft B«nd Livermore Tournament begini Thursday, 3:30 p, m,- 2 garnet in the *f» ternoon, 3 at night. Full hourly program until Saturday night SEASON TICKETS—School pupiU, $1.00; adulu, $1,50. SESSION^School PupiU, 2^;; AdulU, SOc, " - ' r .^ rdk&«s«'» s .-.. / ", ' ^.J^sOBTii-v.-' • . > ' , > JFounde 1859 Founder's Week commemorates the principles of saving on which A&P was founded. A &P's policy of direct buying eliminates all unnecessary profits on food. Week 1932 DEL MONTE 2 NO. ZJiCANS 27C •Spinach is a fine representative of the green •vegetables which are •highly nutritious and full of health-giving : vitamins. Oranges, size 250 25c doz Radishes, crisp 3 for lOc Butter Flakes C^A^ON 2>^G B S. 25c Salad Dressing: . RAJAH ,BRAND 1-LB. PKGS. PINT JAR QUART JAR 37o GOLD MEDAL BISQUICK 33° Add milk or water and the .dough ia ready for the oven! PKG. SUGAR Cane 100 lb. bag $4.80 25 Ib. bag $1.25 lOlb. bag SOc __Beet ;- 100 lb. bag 94.60; 251b.bag P $1.20 10 lb. WALDORF TISSUE PALMOLIVE SOAP 3CAKES£3C ilGHT O .o blend if rtit choice^ coffee beans. fought te thrtf «9fftf f, each to jn Hit Jntit cofft, tmtiu mm 1 J —

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