The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 25, 1943 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 25, 1943
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Page 6
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,9 North Dodge Street 1. W. ttAGOARD & R. B. WALLER, PubliaheM Sfatered M Swond Class Matter at the Postotflc* at AJffona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued ' Weekly AUDITORIAL- SSOCIATION •econd Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1M4 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa earlier In the morning and under the forty hour week they quit the Middle of the afternoon, left?* ing many hours of daylight to be spent In- Idleness or amusement. Several of the states are preparing to return to standard time. In bur own s state it 16 understood that there is a movement In the legislature asking repeal of the war time silliest measure. A resolution in the Iowa house says that since Its establishment It has proved to be wasteful rather than time saving. The setting of Thanksgiving for ftn earlier date by the Nudealera also proved to be.a dud and all have gone back to the original Thanki- giving date In November. Let's hope that no one thinks up the idea of having the Fourth of July come on Christmas. RAVINGS by RE£S£ Net Much of Aitytliirtg SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.50 ; Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year ...» „ $4.80 By the month 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 85c Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2c "For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are not inherited. We know that a country cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom and democracy are prizes awarded anly to those people who fight to \ •win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin York, 1918 Opinions of Other Editors EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard The Farmers and Union Labor fThat the farmers want a curb on labor, and resent the high wages and overtime paid union labor was shown in a Gallup .poll survey made last week. The farmers themselves are in the market to hire labor and have to compete with industry for their hired help. With the fantastic wages paid by the war industries and the shorter hours, they find it almost impossible to secure help to raise and market their crops now so vitally needed in the production of food. The coddling of labor by the administration which is directly responsible for the present shortage of. farm help, has assumed serious proportions. The farmers think that the production of food Is just as Vitally needed in the war effort as the production of guns and ships. One thing r that irks them is the payment of overtime after "can delegation in congress has nothing to do with h^nro <rv,o,r X Q I;O,,O fv, D f tho fo^«,! QO =v,«,,iri tms decision. "I told the people back home imme- Tho Silly Questlonalres .Clarion Monitor: Not to be knocking the necessary regulations of war, but they 'sometimes do creat laughable situations. It is said that a veterinarian In Ithaca, N. Y., prescribed a stiff dose of kerosene for a cocky cow. Farmer Royden M. Vose, owner of the cow, tried to buy four quarts of kerosene and ran afoul of rationing troubles. Finally hp talked a dealer into letting him have the kerosene and fill In the coupons later. He sent a letter to the state office of price administration at Syracuse. No answer. Off went another letter. This time came back an OPA questionnaire to be filled out. Farmer Vose sat down to give a fair question a fair answer: (Make? "Jersey." Body type? "Two horns, tall, four feet, an udder and four teats." Year? "1940." iRated seating capacity? "I have never rlddsn her, but imagine she would seat two." (Mileage? "The vet gave her one quart of kerosene and she ran four miles, so I judg>e~she would have gone sixteen miles on four quarts. I can't tell her speed as the vet hasn^t caught up with her yet." * • * Senator Gillette Will Retire ISpencer Times: We don't know just why he chose this time to make the announcement but Senator Guy Gillette of Cherokee, came out In a news dispatch from Washington last week to the effect tha he will not be a candidae for re-lection in 1944. The occasion was his sixty-fourth birthday. In an interview given out In Washington the senator took occasion to lash out at government officials "who are reluctant about admitting errors of decision." This action says Mr. Gilette results in delay in correcting honest mistakes." He especially mentions in this respect two senatorial Investigations he has headed in the past two years. One was he grain alcohol-synthetic rubber investigation and one was the inquiry into the practicability of the "sea otter" type of ocean-going vessels. Senator Gillette has served ten years in congress, four years in the house and six years so far in. the serrate. He first went to the senate in 1936 to fill out the unexpred term of the late Senator Louis Murphy, who was killed in an automibile accident. He has been often at odds with the administration. He was so far out of line at one time that they tried to "purge" him out of the party. But the Democrats of Iowa said different. Now he says he wants to get back to the farm. He says the mere fact that Iowa seems headed back toward a full Repub- forty hours. They believe that the factories should not be allowed to pay overtime until after sixty hours of a work week. The poll showed 72 per cent believed that labor was receiving the best treatment and only 10 per cent thought the farmers were being given a fair show. Seven per cent thought business was being favored. The po'l showed that 76 per cent thought that there should be more government control of labor unions. This was a nation-wide poll and we think it fairly represents, the feeling prevalent among the farmers who themselves are working at least seventy hours a week and no overtime pay of any kind. At the same time they are urged to increase the food production. State Income Tax Relief State income tax payers were cheered up last •week when the Iowa legislature and Governor Hickenlooper passd a bill cutting down the payment of the income tax by exactly one half. Now the taxpayers will figure their tax the same as usual, and then divide by two to arrive at the balance that should be paid the state. This was exactly what Governor Hickenlooper and the state comptroller had recommended. Some wanted the Whole tax eliminated for this year and next, but (the -more prudent legislators and the governor de- .Ctded that might put the state's finances in a pre- .carious position. We think that Iowa people generally will agree that it is best to be on the safe .side. It will give the overburdened taxpayers considerable help in meeting the enormous demands •of the national government paying the necessary war expenditures and save unnecessary state spending. The boys down at Des Moines we think are .showing very good sense so far as they have gone. Land Values Rising Nearly every Iowa paper one picks up these Oays records the sale of one or more farms, and it begins to look like farm land in Iowa is going to •command a premium in a few months. Practically all Iowa farmers had the most prosperous year in 39*2 than for twenty years and that means that farm, lands are bound to be in demand. Down a'. Ackley we note the sale of a quarter section farm for $150 per acre. The farm, perhaps is an average piece of land that would have sold last year for not over $125 per acre. Two farms in Kossuth county Were purchased the other day by Kansas City business men. One farm in Burt township and the other in Hebron. The price for the total of 525 acres wns $56,500, or about $108 per acre. Other sales of small tracts are being reported at somewhat higher prices. Daylight Saving Discredited Lately there has been voiced considerable complaint in many of the states about the daylight saving plan, one of the damphool ideas of the Nudeal inaugurated about a year ago. It is claimed that an it has ever done la to cause the use of more electricity instead of saving electric power as was Intended. It started workmen to work an hour diately after my re-election to the senate in 1938 that I would not be a candidate again," he says. He now repeats it so his Democratic friends mu.y feel free to begin to plan for filling the office. * * * t The Fuel Oil Rationing (Webster City Journal: Last winter here in Iowa was very mild, unusually mMd, and it is hardly fair to base the allowance of fuel oil this year on the amount the consumer last year. The mayor of Chicago says this winter is 45 degrees on the average colder than last winter was. If people cannot keep their homes fairly comfortable there wMl be more sickness and the scarcity'of doctors will add to the seriousness of the situation. The rationing of fuel in cold weather—eMher coal or oil—is more serious than the rationing of other necessary commodities, and even if there is a scarcity in some sections, due to lack of transportation facilites or other causes, sections where supplies are fairly plentiful should not be included in the restricted areas. So far as transportation and the conservation of rubber are concerned the use of coal is much more extravagant than the use of fuel oil. •» » • Old School Days Recalled Clarion Monitor: I guess my father felt something like I did. Father and mother were both school teachers. Father was county superintendent cf the'schools in his county in Ohio, and mother was the head of schools located in a small town in the same county. And so they met and were married. Both father and mother told we children of the schools of their childhoods. A lot of them were "blab" schools. A "blab" school is a school where everyone talks out loud when studying. That is, they all read their lessons at the tops of their voices. Unless you were yelling you were not studying. And so when the school got real industrious there was a lot of noise it would seem comical to you and to me to enter a school where every pupil would be shouting. That little boy in the corner who is shouting: "P-I-O Pig" is learning to spell pig, and so on. « • • Killing the Goose with the Golden Egg Ackley World: The year's record, when it is written up next January, in some of our state papers, will not show "millions in building improvements," not because of lack of desire or effort, but because of restrictions that have been placed upon everything in the building line. Just -how the government can expect tp collect millions of new money by increased taxation, and placing obstacles in the way of business, is not easy to understand. Industry can be and is being taxe* to death. e * » Payng Off the War Bonds Humboldt Republican: David Lawrence is said to have declared that the United States can easily pay off the war bonds. He is quoted as saying that "it is no trick for the government to meet the contract to pay in dollars. There is no practical limit to the dollars available. So nobody need worry." If David Lawrence said that he is more lacking in sense that his reputation indicates. The government doesn't have a dollar it does not get either through taxation or some form of government operation. There is no such thing as plenty of doi- lars unless they are earned or secured through the borrowing on the nation's credit. Of course we can revert to fiat money or printing press money but everyone acquainted with history,'even recent history that followed the first world war, knows about fiat money. It is simply 'poppycock to say the government has plenty of dollars. NOTE—this column of Having* (nolt ttaveUnga) was left out last week. 8,400 disappointed readers and four . happy readers, the latter don't Uke\ me, but they ain't too good at reading anyway. But It saves me writing a hatch of the bunk this Week and that's something. Now that hemp growing In Kossuth county this year is assured my services are going to be In big demand because on account of I'm the slickest and speediest hemp turner in the. county according to the word that's going around and some of the boys who have signed up more than >t}wenty-flve acres want me to help 'em out next fall. I'll be glad to help'and so I suggest that the following farmers who have signed up for more than 25 acres get together and organize. There are John T. McGulie, Cresco, 40; E. E. Plathe, Sherman, 25; Clifford Ringsdorf, Buffalo, SO; Lewis Merkle, Sherman, 37; A. B. Schenck, Union, 40; James A. Coady, Burt, 26; R. L. Kuhlman, Riverdale, 30; Douglas S. Wlldln, Riverdale, 25; Andrew Gollner, Wesley, 25; John Waldorf Whittemore, 28, and Walter Krause, Fenton, 40; John and Herman Overman, German, 35; over the 25 acre mark and what they should do is to hold a session and put their names In a hat and Til come and draw out a name and for'that guy I'll come and turn hemp next fall. Pd suggest .that they call their organization the Kossuth Co- Opeirative Hemp Dozen, and I take off my hat to the group because on acount of they're really willing to cooperate In this war effort. I only wish I might be able to turn the hemp for all of 'em, btit I ain't as good a hemp turner as somebody has been letting on\ Be that as it may, here's orchids to the Kossuth Co-Operative Hemp Doz- ety More power to 'em and congratulations. democrat or not he didn't say 1 and I didn't ask him but we'd get a press which would print democrat stuff as well M news stuff. Anyway (Pete saw the press print (tapers And he's going to read my bunk for another ear and says he thrives on it, so to speak, . -oi- Harry Nolte may know all about the weather and what its going to be but there are some things he's darned innocent about and he called me up the other day and wanted to know did people in Copenhagen ^speak nothing but Dane and was' it true that all they could sing was something about a hungry kitten and I thought all the time that Harry knew better'n that and he said it was getting so here since I oame to town and re-organized the Danes that he was getting so he could eat frikadeller and he was finding out that the Danes In Algona and vicinity were real folks and which I knew all the time, and he met Mr. Madsen at the post office one day and they passed the time of day in Dane and now he's going to take up Swedish so he. can also pass the time of day with Louis Thoreson in that dialect. And I claim that's going some for- the weatherman to accomplish wjthin a year. * .. • . • —o— Peter JKayser, Riverdale township, was in town Saturday and I met him and he wanted to se the press run and which I showei him and now he thinks maybe he'i like to run a paper some place am maybe the two of us could star a pape,r in Riverdale township anc which I'd like to do because on aa count of there are a lot of demo crats in that township and I'd ge along swell with demo'crate bul I don't know whether Pete'ls £ Vrttentthc-s Day ttiday and the liquor store was closed all day and at first I thought the banks weren't and the legislature adjourned at noon and It was a holiday or a lot of people I except printers and I didn't get a single valentine, «omlc or otherwise, .and I'm rather disappointed because ore account of not a single once was 1 insulted with a funny picture and a lousy verse about what a nut I am and it must be that people here are beginning to find out what a swell guy I really am' and that I'm an influential citizen and lots of folks could well pattern after me, both as to my capacity for buttermilk and as to my veracity and conscientiousness. However as a holiday I like New Year's Day better'n Valentine Day because on account of I like to start the year right and then, too, those two loquacious boy friends, Tom and Jerry always appeal to me more'n do a lot of pictures with hearts and arrows and words about love and kisses >and necking, so to speak, Got out the old fiddle again the other day and tortured a ^ group of folks who had eaten a' swell chicken dinner in the basement of the Methodist church and it was the annual meeting of the Algona National Farm Loan Association and there was Hugh Raney and he saw to it that I got a chicken feed and I was afraid he was going to give me another nickel which he did onpe for fiddling but he dldvr't and he saw to it that I was fed and there was Chas. Newel of Fenton, and he had heard me fiddle before and he threatened to put on his overshoes and go home because on account of he knew the sort of fiddler I am and H. D. Hutchins got me to bring my ifiddle down there and when he introduced "me he never said a word about my fiddle and I had to explain to the folks what it was so they wouldn't think it Was a calliope and when I asked "em did they want me to fiddle a hoe-down' one man asked could I play the devils dream and I could and I did right there in the church basement but it's just a „— K«J*i nice tS M8 and asked Mr. Hutching. cotiU I bof row* two <blW. from tins assosiatioii he wanted to ktiow did 1 have artji collateral and Mr. Weber *aid hi thought It could be arranged bu most of the folks were tickled when I packed up the fiddle and'wen home afld maybe some of 'em wouli have wished rd falM bff the chad 1 and broke my neck or the fiddle be bre I got through, but 1 had a nice time and X was glad to be there and the people there had a nice time and was glad i was there and everything ended up well, sd to speak, But ftn gettnlg quite a bit of fame with the old fiddle because on account of that samr night I fiddled for a group of boy scouts and, by heck, they even got a kick out of it For the duration mabe I should charge $50 a night or perfoniatrce with the fiddle and put the money (Into bond* fvti getting that popular, But Tuesday night of this week I fiddled for the men's club of the Presbyterian church and got a good feed out of it and* there are some mighty talented 'musicians 'in that group too, and 1 h'ad to give 'em a classical number and which I did and drew tears from several though I don't know whether they were tears of torture or crocodile tears but I certainly played Trau- meri with feeling enough, to soothe the savage breast, so to speak. Mi and my fiddle, oh boy, what a com blnatlon. Fred Gelgel says t should quit newspapering and do somi practicing and take up 'fiddling fo a living. ; Got a card from "Doc" Fox who Is now visiting at Tucson, .Arizona and he says it's nothing but summer down here and that same morning we had six inches of snow and zero weather here and It looks like Doc wanted to tease me and malco, me feel shlyery and cold and which ain't fair and some day maV- be ri-1 hitch up the old jallopy and drive to Tuscon In the winter time and enjoy summer while the rest of you up Tiere are freezing and carrying out ashes. Boy, what a life, what a life! —o— And about that time E. W. Lusby came into the office and he was all decked out In north pole ap- pare, ear laps and everything, and he admitted that Doc" wasn't giving us a square deal by telling how nice and summery he was living while we up Mere-' shivered and shook andtsneezed and wheezed in winter months. And now E W. has notions to want to go where there Is sunshine and gladioli the year round and leave his skates and 'sleigh-bells up here in the cold. Again, what a life, what a life! - •— — — »..j.w ~*y v «*jr'i»«o»w\j6 BQu ,r tablespoon each of Gutter and 1^ » Juice, & cup JltifAf, ^ tea* ntttftleg aftd 2 beaten egg —. Cool. Fold in'stiffly beat" egg Whites and bake in a but<W?ed and jSUgBJed 6a*8efdie. AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - 8BWMQ • —f-^wv.: «•*«•* ,a*twca 0* PUUIIKB Ul pgel food cakewith colorful jam put together like sandwiches, cm in stripes, dual ,wlth pondered sugar. x « Serve" with milk. 1 Children also adore these. jl» Idea of Your Party Salad Scoop pulp from halved oranges leaving shells clean. Chit strips ^ inch wide, in the top of the shell to resemble chrysanthemum / petals- Curl each petal slightly in* Ward. Use shells for serving salad, ices or fruit cup,, using the orange pulp. •If you/prefer to use ap'ple cups scoop pulp from 4 to 6 apples, com- >Mte with 1 cup cut-up marshinal- ows, & cup chopped English walnuts, 1 tablespoon lemon -juice, U cup oream or enough to hold the mixture together Pack in the an- pie shells. . . Orange Toast r .% cup orange juice 1 teaspoon grated orange rind „ % cup sugar, 6 slices buttered toast Mix, orange juice, rind and sug- the gifts: will like Jt too. M8MHte<' 'ed raW .'applet, tflflpHttW and MSi in* with s drawing Wide by thlin nlhf peanut butter with lem&n jiilee; Sffd WatSfi Gtaffllih With plefily of -salted peanuts of other fiUt- meats, chopped. ,AWd try grated raw carrot* and celery with this dresslngi. ' - . " ' " (Children like the following-ice Cream Cake. Fold 1 to Itt cup* cooky or cake orurtiha Into i cup cream, whipped. Favor With van" Ilia and freeze in the refrigerator tray'ar pftftk in iee and'^aH. Pay Need Money To Income Taxes? Regardless of the adoption of a pay-as-you-earn .plan the first quarter of the federal tax muot be paid March 16th. If you need $CO-$106' or $200 to meet \ this payment you can borrow it through us in strict confidence. Special plan for"' farmers. See us today. L. S. Bohannon Phone 109 Algon*,!*, 5 A VIE YiOU .IVIOINE.Y SOAP O FOR Z5C From the Files Only Thrift Brings Prosperty From Northwood Anchor Of ate months many of the writers and speakers who formerly could see nothing but prosperity and more happiness for all the people of this nation in the "planned economy" of the New Deal have changed their tunes. Not long ago one who has been a rather enthusiastic supporter of the present administraion took stock of what is happening and came out boldly with an endorsement of the following from the Land O Lakes News: 1. You cannot bring about prosperity by discouraging thrift. 2. You cannot strengthen the weak by spending more than your income. 8. You cannot help small men by tearing down big men. A. You cannot help the poor by destroying the inch. 6. You cannot lift the wage earner by pulling the wage payer down. IB. You cannot keep out of trouble by spending more than your Income. y. You cannot further the brotherhood of man by inciting class laired. & You cannot establish sound security on bor- money. 9. You cannot build character and courage by taking away a man's initiative and independence. 10. You cannot hep men permanently by doing for them what they could and should do for themselves. No doubt the socal reformers who, despite a ar which shoud attract their most earnest support are still trying to substitute for individual effort a paternalistic government in which they hope to pay the part of pater, will shrug off such truths by calling them captalistic horse and buggy days propaganda. But H cannot be dismissed in that manner and people are recognizing that fact. Up to the time the New Deal came into power it was recognized that the way to become prosperous was not by theorzing or leaning on government for support but by living within one's income and, if necessary, doing without many luxuries which add neither to pleasure Or happiness. Natural laws have not changed. Neither is this a ne wera in which the people can by any stretch of imagination live and prosepr without in-' dividual effort. Tliat many have begun to see the truth of that a encouraging. Nobody ever yet lifted himself by his own bootstraps. It Is unlikely that anyone ever will. TWENTY YEAKS AGO Charles Taylor had won the first prize medal for his Taylor Made Ice Cream at a short course exhibit at the Iowa State College at Ames. Another Algonian, Mads Christiansen, served as an instructor in butter making during the course. The annual Legion <play entitled "The Follies of 1923" was presented. The cast included L. E. Linnan, George HoltzbaueiV Warren Ayres, Mrs. Gene Scheme!, Mrs. N. C. Rice, John Hunter, Helen Palkenhainer and Delbert Potter. The between acts numbers were presented by Vesta Weaver, Fred Streit and Madonna Quinn and Mary Janice Rice, the latter two being described as "just too cute or words." i •"Ten Nights in a Barroom" was playing at the Opera House. The advertisements said, "Sixty years old and good for another sixty." The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Chrischilles, Teddy Bob, was recovering from a severe flu attack. His mother was stHl quite ill but Improved. •Craig Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Smith, was eight years old and his mother gave him a dinner party. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Anderson were happy about the arrival of a baby girl. (An item in the News and Comment column read, "If America keeps out of the League of Nations she will keep out of the European wars." iThe recipes today may help out with another one of February's spu- cial days but they are simple and inexpensive enough to use at any time. The combination below isn't new but is especially well liked. Don't you like to try out different foods together? It is the best way to use up left-overs and is really u "food % adventure."' Trl-Vegetable Casserole Arrange alternate layers of cooked or canned lima beans with the juice, diced celery and coarsely shredded carrots in a greased casserole. Dot with butter or marger- ine and -season 1 . Bake about 40 minutes in a covered casserole. Remove the cover to brown slightly. Keep Them In Harness For the Big Crop Ten Years Ago . P. Keith was celebrating his eightieth birthday and in honor o the event his two sons and their wives were holding open house. The inmates of the county jail entertained at a Washington's jirthday party. The program was short but interesting; containing he group singing of America and oasts on the incidents of,George Washington's life. The singing of the "Prisoner's Song" closed the >rogram and bridge was played by the inmates. At 4 o'clock a delicious luncheon was served by Sheriff Dahlhauser after which the guests, tired, but thoroughly happy, departed to their cells in the bull pen. .The party was |n the nature of a double celebration as it also served as a farewell for Mr. Frankenstein, popular inmate, who was leaving soon for' parts unknown. 1C. B. Murtagh had been named director of the State Budget oy Governor Clyde Herring, |His work was to begin July 1. George Kohl, Jr. had -been married in St. Paul to MU» - YiolQt Raascb, of St. IPgul. George had a position In the rug department of the Golden Rule store, Old Dobbin is a war horse now ... as surely as he were (riding to battle on a fighting front! Keep him in the frojnt line with the harness that is in good repair. SEE US FOR Harness and Strap Repair Harness Hardware Sweat Pad«—all sizes Collars, 19" to 25" $2.65 to $10.00 BENGAL IMITATION 8 OZ. VANILLA RAP-IN-,, Wax Paper RAP-IN-WAX ,40 Ft. BOTTLE OC 'ROLL .. 9C Elbo Macaroni or Cut Spaghetti . 3 Lb .20c _ • ' POST 7 OZ. PKO. Grp-NutFlakesS'/rt '•J.W.VU For IOC For A Delicious Breakfast ALL-BRAN and PRUNES ALL-BRAN 10 OZ. PKG. 2for25c Finer Washing SPARK "' LARGE PKG 24c OLD DUTCH Cleanser 2 CANS CLOROX QUART 10-'P S ' BOTTLE | Q0 BLUE BARREL FLAKES U. S. NO: 1 IDAHO RUSSETS 10 Lb. Aj* BAG .„ U«fw FRESH GREEN TOPPED CARROTS ....... 5c LARGE BUNCH Sweet Juicy NAVEL Oranges Lg. SiM'AA 'I Doaen.... UUU | FULL JUICE TEXAS I AQ L *' Size 65 Dozen... BUY -EM BT THE CBATE . Full Crate $4.95 Orang TENDER JUMBO BUNCH GARDEN SEEDS NOW ON DISPLAY See Us About You Paint Job We handle a Complete I4»e of * Pittflnirg Kohlhaas Hardware SOLID CRISP NEW CABBAGE LB. 5C Sweet Spanish Yellow ONIONS 3 MB. IQc Pascal Celery 21c _ BUNKIST FINEST LEMONS 4 r .,15c 8TAYMAN SOLID JUICY WINE8AP APPLES 3,,25c PINE QUALITY BUSHEL WINESAP APPLES 53.39 TEXAS SEEpLESS Grp'fruit10 K z33c SWEET TENDER Green Onions BUNCH 5c FINEST GRADE NEBBASK \ BEETOTlfci RUTABAGAS, 5c Triumph Potatoes KKUS2.89 I Friday and Saturday, February M«87| Pork Neck Bones -, r _„.,„,. Ik, Big Bologna w __^_, \^ Ring Bologna T ^ _ „ „ 1V T „ „ „ „ Jb; Shoulder SteaJ* „ , r w _ _'• Jfc. Fett -,_.„!_, Fresh Fifh of all Kind* CONSUMERS SSiWHoiisAiiasSI fin*AM onJ a n , rf * oiUx> nnu^t«l;«*^'««ifsvKt| (VI'0 NiFiV ' " ^'v.,- ' J .y*;ijj[^ ffi )'- 1 * ** J ~\ * t. * $ • -c-*-* *•* v^

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