The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1943 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 11, 1943
Page 6
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Tlie Algoaa tTpp»r Bts ItdflHy Algona, &tptra tHpper Be* Jltotoe* 8 North Dodge Street jf, w. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLJBR, Publishers Untered AS Second Class Matter at the Postotflce at Algona. Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATI ALCDITORIAU. SSOGIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, IMfl First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa 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 $4.50 By the month „ 2So ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, pnr Inch SBc Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2o "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 only to those people who fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin York, 1918 conscientious editor permits the handling of news In 6. manner to mislead the reading public. Looking For Publicity There are alwayst a certain number of "nute' elected to congress and state legislatures. In the Iowa house of representatives a man by the name of Prentls has introduced a bill requiring every lowan over 15 to be fingerprinted. It is Said that this same man at one time proposed that all Iowa clocks should be changed so that farmers would be shown when to get up -In the morning In time to swill the pigs before breakfast* His main argument for the. fingerprinting Is the fact, as he says, that It would be fine for Iowa to 'be the first state In the union to inaugurate this wonderful law. It is said that this man Prentls has a record for offering bills of a freakish nature, supposedly with the thought that they will at least gain hi-m some publicity, which otherwise he would not be liable to get. IDown at Washington Representative Cooley of North Carolina has created a stink by protesting the presence of dummy anti-aircraft guns now planted on the roof of the house office building. He certainly gave Hitler some Information that might be valuable if and when he concludes to attack the national capital, but apparently he considered that of little Importance so long as he got his name in the papers all over the country. Sometimes these men elevated to Important posts seem like children playing with toys, not realizing that there are many really important things they could be doing in this great crisis of our national history. But, after all, these fellows mny not be Nudealers, even if they do sound like them. RAVIHGS kv REE$£ A Llttl* ef Thli* A Llttl* of NHH Not Much of Anything will it&y while M>. smith ta enter defense flight was observed at th* EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Fifty Years An Editor Last week was the 50th anniversary of Frank Jaqua os editor and publisher of the Humboldt Republican, and the event was the occasion for printing a picture of Editor Jaqua, and a short review of the ups and downs of newspapers in the earlier days. This writer has been in an Algona newspaper office for fifty some years, with perhaps a like experience to that of Mr. Jaqua. Mr. Jaqua and his sons now operate the two papers at Humboldt and also the Wright County Monitor at Clarion. In the opinion of many people Mr. Jaqua is one of the most sensible and able editorial writers in Iowa arrd his writings arc widely clipped. Mr. Jaqua's story of the bitter fights of the newspaper men in the olden flays, reminds this writer of the days of Algona's eld time editors who at times used all of the epithets in the English language in disparaging their opponents. The late Ben Reed, Milton Starr and J. W. Hinchon were adepts at the old style journalism, and Harvey Ingham, while not so bitter was never left very far behind in the brawl. Editor Jaqua's story of the old days is so good we reproduce it below: "Every paper had to abuse neighboring or competing towns. If it did not it was supposed to be disloyal. "Also opposing political parties were objects of abuse and ridicule. "Echoes of this state of affairs can still be heard. It was only a very few years ago that a prominent Republican in Humboldt criticized the Humboldt Republican most severely and profanely for giving the news of a successful Democratic rally held at the fair grounds. "Also in the old days editors usually abused and ridiculed each other. Some of them were adept at it too. The editor who could hurl the most burning and humiliating epithet was master of the situation. The wordy wars between- the newspaper boys in (Humbolclt county were sometimes almost classic. They left nothing to the imagination. In fact, when the old-time editors read or listen to the wordy wars between the present-day antagonists, they are moved to smile. The present lads are amateurs At the art of Billingsgate. , "Also words did not always furnish adequate -means of expressing dislike or hatred whichever it might have been as it was practiced in Missouri 50 years ago. Blows were struck. Sometimes lives were taken. Physical violence was common, and public horsewhippings were not unusual. An irate -subscriber and a fleeing editor were no rarity. An ; indignant lady with a horsewhip pursuing.a newspaperman was common. "There were few slander suits. Those seeking redress preferred to take it out of the hide of the editor. "Also there was collusion between the newspapermen and their patrons. Oftimes special prices were made. Other concessions were common. It was usual for the editor to slip the lawyer half the publishing fees of legal notices. Sometimes the newspaperman would borrow in advance to be sure that the lawyer would not give his work to someone who would make a better bid. "Collusion between candidates and the newspapers was common. Collusion between officers and newspapers were more common. It was only a few years ago the present editor of this paper was told he could not have certain public work because the official didn't like the editorials he wrote. Such attempts to control the press were common in the olden times, and the usual thing. Today it is unusual. "There is hardly an enterprise of any sort that has improved more with the years than the newspapers. "Not only has the quality of the printing improved, but the matter published is many degrees higher in sentiment. "Not that there were no talented writers in the old days. There was undoubtedly more real talent then than now. "But today the average newspaperman is better taught, better trained and has a higher concept of his profession. "There is more stress on honest news that correctly represents the situation, and less editoraliz- ing in the news. "The news today in our best papers is written to carry to the readers a correct concept of the happenings. In the old days they were often written to carry hidden meanings foreign to the real happenings. "Journalistic ethics are higher today than in the old days. Ideals are more cherished and lived up to. Service to the public is more important. No Helping Toward Inflation lit seems to be generally understood that President Roosevelt's order for a forty-eight hour work week is a move toward inflation rather than retarding it. It is believed that (President Roosevelt had the approval of the heads of the AFL and CIO before he made the order. It merely means when worked out that the union men will receive a great advance in pay for the ordinary work week of forty-eight hours. These men are now receiving the highest wages ever paid workmen in the history of the world. The order now gives them time and a half for the extra eight hours over the forty hours they are now being paid for at ridiculous wages. Of course everyone knows that any able bodied man who wants to quit work after less than seven hours is a shirker, especially in these strenuous war times. It is figured that this order will give the workers a thirty per cent raise in their pay checks, and of course this means inflation just that much. lit also means the ruination of the many business and industries who are unable to pay these fantastic wages, which take their help away for war work and leaves them with no other alternative but closing their plants or business. Here in Algona several of the best business rooms in the town have already closed their doors and the store rooms are standing vacant, and there will be more. It looks like the time will soon come when there will be but few that will be able to pay income taxes. A hard headed business executive in Washington would be a God-send just now. Opinions of Other Editors Suing Partners and Docedo iHumboldt Independent: It Is now estimated that the debt of the United States after the war will amount to $300,000,000,000. That would be about $2,000 for every man, woman and child in the United States. It will be remembered that the New Deal piled up the astounding debt of $40,000,000,000 in attempting to hill the depression by "pump-priming." llhe unemployment problem was never solved because the "Economic royalists" were constantly kicked around by the New Deal, and they were the fellows who created employment. When industry makes money there is plenty of employment. But the public debt at the end of the war is one of our major problems. Inflation will take care of a portion of it. • * » In Spite of Hell and High Water Harlan Tribune: Here's a story that concerns a traveling salesman (heh, heh) who got marooned and had to stay all night at a farm house. The salesman it seems—but first a word from our sponsor . . . Several firms have purchased service flags with three, four and five stars and the latest order was for the Christensen Auto!Co. who ordered a five star flag. Banks and garages seem to be the largest purchasers with the larger number of stars. •Now to go ahead with the thrilling adventure of the traveling salesman. It seems that the traveling salesman stayed all night at a farm house and sometime during the night a terrible ruin came up flooding the territory around the house. The next morning when the traveling man woke he looked out of his window and floating down past his window was a straw hat and before long the hat came floating back past the window. Not knowing what to make of the hat floating upstream he rushed downstairs to relate what he had seen. He was informed not to get excited, that it was just grandad and he was stubborn and was determined to mow the yard in spite of hell and high water. * » * Grooming Gillette for President 'Eagle Grove Eagle: Senator Gillette's early announcement that he will not be a candidate for the U. S. Senate in 1944 might mean that his friends are goinb to projest him into the rare for the democratic nomination for president. It is is so seldom that a man retires from the high office of senator at the peak of his career—at a time when he is rendering his most valuable service. The senator was against the third term nomination and has frequently been at odds with the administration. He opposed court packing. He has frankly and openly condemned his party's mismanagement of the war effort. He has tried hard to avert the inevitable rubber crisis by construction of corn alcohol plants in the middle west, urging the government to make rubber from alcohol, a process which is known to be sucessful. James M. Farley haa been traveling all over the country in a quiet campaign to scuttle the 4th term candidacy. The president is not popular in the strong democratic south. The democrats are not apt to nominate Farley and the man the rank and file have great confidence in is Iowa's Senator Gillette. It will be interesting to watch the unfolding and revealing behind the scenes. Bob Burllitgftme-tra* in town week Wednesday and spoke out loud to a lot of folks in the high school auditorium and I had to work and couldn't get to hear htm and It may be just as well because oh account I hear Mm on the radio every night and right away I go to •bed and it's got so that I go to sleep after the news and It wouldn't have been nice for me to go sleep In the auditorium Wednesday night and snore right out loud, so to speak. But everybody said he made a ' fine talk and kept everybody awake. Which he can do, except me. I've listened to that 'bird every night for a lot of years and I just can't keep from snoring when he gets through. Habit, that's what it is. — o — Milton Norton days he's ready to run that race with me now because on account of he's got a pair of racing shoes dug out and he says I can dig out my bowling shoes and he's going to beat me. So one of these days if you see a couple of guys speeding down the main drag, I neck and neck so to speak, it's Milt and I and don't get in our way. i've never run a race in my bowling shoes but I've bowled some good scores in 'em. — o — Rev. C. C. Richardson brought In a sort of root looking affair the other day and he said it was celery and all he had to do was place it in water and celery would grow and he didn't have to plant it in the garden and didn't have to hoe it or worry about weeds and after a bit it would grow to nice celery and there was magic in it and he's hoping he can find carrots and tomatoes and onions that'll grow the same way in water and he won't have to do any spading or raking and can put his garden into corn or flax or soy beans and which he can plow with a team and there's an idea and I'm hoping I can get hold of something like that because on account of it would make it much easier for the Mrs. raising a garden if she didn't have to hoe it. — o— Walter Vaudt and Frank Dogotch of the Whittemore neighborhood were in town one day last week and they were leaning up against the bank corner and sort of holding up the place and I went in and asked Ralph Miler was the building going to the dogs so folks had to hold it up and he said it wasn't but the Whittemore 'boys could lean against it if they wanted to and leaners. I claim they"re good Bill Curtis and Harold Cowan are also good dunkers I find because on account of besides gulping they want to get in on the dunker club and Luke Linnan he likes doughnuts too but he never *>nly eats but one 'because he says two holes at a time isn't good for any man's system and he doesn't dunk 1 either, just sort of chokes and gags eating it dry because on account of he | doesn't want to wet his finger in his coffee. —o— I think I'm going to like this, ra- tioning business, the pblnt system, because on account of wheft we have eaters come to our house they can bring 8 or 16 points and just leave 'em Instead of paying cash for .their eats and drinks, so to speak. And in that way the guest who's a heavy eater pays In proportion alongside of the guest who eats lightly, and it's much easier to .figure. Come on up and have dinner with us some time, but don't forget to bring your points along, In at Jr. 1* Richardson's store Saturday morning 1 met Andrew iHansen and he started to palaver Dane and I palavered right back at him and "Rich" looked at us so funny because on account of he couldn't savvy the palaver and Andrew is a member of the. Dane quartet and we decided to do a little rehearsing and I began with Forgangen Nat vor Sultne Kat and 'Rich" looked at me so darned funny I decided maybe we'd, better postpone the rehearsal and Andrew said his penchant for coffee came naturaly because on account of his relatives all lived to a ripe old age and they were gulpers and they didn't die of hardening of the arteries, either, and neither did my gulper relatives. But that's the Dane of it, they know-how to gulp, so to speak. —o— The reason I'm taking' an ice cream cone now instead of the usual coflSee is because on account of I was told that gulping too much was inclined to harden one's arteries and I don't want to be running" around here with a lot of lead pipes coursing through my diaphragm, so to speak, and when something goes wrong I'd have to run to ' a plumber instead of taking a pill, so for the time being I'm off gulping personally, though It's alright for kids like Roy Christenseri and Roy Brown and Roy McMahon to gulp ibecause on account of their arteries are not subject to hardening like my old arteries are and wouldn't it be something if I came down the street sometimes with my arms sticking out straight at right angles and I couldn't bend 'em down because on account' of my arteries were hard as lead pipes and all because I drank too muiih coffee. Yep, I'm off gulping for the time being and am going to take ice cream because it's got a lot of vitamins and don't harden arteries. I've found a lady who knows all about ebelskywer and has the tools to fix 'em with and the pans to fry 'em in and it's Mrs. Chris Godfredson and she sure must be another of those good Danish folk like I am and who know all about ebelskyvver and she baked some for Mrs. John Simon and (Mrs. Simon says that if the Danes never do anything else in the world but 'bake ebelskywer that's to their everlasting credit and one of these days maybe Mrs. Godfredson will invite me to her house to enjoy that most delectable food product • and I'll sing a Dane song for her about Kong Kristian stod ved hoiest mast 1 rog og damp, and maybe we can persuade Mayor Kohlhaas to declare the ebelskyv the official Algona delicacy. The Hi t*w BfldgS etub met till Tuesday afteradbft with Xtft. W. Boettchef. Mf. and Mrs. Jf. L. Mllle* Sftent Sunday with Mrs. Miller's grand* patents at Haveloek. ft. F. Hawcdtt fell on a pail he was carrying Wednesday after, noon, fracturing one of his r*bs. •Cf. and Mrs. J. o. cfapaaddle were Sunday dinner guests at the H. D. Clapaaddte home in Algona. (Wilbert Baas came home Sunday from (Fort Ouster, Mich., to spend a te^days with his parents' Mr. and Mrs. Albert Baas. Helen Schwletert returned last Friday from Dolllver, where she had been caring for her slater, Mrs. Melvln Hunt, and new baby. iC. V. Sehrader went to Spencer Thursday, where he enlisted In the navy. He went on to Des Moines, but was rejected there and returned home Friday. The iLanesborough Produce Co. n W l lls - uMln , n " has rented the Boettcher building, form*ly occupied .by the City Meat Market, and will open a branch office here. The week of prayer will be observed 'by the Woman's Society of Christian Service with a special meeting to be held Friday after"°°n at the home of Mrs. J. Q Schwlck. ahuwft Sunday eve with 8, havered dish "Chteft ttrdaf wa* shorn A good crowd attended. Waitet tiampneya spent Sat- Urday at the 6f MrT caWfteys uftcle, J. B Oampjie-y, at Ruthven. The dampney boys spent the weelt« end there a«d came home by tfain, It being their first ride on a train! ,Mrs. bolHve> Peters and Mrs. R. J. Nealy spent from Thursday eve* nl»* to i Sunday-, In Lincoln, jfebr., where Mrs. Petera visited her hus» ,.. air crifp*, AM It stationed at crowde to ttie Mr. an o., Wilted fftffl Frid here With Ws pftrefts, rs. Peter fheisen. the and Vernofi Smith faift- llfes of Lakota were Sunday dinner guests at the Theisen home. A family gathering was held tA the James Knoll home Sunday in honor or Mrs, Knoll's brother, At* thur Mitchell, who was leaving Tuesday for Seattle, Wash., where he has a job. others present Included the Rev. C. B. Mitchell and thr Will Schrams, tltoftka, and the Bennett Mitchells, Buffalo Center. each dtei fownoon, Dr.J.F.Shallenbefger,M.D. .. T. M Barbers have rented the house recently vacated by the The Regular Aftd Reliable Chicago Disease Specialist s»r™ «t«« . nlc, Wervmis mid SPECIAL DISEASES of Men and Women Scientifically also Diseases of'the Bye, Mar, Nose, Throat, Lungs, Heart, Blood, Skin, Nervous Debility, Nerves, Liver Stomach, Intestines, Kidneys'and Bladder. CoWump- &n £ &tl y •***•• Catarrh, Ringing in Ears and SPar S, lysls ' Neurtlgta, Epilepsy, Sick Head- ^fW Se ™fula, Appendicitis, Gravel, of joints and muscles, PILES, FISTULA, FISSURE and Other Rectal Diseases Treated Oa< !!" GlvMI s » ed * 1 Attention hT P at ' ents come from recommendations those I have cured.' 'CONSULTATION FREE Dr. J,F.Shallenberger, M. D. AUNT Melpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING Inefficiency Back Home Denison Review The other day we saw a cartoon depiciting So much is being said and written about rationing of clothes that it has revived the thought of making one's own clothes. It is not a bad idea, rationing or not. With the use of commercial patterns which have such definite directions, the task is much simplified. Many women who have never sewed, or not for years at least are finding that they are learning the simple idea of design by altering patterns and combining fabrics and colors, to suit their individual tastes. Color is being u&ed in new and interesting ways this season adding brightness and sparkle to a sometimes dreary outlook. T!h,1s is good for morale and is in compliance with the government request that we avoid concentrating on any one color. tUse care in blending colors so they do not clash but have a pleasing effect. Have such items as your and accessories in a color will harmonize with any dress you wish to wear. coat that bright If you are wise you will have at least one good black dress or suit. iBy mailing your own clothes, remodeling, altering and combining you may find original color combinations which are most becoming and which you have never thought of wearing. A good general rule is: If you are small, you may use bright colors and large designs but if you have a larger figure make your dress of a darker or more subdued color with something of a brighter tone near your American beauty or rose with gray. Winter violet with forest green. Turquoise with dark blue. Pottery blue with wine red. (Remember that only tall, slender people should wear dresses that have skirts contrasting color. and blouse in If you need to keep the height you have or to look taller use your constrasting color, a dickey, a blouse under a suit jacket, a hat, or a scarf. iRememrber, too, that children's clothes may be made of dresses which you cannot remodel for yourself. A dear little girl looked so cunning in a jumper dress which was made from a skirt of her mother's, with a tiny blouse made from her daddy's shirt tail! Hats cannot be neglected when one talks of "home-sewing". Berets are always being worn and are as good as ever this season — those made of two circles and shirred ones. A Hollywood style show featured hand made of everything made hats, from dust- face. The following color combina- two soldiers in the jungles doing their best to dig and blast their way through. One of the boys read from a letter that mother back home was complaining because they had to slice their own bread. Of course, the incident is purely fictitious. But in depicting it the cartoonist has come close to insulting American womanhood. When we recall the millions of wives, mothers and sisters who have seen their husbands, sons and brothers go to the defense of their country without complaint; when we see the sa,me women in the shop or workroom toiling without complaint to back up the boys at the front; when we visualize their going away cheerfully without the things to which they have been 'accustomed, so that their loved one may have an abundance of the things they need—then we realize how thin is the supposed appeal to our patriotism in a cartoon of the kind noted above. The bread-slicing incident is trivial and no woman has complained about it because it might mean more work for her. The only criticim has been to question the general wisdom of bureaucracy which seems at times seeking to regulate our lives down to actual breathing and sleeping, whether or not such regulation furthers the war effort. (For instance, nobody maintains that bread slicing at home saves bread. 'In fact, it wastes the staff of life. The bureaucrats say they stopped it because bread-slicing* machines couldn't be replaced. If that is true—and it doubtless is—then the bakers would stop the slicing when the machinery wore out without any bureaucratic command. • Of course the regulation itself is not important, but it is well to remember that when people complain about some forms of regulation they are not seeking to avoid backing up our boys at the front, but are calling attention to what they believe is inefficiency back home. tions were given toy an expert dress designer and may be helpful. For 'blondes—Several shades of olden brown. Golden tones with green. Dahlo red with black. Bride blue with black. Fuscia with plum. Hunter red with gray. Winter violet with forest green. Orartgy red with blue green. For brunettes—Copper yellow or gold with 'black. (Pink, powder blue or gold wHh torown. Yellow or scarlet with 'beige. honey- Shrimp pink or American beauty with dark green. IFuseia with violet. \ Raspberry; blue and black. For red-heads—Honey-beige with iblack. Copper with black. Emerald green with natural color. lOold or. copper with brown. Gold with gray-green. For gray-haired women — Soft ipink with black. Bride blue with black. mops to dish cloths and while soms of them were ridiculous others were most attractive. Commercial patterns can be used for hats as well as garments and the direction^ are as clear and easy to follow, so don't be afraid to try to make a hat. A plaid silk beret with a small bag of the same material dresses up an outfit and makes a charming combination for -a plain dark dress. Wish you were all near enough so we might have a sewing and millinery class once in a while. Portland Twp. Mrs. Earl Bellinger. Waterloo, is visiting at her brother's, Earl Ship- lers, and also with other relatives. Clarence Andreason came from California last week for a visit with his son, Donald, who lives with Charles Scott, also other relatives. He went to Minneapolis the past week-end for visits with others. The Garnie Hood family of Rutland were Sunday dinner guests at W. J. Stewarts. The Roscoe Stewart family were afternoon visitors also. The Hoods also called on other former neighbors and report Mrs. Hood's father in poor health. Pvt. Frank Becker wrote home recently that while in the U. S. O. at Madison, Wise,, a small boy about eight years old came to with chocolate cookies he had bought with money earned selling papers, Frank said, "Think of it, bis coat was torn and his hands cold and tie spent his last pennief for lor us soldiers." UNCIL QAK STORES YOUR RRIEND^^AT MEALTIME FRIDAY AND SATUBDAYT 12 AND 13 PLANT A VICTORY GARDEN! You are quick to realize the importance of a Victory Garden when you learn how little Canned Food, Dried Fruits and other rationed foods can be obtained with Ration Book No. 2. The demands for United States Food Sup- phes have increased faster than Food Pro- duchon and with the shortage of farm labor the food situation mav become even more acute this year. Even though the Home Garden may be small it will be a worthwhile con- tnbuhon toward winning the war . . . Council Uak has a complete assortment of Garden oeeds. A garden will make your rations go further "Always COFFEE Drip or regular grind. Direct from our roasters to vacuum jars. Pound Jar ...30c Sara the Jon for Home Cunning COUNCIL OAK GUARANTEED MEATS BEEF ROASTS Standing Rib Roast PER POUND 34 SIRLOIN ROAST, Pound 39c Pound Carton PURE LARD ..170 Per Lb. SIRLOIN STEAK 390 POLISH SAUSAGE, Pound 3lc I MACARONI and CHEESE LOAF, Lb., 3; SUMMER SAUSAGE, Pound.......35cl fresh Smoked Bologna Big 22c PEH POUND CLUB FRANKFURTERS 25c PER POUND Nancy Ann "Enriched" BREAD 24 S. 110 Gooseberry Preserves Preserves that bring you real old p niin .i fashioned home made goodness. rBunB Enjoy the sweet-tart, appetizing i»i acc flavor of tame gooseberry pre- Uld * 5 serves as a spread for breakfast toast and in gooseberry shortcake. Superb STUFFED OLIVES Ma Brown Whole Wheat BREAD 150 NO. 5 BOTTLE, tie— WO. 2H BOTTLE .... I4c SupCfb FRENCH STYLE MUSTARD, Quart... I6c Robb-Ross CAKE FLOUR For perfect Angel Pood Cakes you have only ^follow the tested and approved recipe on the carton, 230 Per Package Skippy Peanut Butter is made "Creamy" and "Coarse Ground." 'Packed in refrigerator jars, Morning Light PEANUT BUTTER Use delicious Peanut Butter in Sandwiches and for baking because of its high nutrition value, POUND JAR ... KELLOGG'S RICE KRISPIES, 2 Packages ............ ......... 23c HARMONY VITAMINS, Package .. .................... TTTT SUPERB CLEANSING TISSUE, 2 Dime Pkgs. .'. . . ................ | 7c EVERCREEN KITCHEN TQWEIS, Per Roll ....... .......... . . : , . 9c BETTY BRITE SHELF PAPER, 2 Dime Folds , , , , ........... , , . , , ISc Old Country with th^e full, nut-like flftvor of whole rye 6dlKtto« CRISCO Shortening O ?0und Can 69c "SUNKIST" NAVELS best value in Navel Oranges Is in the larger sizes. See Our Ditplay TEXAS SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT 270 JUIOE OEANaES, dogen 25c .-2 bunches 15c , for29c ICEBERG LETTUCE, Irge heads g for 25o IVORY SOAP IVORY FLAKES OXYDOL

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