The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 15, 1934 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 15, 1934
Page 9
Start Free Trial

The Algona TTpper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Feb. 15,1934 Algona Invited to Enter New Iowa Baseball League jWould Have Class "D" Rating; Present Salaried Lineup WOULD PLAN SIX BAY WEEK SCHEDULE An invitation to Algona to enter a baseball team in a new Iowa State fceague was received here last week, from Marahalltown, Iowa, from O. F. Kersey, one of a group of men Interested in forming such an organization. Tfie plan, as outlined to Stew McFadden, who has managed the Algona ftMebflU teams for the past few years, wmdd call for organization of a league modeled after that of the Neb- twka State League. Games would be played six days a week, with a double-header on Sunday. Kersey said in his first letter, "Your dky to able to support a team in this league. Practically all cities are enthusiastic but we have to get one small «dty, and are giving you the chance, although Oelwein and Charles City »-a ready to take the franchise." Have Class D Ratting The league would have a class D rating, and would be used as a farm in developing Iowa players, if the plan worked as Intended. Naturally, the players would be on a salary basis, and there would have to be a paid manager, who would also play, as we understand it. The league would ask an initial entrance payment of $500, with another payment of $500 payable on or before July first. Admission prices of 75 cents lor holidays and 40 cents for week days were tentatively suggested. There •would be no games on Monday. The entire league would also be on a cooperative basis, so Kersey explained that if one town ran Into bad weather •r any other bad luck, the league as a whole would aid the unfortunates. Fear Financial Burden Although the plan sounded interesting to many local baseball fans and players, the financial end of the league sounded rather big, even with prospects brighter this year for paying crowds at baseball games locally. One suggestion made «s a result of consideration of this offer was that a league be formed of teams from cities Bke Spencer, Fairmont, Esthervllle and Forest City. This suggestion, it was pointed out, would allow greater use of "home-grown" baseball material, and would also cut down the mileage between points. No definite action has been taken locally on the league proposal. High School Cagers Games in Tourney Too much basketball told on Algona high school Bulldogs, and after a great start in the North Central tournament (which had no bearing on the conference standings, the boys dropped two of their last three games, but still tied with the two other quints for honors. Final standings of the tournament: W L Pet. Algona .................... 3 2 .600 Clarion ................... 3 2 .600 Eagle Grove .............. 3 2 .600 Hampton .................. 2 3 .400 Humboldt ................. 2 3 .400 Webster City .............. 2 3 .400 After defeating Eagle Grove and Humboldt, Algona lost to Clarion last Friday, 23 to 22, in two overtime periods. The boys hud an 8-polnt lead with four minutes to go, but Clarion got hot, and there ycu are. The defeated Hampton. 22 to 17, Saturday afternoon, and then went into an overtime struggle with Webster City, losing again by one point, 24 to 23. Coach Ken Mercer had decreed plen- ijr of rest for his charges. They met Humboldt last night in the final game «n the regular conference schedule. If they won, Algona at least wins a tie tor first place in the final standings with Webster City. If they lose, and Webster wins its final game, they place second. If Webster City loses, and Algona wins, Algona has a clear claim to the title. _ Typewriter ribbons at this office. SCHOOL NOTES (By DorJys Knndsen) The typing class went on a tour of Iowa last week. Each typewriter had the name of a town and whenever someone wrote a 5-minute test without error he moved to another town. Somebody with a sense of humor removed the regular name and insterted Hobarton. However, Miss Kreikenbaum decided that was not the proper place for high school students to go, so she returned the right name. • V • The advanced shorthand class has already started to earn Its living. Everyone who transcribes a letter with not more than five errors, receives an Imaginary dollar for every point above that. Valeria Picket is now earning the biggest salary but some of the others are gaining on her. * • * Shacks! Only a False Alarm The ordinary work, was going on— everyone was busy—when suddenly someone yelled out—Fire!. Everybody dropped his work, some started for the door and others Just stood there look- ing at the tiny blaze rising from behind the radiator. They all thought the building was doomed but Miss Messenger came gallantly to the rescue, quiet was restored and the building remained intact. • * • The American Literature mass presented a musical program for the assembly the other day. The program presented some of the American folk songs. The class song, some Negro spirituals. John Bishop told a good story, a poem, set to music by Margaret Stephenson was presented, a group of girts did a sailor Jig and the assembly Joined in on an old fashioned railroad song "Casey Jones." But the crowning glory was the duet rendered by the old "Maestro" Tiny Post and Pony Bellstrom. They sang a touching song about an old Jailbird and on being encored tried the Prisoner's Song which would have been perfect—If they had known the song. • » • The popular question last week seemed to be "Did you see 'Roman Scandals? 1 " Lone Rock Upsets Plays Ledyard County Girls' Tourney to Open Friday in Ledyard; Final Saturday Lone Rock and Ledyard will meet, this evening on the Algona high school floor for the basketball championship of the North Kossuth League. Lone Rock scrambled the conference race last Friday at Ledyard, defeating the league leaders, 21 to 19. Lone Bock led at the half, 12 to 6. The Lone Rock girls also won their game, Friday, defeating the Ledyard girls, 24 to 18. This leaves Lone Bock and Seneca in a tie for first place. The county girls' tournament will be held at Ledyard, Friday and Saturday. Most of Lone Bock's population transplanted Itself to Ledyard for the contest. Sharp shooting by Lone Bock accounted for their lead at the half. In the second quarter the visitors scored 8 points to Ledyard's two. After the intermission at half time, Ledyard came back strong, and the going became tougher for Lone Bock. Ledyard rooters w*re revived when their team's passing attack began to function and netted four points before Lone Bock scored. Lone Rock led, 14 to 13, at the Cage Race; for Title Tonight by Lone Rode saved the game, when a field goal dropped through the hoop for the visitors. Tltonka Defeats Bancroft 24-15 Titonka defeated Bancroft, 24 to 15, in another game on Friday. This game finished the conference competition for Tltonka, but Bancroft boys have a game left with Seneca that was postponed earlier in the season. BOYS W L Pet. Ledyard 8 Lone Rock 8 Fenton 7 Titonka 3 Bancroft 2 Seneca .- 1 GIRLS— Lone Rock 3 Seneca 3 Ledyard 0 THEATRE CHATTER The Algeria academy cagcrs lost a msketball game to Sanvd Heart of ?ort Dodge, 31 to 18. on the local floor ast Friday night, and won a close lame, 24 to 23 from Whittemore academy on the home floor, Sunday afternoon. The girls' team played Graettlnger as a preliminary to the Friday game, and won by the close score of 10 to 3. Margaret Llchter made all the points for Algona. Arlene Kapp and Gertrude Zender, the two Algona centers, also starred for the locals, and exhibited some fine team work. Coach Ed Butler used 9 men against Whittemore in an effort to turn victory nto the St. Cecelia fold. Han&en, rhlssen, Dahlhauser and Eestenlehner 0ok turns at forward posts, Kelly and Barry alternated at center and Daughan, Baker and Bode played the guard rasltion. Algona trailed at the half, 12 to 7. Next Friday evening the iccals will meet Corpus Chrlsti of Fort Do^ge on the local floor. Summary of the Whittemore-st Cecelia game follows: St. Ceeetia (24) Fg Ft Ff lansen, f 0 3 1 Thissen, f 0 0 0 Dahlhauser, f 0 1 3 Jestenlehner, f 0 0 0 Kelly, c 5 2 3 3arry, c 0 0 0 Daughan, g 2 1 3 Baker, g 1 1 2 Bode, g 0 0 0 K83 Three tuneful, catchy new melodies are introduced in "Hips Hips Hooray',, the Wheeler and Woolsey laugh frolic which appears on the Call Theatre screen, today and tomorrow. The two comedians are in the cosmetic business, where a snappy line of patter is getting them all the business. A competing-firm managed by Thelma Todd and Dorothy Lee, two nifties, goes to them in despair in an effort to keep from a business failure, and the boys are smitten with the charms of their rivals .agreeing to become their promotion managers. And do they promote? Well, they promote the girls' cosmetic lines, they promote the girls, and they also promote two detectives into chasing them, enabling them to win a $10,000 prize in an automobile cross country run. Ruth Ettlngs adds musical flavor to the fast, moving production. 2 2 3 7 7 8 1 1 4 .800 .800 .700 .300 .250 .111 .750 .750 .000 Some of those from here who saw the games at Webster City Saturday night were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mathies, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Merrltt and two daughters, Mrs. Chas. Akre and son, Donald, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Strelt, Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer and daughter, Jane, Albert Granzow, Mrs. Sam Medin, Rev. and Mrs. M. A. Sjostrand, and Mrs. E. R. Sellstrom. Big reduction in G. & J. tire prices. While others talk higher tire prices Gamble's reduce 'em again--G. & J. Trojan, 4.40-21 was $8.48 now $489. 5.25-18 was $9.00, now $6.95. Tubes, 79c up. 7 Trophies Every .season is Trophy Season. We arc headquarters for the famous line of Wallace trophies. No matter how large or small the trophy may be we can supply it; and designs, from the plainest conventional prize cup, silver or gold- plated, to the most elaborate, made to order trophies of sterling silver or solid gold. We will gladly assist you by offering oui' suggestions for any tournament or trophy occasion. WEHLER'S Diamonds, Watches and Silverware Fine Watrh and Jewelry Kepairing Phone 240 Algona, Ja. ..«»*.,, HVbvuxva vile ui HFw nCbuTCA OI the Year in "Dark Hazard," coming here Saturday. Edward G. Robinson plays the part of the breezy, lover of gambling. Robinson marries the ga in the first act, and loses her in the last, a reversal of the usual form. "War Cry," a greyhound which Gene Neville local greyhound racer, says has won $12,000 in the past two years, is Dark Hazard in the picture. Robinson, in the last reel, loses his wife, wins $20,|000 on Dark Hazard, and then dropf the whole sum at roulette, thus verifying his ex-wife's assertion that he cannot leaving gambling along. The return to form of the down-trodden greyhound is quite a boost for the sport, and is the center of the plot. • • • Sunday and Monday of next week, a double program, stage and screen Is billed at the Call Theatre. The big "City Girl Revue" is coming on the stage and features Saily O'Mally, a fan dance. It will be the first appearance in Algona of a fan dancer , . . further statements are unnecessary. The smash hit "I've Got Your Number" Is on the screen. • • • The first Bank night in Algona, next Tuesday, will have for the feature picture, "Bedside," starring Warren William, Jean Muir, the blonde beauty all America fell for in "The World I Changes" and Kathryn Sergeva, ravishing beauty of the European stage. Warren William always wanted to be an actor, but it wasn't until after he had served in the engineer's corjis of the A. E. F. that he joined a theatrical troupe, organized to tour the army camps of Europe. After returning to America he won a place with a road company, and so he was definitely won away from the new5p,-|per business, which his father had picked him for. William plays the doctor in "Bedside", offering ewes for heart afflictions. • » • Janet Gaynor and Lionel Barrynvore in "Carolina", another of the newest releases, is billed here next Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. The theme of the story concerns a southern family, slowly choking itself to death with pride and low-priced cotton, and a northern family which is planting tobacco and making a little money. Janet is the northerner. Lionel Barrymore. is a southerner, eventually won over to Janet's side. Robert )Young is the lover of Janet, and all ends well, after much trouble. ST. CECELIA NOSES OUT WHITTEMORE IN FINAL RALLY Three Whittemore Boys Go Out Via Personal Fouls; Weaken Lineup 8 8 11 Whlltemore Academy (23) PgPt Pf Elbert, f 3 0 4 Sestenlehner, f 0 0 0 Kaschmitter, t 0 I 3 B. Farrell, c 4 2 4 ford, o 0 0 0 O'Brian, g 0 0 1 T. ParreU, g 3 0 4 Kelso, g 0 0 0 10 3 16 Referee, Agard; scorer, Joe Llchter; timer, Hegarty. Twenty Years Ago News Humboldt Folks in Long Beach (Taken from the Upper Des Moines- Republican files for the week, of February 18, 1914) E. N. Taylor had visited his parents (By Horace Mann.) Long Beach. California, January 22, 1934. Editors Algonn Upper Des Moines: We have in Southern California a group of former rrsidpnts of Humboldt county, Iowa, and since my sister. Viola and I were born in that county, wo, of course, belong to the association. Yesterday, the January picnic of the Humboldt Oft Together club was held in the Unitarian Community hnll. at Long Bench and about n hundred ns- spmblrd to greet old friends nnd mert new onrs, and enjo* a picnic dinner and a delightful social afternoon. So many of the names are fnmilinr in AJgona that I nm Bonding you a rp- port. Here are Harry J. Wilson and Mrs. Ella Russell Wilson rfcently returned from a visit in AlRona and Dps Moines, and Mrs. Nellie Gray Bowyer also recenltv back from a similar visit, accompanied by her daughter, Gwendolyn Bowyer Norrie; and then A. L. Peterson and Viva- Norton Peterson, who are here from Algona now. spending the winter in Long Beach, and Mrs. Peterson's mother, Mrs. Norton, who comes over from Pasadena to be with them. Harry J. Tremaln and Carrie Lorbeer Tremain were Algonians for many years, and their friends will be glad to know that after coming to Southern California from the Radlson Hotel In Minneapolis, they now have the Angelus Hotel, In Los Angeles. Mr. Tremain's sister, Mrs. Myra Tremain Sterns, is also now a Califomlan and was here. Another former Algonalan is George Foster, who was here with Mrs. Foster from their ranch near Pomona. Herman H. Russell, for years proprietor of the Russell House in Humboldt, with Mrs. Nettle Lalne Russell and Miss Leta Russell were here from Beverly Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Stillwell were here from Santa Monica, also the president. Judge Fred H. Taft, and daughter, Muriel and Mrs. Amelia Murdock Wing, sister of Rev. Marion Murdock, who succeeded Rev. Mary A. Safford in Humboldt. Mrs. Gazelle Stevens Sharp, and Miss Octavia Goldsworthy came from Santa Ana, and George W. Welch and his sister, Charlena Welch, from San Diego. Mrs. C. H. Devereaux and Theodore Devereaux also came from San Diego and Mrs. Ella B. Dolllver and nephew, O, B. Dolllver, were here from that place. The oldest visitor was Willis Norton, who came from Glendale with his grandson, Claude B. Norton. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Passlg came from Claremont and W. B. West and Faith Jones West came from Upland. Mrs. Gertrude Schneider and Mrs. Etta cusey Edge came from Pomona, Mrs. Mora M. Eells also from Pomona. Miss Anna Yard from Upland, Mrs. Lenora Ward, Corona. Dr. James MIcholson Is here from Humboldt for the winter and F. H. Stoddard also, and Mrs. J. W. Stanton and Lucille Stanton Trowbrldgc. Mrs. Clara Berkhlmer Jones was here from Wilmington, and Dr. I. A. Clarke and Millie Goldsworthy Clark and Mrs!. Fanny Grummons and Mrs. Sarah Fleming McMillan came from Los An- ftom The Minions have been residents of Lonjr Bench for several years, and ro- •f ntly built a beautiful home on F.lko street. Mr. Minion was acting secrr- arv-treasurer of the n,«soctation In tho absence of Miss Marian Thomas. 50 may thnnk him for this report. Sincerely yours. Horace Mann. LONE ROCK NEWS A ten pound girl wns born to Mr. nnd Mrs. Hugh Wnlsh last Tuesdny. The following wrrp entertained at Sunday dinner nt the E. M. Jensen lonip. riven in honor of their daugh- er. Helen's birthday. Mrs. H. M. Osh- T. Mr. nnrt Mrs. A. H. HenninRson. Miss Elizabeth Jensen. Thirty relatives nnd friends nttend- <1 a surprise party nt. tho homo of Wrs. c. Aekerman Friday in honor of hpr birthday. Five hundred, was plfly- 'd. High score was won by Mrs. John Sprnnk and low by Jess Mnrlow. Tho Ladles' Mite society met last. Thursday nt the home of Mrs. N. L. Cotton. Mrs. W. J. Cotton was assist - ng hostess. A reading, "Naughty Zell." was given by Doris Sanders. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. S. M. Gladstone. The American Lesion Auxiliary met with Mrs. R. L. Padgett Friday with seven present. Mrs. John Sprank and Mrs. W. G. Flalg were named delegates to attend the president nnd secretary conference to be held at Hotel Fort Des Moines Feb. 18 and 19. The American Legion Auxiliary held a card party Thursday evening. The ilgh prizes in bridge went to Ralph Thompson and Neva Thompson. Low prizes went to Mr. and Mrs. L. E. God- frry. The hi«fh prizes in five hundred went to Mrs. O. A. Sharp itnd. W. H. Johnson nnd low prizes to Will OT)on- ncll nnd Mrs. R. L. Padgett The declamatory contest was held last, Tuesday pvenlng. Dorothy Dacken. won first in oratorical in "What Think. Ye of Christ." Philip Rellly was firsts in drnmntle with "Frnr God and Take Your Own Pnrt." and Knthryn Stebrit?; in humorous with "Mrs. Schnicklefritr, Und Der Four O'rloek Trnln." Music; was furnished by the fifth nnd sixtli grndrs. LAKOTA NEWS Mrs. .J. K. Telcnmp wns n nine Eartlt visitor one day last \vcek. Russpl Winter wns n buslney! visitor at Bancroft Monclny afternoon. Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry Mussmnn were? visitors nt DPS Moinrs one day Iflsfc week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Russel Winter wero guests Sunday afternoon nt the Earl Ogren home. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Powers wpre dinner guests Sundny at the Bornherd home nt Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs. J. R Ukena and Mr. nnd Mrs. J. R. Heetland were visitors ab St. Paul last week Thursday. The Misses ESnma and Louise Thavcs visited Sunday afternoon at the Otto Kramer home at Buffalo Center. Wanted—Old Spark Plugs—8c each allowed in sets of four or 6 on, new Tiger Plugs at 29c each exchange. Rebuilt Generators, $2.98 and up exch. Piston Rings, lOc caoh. Tall llghn Bulbs, each 3c. 13-Plate Battery, J3.I9. —Gamble Stores. 7 First Lutheran Church M. A. Sjostrand, pactor Lenten services this evening at 7:30. The subject of the meditation is "Our Preparation for the Passover." The public is cordially welcome to join us in these services. Choir practice this evening after the Lenten meditation. Union missionary service tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock in the Presbyterian church. Let's attend. Luther League tomorrow night at 7:30 at the home of Gertrude Nelson. We expect all our young people to be present. Sunday School and Bible class next Sunday at 10:00. Morning worship next Sunday ait Five More Pages of Uucensorcd and Sensational War pictures. Vividly Explained by Floyd GaiboUK, Famous War Correspondent, will be Published in Next Sunday's Chicago Herald and Examiner. Be sore to Watch For Tte«» Every Sunday. the time. Mrs. M. J. McCall and Mrs. Ralph Horlgan had entertained at two parties the Wednesday and Thursday afternoons before. About 240 applicants were to write the rural eighth grade examination in Kossuth county at this time. This was the largest number to ever write at nny time. The ladies of the Congregational church were to put on a home talent play, "The New Minister" the following Friday and scats at the opera house were very much in demand. The Kossuth County Editorial association had been organized and the first meeting held at Bancroft on Friday, the 13th, with all except four of the county paper represented. It had been decided that the meetings would be held quarterly. The Moc Brothrs meat market had just been sold to William Noble who had been In the stock busniess in Germania previously. Oliver Moe had been expecting to make a trip to California and Ole had planned to go to Sioux City to live once again. The Algona girls In Chicago had held \ reunion the previous Saturday at the liome of Miss Zada Brunson in honor of Miss Veda Herbst, who had been visiting there at the time. present were Edna Norton, Zada Brunson, Huth Palmer-Slit pard, Benun Cole and Vecia Herbst. Paving of Algona streets was to be resumed in the spring but different work was to be produced as the work already done was not entirely satisfactory. Several cracks had appeared and the city council had been forced to Investigate the matter. It had not proved to be of very serious disorder und the paving company had remedied it. A debate had been held between Algona and Correctionville on the previous Friday in Algona. The Question was "Resolved, That all corporations engaged In interstate commerce should be required to take out federal charters, it being conceded that such a requirement would constituitonal, and that federal license shall not be available as an alternative plan." Algona had had the affirmative and had been represented by Howard Mawdiley, Dicie Beane and Donald Hutchison. Harley W. Wilde and Katie Peck Wilde, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Barrett, Rev. Cora V. V. Lambert, James K. Lambert, Dr. R. F. Minor and Mrs. Mary V. V. Minor, Andy Christensen and Mrs. Christensen, Mrs. Millie Ward, Mrs. Julia E. Thomas, Wesley J. Thomas, Mrs. A. M. Flowers. Fred Flowers, Frank 8. Parry and Ida Rogers Parry, Carlos R. Combs, Mrs. Elizabeth Bcrrler Crane, Mr. and Mrs. George Naugle, Mrs. Em. ma Dormer, and Lois Dermer, Mrs. Margaret Brenner and Maude G. Brenner, Mrs. Mary Munson, W. E. Cody, Mrs. H. Rackham do Genercs, William Dallcy, Walter Hanna, Viola Glenn, Gale Buckingham, Mr. and Mrs. Marks, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Mershon, Mrs. Kate Dryden, Viola Mann. Bertha Mann, Horace Mann, and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Minion completed the guest list given to me by Mr. Minion, who was successor to A. Adaim, editor of the Humboldt Independent. Closing Out Sale As I am leaving this farm and moving to Algona, I will sell the following described property at auction on the farm, located! 6 miles east of LuVcrne (half mile north, south rood) 5 miles south and 2 west of CorwlUi, 6 miles north and 1 milo west of RCnwick and 12 miles south of Wesley, on Thursday, Feb. 22, 1934 Sale <o Start promptly at 1 p. in. Free lunch from 11:45 to 12:15 105 Head of Livestock 16 Head of Horses One span of sorrel geldings, well matched, silver manes and tails, 4 and 5 years old, weight 3750; one roan mare, 8 years old, in foal, weight 1750; one roan gelding, coming 4, weight 1750; one bay mare, 7 years old, weight 1700; one bay gelding, 6 years old, weight 1700. These nre six as good Belgium horses as you will see in one bom this winter, either for market or for farm purposes. 8 head of cheaper farm work horses, one black colt, BO months old; ono pony, safe for children. 40 head of Cattle B cows, milking or to be fresh, one Hereford bull, coming 2; one Hol- sfceln bull, coming 10 months; balance calves and stock cattle. SO Head of Vaccinated Hogs 10 head of brood sows, bred to farrow in April, balance feeders and fall pigs. Full Line of Machinery and Harness Also elovator, complete; Economy King ball bearing cream separator, nearly new, capacity 800 pounds; brooder house, 10x14, nearly new. Everything in this sale is my property, no outside property to be sold. CORN, HAY, ETC.—1200 bushels good yellow corn In crib, 8 bushels seed corn, several tons of Sudan hny in barn, 30 bushels of potatoes, 3 bushels of Jumbo popcorn, 5 bushels navy beans. BUFF ORPINGTON TULLETH AND HENS—CULLED Terms Cash or make arrangements with your Iwiilv'or. H. M. COL WELL, Owner Herman Brnmnioucl & L. E. Colwell, Auct. Arthur Hof, Clerk. RHEUMATISM Backache AND KIDNEY TROUBLE Drink your rheumatism and kidney troubles away with delicious YERB- AVIDA, one of Nature's greatest blood purifiers. No dope, no diet. Just a few cups a day of this marvelous tea will quickiy, surely and harmlessly cleanse your blood of uric acid. Your kidneys will rapidly improve and your backache disappear. You wil nctice results the first week, and by drinking Yerbavida continuously instead of tea and coffee, your rheuniatuau will be permanently relieved. Yerbavida is inexpensive, too. A large package for o;ily $1.00. If your local druggist cannot supply you, accept no substitute but send $1.00 direct to Yerbavida Sales Co., 612 Southwest Bldtf., Los Angeles, California. Or a 28-page book "The Story of Yerbavida." tree on reguest. For Sale at Lusby's Drug Store. Navy Beans 31bs. 13c Cut-Rate Grocery Friday and Saturday Specials Best Rice 3 Ibs, 13c Old Fa shion, 3 Ib. 52c Tone's Coffee House, Ib 25c P & G SOAP bars . 25c PRUNES 70-80 2 Ibs. 21e 40-50 •• Ibs 25c SYRUP 5 Jb. Golden We 10 Ibs. Golden 45e Raspberries .l!I;u k No. 2 tan 19c No. 2 tan 13c Corn Meal 5 t K .12c || Gloss Starch 2 1 £rL21c No. 10 Fruit Peaches 33e Black Raspberries 57u Apricots 45c Bartlett Pears 43c Prunes 39c. Pineapple, crushed 53e R*-d Cherries 55c Pineapple, br. s. 1 , 52c BUcUbierries 50c Strawberries 69u Red Raspberries S7c Peaches in syrup 58c Royal Anne Cherries 63c Macaroni or Spaghetti 2 Ib. Pkg. 19c FREE 10c jar of Sweet Pickle Relish with each pkg. Crackers, 2 Ib. box _ 21c C'orn Flakes Whole Wheat Biscuit ...... 12c Puffed Wheat ................ ic Whole Wheat Flakes .......... 9c All Bran .................... I2c Rite Flakes .................. 9«; Kite Pop* .................. PU Bran Flakes .................. 9u Grape Nut FUkes ............ 9c Kice Krispies, ............... jo c Wheat Krumble* ............ lie Bran ................. 21c Raisins,4 Ibs. 25c || Dates, 2 Ibs. 23c CATSUP 14 oz. bottles 21 c Matches, 3 boxes 13c iCleanser, 2 cans 9c Jell Powder, 6 for __25c LIMA BEANS 2 cans for 15c BROOMS 32c, 48c, 55c PRESERVES 21b. jar 19c Sardines, oil, 2 cans _9c Vinegar, Ige. bottle 13c Sardines, oval 2 cans 19c FLOUR-Fireplace 1.68, Lucky Boy 1.78, Mother's Best 1.93 Tea Cocoa .2 Ibs. . ...Ib. Crackers ll>. lac Mustard nt. 15c Ptppcr 1,2 Ib. loc Peanut Butter qt. 25t "Busiest Little Store in Town.'

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free