The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 13, 1930 · 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:
Wednesday, August 13, 1930
Page 9
Start Free Trial

file Vppet DCS Moines-ttepublicafl, August, 13,1930 DROUTH AFFECTED FERTILIZED LAND Farmers Having Good Results in 1929 Will be Disappointed This Year. POTATO CROP TO BE SHORT THIS YEAR, tedyard Township Farm Bureau Met at Ed, Looft Home August 8. MM. Wessel and County Agent Talked. tBy E. R, Morrison, County Agent). Continued dry weather has evidently retarded evidence of results hi many cases where fertilizers were used last spring. Farmers having good results from trials with small amounts hi 1929 are in many cases disappointed with the returns evident at this time from larger applications this season. XJse of Commercial Fertilizer. Use of commercial fertilizer has advanced rapidly hi the county during the past few years as has also the use of legumes as soil builders. Well over 1,000 tons were used by Kossuth farmers In 1930'compared to less than 25 tons five years ago. Some seed stores report increases from ten to 25,000 pounds of legume seed In their 1930 sales over sales for 1925. Phosphate fertilizers need molstur* to assist in making them available to growing crops and also the spring- plowed legumes need moisture to assist in their decay and the renewing of proper physical conditions of the toil for crop production. Dry seasons will not be likely to cause an entire loss in the soil building program whether the phosphate or legume step has been taken this season since the material does not leach out of local soils to any great extent and future crops will reap results that are apparently lost to the present one. Favorable Results. Favorable results are now evident locally In cases where a shower or two In June added to the moisture and also on low areas where soil moisture has remained faLrly high through the dry -weather. Fertilizers show In some cases on early legume seedlngs and en soils that were treated last year, since .the- fertilizer spread at or prior to seeding time received rains that the corn fertilizer did not have, and the residual effect of last year's fertilizer is evident since winter moisture helped make the fertilizer available to the pro-_ sent crop. ' • Persons making their first trials with fertilizer or sprilng plowed legumes this season not .satisfactor bably do well to-waitj.a „,....„., drawing any definite conclusions,,*? to the value of such, ^Phosphate results,are often not- r apparent r until harvest time .on normal.soils;c— J — ing *years *-* ——««'' ««*>*»n fcarvesjj Udyard F, B. Met Ledyard township farm bureau met at the home of Ed. Looft, east of Lakota Friday evening, August §. Mrs. Wessel, home demonstration agent, gave a brief outline of women's work for the coming year, which will include two special meetings, one by Mr. t>aVig, horticulturist, on? beautifying home grounds and one by Mr. Butcher, entomologist on common pests of house and garden. The county agent, E. R. Morrison, talked oh project results and community activities. Editor Bargar and Rev. Webster drove out from Lakota for the meeting and Rev, Webster spoke briefly. GOOD HOPE NEWS. Harvey Reid is suffering from an attack of intestinal flu for the past few days. The Robert Harvey family spent a part of last week and this vacationing at Lake OTcobojl. Mrs. George Kohl is at Peoria, Illinois, for a visit this week with her mother and sister. Reuben TJaden, son of Tjelle Tjaden of Woden, spent Sunday with the Ed. Broesder family. Mrs. N. A. Scott and grandson, "Bobbie" Patton of Boone, returned home last Sunday after a two weeks' visit in the Arthur Gustafson home. Norma and Garlyii Reser, children of Mr. and Mrs. Reser of this community, are visiting for three weeks at the home of their grandparents at Audubon. Mrs, James Moore and daughter, Patricia Ann, of Monticello, who are visiting at the Milton Moore home In Algona, were calling among friends in this neighborhood last week. A number of farmers in this neighborhood are losing hogs because of cholera or necro. Among herds already attacked are those on the Ferdinand Albright and James Konll farms. Eugene Broederson narrowly escaped serious injury on Sunday when he was bitten on the lip by a dog at a home 'at which his parents were visiting. He was brought to Algona for medical attention. Mr. and Mrs. George Dittmer, son, John and "daughter, Ruth, also their granddaughter, Vergie, all of Manchester, Iowa, came Saturday for several days' visit with the C. L. Dittmer family. The Dittmer men are brothers. The Ed. Broesder family were ,at Titonka on Sautrday to attend the funeral of the two and one-half year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Van Hove. The little girl died Thursday eVenlng following an operation for appendicitis. Mrs. Van Hove is Mrs.. Broesder's niece. ; Friends will be sorry to learn that Jen,, the .five. yeajjBfld-Bon 6ffMrft,and ft*. OJirls J Long,' teisufferinar-from. fttf vtously dug and weighed for use at the There will be services at the Pres- ] jbyterlan Church fts usual next Sunday. Fred Lavrenz has been having a serious time with ulcers on one of his- eyes. Mrs. G. C. Giddings assisted at the Robert Ward home the first of the week. A baby girl was born to Mr. arid Mrs. D. L. Moore 1ft Mt. Vernon on August 5th. Miss Myrtle Larsen of Iowa City is visiting her sister, Mrs. James Shipler, this week. . Mrs. Laura Paine and daughter, Marie, were guests at the W. T. Trainer home Sunday. Miss Leola Godden helped Mrs. Elmer Klettitsi cook for threshers the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Peck of Fort Dodge visited at the LeRoy Bbettcher home Sunday. Members of the u. and 1. Circle enjoyed a picnic at the Call State Park near Algona Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Housour of Chicago visited here at the Raymand Housour home last week. Mr. and Mrs. Doriald Weir arrived home from the Black Hills Saturdax after a two weeks' trip. Mr. and M». George Godden of Madison, Wisconsin, came last Thursday to visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dranfeldt and daughter of California, are visiting at the Frank Bahling home this week. Mrs. Lois Trainer left Tuesday for Phillip, South Dakota, where she will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Stow and Mrs. Stow's mother, Mrs. Bloomberg were guests at the F. O. Stow home recently. Mr. and Mrs. Charles. Olson and two daughters drove to Eagle Grove Sunday where they called on Mrs. Burtis. Nielsen spent several days of last week Nielsen sptnt several days of last week at. the James Armstrong home In Des Moines. Miss Lannis Elvidge visited at the C. B. Chlpman home over the week end. Miss Elvidge Is a cousin of Mrs. Chlpman. '. Little Lloyd Schenck, Jr!<, had a bad cut in his head just over his eye, the result of a fall down cellar at the L. Olson home. Mrs. S. J. Barteau and daughter left Friday for their home In Chicago after spending several weeks at the W. E. Stahl home.. Mrs. Liza spent several days here with Mrs. C. S. Coffin, Sr., and with other friends before going to visit with relatives near Titonka. , Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Godden are at the Charles Olson home after ^spending several weeks with their;son, Roy, and family near Swea City. Miss Nina Platt, who has been here erpl weeks at the home of her Smith, returned to her ._..tii« "ra-i.a«.&s&j*« ' LOTTS GREEK NEWS. ' Le resisttog' „ _, dently helped a ----- -„-- , - «, - -„ ing more drputh damage and ttw immense Increase in the .use' of these crops by Kossuth fanners during the past few years seems to be paying --dends today, Potato Crop to' be Short? C, L. Fitch, secretary of the Fruit & Vegetable Growers association visited the Ray McWhorter farm at Burt and Tcm Cogley farm at Bancroft the past week to Inspect the coperatlve potato plots. Mr. Fitch, who Is just completing a 1500 mile auto trip around the state for the purpose of inspecting and assisting in the care of similar plots, reports a general Indication of a short crop and strongly advocated extra care with late varieties in order to continue the growing season as long as possible. Potato leaf hopper and flea beetle damage has been particularly bad this year, control being affected by use of bordeaux and poison spray on plants still growing enough to warrant the expense. • , The plots in ttils county compare local and northern grown seed as well as 0-20-0, 0-12-12 and 0-9-27 fertilizers, a few hills examined -.would seem to indicate good results, from fertilizer on early planted fields. >-Hdwever, Mr Fitch will return In September for a meeting with Interested growers to talk over results of trials which will be pre- Dora Meyer of Whittemore was employed at the Noah Reisener home last week. A nine and a fourth pound boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Funk on August 7th. Mrs. M. A. Meyer spent Wednesday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schmidt. Mr. and Mrs. Albert kressln and Elnofa Pompe were Whittemore callers Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ruhnke and family visited at the Stanley Keith home hear Burt Sunday afternoon. Ralph Harberts and Miss Metalcamp of Minnesota spent a few days of last week at the Arthur Rusch home. Mrs. Frank Pompe and children and Lillian Schallui visited at the home of Mrs. j; Kresensky in Algona Friday, Frlehds of Paul Schmlel will be interested to hear that he was married to Anna Schwartz aV Cleveland, Ohio, on July 17th. Retf. and Mrs. Wm. Faulstlch of Whittemore and relatives from Nebraska Visited at the Hugo Faulstlch home on Wednesday. Stella Fiene, student nurse of Iowa City, spent the week end with her par- turned again Sunday afternoon. Anna Steussy and Waldemar Knudsen of Cedar Falls, Stella Fiene of Iowa City, Homer Morton of Billings, Montana, and Gertrude Fiene of Lotts Creek enjoyed a picnic dinner at the Call State Park near Algona Saturday. 'A large number of friends gathered at the O. F. Liesener home last Wednesday, evening to help Mr. Liesener celebrate his thirty-ninth birthday. Among those present were the Arthur Rusch, Otto Ruhnke, George Wlnkel Huga Faulstich, Nick Gengler, Car] Dreyer, R. O. Dreyer, Mrs. H. E. Ohm Martin and William Meyer, F. W Jentz and Walter Krause families; Mrs. H. R. Zumach and children o! Whittemore; Ralph Harberts and Miss Metalcamp of Minnesota; John Fuhr of Fenton; Fred, Paul, Eddie ant Margeretha Schneider, Wm. Liesener Gerhard and Edwin Wittkopf, Martli Heller, Zlta McDonald and Mr. anc Mrs. Frank Pompe. A delicious luncheon was served before the guests departed for their homes. not %maby, months and his Illness seems* to .shave culminated in this'v malady<^The], at- tack'Is J said to be,llght,<and!C tagfttpiorts are j— it -- J -' "" W, q. Nelson „ ., their' daughter, < Mrs., baby' of ^St/ Joseph,, Missouri, and '.Mr. and Mrs, F. R, Rederus.and daughter, Helen,'May,of Spencer, .Helen May remained at the Nelson .home for JB, further visit. A meeting of the officials of the Good Hope church and also the pulpit committee is desired on Friday evening of this week. Please meet at the church. This meeting Is important as a preparation for the last quarterly conference of the church year. This quarterly conference will follow a service of worship at which District Superintendent Lease will preach on Tuesday evening, August 19th. Mrs. Anna Kriethe has been ill for several days the past week. Little Maxine Graham has been ill with the pleurisy the past week. O. O. Bailey is having his vacation from the bank and is taking a trip through Minnesota and Wisconsin. ^•during"her ab- To Be Sold at Auction Suburbandale Farms 327 Acre Farnw44 Acre Farm TUESDAY, AUGUST 19th^xSale to take place at the Farm Residence at 2 o'Clock Sharp* LOCATION— These farms join the town of Rodman, Palo Alto county, on the north. IMPROVEMENTS— This is a highly Improved farm, there being a good two-story residence; good hip-roof barn 32x50, with addlton 30x32- double corn crltf; hog house; machine shed; two good poul- LfhoSiTtwoTever falling wells; steeled mUl. BulhUng. •«£ rounded by fine evergreen and walnut grove. The farm Is partly fenced with woven wire fencing. DESCRIPTION OF FARM-WThis farm can be rated as among the good ploduclng farms In Iowa, as the farm Is well tiled. The soil is I dBBD black loaift with clay subsoil and from a producing standpoint Wrttfffi K has* ™ta> ™lue of $10.00 -to $11.00 per acre . from a crop share standpoint. The 44 acres is unimproved. Every foot of it Is tillable. It joins, the 827 acre farm, a- word— We ask you to be present when the sale of this good and let us prove to you from a farmer's standpoint ttow to your money in good producing land. will expect » reasonable d.own 'payment on day of sale M,J,KULP,0w»er ™_=, ™ Vw* &otad) Mefcf Waterloo, Ipwa. , Mr, ,and Jfrs^iWJJnVBoettcheri and two .children: of/C&hnfcr visited .here at.'toe"LeRw,;nna;,,aeorge Boetfjcher, and the' J, N, .Holding homes several days,last week. "Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Rlngsdorf and son; Donald, Mrs.. Myrtle Ringsdorf and sons, Clifford and Robert, left on Monday morning on a pleasure trip to the Black Hills. B. V. Daniels, L. R. Daniels, Misses Bertha and Arlene Daniels went to Nora Springs Sunday where they spent the day at the E. Daniels home. Mr. Daniels is a brother of B. V. Daniels. Rev. and Mrs. J. E.\Clifton and daughter and Miss Lulu Clifton attended the 'Bible conference at Lake Okobojl last week. They report a fine time and an interesting program. Mrs. John Murray returned home Sunday from the Frank Nellis home at Easton, Minnesota, where she has been the past two weeks. Mr. Murray returned home with Mr. Nellis for a visit.' Mrs. Agnes Harris of El Paso, Illinois, and Mrs. Bert Harris of Cairo, Illinois, left last week for their homes after spending several weeks here at the E. E. Paine and J. W. Wadsworth homes. Rev. S. H. Aten and family arrived home Saturday from Ambridge, Pennsylvania, where they visited Mr. Aten's mother and a brother and his family. They report the weather warm and very dry all the way on their trip, Mr, and Mrs. O, D. Smith of Lemmon, South Dakota, have been visiting Mrs." Clara Smith and at the K. J. anc O. O. Smith homes. They were at Algona where they attended the funera of Mrs. Smith's brother, Harry Lantry Mr. and Mrs. Perry Stow of Newton visited here several days last week at the home of Perry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stow. Miss Lura Bewick accompanied them home to visit Mrs Clifford Parrlsh and Miss Bernice Stow, ' Rev. and Mrs. Frank Barslou have been visiting here at the Fred and Wm. Ringsdorf homes. Mrs. Barslou is a sister of the Rlngsdorfs. Mr. and Mrs. Barslou left Monday for Lake Okobojl where they will spend the week. An I. O. O. F. district booster meet- Ing was held here last week. The meetings are called Rebekah Boosters. The following officers were elected: president, Mrs. Guy Butts of Wesley; vice president, Mrs. Gerald Brace of Burt; secretary, Mrs. Pool of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Ohipman and sons, Richard and Lawrence, Misses Lulu Hawcott, Selina Clifton, Mrs. A. G. Volentine, Ellen and George, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Ryerson and son, Kent, drove to Lake Okobojl Sunday, where they joined the Rev. Clifton family in a piojjlQ dinner. Mr. and Mrs. It. p. Hodgson and daughters, Misses Ruth and Bather Hodgson, drove to Owner Monday to «lotf TUtv J »»— ^** _____ M*t___t_ *n ^^^^ $xceaxf&&x!K^^ Save One/Third to One/'Half on Our Entire Stock Essential leather goods for the vacationist and the "occasional" traveler now priced to save you one-third to one-half on our entire stock of quality leather goods. Extra Special Values FOSTER FURNITURE CO. Mrs. Louis Bode and children spen last Thursday at the Eugene Hoflu: home near Lone Rock." Miss Agatha Caughlin of Algona spent part of last week at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Mary Keefe. Mrs. Margaret Larson of Eagle Grove j? spending a few weeks with her aiighjer, ,Mrs, Theodore Thompson,;^ •Mrs.. Joe Arndorfer spent-Monday at' ;he home of her sister, Mrs. John Stell near-Sexton and helped to coofc'for threshers.-^,', v v^, The,"Vern* Rutledge and 1 Ben Gould live south Ambrose A. Call State Park last Thursday when a picnic dinner was the main attraction. Mrs. Henry Keller and daughter, Dorothy, of Bismarck, North Dakota, and Mrs. Barney Spencer, and daughter, Beth, of Cambridge, Minnesota, were guests at the'home of their sister, Mrs. Claude Dearchs and family. They returned to thnir respective homes Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hofius of St. Petersburg, Florida, who have already been here visiting, are the parents oftthe^three ladles named. Mrs. Keller wasiformerly,Libb'le Hofius, Mrs. Spencer, was^Lulu Hpjius and Mrs. Dearchs ,wjas jyytffliyyVJdV^^ of Algona.' • Mrs.'->WiJliam Harrison* had as her guests/last' Thursday her aunt, Mrs, Moore, and cousin, Mrs.* Kenneth Button .of Algona. < , j and Mrs.-Leo Keefe and daughter Elaine of Winnebago, Minnesota, drove down Sunday and spent the day with Leo's mother, Mrs. David Keefe, The Misses Ruth and Mary Lee Dearchs are spending a couple of weeks with their aunt, Mrs. Ada Ho- Bus. They are the small daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Dearchs. ' Sam Zentner, daughter Cloye, and son, Fred, motored to LuVerne Sunday and spent the day at the William Zentner home. Doreen and Billy Zentner returned with them for a visit. Mrs. I. W. Nelson of Lone Rock spent Tuesday at the Paul Palmer home, Mrs. Nelson, formerly Hazel Bacon of Union and -Mrs. Palmer, formerly Irma Phillips of Cresco, were chums since girlhood. A birthday party was given Glen Strayer last Monday evening In honor of his birthday anniversary. The couples attending were Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Willrett, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leason and the Zentners. Mr, and Mrs. D. L. Harris are rejoicing over the birth of a seven and one-half pound boy, the event taking place In Gllmore City at the home of Mr. Harris 1 sister. Mr, Harris is employed on the Alfred Schenck farm and occupies their tenant house. Mrs. Harris Is expected home In a week or so. Sunday Mr. Harris drove to Gll- more City for a visit with his wife and son. The Alethean Four- club girls will meet today with Alice Payne in Algona, The girls are putting in all the time possible on their fair work. At a recent Aohevement day meeting the girls took a number of garments they had made themselves and these were judged. Francis Wlnkel won the honor of having one of her garments £he had made, selected to be taken to the state fair. It was a print dress. Joe Bicker and his sister, Mrs. Laura Hohensteln, entertained a number of their friends Saturday evening at a dance in the hall at Sexton. A large number attended. Those from Union in attendance were Messrs, and Mesdames Charles Culbertson, Ben Gould Joe Arndorfer, Vern Rutledge, Emll Stoffel, Louis Bode, Jens Sorensen and their families and also Mr. and Mrs Chester Bailey and Mr. and Mrs. F Hofius. A very enjoyable time was had, music being furnished by Neitzel and Marlow of Lone" Rock. Lunch was served at the close of the even- Ing. A picnic supper at W&st Bend Saturday evening was en-Joyed by the following relatives and friends: Mr. and Mrs. Claude Dearchs and family, of Union; their guests, Mrs. Barney Spencer, daughter Beth, Cambridge, Minnesota; Mrs. Henry,Keller, daughter, Dorothy, Bismarck, ?orth Dakota; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hqflus. Bt. Petersburg, Florida; Mrs, Mayma Hofius, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Elston and family of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Garret and Mrs, L, J. PeGraw of Mr, &&4 Mre, Frank, Hofius .Sajchett Morrison of • ojf the Hpflus rer Wf» fePW pt the iifUAULljff ^v**vjr JMVjUl and another son neither couldtfcome' at 4hi»' time. and Mrs,-Charles Hoflus*expect to, remain with, .their daughter and friends i October. *£& • '*"> j % LONE BOCK NEWS, aunt, Mrs. F. E. Macumber. Mrs. Jessie Stebrltz returned home on Friday after attendnig a cosmetologists' convention at Des Moines. Carl Zoller and son, Wilbur, visited Sunday at Lakota with relatives and at the George Schroeder home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Wistedt of Marshall, Minnesota, came last Staurday to visit at the Roy Jensen home. Mr. and Mrs.T?. M. Christensen,Jook their daughter, Marietta,'to Fort Dodge Sunday, where she teft'for p?s M^tpes . Harlan Blanchard went" to Burt'on Monday where he will help'his grand, fathr, H, A. WhltehlU, to the pool The Mite society will meet Thursday, Augst 21st, at the home of Mrs. Frank Plaig. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Macumber went to Clear Lake Sunday to visit with relatives. '•William Helgason of Waningfofrd, visited Sunday at the Frederick Schultz home. Alton Pettit purchased a Chevrolet coach from the Roderick Auto Company Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. August Mielke of Whittemore spent Saturday at the P. E. Macumber home. Mr. and Mrs. Laird Duncan of Westfield, New Jersey, spent Saturday at the W. J. Cotton home. Robert Schultz and family of Marshall, Minnesota, spent Sunday at the Frederick Schultz home. Oto Ruhnke purchased lumber from J. M. Blanchard the past week to erect a new machine shed. Mr. and- Mrs. Frank Flalg and family spent Sun(day at the Raymond Seifert home at Irvington. Harold Seegar of Northwood came Monday to visit at the home of his daughter, Maxlno, went to Budt day to visit Mr. Reams' father,' W. D. Kearns. , , t . ,,_,,,.,. ' Rev,' 8. M. Gladstone drove his father, Alex Gladstone, to Fort'Dodge, on Saturday where he left for his home in Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hulbert are tha proud parents of a baby boy born Saturday, August 9th. Mrs. Hulbert was formerly Miss Emma Rath. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Godden and family returned home from Falkton, South Dakota, last Tuesday where Mr. Godden has been hauling gravel. Mrs. Roy Jensen entertained a number of friends at bridge Monday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Elmer Wistedt of Marshall, Minnesota. Carl Zoller and Frederick Schultz drove to Nora Springs Friday where Mr. Zoller purchased a meat market. He expects to move there September first. Delbert Sharp returned home Saturday night from Falkton, South Dakota, where he has been working for a road construction crew for the past two months. Mervln Chrlstensen and Rev. S. M. Gladstone left Monday morning for Iowa City and Davenport where Mr. Christensen has show cattle on exhibit at the fairs. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Guest and son, Stanley of Bancroft and Mrs. William Duddlng left Saturday for Dwlght, Illinois, to attend the funeral of Mr. Guest's brother. Mr. and Mrs, Walter Dransfeldt and daughters of Los Angeles, California, came last week to visit relatives and friends. They expect to stay six weeksj" before returning to their home. ^^ t ^'{ Mrs. Fred Mohr of WaterJ^,'feji^> "A/Ji and Mrs. Harry Royce of.j . last Monday to visit aygBggf% umber Royce Mr, and are home. Mrs, Mofcrf and.! sisters and sons', Donald and EUgeriei'.went to Waterloo on Friday where',, Donald, made preparations to enter the Iowa Sta.te Teachers/ College at Cedar Fajls this f,ety Harr Ian of Waterloo, returned^ Jipme with, them. ' * ' ^ , Mrs. H. F. Tarbell received word from her daughter, Ruth, who is em,- ployed in Waterloo, that she was elected president of the Gamma Eta chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha national sorority last Thursday evening. The organization is a recent addition to Waterloo study groups. Lotts Creek was defeated by Fenton at Lotts Creek Sunday, by a score of 9 to 1. Eigler of Fenton connected for a home run, although the hits were evenly divided among both teams. The loose fielding of the Lotts Creek team cost them many scores. The batteries for Fenton were Hendrlckson and Kressln nad for Lotts Creek, Mittag and Marlow, The large dance pavilion that was from Iowa Lake by Glen Sharp Is, now nearlng completion and Mr. Sharp expects to hold his open- Ing dance Monday, August 18th, with the well known CecU Hurst eight-piece orchestra furnishing the music. Mr. Sharp has put in noe of the best floors In northern Iowa, costing him over $1,000. He will use it as dance hall and roller skating rink. WWXS&l^MKiiy^^ , WHITE'S Saturday OERTO, regular size MATCHES, six boxes , COFFEE, McLaughlin's No. 333, three pounds — YELLOW CORN, No. 2 cans, three cans for GINGER SNAPS, three pounds for 24c 18c 59c 35c 32c SARDINES, one pound oval can, two for _. SOAP, Swift's Naptha, 10 bars STRING BEANS, No. 2 cans, two for JELL-0, four packages —_„.,_.. OATMEAL, large package „__,,.; _,, • -<A. • •••-. .'

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