Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 3, 1960 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 3, 1960
Page 11
Start Free Trial

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3, IIWD ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVL1M Upper Alton News Events GodfreyFiremen Answer Six Alarm* in July GODFREY--Six alarms were answered during July by the Godfrey Volunteer Fire Department., a report by Ffre Chief Bill Nteolet sowed today. Total losg by damage was $1,250. The alarms Included two grass, one automobile, one barn. one false, and one public service, which was washing gasoline from a road. Total alarms for the year through July is 55 as compared to 89 in 1959 for the same period. Last July, eight alarms were answered. Total damage loss to date this year Is $44.390 as compared to $12.200 for the same period last year. Plan 1 Shower fdr Chesterfield Bride Greenfield I Wordcn Lions Plan Outing GRfcENFIELfc - Word has been received here of the birth of twins, a boy and a girl, to Mr. and Mrs. Dari Kratzer of Richmond. Va. They have been named Debra Kay and DavM Alan. Mrs. Kratzer is the former Nancy Bowman, daughter of Dr. WORDEiN — Warden Lions Club will entertain with family night Tuesday, Aug. 9, ftt fee city park. Supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. and entertainment will be furnished. and Mrs. Harold Bowman, Wichita, K»n. formerly of Greenfield. Warden Mote* Mr. and Mrs. Russell Morrow WORDEN — Walter fctote- and Chuck and Gordon. Mrs. I vogel is a patient at Barnes Hos- Monwv's mother. Mrs. Vei-na pi'al in St. Louis, where he on* Andrews, and John Wylder, have derwent surgery last week, returned from a trip to Boyer- 1 Otto Laws entered St. Francto town. PH. ! Hospital in Litchfield Sunday John Waltrip and sons. David, ievening. Steven, and Tim, and Gale Wal-j Tanya Hensley, 18-montlW>ld trip and son, Jimmy, all of Jack-1 daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cloyce sonville. and Mr. and Mrs. John I Hensley. is a patient at St. Jo- Bramley and family of Brighton,Iseph Hospital. Alton, where slie visited during the weekend with!entered last week. Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Spencer.! Walter Neuhaus and two sto- Mr. and Mrs. Bramley and Mrs. ten Miss Sophie Neuhaus and THE DOLL LADY Mrs. Fannie Oreer, 3506 Oscar St., pressed. All the work Is done byWid. who got into the business of making She picks up money by her hobby but best of all she manages to keep her days filled with purpose — something she advises all senior widows to do.— FACULTY CLVB Faculty Women's Club of the South- ing committee; Mrs. Cameron W. Mere- western Illinois campus of Southern dun, Alton, director; Mra. Gene Peebles, Illinois University had its first board Eduardsville, publicity chairman; Mrs. dolls when she cast about looking for some way to make money for her church. She make* dolls now like an assembly line, can make one a day if meeting Monday in the executive offices on the ne\v campus at Edwardsville to plan activities for the upcoming school year. Pictured, from left, are: Mrs. George Arnold, Edwards- vilie, president; Mrs. Clifton Cornw ell, Davis, East St. Louis, program chair Staff Photo. Doll Maker Keeps Self Occupied Mrs. Fannie Greer, of : another daughter. Mrs. Charles Patton. She made and sold dolls while handicrall meeting at the Gabriel hornp in September. Next regular meeting will he Oscar St., wonders sometimes '< slart oarly ' find about senior citizens who the twilight years a drag. The 71-year-old widow has little time for extensive reflection,. . . ,.., or the matter because she is al- f™!^ ^ m .'. most always deep in a project. in Beloit. This gives her a mon-jal the home of Mrs. Fred Paris, oy-makins hobby in two states.j 1618 Annex St.. Sept. 12. But she is back in Alton now and will be going ahead » u n; MR. AND MRS. HEPPNER steam with her line of dolls. She; ARE PARENTS OF GIRL rush to Mrs. Karl Heppner, 2118 .John- isun St.. will be discharged from Alton Memorial Hospital this weekend after giving birth to i a 7 pounds, 4 ounce girl Sunday Folmer, j afternoon. This is the second visiting child for Mr. and Mrs. Heppner. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl;The other is a boy. Jimmy. 3" 2 . JACK FOLMER ON VISIT FROM TOLEDO Mr. and Mrs. Jack CHESTERFIELD -Mrs. Har old Davis, a recent bride, vvi 1 ) 1 be guest of honor at a misco/-1 laneous shower Tuesday. Aug.] 9. at 8 p.m. at Masonic Hall. ' On Tour i CHESTERFIELD—Miss Mary; Edwafd(sville, chairman of the welcom- man. iWilson, daughter of Mr. and ~~ " Mrs. Grant Wilson, left Monday i 1 at itiftu r\f for St. Louis, where she will' *«*MC* «» join two other girls from the' Mid West College. St. Louis, and, they will tour principal cities <nj Indiana, Iowa. New York. Penn- 1 jsylvania and Wisconsin if) the! interest of the College. Miss Wilson is a student at the Mid-West Bible College and she, has been spending her vacation here with her parents. Chesterfield Notes Charles Ades, Godfrey, vice president; and Mrs. Charles Parish, Alton, secretary. Absent were Mrs. Kermit Clematis, Belleville, treasurer; Mrs. Howard Cora Perkins visited Mrs. Perk- Miss Emma Neuhaus, David Davis, Alton, director; and Mrs. Joseph jGreenfield High School Future ins' sister, Mrs. Rosalie How - JTweed and Danny Blotevogel have ard. at Passavant Memorial HOB- i returned home alter a two- pital. Jacksonville. Sunday. 'week vacation trip. They visited Mrs. Harold Meneley and chll-;at Land of Lake, Wis., and with dren have left to join their hus- Mr. and Mrs. Emil Neuhaus at band and father in Germany. Benson, Minn., also other rela- The Meneley family expects to j lives, Mr. and Mrs, Edward Go- reside in Germany three years.(ing and Mr., and Mrs, Arnold Miss Judy Bettis represented!Neuhaus, at Lyons, Neb. The latest one is doll making. Mrs. Greer started the hobby last year when members of the Seventh-day Adventist Church on Main street were exhorted to make an investment and bring the returns to the church. Stuffed Monkeys She thought about the situation ttaen came up with the idea of making stuffed monkeys. "It took me a week to make the first one," she says. When she had the process down pat she then undertook the hard job. Getting business. "I went from house to house taking orders," she said, "and soon had enough to get started." It must have worked out well. Before the church campaign was completed she had made and sold ! The parents have a j ha by .Janr> Ellen. named the Hatfield, 30X7 College Ave. Folmer formerly operated commercial photography studio! Jimmy is staying with his on Milton road. Later he became (grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Le- associated with Owens-Illinois Hand Laux. 1907 Park Ave. and 2V4 years ago was transferred to Toledo, Ohio where he is with the photograph department of the glass company. NEPHEW OF RESIDENT IN ON SUB RAISING Personnel Man 3-C Delbert The couple and their three chil-1 P. Hardwick, nephew of Mrs. dren arrived Saturday and intend to leave for Toledo in about a week. CAR DAMAGED BY HIT-BUN DRIVER Ralph Kochersperger of 62'1 I^eonard St.. was one of the navymen who helped raise a •Japanese submarine off Pearl Harbor recently, it was learned Civil Right Field Good For Stone Throwing Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Taylor jHomemakers at the annual state ! am j son , Gordon and daughter, _ i leadership conference at East|Gayle. and Miss Linda Ruther of JBay Camp, Lake Bloomington, | Milwaukee, Wis., left Sunday al- man of the Judiciary Committee.]last week. iter a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Because of this position of pow- Nile Smith has retuitied home George Birmingham, er, he would try to bottle up the from Boyd Memorial Hospital. House-passed bill. Kennedy voted |Carrollton. ,to send it to the Eastland com-'; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fair of East j;;~ m ™ o ^ a^^Tisit "with mJttee. even though there was! Alton, Mrs. Fair s mother, Mrs.; Mr , ^ i pressure on him not to do so. ! Pearl Spencer, Carrollton, Bill" M| . ^ Mrs H(jward skilbech and sons,, of Springfield have At the samp time, he told the Shields, Wood River, Mr. and! Schrage. Miss Emma Von Strobe ol Co- Mrs. Carl Benefiel and Mr. and lumbus - Ind - has returned home . Wood Riv- after a visit CHESTERFIELD - Mr. and Mrs. William Dews of Clear Wa- !.Senate If Eastland tried to smolh- „ , , ^ „„,. . .-. -n, ,, „ • u u u • -. !e)< ^ bill he would join withJ Mrs ' Ralph D ' dm f r ', ~-~ ,;- -DO^ Kditor'. >ote-The which, as in the |0thers ,„ wrenching the measure ! er - were ^^ of Mr ' and Mrs " adopted a strong civil rights plank and the one big fight in the Republican National Convention .vas over following suit. The subject is certain to figure prominently past, would enable them to try to I out of the Mtasisrtppian's grip and! J " RusseU Shields Sunday " keep civil rights legislation bot- jf H beforp ^ tied up in committees. If that diagnosis is correct-, then:, f"* ?" on ,' as ••»•» . • president.; |<O*l«»rl>M a number of leaders in the long- areViSiti " gMrS ' Mary iin the campaign. The following)drawn out fight for more and article, another in a series on the | stronger civil rights laws may fa- Chism. Mrs. Wilburn McMillion and children of Phoenix. Ariz., are helped kill the mqve to send the bill to the Eastland Committee: ' Bridal Shower he let the bill by-pass the ..•om- FOSTERBURG — Miss Bar- '• Gerald E - Foley ol Nonnal at Mr. and Mrs. Tony Ostrowsky, Mr. and Mrs. William Woodward, Mrs. Lillian Blotevogel, Mrs. Dorothy Blume. and Bruce Blumr attended the wedding of Miss Nancy Sue Blotevogel and major issues, examines the can Ivor Nixon over Kennedy in this! 1111 " 66 by ^ °P inion (rom ^ibara Forbes was honored Sun- i Bloomington Saturday morning guests of her parents, Mr. and; Mrs. Lawrence Dowland. Mrs. Nell Haynes of Cariin-i ville visited at the home of her; brother, E. J. Dowland and wife Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Dams moved Monday into the property of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dams. The United Ladies Aid Soci- didates' civil rights stand. 1 chair. at 11. i campaign. U1 ~ r - iday afternoon with a bridal! 8 , J „ ^ , _ . A Nixon victory which gave? Kennedy has a much longer shower flt the Foster Township ! Mr. and Mrs. Edward Buehne- : Republicans control of the House would knock the Soutliern Demo- By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analytit WASHINGTON (AP)—Some ol| crats o "t ol weir committee the stones Vice President Richard! chair manships and replace them M. Nixon and Sen. John F. Kennedy throw at each other in »ne presidential campaign will be scooped up out of the battle-torn field of civil rights. ety will meet' Thursday after-j By the yardstick of the militant today. | Two automobiles were involved The submarine was discovered! in an accident Tuesday, 3:40 p.! r »y accident by a Navy diver a m., at Brown and Main streetfew months ago. Plans were (noon. police reported. Drivers were listed as made and the submarine Mrs raised a couple of was . . Lena Basden, 2513 Delia St.. and Hardwick's home is in White ____ r _____ ..... ________________ , .. more than 150 stuffed monkeys! Delbert Emmons, 1823 Main St. HalL The craft was a at two dollars each. Emmons was turning from Prior to that Mrs. Greer had Brown into Main and Mrs. Bas- kept herself on the run by mak- den's car was parked when the K-pe, 80-foot long. It was presumed to be one of five such craft Involved in the attack on ing quilts. She advertised them i accident occurred, police said and did well enough. ; Mrs. Virginia Coons. 626 Wash-i were Pearl Harbor in 1941. No bodies found in it, indicating Drops Quilting 'ington Ave., said that a motor- | tnat the Japanese personnel had Mrs. Phoebe Mathis entertain- ciety" Thursday evening. Mrs. Quentin Conroy and Mrs. Mabel Snell were guests. Mrs. Snell added her name to the roll call of members. Mrs. Everett Adams will be hostess at the August meeting. I National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People both uresi- dential candidates have racked up excellent records on civil rights in their 14 years apiece in Con-Tan the House. with Republicans, although it may be fallacious to consider this a boon to backers of civil rights bills. If conservative House Republicans ignored Nixon and teamed up with Southern Democrats, as they have in the past, the blocks to civil rights bills would be just record of votmg for civil rights leg.Blation if only because for the „ Hall Hostesses were Mrs . past seven years Nixon, as vicej and son, Albert spent Sunday with. Mr and Mrs. Harold vote on the Senate floor. Nevertheless, as vice president he can give advisory opinions and he has used this power a couple of times in support of those toying to make it easier to block South- .,«.., of Bethalto, Mrs. „»„»-,„ , , _ ., rice Paul of Urbana, and Miss| Sch <* n m Butier " I Norma Kunz, who could not be I present. Miss Forbes will be-j To Make Plans for i come the bride of Lowell Kunz at the Baptist Church here on Labor's Blood Days Aug. 27. J Thirty-two guests attended, All blood donor committee played games for which a num-1 members and local union blood legislation. as effective as if the Democrats 1 Next: Agriculture Aug. 15, at 7:30 p.m. at the Red Cross office, 810 Main St. Final plans for Labor's Blood Her success with the stuffed'ist struck her car near her home! YMCA Members Leave j performance. On Camping Trip gress. Such imperfections as exist in their records—at least in the eyes | of all-out civil rights advocates- may sound like hair-splitting if the two candidates get into a shouting match on each other's civil rights Picture Contusing monkeys turned her to that project and she soon dropped the and then continued south on Washington to Broadway. , - .. . *, i 23-vear^ld Hardwick has | Nine members of the Alton quilting business. She has made i<IApANBS]B hundreds of dolls and each month „.„___ ____ the type she Is making differs. I STRANDED HERE Last Easter she had great sue-! A Japanese dog called Akita . cess with a Mr. and Mrs. Bunny has been stranded in Alton due **»rgt of the service tonight set. Since then she has added sis- to the vagaries within the armed * ™». » Brown Slree Baptirt been in service for six years. : WILLIAM HAMMOCK IN CHARGE AT BROWN,ST. William Hammock will be in Since ter and brother dolls, an elephant and several kinds of just services. The animal, a Japanese sheba, is the property plain dolls. I of Air Force Capt. and Mrs. The prices of her stuffed toys IJ I r . Cottle. Mrs. Cottle is range from .two dollars to five) the daughter of Mrs. Alma Wil- ollars. lson ' 2402 L 3 Salle Dr Mrs. Greer became a widow j The dog, called Brownie by nine years ago. Her husband,jits owners, got as far as Alton 'before it was discovered that a superior in Capt. Cottie's new Church. He will speak in the absence of the pastor, the Rev. Arthur Woolsey, who is the principal speaker at the Ill-Mo Christian Life Camp at Cazenovia. He will return to Alton .Saturday. YMCA, accompanied by instructors Walter Brantley and Jim Wigger, left this morning for a four-day camping and canoe trip hi the Ozarks. The boys, Richard Sutton, Charles Schroeder, Joseph Schroeder, Richard Morgan, Paul Batson, Darrfbn Rickard Jr., John Barton, Richard Worthen and Ken Carstens, will camp nights along the shore of the Lake of the Ozarks, and will I travel by canoe during the day. Thus Negroes hi the northern cities won't have much to choose (between the two men on that issue. By the same token, neither will white Southerners who have long fought forceful civil rights James, worked at Owens Illinois for 25 years. As most elderly Men's prayer meeting will be| The YMCA announced that it held at the church Saturday, 7:30 p.m. Senior High young people will also sponsor trips to Crab Orchard Lake, two local trips, and possibly a trip to Bull Shoals widows she faced some bleak station at Dreux Air Force) days before she adjusted. The 1 Base in France frowns on per-j Save a farewell reception Sun-.Lake this summer. bent remedy she found was pro-;sonnel taking pets from country ! da - v nl * ht after services, In hon- ductive work, especially the kind i to country. i" r of Ronnie Cochran who will that brings in one of the greatest! That left Brownie stationed j ! e:ave [™r_™ Baptist Bible legislation. The mon , you remem . New York's July Rainiest Since 1889 ber that in the Senate, where only one-third of the seats are -it) stake, the Democrats have such an overwhelming majority they will retain control even though Nixon wins the presidency. There, justas in the past, South- I NEW YORK IAP)—The Weather Bureau has come up with another record for July here. It was the rainiest July since 1889 with a total fall of 9.97 inches. The bureau previously announced the av- ; enjoyed refreshments, which were served by Mrs. Harold ; Paul. Mrs. Gladys Darr, and ; Mrs. Carol Barnett. Days will be made at the meet- i Decorations for the shower, ing. Labor's Blood Days will be which was given for members < Aug. 25 in Alton and Aug. 26 in of the Kun? family, relatives of j Wood River. ; the groom-to-be were in green | This meeting has been called white. A bride doll with a!by Averil Pickering, president bridal bouquet served as center!of Wood River Central Trades & piece, while tiny bridal bouquets'Labor Union, AFL-CIO, and iFred King, president of Alton | Trades & Labor Assembly, AFL- were used as favors. ern .^ c , juo.« „. «*= j,«,., ««--•- lerage temperature of 72.6 made Democrats would retain their;.. * * T ... _ ; ___ , " Americans consume approximately 215 million gallons of dis-j committee chairmanships. Still,! despite their power, they weren't 1 able to prevent the Senate from passing civil rights bills in 1957 Subjects for Candidates ; anc j ^ggg While the two men. Kennedy, vVhat does it all add up to? Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily heading the Democratic ticket and Nixon in the Republicans' No. 1 spot, no doubt will spend some time dying to make each other look inferior on civil rights, they- will probably spend more time talking about: 1. Details in the Democratic and Simply that it's going to be tough choosing for those most anxious to see quick improvement in tne civil rights picture. Here are imperfections in the Nixon-Kennedy records in the eyes of all-out civil righters: Nixon has been consistency common proof of production, some cash. Bad Heart Attack Her work was interrupted about seven years ago by a heart attack. She was told to stop sewing and just remain .quiet. This order was adhered to for a reasonable time but after a safe period Mrs. Greer plunged back into quilt making. before it was discovered, that thing. Mrs. Cottle did not follow her officer hdsband to France immediately, but will join him later. In that case old Akita will be left to reside on La Salle drive, and become Americanized beyond recognition. The dog is of an unusual Japanese breed. It is medium sized, has short hair and if inary. Johnson City, N. Y., in September. Young Cochran has been president of the Senior High Training Union and also a leader in Boy's Club work. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Cochran, 3709 Berkeley Ave. However, she thinks she has j the imagination is let out a bit, it looks something like a small police dog. Capt. and Mrs. Cottle picked up Brownie when he was stationed in Japan. The officer has held many posts including a stint 'as a teacher at Oregon State College. ALTON HOME BUREAU HAS PICNIC DINNER Alton Unit of the Madison County Home Bureau met at the home of Miss Joan Gabriel of Gulp lane, Monday. A picnic dinner was served. Husbands of members were guests. No business meeting wav held. A tour was made of the Gabriel home and flower gardens. Plans were made to hold a found her avocation with the making ol stuffed toys. "Anyone can learn it who knowt bow to sew," she says. The stuffed monkeys are made from a certain type ol mat's work soda which has a red slash heel which forms the monkey's mouth. Eyelashes, eyes and other features are done by embroidery. She got the pattern from a Telegraph feature. Rug Yam Hair The toys are stuffed with cotton and the hair, 11 there is any, IB rug yam. Wre. Greer mates the clothes by hand. She has only recently returned from five months in Beloit, Wis. which she spent with a daughter. She raddes on Oscar with CUTEST CHILD SEARCH Cheryl Lynn (Daughter) UK. and MBS, BAYMONO EDI2LEN8 18U Monroe «., Alton SPICUL taW OIL COUJJUflD POBTHAJX |||f» eONTIIT Md Pro Kutry In CootMt I <m* **»»> tot «tft tt Ivtry CUM btmwtfl w< mo HO fi North Korean Flier Defects With MIG 15 SEOUL, South Korea <AP>—A handsome, young North Korean airman defected to South Korea today in a MIG15 jet fighter. "I came because I longed for freedom," said Lt, Chung Nak- hyun, 24, after he safely brought his speedy, Soviet-designed fighter down on a tiny, sandy airstrip at Taipo-ri, on the east coast 40 miles south of the truce line between South Korea and the Communist North. Magazine Accepts Republican platform planks on| against a strong FEPC—Fair Em- civil rights, although both planks | payment Practices Commission- this year are the strongest in the| wnoser pur p ose , if created, would history of either party. (The j b e to forbid or discourage discrim- NAACP says the Democrat icj ination agains t job-seekers bei plank is the stronger of the iivo. j caase of meir co i or or re iigion. but adds that the areas of agree-. In ^ 1957 civi i rignts fi g ht j n iment are much more significant ^ e senate Kennedy took a step Article by Parish College English, leading periodical in its field, has accepted for publication an article by Dr. Charles Parish of the Alton Campus faculty ol SIU, Dr. Niclolas Joost, chairman ol the humanities division, announced today. The article is entitled "A Table of Contents lor Tristram Shandy." It is an analysis ol the contents ol "Tristram Shandy," famous eighteenth century novel by Laurence Sterne. Parish also placed a paper recently with the journal "Studies in Philology." ; than the differences,) 2. On the civil rights performance of both parties over the years and what civil rights advocates can expect if (a) the Democrats win and if (b) the Republicans do. The Mystery stone images of pictographs on Easter Isltuid remain a mystery, No one can read the inscriptions and they have no known connection with any language outpide the island. which displeased the NAACP and was contrary to the thinking of some of the Senate liberals. The House had passed a ci»il rights bill and sent it to the Senate. The usual procedure would ihave been to send it to the Ju- There is a deep irony in this j diciary Committee for considera-j campaign in which the two main| t ion before it was laid before the! candidates have outstanding civil jfyij g ena te. lights records and both parties j have come further than ever be : fore with civil rights promises. Tradition Strong With other things being pretty equal—in the candidates' record:? and the parties' promises—some sophisticated leaders of the civil rights fight, both Negroes and whites, may fall back on traditional reasoning. That is, that a Democratic victory will mean keeping Southern Democratic foes of civil rights in Congress in their key committee No Routine Situation Ordinarily, this might have been routine. But this wasn't an ordinary situation. Sen. James O. Eastland, Mississippi Democrat and arch-foe of civil rights, was chair- SAVE 20% to 40% On Conn Organ* Kimball Organi Si Piano* Portable Organ* ',$ frit* COMMUNITY MUSIC CENTIR College. Upper Alton = CXPIRT FURNITURE = CLEANING Giv» your Furniturt th» care it dfitrvtf, Ut «n expert clt«n it. HO 5-8141 WE GIVE BAOUB STAMPS Wit BXTRA SAVINGS Superior Carpet deuon UU ttata It, Uppw AHM HO M14I FINAL CLEARANCE! SUMMER MATERNITY CLOTHING To Be Worn Now ind Through I»rly Fall Includ98 Drosses, Tops, Skirts and Some Sportswear I tilled spirits each year. it the coolest July since 1925. Jacoby's prtstnti KENNETH* RAINBOW RBERGLAS* DRAPERIES with lh« only p«rm*n«nt NO-IMON completely wnnkleproof for the life of th« fabric A. SOLIDS — Wlilte. (bam Cold, Pink. Surf Green. JHtt W. 'fulfil St. Over Gruul*. liuoia 307 MHis. KT*A GAKOi'littli*, Owner Dial HO *-kM»U. Ojxui Uvwy friUw 'i'UI » V H. PA1 10 Modern Prints in colors of Beige ui Turquoise. L. PAMK LANt l.ur«e floral print In colors ui Red and Lilac, ail on wnue ar« th« for these Kenneth trouble- free draperies that can be WMb- bil and bung In minute*. Never any e:ara dry cleaning costs. Price Per Fr. OS" $«.0S 00" H8.IU 90" <10.M Print* Special Price on Artificial Flowers — reduced for clearance. Choice of assorted flowers — roses, delphiniums, lilies, mums, fugi mumi, peonies, tulips, magnolias, fern and other greenery, Gift and Drapery Department-1st Floor Time Payments Easily Arranged — No Carrying Charges Added! fatk Ft9» At B»ai Battauc*. 427 I. Iroodway AltM, Jacoby's Completely Ait Conditioned

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free