PAQE frQUR JUwotttJj Ototmtg HewiM*«f la lf«J. AS SECOND CLASS MATTER , December SI, 1908) at the Postofftce at Al- tcna, Iowa, under the act of March 2, 1879. TEI11W8 Ot 1 SttUScniPf ION I— To KoBsutfa- 'county postof flees and bordering poetofflcea at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Cetnter, Corwlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns, LWermore, Ottosen, Rake,- King' •ted, Rodman, Stilaon, , We«t Bend, 'and ^en, year' .j ---- ^6--^-_iijc.-.i.--_-^-$2.00 all Other 'U. S. Postofalceft, year ...... $2.50 subscriptions for papers going to points Jrtthin the county and out-of-the-county points Mined under No. 1 above are considered contln- Blng subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points ^Ot named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writ- Is*. TllK OU> (Jt'KHTION ABOUT THR ISCt- DKM'E Oh 1 THK I\COMK TAX As the tlnifi approaches for legislative consideration oC th« Income tax issue some of the arguments against the tux which were exploded In the prc-prmuiry campaign art- reappearing. AmoiiK thrill is the argument that the tax would bo parsed mi to the consumer, which would 7neau that I lie rich would escape and the poor, as always, would have to pay. Plain Talk, of DCS Molne.s, seeks to fortify this theory liy (-[iinting from a recent article in. The Nation's Huslni'ss. For the purposes of this editorial the following excerpt is .sufficient: "We have seen the taxi* on railroads and other public utilities mount into the hundreds of millions; but who really pays tluve taxes? Their customers. Taxes on insurance, fire 1 , life, and other kinds have doubled and tripled, to be paid l>y their policy-holders. ICven the modest storekeeper must figure hi.s taxes as u part of hie cost of dohiK business. The consumer always pays. Sometimes the tax is hidden, sometimes in the open, as it \va.s when the government placed a war tax on automobiles, or as it i« with our gasoline tax, but we pay. It just the .same. Sugar, coffee, clothing—no matter what, practically every article sold has a tax charge connected with it ... "While the poor pay no direct taxes, the indirect taxes passed on to them in increased rents, in the pennies and nickels and dimes added to the cast of everything they buy, has materially increased their burden. Corporations and business in general pass on their taxes in the purchase price of articles sold. The wealthy often <::in conceal part of their property or invest In tax free bonds and thus escape to some extent. It is the person of moderate-means, the known. And yet they have the f£«r to protest' the results of their own attitude, fad'witness tfitt* very editorial In the Dally News; i,The wun&h driver Is a menace and laws .against hhrushould be "strictly enforced," but tlierts ,,1* dnly'one truly effective method of ertfpw£ment of the laws against'the liquor that makes him a menace—"that applied by. the ."reason and the moral .sense, of the Individual"'! . There may be consistency in this,-but the distinction Is too fine for ua and wo deny It. We say that If the great, newspapers of Chicago and New York 'will get,'behind the 18th amendment arid sup))ort .It, with the. same, energy: that they now devote to the contrary course, enforcement of prohibition will within five years approach that of any other law. \Ve say that If'they will back enforcement of prohibition to the limit the drunken driver will disappear and the liquor racketeer will be forced out of 'business. We charge the metropolitan newspapers of this country and the public men of our cities with open and direct responsibility for non-enforcement of prohibition, for the vicious and appalling criminal liquor situation of the day, and for the cause back of It all, the shocking spectacle of millions of otherwise law-abiding citizens who have been misled by great and supposedly respectable organs of publicity Into exaltation of devilish Intoxicants as symbols of personal liberty and constitutional right. Topics of the Times iriJ- 'J.^jA^H^M^i The Colyum L«f» Not B« t«»tt D*-4 S«rlou» H OSPITAL MAY'CLOSE IT'S DOOttS.—Spen- cer Reporter strcarner. Some years ago we had cards like thla printed and. .posted in the front office- and the back shop— i • .;...• • "Hoy's OrPrconts," meaning an overcoat for or belonging to a single boy. "Hoys' Ovcrcouts," meaning overcoats for or belonging to more than one boy. "It^ well known," meaning "It in well knonn." "HoHpltm May Close Its Doors," (no possessive sign). Not the exact wording, the same being no longer recalled and the cards gone, but the same Idea. The reporters and the printers read the cards and then blandly put the possessive sign whore It didn't belong or left It out where It did belong, just the same as before. At Irregular Intervals we publish a mimeographed sheet called "The Correspondent," which Is §ent to all Advance correspondents. They too-4cad the cautions about use of the possessive sign and then (or so It almost seems to the exasperated copy reader) take pains to put It in the wrong place. particular Another thing: Among copy readers one of Townships have all but been divested of au- tlle seven wonders of the world le the number home owner, the farm owner, the small business man who carries not only his full share of the concealed taxes but more than his share of direct taxe.s. He is the real goat in this taxation scheme of ours." Not having read the rest of the article in question, the Advance in not in a position to say positively that the author was not speaking of the income tax, but it is certain that nothing in the clipping indicates that he was. In fact he appears to be discussing the incidence of the ordinary run of general and special taxes only, and if so there is nothing in his remarks with which u.'.vocate.s of the income tax do not agree. Quite the contrary, indeed, for the income-tax- era point to the very fact that practically all other taxes are shifted to consumers as one of the main reasons for the income tax, which it is difficult and usually impossible to shift. The reason.the ordinary run of taxes can be shifted i.s that they are uniform and apply to all alike, and the reason the income tax cannot as a rule be .shifted is that it Is not uniform but graduated and not everybody has to pay it. Plain Talk and others will get the idea if they .will take aii an example two dealers in gasoline Jn the same town, both married, both without other dependents than the wives. One, "let us say, is favorably located and makes a yearly profit of $5,000; the others, lean favorably located, clears only $2,000. Now, both of these dealers will have to pay the ga.fi tax. In that respect they stand on exactly the. same footing, so both will pass the tax on to the consumer; But how about the income tax? Tho dealer who is clearing only $2,000 a year will have none to pay, but the dealer who is clearing $5,000 a year will have $60 to pay. Will the dealer who has to pay pass the tax on to his customers? Obviously he cannot do so. In the first place the tax amounts to only an in- finitosinm! fraction of a cent on each gallon of gas he sells, and in the .second place he could not raise his price without losing business to his competitor the profits on which would exceed the tax.,. The re.sult will be that he' will pay the tax out of hi.s own pocket. And for like- reasons practically everyone who has un income tax to pay must pay it himself and cannot shift the tax to his customers. The best authority- on this little understood question Is Prof. E. R. A. Seligman, one of the world's ablest economists. On January 9, 1925, Congressman William It. Green, of Iowa, caused to be inserted in the Congressional Record an exhaustive discussion of the incidence of the Income lux. In hi.s introduction the congressman said that Professor Sellgman's argument "proves conclusively that, contrary to common opinion, Income fixes cannot be shifted." A copy of this masterly exposition Is being sent to Mr. Gallai-no, able editor of Plain Talk, and if he will read and reread it till he thoroughly understands the argument we shall not again see him betraying economic ignorance and misleading readers, including fellow editors, by confusing thorlty over their roads, and now local assessors are to be legi.slaled out of existence. What will be the ultimate result of the disappearance of local government? Will progressive centralization of power sometime end in tyranny? It is not exaggeration to say that Senator Brookhart i.s the target for at least 50 Iowa newspaper attacks every week. These range from smart paragraphs to labored editorials. It does not speak well for the influence of the newspapers that the attacks seem to do the senator little political harm. The next irrigation project will meet with of people who fondly Imagine that the proper way to form the plural Is to put the possessive sign before the "s." Thus Innumerable times every week every weekly newspaper copy reader Is obliged to delete the sign in such phrases as this: "Mr. and Mrs. John Doe, of Podunk, were guests Sunday of the Richard Koc's." To young copy readers inclined to be punctilious about punctuation it's most discouraging; but by and by It dawns on them that it's best not to feel too superior to the common herd, and usually they arrive at this philosophical conclusion upon discovery that they themsely.es make just as ridiculous mistakes whenever they hard sledding in Congress, no matter how much! attempt another fellow's job. log-rolling is done. What has long been apparent to the rest of the country, to-wit, that we need no more reclaimed land to add to our surplus production, is at last beginning to dawn on our brilliant senators and representatives. Abolition of lame duck sessions of Congress seems near. If this is done and the new Congress meets in January instead of a year after election, shall we gain or lose from the standpoint of good government? The current assumption that there is but one side to this question is unwarranted. Often a chance to think things over is of the highest value. It is now more than a year since a gigantic crash In New York stocks advised' the country that a period of business depression had begun. Most depressions last only a year to 18 months, but this one i.s complicated by the fact that it is worldwide. Nevertheless the prediction that we are about to round the turn toward better times appears justified. Opinions of the Editors Lickings arc X-eedpd Occasionally. Iowa Falls Citizen—Any party in power needs to be kept on the danger line. Otherwise, they become, too cock-sure and too conceited and too careless and indifferent. Why Not Use Shotguns! Spencer News-Herald—Brookhart never could have been nominated had the choice been left to regular republicans. If the people of the state believe that he should be defeated in 1932 the way to do it is to devise some way to keep the democrats out of the republican primaries. Farmers, Think This Ont. Knoxville Journal—One thing has been demonstrated fieyond cavil and that is, that If the American producer will eliminate the surplus production of wheat he can command an American price for his product, i. e., the world price plus the tariff. Economic Ulp Resemble Jiteeaxes. Iowa. Falls Citizen—Depression is like a fever and must run its course. * Personal Liberty and the 18th Amendment shiftable taxes with the non-shiftablo tux. income THE METHOimiTAN >K>VSPAI'KttS AICB PROHIBITION KKFOHCEMKXT We republjsh In the next column an editorial from the Chicago Daily News on the liquor question. It is .worth reading, if for no other reason, then because it is a somewhat* saner appeal to reason than is usually found in a metropolitan newspaper. Not, as we shall presently attempt to demonstrate, that the reasoning is flawless, but that anything even approaching lair discussion of the liquor question in u. newspaper published in a great city is remarkable. We agree without reservation with the opening sentence.' The tendency of the present agitation — tho agitation, not the 18th amendment itself, mark you—to glorify the right to drink as a priceless privilege is not only disturbing but astonishing. Who would have thought that in this modern and supposedly enlightened age, the privilege to indulge an admittedly useless, to say nothing of harmful or vicious, appetite could be eo exalted? The spectacle of millions of otherwise sane people clamoring for a right which means exactly zero to 'their welfare and spells degradation and- misery for many is in fact unutterably The situation amounts to :i sad commentary on the degree- of our 'boasted civilization. We agree also with the statement that more of the resentment which .statutory prohibition has awakened .is; the result pf high pretisure wet propaganda than of spontaneous Indignation at the law's 'interference'v!-lth the individual's freedom of action,'but we would go farther: we are convinced, that hut,.for this propaganda there would 'be little demand for repeal of prohibition or modification and that the law would be 'immeasurably better enforced. Enforcement of law is largely a matter of having public opinion behind it. In metropolitan territory this condition does not at present exist, and the reason is that great organs of publicity have debased their pro- feaston by resort to every art to influence the easily Jed masses against the law. This is the feature of the campaign against the l&th amendment which Is most astounding, mosf inexplicable. Under pretense of an interpretation of individual rights which is more difficult to understand than the Einstein theory, great newspapers have prostituted their vast power in aid or the worst curse man has ever [Chicago Dally News.] Not tho least disturbing feature of the present agitation against the eighteenth amendment to the federal constitution is I^s apparent tendency to glorify the right to drink intoxicating liquor as if it were a priceless privilege. Strangely, statutory prohibition has served to obscure the Important fact that in many activities any liquor that befuddle* the brain or interferes with the physical powers is banned for reasons having nothing to do with the Volstead law. And in the years that have passed since that law was enacted the rapid mechanization of industry has greatly increased the menace of alcohol. Intoxicating liquor is, of course, one of the chief perils of motoring. The most abstinent of motorlHts is imperiled by every tipsy fool who drives by him. Persons who think that drunken drivers are rare under prohibition should take pains to count the number of empty booze bot- tle.s strewn along any mile of parkway adjoining a city boulevard in the early morning, particularly after a holiday. Many states have laws fixing severe punishments for drunken drivers. Such laws should be in effect everywhere and should be strictly enforced. A proper drivers' license law properly applied should keep from the steering .wheels of motor ears drunkards, criminals, and lunatics. Some present-day drivers would qualify under all three classifications. Locomotive engineers, and trainmen generally, aviators, workers in charge of many kinds of intricate machinery or toote of precision— these number hundreds of thousands. Liquor drinking is not for them. Any worker with hand or brain who values clear thinking and steady nerves leaves intoxicants alone either because he hates them or because he declines to surrender mastery of his powers to an insidious narcotic. The modern world with its Innumerable complex mechanical forces is a. world constructed for clear heads and competent hands. Every passing hour intensifies the truth- of this statement. Statutory prohibition as now established undertakes to substitute tho penalties of .jnan- made law for the reason and the'will power of the individual. It is a pity that a method .so simple, though so crude and arbitrary, does not work. It is a still greater pity that the resentment which the law has awakened—much of it due to spontaneous indignation at the law's interference with the individual's freedom of ac- WHEHV im> WEDNESDAY 007 WEDNESDAY—Up at 4 and after a dish of shredded wheat washed down with sugar-cream- less coffee to the office 'by.5:30, where finished the editorial and the Colyum, very witty about other people's bad spelling and grammar, especially H. S. M., though I think him the most original and wittiest colyumlst since B. L. T.; and all forenoon writing last minute news, concocting heads, and reading proof in a terrific hustle to get the paper mailed 'before Thanksgiving day. And in the afternoon cleaned my much cluttered desk, and so home dog-tired, resolved to spend the evening In gown and slippers read- Ing the papers and my old favorite Les Trols Mou.squetalre*) in the original. And about nine glanced over the Colyum, I being its star reader, ami horrified to discover a misspelt word, and my own doing, too, though I couldn't be convinced till I had searched the dictionary, and phoned tho shop for a correction, but too late, the presswork being finished; and so to bed much chastened in .spirit and decided against sending a copy to H. S. >!., and lay awake a long time wondering whether any of my other victims would expose me, but finally to sleep only to dream that H. S. M. was pointing a Jeering finger at me, though when I awoke I could not remember what he was saying. JOHN W. CAREY, from his outstanding Real- Seat in the outstanding B. C. Journal, has of late scornfully been quoting everybody who used the much abused word "outstanding." That is, everybody but sharp-tongued and outstanding Ol' Doc Brady, his neighbor on the Journal's outstanding editorial page. Last Thursday, Thanksgiving day, Ol' Doc pulled this outstanding boner and John never said a word about it— "The month of September, 1930, was OUTSTANDING [caps ours] in the history of this health column." Twenty Y«ar« Ago Advance, IXwctittof I, m». THE FIRST TIME the Express ever heard of the Parkeraburg Eclipse or ite editor wan when the Des Molnes Register "reprinted this extract from it: "President Harding and Svoodrow VfllBon were two of the greatest disappointments ever occu-> pying the high office of president, both of them of a moral fiber that deserves no bouquets, and the sooner the American people forget that either one of them was ever president, the better off the nation will be. No American knowing the life history of either one of them could hold them up as examples for their .sons to follow." As before said, the Express never heard of the Eclipse or Its editor until now; and since we read the extract above we are sorry we ever heard of them. Tljey are unique In this respect that so far as we know the Kclipse -is*the"-.only' paper In the world that ever- bracketed Harding and Wilson.—W. J. Casey in Knoxville Express. Well, Air. Casey, you should • meet. Mr. Sherwood in person. Then you will no longer lie sorry that you had heard of him and his Eclipse. Mr. Sherwood talks like that .only in his paper, Mr. Casey. When Bob is not surveying the universe from the editorial tripod' he Is the most delightful gentleman in the world, Mr. Casey. Well, Jawn, Thin Being Tonr Story, We Trust You'll Htlck to It.. [J. W. C. in Rear Seat.] Well, Jawn, that was careless of Eddie Guest, but we'll bite: What DID happen, and why in heck DID you wear that white patch on your forehead?—W. C. Dewel in Algana Advance. We were hurrying from the editorial room to the photo-engraving room and bumped into the corner of a nick that hangs over the forms. At least, Allen, that's the story we tell away from home. A FEW OF US who failed to fall for the pro- pogunda to destroy all the road maps in Iowa and depend on the Des Molnes Register's new map, are congratulating ourselves on our foresight.—West Bend Flapper. But, Miss flapper, please do not spell it that way. You are poaching on the particular preserves of E. L. C. White or Dent Green, of the Spencer News-Herald. The 'Advance Imrt $.<_ ..._„ „, week. The pnpor was divided- hi to three sections of felght^pttge* each, of which four in each "Section were all home printed. Christ mas advertising necessitated the increase. The .1911) paper hfld 2$g0 column Inches, or tho equivalent of a present Advance of 14 pages, t t t ' Judge A. l>. Bailie, storm Lake, entered an order in district court instructing attorneys to clear up the docket, or summary action would ho taken with long-pending cases in which no action hud been taken. Later judges In the district ordered that! cases pending more than two year* In which no action had been taken wore to be dismissed, t t t Mr. mid Mrs. I). W. Kill}?, Ijgai Kossuth. settlers, 'celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary, and a reception was held at the King home, ttt Myron Si'hcnck wits chosen president of a farmers' short course to be hold In January or February. W. K. Ferguson was vice-president and secretary, Al Falkenhalner, advertising manager, and 13. B. Heaton, government dairy expert, was manager of the exhibits. Three Ames iristructdrs, accompanied by a baggage car, a livestock cur, and a car of exhibits were to come to Algona for the course which lasted several days. ttt tAlilri-man K. ft. Bowyer became tired of red-tape delays of the Western Union telegraph company, ivhich had been ordered to removo its poles from State street, and on the day that the order' took effect, went to the print end of State street, cut the telegraph wires, and j ;iad chopped down two of the' poles | before company employes got ou a ponse to stop him. The compun was highly Indignant, and threaten cd criminal action, but Mr. Bowyer action had satisfactory results, fo the next day company linemen be gun taking down the poles and r setting them in alleys. ttt Hoodlums broke Into the Congr Rational church, stole a piece o lead pipe, and 50 communion, glasst from a case. The pipe was ben Into an odd shape and the glosse were all broken on the sidewal in front of the church, t t t Ex-Sheriff \\. K. McDonald's boy Sherwood and Dale, were mad happy that week when a flve-montl old burro was received from a aunt In Denver as tt Christina present. ttt Street C'omiiiissoner Ciuly was u Ing a couple of cars of coarse gn vel on Algona streets. The grave was secured at a .low price when was refused by the cement factor at Irvington. ttt Whittemore's Strategy Boai '•was to hold- its annual ball Decem her 20. I I * Harvey nehnke, Lakota, suffere a badly crashed foot when it wa caught in a hay press. ttt Palo Alto county was in an U) roar following circulation of pet tions asking for open saloons. On of the solicitors worked in Whit* more hunting pulo Alto resident trading there. t t t Mail carrying between Titonk and Wesley did not pay and th then present carrier hod resigned The postoffice department under" th Taft administration was making a determined effort to cut down ex penses, and it was announced tha unless a carrier could be secure at the nunie of. a less figure, th route would be abandoned." The cat rier was allowed to carry package and passengers, and he kept ol pay for that service, and his s»: ary was $638 per year. jT ~~* The Man orWoman whoDOESN T need FURNITURE GIFTS Fumttute is the pleasing, practical gift for anv member of the family and for ALL the family tn use and enjoy. Make this a happy GIVE FURNITURE! M. t t t P. Weaver, postmaster, wa tion but more of it the result of high-pressure wet propaganda—has submerged or/gilded grotesquely the hideous abuses of the old-time licensed liquor traffic. The rigidity of prohibition enforcement under the Volstead law is relaxing in notable ways, as in the matter of liquor made and used m the home and in the manufacture and 'distribution of grape juices ready for transformation Into wine by ribald nature. At the same time federal authority is descending more heavily and more surely upon leaders in the illicit liquor traffic. Yet effective enforcement of prohibition Is. rpr mote at best. There is only one "truly effective method of enforcement—that applied by the reason and the moral sense of the individual. Regardless of possible repeal or amendment of the Volstead law, regardless of the floods of documents poured out for or against prohibition, wets, drys and neutrals alike should keep clearly before them the necessity of fighting the abuse of alcohol. It la shocking that at the preheat time devyteh intoxicant* are exalted by many pereomi thoughtlessly O r designedly into symbols of personal liberty and : constitutional There Ought to be a Law or Something. [Cteceola Tribune.] "The columnists" are getting thicker here in the "reservation" than jimson weed, the Canadian thistle, or dog-fennel. Albla has one, Indlanola has one, Chaj-lton him one, and Karl Melcher is crying for more. Whether we should vaccinate, try the'serum cure, or call in the experts on cholera, chinch- considering asking for a postal sav ings department for the Algona of fice. The postal savings law hat been passed and approved in June mo. t t t E. B. Heatoii, government dair: expert, traveled extensively Jn the county with livery teams, and to cut down expenses he purchased c horse, buggy, and saddle of his own The horse was the only sure means of transportation, and traveling by auto was an adventure complicated by poor tires and tempoi-mental engines. ' ' t ft The Western Electric phone com pany announced an Algona's phone rate. increase in Phone rates went to f 2 for business phones am $ll'.50 for residence phones. There were 336 phones in operation then whereas there are now 1000 •' tt'T •"•' A, E. Lien, Whittemore/and a. s Underkofler, Bancroft,;"'turned 'lr their permits to selffiqubr, and the county was dry, as far as local supply ' was cpncertied. At one time all drug stores j n the county han- died liquor;'selling- It when proper individual receipts were signed. ttt * If. j. WlUson was seriously bugs, the boll-weevil and the corn-borer, is a burped when gasoline used in clean- matter of debate. • | ing clothes exploded. Her. hand? I'M ONfJ OP them (those—?) who is glad to see* the column back, and the editorial pagj even If it does mean 14 hours work for some- (the' h/Trll* Qftft I ft Uf*nfrt*nmrs* ' . ' I "*** face suffered moat. ttt passengers body.— Sadie Seagrave. Well, Sadie, we're. glad you're glad, and as for which is correct, "them" o/ "those,'.' permit us to hide ignorance by begging (.he quesjon and suggesting simply "I'm one who" — What's that? Oh no, don't cuss! Not one of us but slipa now and then on the perfectly obvious. . • / (iood Grief! All That Apology Wasted! [Jarney in Peterson Patriot.] State Representative-elect A. H. A very. OH Spencer, was Jn pur office last week. He said he had read our editorial in Vhich we called him a "sliver-tongued" oi-atorittncl he nevejr noticed the erro?, So maybe we wasted that elaborate apology we made last' week. " * Pooh! Fflohl Such a Pother Over an Altofe* Edltorfei r» 8 el [Knoxville Journal.] Editor Pewell, of the Alsono, Advancq, believe* with President Grant gtiat "the way to r-epume i# to resuwe," hence he is again writing editor' ials yonderfully finj} :— P. IN on now the M. & St..L.; were delayed steveral hours when the engine tender jumped .th'e traefc, and plowe4 up the right-of- way near Alexander. /.''" .ttt A snow tWiy was reported,- but the weather hsd been 'seasonable. The Advance said automobiles were still IQ use. At that time the customary practice was to put all automobiles on "stUt»" for the winter. The radiators -were then drained, and the'>($af-,tyju/r stored tin spring. In 1910 there WW no paving, Jittle gravel, and no snow-plow* tq clear th,e roads. W»"""" / '"'"»>^ffff/ff)lffft>f^f77^n What a Gift! A Beautiful Mohair Suite $OQ.50 98 The living room suite shown above will make a wonderful gift.. .just_ think- . of .the , pride you will take in owning so magnificent a, suite. The upholstering is silky Angora Mohair with mo- quette reverses. Spring filled cushions. The suite "consists of Sofa and button-back chair. 1 : ' :;; " ' ' : ' -'-'P. Other Seasonable Gift Suggestion*). Bridge lamps __$4.75 and up Junior lamps -_$&.50 and up Table lamps __$2.75 and up Smoking stands $1 to 116.50 Walnut cedar lined chests ** - »18.50 and,up Pull up chairs. 99.&0 io »S5 jDesksr^ 918.50 to $58.50 ••• ••• • i, f Magaiine racks >f 2.75 to 8.50 Sewing cabinets. 5.75 to 16.50 Boll Buggies ....91.50 to 110 High chairs __$3.?5 to |6.75 Children's desks ______$8.50 •• Choice Bedroom Furniture 3 Piece '-& £«> walnut Bed and Drewer- SOT £A Regular price, $60.00, ;fad#**l«»* Furniture^ *•*•*#*+&'' , 'T^^^ * '*> <f4 fc&*l?Ml-l;kSfi'
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month