Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 19, 1931 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 19, 1931
Page 6
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PAGE SIX 9ARRET DOYLE, BANCROFT, IS BURIED FRIDAY Bancroft, Feb. 17—Funeral services were held Friday morning at -St. John's Catholic church for Gar- TBtt H. Doyle, who died early last •week Wednesday morning after an Illness of two months with internal cancer. The deceased was born at Hazel Green, WIs., September 30, 1854, and lived there till 1D1B, when lie and his family came here. He Is a graduate of the Shullsburg, WIs., lilgh school, and attended St. John's •College at Collegeville, Minn. He •was a lifelong member of the Catholic church. The pall bearers were Jos. Rahe, Henry Clement, Henry Blocker, M. A. Saunders, C. P. Han- Ben and F. X. Deitcring. The surviving family are R. J. Doyle, Bancroft, Mary Doyle. Pral- Tle du Sac, Wis., Attorney H. A. Doyle, Yankton, S. D., and Dr. J.'T. Doyle, Rapid City, S. D.. and his widow, Mrs. Ime.lda Doyle, Bancroft. Others from out of town who attended the funeral are Mrs. J. P. Doyle, Kansas City, Mr*. L. J. Donnelly, Adrian, Minn.. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph WIgman, Slnsinawa, Wta., Mrs. J. P. Byrne and Martin Uunde, of Cuba City, Wi«., Edmund Larkin, of East Dubuque, 111., Mrs. J. M. Doyle and W. B. Doyle, oC Delmont, S. D., Mr. and Mrs. Henry Doyle, of Pocahontas, and II. McGahren, of Rockwell, Iowa. "Wclp HiiU'lierj- Opens Kcnson— The Welj) Hatchery commenced operations here Saturday. The first 'hatch will come off March 10. This hatchery has five incubators and 75,000 CKK capacity. Mr. Welp is selling his chicks much cheaper thin year, and on the installment plan. .Art Blocker is night man at the .hatchery and Julia Vaske is stenographer. Academy Card 1'iirfy Riven— Bridge and "500" were played at •32 tables in St. John's academy auditorium last week Tuesday evening. Adella Vaske and R. J. Welp won ijgh scores at bridge, and Esther -Schiltz and Clarence Diers won high in "500." Jos. Cogley drew the door prize. A. $2.50 gold piece is given •each week for the door prize. airs. ]»L L. Sclillfz Suffers Stroke— Margaret Schiltz, bookkeeper at -the Farmers & Traders Savings - : *ttiik, was not on duty four days last week because of the illness of -Tier mother, Mrs. M. L. Schlltz. Mrs. sSchUtz suffered a light stroke in her right arm last week Monday morning when she was on her way to church. H. B. Girls Win f) Games— The Bancroft girls' basketball team has won nine games out of 11. They took the ninth game from *I«edyard Friday night on the local •Hoor. The score was 34-1G. Our "tooys have not been so fortunate and ITrlday evening they lost to the Ledyard boys by a score of 30-10. •C. 0. F. Card Party Given— » Five Hundred was played at 11 tables at the C. O. F. card party lost "w«ek Wednesday evening. Mrs. Henry Lappe and Frank Lappe won Wgh scores. Frank Menke, Fairmont, furnished music for dancing. "The last of these parties was held evening. Itrs. T. H. Doocy Under Knife— Mrs. T. H. Doocy underwent a *najor operation at the Kossuth hospital Thursday afternoon. Dr. J. A. Devine, of Bancroft, and assistants performed the operation. The Doocys live on the old Delaney farm be- •*ween Bancroft and Swea City. tVrs. Geo. Wolfe to Hospital— Raymond Wolf took his sister-in- law, Mrs. George Wolf, to Iowa Caty, where she entered the University hospital Saturday. His mother, Vxs. Jacob Wolf, and Mrs. J. Helln- •ky accompanied him. They returned the same day. Lappe Host nt 500— Frank Lappe entertained at eight tables of "500" Sunday evening at Wa home. Mr. and Airs. Will Vaske •won high scores, and Mrs. John 'Brink and Leo Hellman received cut •prizes. Mrs, Verne Austin Entertains— , Mrs. Verne Austin entertained at -five tables of bridge Saturday even- lug' at her home. Heglna Berens and Mrs. A. W. Kennedy won high scores arid Marion Thurn got cut prize. "Woodmen Have Oyster Supper— The Modern Woodmen held an oyster supper at Bradley's hall last Thursday evening, which was serv- -efl by Bradley's cafe. Twenty-five members were present. "Woman Demonstrates Coffee— Mrs. Earl Trauger, Humboldt, demonstrated coffee at the Hood •Cash Store Saturday. Ambrose Welp came up with her and spent the day visiting relatives. Attend Purebred Hog Sale— J. W. Schiltz, Henry Naber, and Joe Baltz attended a sale of Chester "White hogs near Spencer last Thursday. Other Bancroft News. Mrs. Josephine Becker returned •from Racine, WIs., and Chicago •JMonday morning. She went to Ra- •clno the 26th of December to attend •the funeral of her father, William Tanking. At Chicago she visited her flaughter, Mrs. Margaret Ford, and "ter son Harold and family. Mrs. Alphonse Fangman and two children and Lawrence Fangman returned to their home at Alta Mon•day. Lawrence came to attend the 'IVoehlo-Fangman sale last Thurs•flay. Mrs. Fangman and the children visited her parents, the M. J. Dyers. L. J. Nemmers returned Friday tntm Des Molnes, where he had attended a hardware dealers' conven- •tlon four days. Mr. Nemmers owns •the Nemmers hardware store here. -He atlends the convention at Des Moines every year. W. B. Quinn took his brother Robart to Mankato Friday and the latter boarded a bus there for St. Paul. He is a sophomore at the St. Paul Seminary there. He had visited his XOlks here two weeks. ^Alfred Pearson drove to Mankato wWay and got his daughter Doris, _2»fcp to attending business college *were. Mdss Pearson returned to Sunday. METHODIST, C. V. Hiilae, Pas- Jor— The Bible Searchers class has postponed Its monthly social meeting from February 17 to 24 when it will meet with Mrs. A. A. Bishop. . . The 1 woman's missionary societies will join in a union missionary service at the Congregational church tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. This service will be In observance of a world day of prayer for mis slons. . . The Standard Bearer girls will meet with Margaret Habeger Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock; Margaret Vigars assisting. t'UESBYTEHIAN, .1. T,. Colemnn, I> n!i ( or —The hours of worship and study are full of many opportunities for all who will worship . . • The morning sermon subject next Sunday, A Question of Life and Death . . . Evening services: Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30; George Ann Geigel, leader. This will bo an important meeting of the young people. Sermon theme, The Tragedies In Human Life. NA/AKKNK, I. P. 5fct«ilf, Pns- t«r—Sunday school, !):jri a. m.; lesson title, .Jesus bearing the good tidings: golden text, He went throughout every city and village, sowing the g-lad 'tidings of the kingdom of God (Luke. S:l) . . . .Morning worship, 11: sermon by pastor; text, .St. John 21:3,1, I K° fishing. . . Evangelist services, 7:30; text, Genesis 3:!l, Where art Thou? ST. THOMAS'S EPISCOPAL,, Father KlU'r, Kector—Services next Sunday at 7:30 1>. m- . • There will be a communion service at 0 a. m. and a Lenten service and address at 7:30 p. m. each Wednesday during Lent. FIRST LUTIIEHAX, C. E. Olsson, Pastor — Next Sunday: Sunday school at 10 a. m.; morning worship, 10:4f>. GRESCO CLUB * GIVES PARTY 'FRIDAY, 13TH' South Cresco, Feb. .Iff — persons attended a valentine party given by the Mothers an* Daughters club at D. A. Teeter's "Friday the 13th." Guests were Messrs. and Mesdames A. D. Lehman and August Brown, the Misses Walker and Brown, and Orville Holdren. The house decorations were In keep- Ing with Lincoln's birthday and valentine's day. Five hundred was ployed and a box oC candy was presented to Glen Teeter, the booby prize, a comic valentine, to Mr. Hu'dren. Luncheon was served, with Mesdames M. L. Dutton, O. S. Moore, \V. L. Martin as committee In charge. This completed the evening meetings this winter. The next rcgu'.ar meeting will take place March 12. Nowlywt'ds Hosts at Dunce — Several persons from this vicinity attended a wedding dance Friday evening at Algona given by Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Weber. Others attended a. surprise farewell party for Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Miller, near Cor- wlth, at Julius Binder's. The Millers are moving soon to the Bedell farm, near Irvington. Eighty persons attended this party. Lunch was served and a kitchen table was presented to the .Millers. FORMER ALGONIAN DIES IN KANSAS Jennie Riley got home last week from loia, Kans., where she had been called by the death of a.sister, Mrs. Edward P. Dullea, formerly of Algona, January 29 at the age of 82. The following notice is taken from the lola Daily Register: Mary Augusta Riley, daughter of Matthew and Catherine Stone Riley, was born in West Bend, Wis., May 25, 1S4S, the third child in a family of five boys and nine girls. When but a small child living in the backwoods of her native state she learned much of the life and habits of the Indians, ana' became much Interested in the history and progress of the country, during Civil war days. At 16 she moved with her parents to Preston, Iowa, where she completed her schooling and took up school teaching. Fond of travel, she availed hereelf of an opportunity to visit Europe during- one of her summer vacations. On February 27, 1881, she was married at Preston to Edward F. Dullea, childhood playmate at West. Bend, Wis. They moved to Kossuth, making their home on a farm near Algona, and five children were born, four of whom survive: Ellen, of Chicago; Edward C., Pueblo, Colo.; Mrs. J. G. Eesch, Spirit Lake; and Dennis, Tola, Kas. In 1907 the Dulleas moved to Kansas, where they farmed till 1919, when they moved to lola. Had Mrs. Dullea lived till (February 27, the couple would have celebrated a golden anniversary. F.our sisters survive: Mrs. Catherine Loughlln, Mrs. John'Lamuth, and Miss Jennie Riley, all of Algona, and Mrs. Ella Hemfling, Winsted, Minn. Mrs. Dullea was a member of the Catholic church. AUDITOR'S ACCOUNT SHORT IN CLAY CO. Spencer, Feb. 17 — Clay county has the habit of keeping courthouse officials in office many years. Service of two and three decades . has not been unusual. More than 20 years ago. A. W Chamberlain was elected auditor Last fall he died of cancer, and -shortly thereafter Irregularities in his records were discovered so state checkers were sent to make thorough investigation. The checkers, after two months' work, have reported, and shortages aggregating $12-816.80 have been reported. The check runs back only to 1926, but other shortages beginning in 1923 were discovered incidentally. The auditor's records are describ ed as i n "deplorable condition. In many ways system was lacking. Papers which should have been filed or recorded were found tucked away in receptacles all over the office. Many records required by law had never been made. Money received from various sources was never accounted for Twenty-five paragraphs O f the report are devoted to funds embezzled. It is not understood how the defalcations, which ran over a period of at least seven years, and perhaps much longer, escaped the attention of previous state checkers who checked the auditor's books yearly Riinclicys Homo, from llochcster— Mr. and Mrs. William Runchey anil Mrs. Mary Uunchey got home A'.cndr.y from Rochester. The senior Mrs. Uunchey had been advised by doctors here to consult Mayo phy- lanb, find after doing so she underwent an operation on the tear ducts early last week and was tokl no further trouble was to be expected. Arnold llnkkcn Joins ITavy— The Ben and Oliver Bakkens attended a farewell dinner Sunday for Arnold Bakken at the home of the Soys' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Bakken, of Bode. Arnold has joined the navy. -He goes to Fort Dodge and Des Molnes this week Wednesday, and thence to San Diego. B. F. Sparks Suffers Relapse— B. F. Sparks, who Is at the Nevada Adventist Sanitarium, suffered a relapse and hemorrhages last Thursday and Friday, but this week Tuesday was reported improved enough to sit up a few minutes. Mrs. Sparks is with him. Aid Serves Tomorrow Night— The Aid will cerve a covered-dish supper this week Friday evening at Mrs. G. W. Brown's. The public is invited. Other South Cresco. Homer Lindhorst and his son Ralph drove to Ames Friday evening to bring home Charles Lindhorst and Wendell Patterson, Burt, students at the Iowa. State college. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson took the boys back Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bakken were at Badger Friday afternoon, attending funeral services for Ben's step grandmother, Mrs. Katherine Melt vedt, 63, who dropped dead while she was dressing Wednesday morn ing. Sadie Potter went to Ames Frl day evening to attend a house party given by her sister Lu Ella, student at Iowa State college, and remained over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Applegate, Corwith, joined the E. C: Potters Sunday and spent the day at A. E. Spear's, north of Swea City. GAS, BURNS FATAL FOR HANCOCK MAN F. J. Ulrich, Hancock county supervisor, died Friday, January 30, at a Mason City hospital of gas inhaled when he attempted to fix his car on the road. Mr. Ulrich was discovered unconscious in his car on a road near Klemme. Henry Ward, farm er, went down the road to get his mail, and saw the Ulrich car with the supervisor sitting in it. Investigating, he found Mr. Ulrich unconscious and his clothes on fire. The supervisor was taken to Klemme, where he received medical attention and regained consciousness. Mr. Ulrich said he had had trou ble with.the gas line on the car, and had been out of the car working to stop a leak. He had taken the rear seat cushion out, to lay on under the car, and while working gasoline dripped onto him and the cushion, and a piece of waste he was using became soaked. When ready to start again he put the cushion in the car, and tossed the waste on the floor of the car. Gas dripped from the waste onto the exhaust pipe, and exploded knocking Mr. Ulrich unconscious. As the car doors were closed the fire did not blaze up because of a lack of air, but much of his clothing, the rims of his glasses, and the Interior of the car was burned. Inhaling the smoke and gas Injured the lungs to such an extent that Mr. Ulrich lived only 24 hours after the accident.' Frank J. Schoun, Duncan farmer, was named supervisor to succeed Mr. Ulrich. Mrs. Schoun is a sister of Mr. Ulrich. CiTOMHATCHiNG $2.50 per 100 This special price is offered for our hatches twice each week up to and including March 10. The Algona Hatchery 11-2 blocks south Iowa State Bank. H, S, HOME DECLAM TILT TO BE HELD TODAY AT BRYANT This afternoon and evening the high school's home declamatory contest will be held to select representatives In the state series of contests One declalmer In each class will he selected. In the afternoon no admission charge will be made; in the evening the admissions will be 10, IB and 2Gc. The program in the afternoon which will begin at 9 o'clock, follows: Music - H. S. Glee Club ORATORICAL A Man Tor the Ages—Cahles Cretzmeyer. All-Embracing Americanism — John Hargreaves. The Constitution—Donald Hutchlns. The Death Penalty —Charles Lund The Sword or the Cross — Richard Norton. The evening program, which will icgin at 7:30 follows: Music:'(a) H. S. Orchestra (b) Cornet Solo -C. H. Johnston. DRAMATIC Snter the N.urse—Eleanor Backus Twenty-Five Years After Helen Becker rhe Soul of Ann Ilutledge—-—-'- Helen Goeders Fear God and Take Your Own Part Frances -Hough The Reprisal —Helen Morrow Sabotage Irma Dee Roupe Music. H. S Glee Club HUMOROUS The Ladies' Aid at the Local Theater Burnette Bonnstetter oodbye, Sister :.Chrlstena Gould Dressing the Baby Melvin Miner Ma at the Basketball Game Margaret Lease Pigtail Days ,-M.lrjorle Turner In the Doctor's "Waiting Room — Margaret Vigars Music __.H. S. Glee Club Decision of Judges. ELLA VASKE, BANCROFT, WEDS ARNOLDM. SCHILTZ Bancroft, Feb. 17 — Ella Vaske, daughter of Mrs.- F. J. Vaske, and Arnold >M. Schlltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Schiltz, were united In marriage last week Tuesday at St. John's Catholic church, with the Rev. J. D. Fisch celebrating nuptial ligh mass. Attendants were Julia Vaske, sister of the bride, and Constantine Schiltz, brother of the bridegroom. A reception for the bridal party and immediate relatives was held following the ceremony at the home of the bride's mother. The bride was gowned In a white georgette dress and wore a long white silk veil, cap fashioned, which was trimmed with Chantilly lace and held in place with orange blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet of yellow roses, calla lillies and sweet peas. The maid of honor wore nlle green georgette with accessories to match. Both dresses were ankle length. An arm bouquet of pink carnations . and frezas was carried by the bridesmaid. After a trip to Dubuque. and other eastern points for two weeks, the couple will be at home on a farm near Bancroft. L ALQOtiA. !OWA TITONKA FIRE DEPARTMENT WltS OUHARM HOME FIRE Lakota, Feb. it—As the Herman Dreesrtians, one and one-half miles west and two-and ofte^halt tnlleiS, north of TltOnka, were getting ready for dinner last week Wednesday they noticed smoke coming" through a door Into the front room, and oh investigation found the room on fire. The Tltonka fire company was called and helped to extinguish the blaze, but most of the Interior of the house and the furniture was burned, only the walls being left. The farm Is owned by Herman's uncle, who lives at Algona. FORMER BURT AND ALGONA RESIDENT PASSES ON COAST W. E. McDonald was shocked to receive, a telegram Monday morning announcing the death o£ his youngest brother Guy, of Riverside, Callt It had not been known here that he was In a serious condition. Liver complaint and leakage of tn» heart caused death after a. brief illness. He had entered the Riverside hospital a week ng' o .Sunday, but rum left it, and then went bock. Guy was the youngest of four brothers of Jos. McDonald, who died at Burt many years ago. W. E. is the oldest brother; another brother, Everett, lives at Los Angeles, where he is employed in a wholesale hardware store; and the remalri- ing surviving brother, J. H., is in the oil b'uslness at Bakersfleld. Their mother, Mrs. Nancy I. McCune, also survives and Guy lived with 'her at Riverdale. Guy, who was in his 47th year, never married. In California he ran a farm machinery shop sit San Ber nardino, traveling to and from Rlv erdale daily. He was born at Burt, but went to .California with his mother and brothers 35 years ago. He was graduated from a California high school and took a business course at Berkeley university. In 1!)17 Guy came back to Algona, and for three or four years was em ployed at the W. E. McDonald farm machinery shop. Funeral services were conducted yesterday at Riverside, and burial was made In a cemetery there. Guy was a merber of the Algona Masonic lodge, and the lodge order, ed flowers for his funeral. 'W. E. McDonald was unable to attend. WESLEY GIRL HURT AS CAR LEAVES STREET, HITS TREE -4 Wesley, Feb. 17—An accident occurred last week Wednesday evening, in which a Buick belonging to Henry Ricke was wrecked. The car, containing five young persons, was going north on East street, left the road, and half a block further on careened to the west onto the edge of the Mullin residence lot. A bumper stuck in the ground, and caused the rear end of the car to hit a large tree on the south side. The Impact Caused the car 'to right Iteelf. One girl suffered a strained back and an'other a cut leg, the others are reported uninjured. .. FOR SALE OR RENT—NEW 10- acre poultry farm.—William Stigman, Fenton. 12p2S Home Furnishing Event With Unusual Low Prices. In effect throughout our entire stock for the balance of February. We are now showing the most complete line of furniture of all types that it has ever been our privilege to show. We have a bedroom line of exceptional beauty and value beyond comparison. In order that you will be sure to visit our store and see these wonderful values we are offering a beautiful 4-piece combination wal- End Tables We are also offering a well made, nicely finished END TABLE like the one in the accompanying cut, while they last x $1.69 ARMSTRONG LINOLEUM The name you have learned to depend so much upon also means a lot to us, and for this reason we are handling a complete line of Armstrong's first quality floor coverings and in order that you may be acquainted with our fine spring line we are now offer- Lnn/ fi °^ r 8 C i h ni Ce ° f ° Ur new P fttte ™s in first quality goods at $1.00 per square yard. Our Living Room and Dining Room Suites Also carry Big Reductions on every Suite in the Store. PLEASE THINK THIS OVER Our Low Overhead Means Greater Value to You. GET TO KNOW Richardson's FURNITURE EXCHANGE • ' FURNITURE SELI43 FOR LEJ3S >** l SJ^^S^ffiL^y^Ag^ I^^^^^^^^I^^I^^I^IH^^I^^^^HHHHHHIIHIIII Our Annual •r ,1 WHITE Begins Thursday, Feb. 19th Ends Sat'day, Feb. 21 Featuring-Three-Days-of Special K I Prices the Lowest In Years! | While in the market recently we secured, specially f or tli sale—beautiful merchandise at prices the lowest we have see I in years. These special featured items were of faced in a H m ite M | way—and for a limited time, at these decided low prices. Wei | took advantage of this situation—and have secured for yo i values such as you've never seen before. They will be of fere ! in this three-day sale, and we earnestly recommend your ea I ly inspection. They are values you can't afford to miss. 69c I Turkish Towels i Rainbow border bleach| ed Turkish towels, size • 15x30 in. , I each_ '--. W j Dish Cloths i Size 18xl8-in. mesh i dish cloths, a very spec: ial value, fiflt • each _'___ QC • I Linen Toweling I "Stevens" quality all j linen crash 1 Cf* Ej toweling, yard _ I OC •MM SJ Bleached Outing S5 A splendid quality full ss 36-in. width. A regular S 29c quality, = for, yard __. £5 ' = Turkish Towels S Heavy double tread B bleached Turkish tow- S els with colored borders =5 and all white, size 22x44 as inch, =E 3 for H Pillow Tubing =s Finely woven unfilled = bleached 42-in. pillow S. tubing. A splen- = did value, yard= Bleach. Sheeting J3 Full standard unfilled = "Perfection", 9/4 or 81- S in. seamless QQ M =| sheeting, yard _ OOC I "Wearwell" = Sheeting = Everyone knows the = "Wearwell" quality— as 7/4 or 63-in. width _84c S 8/4 or 72-in. width 87c H 9'4 or 81-in. width 41c 1 Wearwell Tubing S 42-in. width 26c 5 45-in. width 29c I "Bridal" Sheeting 55 For those who want the aE finest quality— =j 8/4 or 72-in. width _45c = 9/4 or 81-in. width _48c = BRIDAL TUBING S3 41-in. width Glass Towels Fancy striped lustre finish full-size towels of an excellent quality, 2 for __ Barred Voile Finely woven drapery voile in bar and check patterns, 36-in. width, yard Pillow Cases Ready to use 42-in. size cases of a finely woven unfilled * A** quality, each _ C4C Mattress Pads Quilted pads of a closely stitched quality for full size bed. All nicely tape fin- £4 f* o ished, at —^ I itfo Seamless Sheet* Double bed size bleached bed sheets of a medium weight for Ladies' Gowns Han* made & apliqued Porto Rican night gowns, made from soft finish nain- sook, each KOTEX 3 boxes for 98c EXTRA SPECIAL! 5 Wash Cloths 5c With each $2 purchase from any part of the store during this sale we give you five large double Turkish wash cloths of an extra heavy quality with pretty colored borders EXTRA SPECIAL! Hope and Daisy Blend-1 ed Muslin 9}&c yard During our white t only we will sell Hop«| and Daisy muslin — nol more- than 10 yards to| each customer. Al/.Aj Yard_________ 5172* SPECIAL DISCOUNT , During this sale we will give a special discount 01 'SL r, n i 8 ' CI ? 8hes » towelings, lunch cloths, line! sejs, table sets, napkins, that are not listed in a lal way in this announcement. Linen Lunch Cloths 64-in. size linen lunch ,cloths,with pretty col- 'Orecl banded borders _ values to $1.76, Laces Laces of the Cluny and Torchean weaves, suitable for many purposes, values' to 50c a ft-* yard, fpr, yard ___ «JC Sewing Thread J. & P, Coats sewing thread in any size— ejther black or white, 6 spools Ruffled Curtainf New spring styles in color-fast trim. Criss Cross and Patricia style ruffled curtains, in all colors^ fpr OB^ pair 5JOC Quilt Filling , Quilt filling that open;! up to a size of ,72*9° L inches — a nice flwl 48el Better Sheets 81-in, width seamWl bed sheets of the better quality , Maderia HaniJ made Made linen in many size es, as well as I/. 0 * 1 napkins—,— /4 Hospital Gauze 5 yd. pieces of gauze P up in at sanitary P» c ', • 291 Linno This cotton fabric of H linen weave — l weight and linen 3Hn. width *py, yd. 44-in. width for, yd. ChristensenBrosCo. "AI**Bft'f Create it Store"' 37c

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