Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1933 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1933
Page 2
Start Free Trial

1FAOB TWO COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA.JOWA Mrs. Bowiier Tells of Quake Terrors EX-ALGONIANS ESCAPE WITH LITTLE LOSS Everyone Lives Out of Doors for Days After Quake. By Nellie G. Bowycr. Ix>3 Angeles, Mar. 15—1 am sure ••everyone in Kossuth is anxious for particulars about friends at Long 33each. Everyone there, of course, •jraa greatly frightened and rushed outdoors. My aunt, Mrs. Thomas, ' -and my cousin, Marian Thomas, .•were thrown across a room, but suffered no physical injuries except asktnned knees and elbows. My cousin, "Wesley Thomas, had .started for Los Angeles. He had •only gone a few blocks, when his car became unmanageable. Seeing people rushing out of buildings, he Tealized what was the matter and 'hastened home. Many Sleep In Open. The Thomas house suffered no Quinlan's, where they stayed till serious injury. The front steps of "•«"''»" the porch were loosened, and the St. Benedict Lights Cut off 48 Hours by Storm mantle inside lay on the floor. Pictures and mirrors were fcnocked from the wall. Dishes and -food slid to the floor in a mass, tout dishes in closed cupboards were uninjured. In a large open space at the rear •of the house the Thomas family spent the rest of the night in their car, wrapped up in quilts and (blankets. The following night they stayed in the car till midnight, then went into the house and to ibed, but fully dressed. On the vacant space were many other people and cars. Some people stood around bonfires, some singing, some praying. Waldo Homo Little Damaged. The Charles Waldos live in a two-story frame, flat building, which was practically uninjured. It •was not built in the recent flush times, when so many buildings were erected almost overnight, and it has big, hoavy timbers. Milo Chapin, of Montibello, took the Waldos home with him Sunday, taking them back Monday, along •with an electric stove, a grill, a •percolator for their use. Mrs. Cornie Ingham-McChesney Us staying with her daughter, Helen Parnsworth, at Long Beach. Although the house is of cement, it •was uninjured. An old square- cornered Seth Thomas clock fell from a shelf on the wall and was ^broken. They also stayed in their «ar. Manns Lose Heirloom Dishes. The home of Viola Mann suffered about the same damage aa my aunt's. The door of a cooler came open, and a lot of home-canned -fruit and jelly fell in a mass to the floor. Just a few of the china dishes, which are more than 100 years old, were broken. Alice Mann lives with Viola, and their sister Bertha happened to be there too. Like all others, they rushed outdoors, but later they returned to the house, remaining dressed. Viola Is in such delicate Jiealth that they thought a night out would be her death, so they took the risk and stayed inside. The next day friends from Ingle-wood took Viola to their home, TVhere she remained several days. Pangburn Homo Badly The Geo. W. Pangburn home at Long Beach was practically ruined, though it hasn't fallen in and crushed the furniture. The housa •was moved almost three feet. Windows were broken, and walls torn apart and left leaning greatly to •one side. Everything in the way of china and glass was smashed. Mr. and Mrs. Pangburn escaped Jbarely in time. Their daughter Helen and her little girl of seven •were living in an apartment building, but have now gone over to live St. Benedict, Mar. 21—The bad weather since Saturday has caused much inconvenience to the people here, a blizzard having swept the country over the week-end. Rain and sleet began coating electric lines heavily Saturday, and with a strong wind there was no electricity for 48 hours. Farmers had no water for cattle, and some began filling tanks with snow and melting it with tank heaters, while others rigged up old gasoline engines or did pumping by hand. For lights candles and kerosene lamps were used. The church services Sunday drew only a small attendance, and only two low masses were read. Not many children attended school Monday, the roads being drifted. iSnowplows were busy Monday, but by evening the roads were drifted badly again. Then it snowed again Saturday evening, and a strong wind blew new drifts. A straw stack was blown over Saturday evening at the Arndorfer' Bros, farm, causing a loss of three cattle and two hogs. Pool Hall Entered by Burglar— It is reported that someone en- Monday. Gwendolyn Visits Long Beach. ing, out nave now gone over to live My dau e nter Gwendolyn lives 35 with the Pangburns. To make mat-l blocks from me - she was getting Jters worse, Helen's daughter has dlnner . and she rushed downstairs, Drinking Water Now Pure. The after-effects of this disaster are said to have been managed better than any other. The authorities, profiting from lessons of the San Francisco earthquake, at once turned off gas and electricity. Later they turned on lights, but they will not turn on gas again till all pipes have been inspected. Drinking water was at first required to be boiled 20 minutes, but it is now considered pure. The authorities furnished wood and coke for brick stoves. All social welfare organizations, including the Salvation Army, and the Legion, were called into action. Marines from the fleet, being in the harbor, were called, also soldiers from Fort McArthur, at San Pedro, to guard the city and to prevent profiteering, which a few tried. One man was charging 25c for cig- arets, but a sailor with a bayonet ordered him to desist. McPherson Temple to Relief. Angelus Temple, as usual, went into action at once. Three of its trucks were on the grounds with the first police from Los Angeles. Angelus trucks were also first at the St. Frances dam disaster. We went down to the Temple with some supplies and were allowed to go through the commissary department. There was the happiest, busiest lot of men and women I ever saw, packing boxes of food and clothing. Good-looking beds, mattresses, and pillows were being carried out to trucks, for many stricken people at first had to lie on the ground. There was a wonderful spirit of giving in all communities. Hard Shake In Los Angeles. We had a good, hard shake all over Los Angeles, and considerable damage was done downtown as well as in out-lying districts. Some buildings of the Hollywood high school are among the oldest here, and they were damaged. The house next door to mine, which is much like mine, suffered some cracks, and the porch was raised at one end. All I have noticed about mine is a wall which is a trifle awry. When I bought this house E. A. Wolcott and Mr. and Mrs. John Goeders pronounced it well built. I was in the garage when the first quake came. 1 heard the roof creak. My first thought was that some boys were on it, but when I reached the door things were so tippy that I doubt I could have stood up if I had not held to the latch. A quake gives one a dizzy feeling. It was over so quickly that I wasn't afraid. tered the pool hall Friday evening, breaking a window to enter. No other damage was done. Frank Grandgenett Is manager of the pool hall. Hog Lost Under Slrawstnck— The Henry Sellers had lost a hog when a straw stack tipped over one day last week. Other St, Benedict News. John Grandgenett, son Henry, and daughter Mildred drove to Carroll Friday, returning Saturday with Mrs. Grandgenett, who had been spending a week with her mother, who has been sick. Marcia Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Downs, was sick with a bad cold a few days, but is reported better. Mrs. Anna Huschka and Arndorfer Bros, sawed wood last Thursday and Friday. . Mr. and Mrs. William Weiner are parents of a -12%-lb. boy, born Sunday. Christine lEisenbarth has been employed at Algona since last week. the measles, but had to be kept outside in the car. Someone stayed with her all the time. They ihave an extra large garage in •which they live temporarily, and it ihas been made comfortable. They Ihave a grill on which to cook and an oil stove for heat. Mrs. Inglmm's Mother Unhurt. Mrs. Hepburn, mother of Mrs. Harvey Ingham, lived on the seventh floor of a tall apartment /building. Though she is blind and almost deaf, she is said to have -been the best "sport" of all in the She now is on the first floor. The later and better large buildings, which are of reenforced granite, suffered practically no harm, tout almost everything built of *rick was destroyed. Many of the smaller buildings were brick-ven- •ered. All school buildings, many •of which were new, magnificent- booking buildings, were destroyed. Some say they were built by politicians. Investigation is talked. A brother-in-law who had always lived at Chicago, when he first came here a few years ago, commented on our wonderful school buildings and beautiful grounds, and remarked that they looked better to him than saloons. presume all will be changed he comes again. Brick Stoves in Open. "To resume and to proceed": In -almost every yard or neighborhood a brick stove has been made. I £e< l ^ Hc<3 Mann where the >' KOt *»"«» we repneu, "to l^ong 'Beach " * 1?%. bnck (one of those! he said we were not allowed to foolish questions, for bricks were take the car. We remonstrated, telling him we were taking electrical supplies and food, but he was adamant and ordered us to turn around. Instead we turned to the left, went some distance, then traveled through 'the oil field on Signal HIM. The day before, Frederick McChesney and Katy Jones were turned back. My cousin, Marian Thomas, who had always lived in Iowa till two leaving her fire burning, as so many others did. 'She found her phone and lights out of commission, and so rushed over here, only to find me calmly sitting by the fire, listening to the radio. My granddaughter Muriel's husband had arrived from his boat at the harbor just before the quake, bringing a boy friend with him. About 11 p. m. Gwendolyn, anxious to hear from my aunt at Long Beach, got a man to go with her and take this boy back to his boat. All streets were patrolled 'by that time, but the boy's uniform gave them passage. They met two other sailors who wanted to go to Long Beach, and took them along. They drove by the Waldo home, but found everything quiet there. They found my aunt and her family packed in their car. There being no lights anywhere, Gwendolyn was unable to find the Manns. Mrs. A. D. Clarke Uninjured. Mrs. A. D. Clarke was sitting down, but she was unable to move. Her daughter, Irma D. Adams, was getting dinner, but when the quake came she turned off her gas. The Los Angeles city hall, 27 stories high, swayed two feet, but no damage except cracks and a slab of loosened marble inside resulted. The courthouse, a very old building, was condemned yester- MRS, ZWEIFEL SERVICES HELD AT LUJIERNE Lu Verne, Mar. 21—Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Zweifel were held last week Wednesday at the home and at the Methodist church, the Rev. William Baddeley officiating. Three sons and three sons- in-law were pallbearers, and a quartet consisting of Mrs. Harry Lichty, Mrs. Ray Stone, Wesley Baddeley, and S. F. Phillips, accompanied by Florence Lund, sang several favorite hymns of the deceased. Mrs. Zweifel was born in Indiana in 1865, and was 68 at death. In 1SS2 her parents brought her to Iowa, and four years later she was married to Adam Zweifel, who died in 1922. Their married life was spent on a farm south of Lu Verne, except three years when they lived in town. Seven children survive: Mrs. Mamie Smith, Hardy; Mrs. Lee Lichty, Lu Verne; Mrs. Esther French, Remvick; James Zweifel, Oorwith; John, Rochester, Minn.; Adam, at home. Two 'brothers, Chas. Foster, Richville, Minn., and Samuel Foster, Eagle Grove, 27 grandchildren, and three great- grandchildren also survive. Attend Great N. C. Concert- Mr, and Mrs. J. L. Lichty attended a concert given *by 209 high school singers at a North Central Teachers association convention at Mason City last Thursday evening. The singers were directed by Nobel Cain, Chicago. The Lichtys were accompanied home by Ruth Lichty, Gwenetha Jones, Aramintha Johnson, and Florence Thompson, who took part in the concert. The singers had rehearsals last week Wednesday afternoon and Thursday. H. S. to Enter Music Contest— Lu Verne will be represented in a state music contest at Britt 'March 24-25 by a high school girls' glee club, a mixed chorus, a girls' trio, a clarinet trio, and a piano- clarinet solo by Richard Ntver. Mrs. Heftl's Father Laid Up— Mrs. Wm. Heftl visited her father, Lewis 'Stockdale, Goldfield, at the Lutheran hospital, Fort Dodge, Friday. Mr. Stockdale suffered a fall last week Wednesday and is in serious condition. day. When Muriel and I got within six or seven miles of Long Beach, we were stopped by a policeman who asked where we were going. When we replied, "to Long Beach," .,__ ,^. t tw* M i i WILO WC4U 'lying everywhere). There were -many tents, or makeshift tents, almost everywhere we went. Another Iowa family, Mrs. Anna Nteoulin-Randall. Mason f'ity, her son Ben. his wife, and their 'little girl were living on the first floor of an apartment building. They ,bbed their wraps, some blank- into their car, and drove sister Mrs. Lou Other Lu Verne News. Mrs. W. F.Godfrey and Mrs. Herbert Smith read papers on The Housekeeper and The Homemaker respectively at a meeting of the Tuesday club last week Tuesday at Mrs. J. O. Marty's. Various household conveniences were discussed in answer to roll call. Addle Thompson, of Morrison, was a guest of the club. Mrs. iLloyd Zentner was hostess to the J. J. club Friday, 14 members and two guests, Mrs. T. L. Williams and Mrs. Cecil Williams, attending. Irish jokes were told in response to roll call, after which the rest of the afternoon was spent at jigsaw puzzles. The Presbyterian orchestra, under the leadership of DeRae Godfrey, gave a sacred concert at evening services at the Evangelical church Sunday night. There was a good attendance in spite of bad weather. Fern Barton, speaking The Valiant, won first place in dramatics at a sub-district contest at Kanawha Friday night. Richard Niver was second in oratorical. His selection was The Supreme Menace. The Bert Thompsons, Alden, visited the Peter Thompsons early last week. Bert was reared -here and once ran a Lu Verne store. The Progressive Rook club met at A. Sanford'9 home last week Tuesday evening. Mrs. H. Sorenson won the -high score. The Rev. A. J. Koonce got home Saturday from Newcastle, Pa., where he was called by the death of his father. Mrs. R. L. Corbdn was operated on for removal of her appendix at Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, Friday. years ago, said: "Earthquakes are bad enough, but there is at least no wind nor rain, as there is in a. tornado or a cyclone." Since so many of the buildings destroyed or damaged .were of brick, there is now a drive for regulations to make school structures "disaster-proof." Everyone is thankful that the quake came at a time when there were so few people on the streets and that it didn't occur during school hours. CHURCH WOMEN AT FENTON IN BIRTHDAY TEA Fenton Mar. 21—The Methodist women gave.a birthday tea 'Friday at the church, with a program: piano duet, Bits of Blarney, Maxine and Verona Weisbrod reading, Mrs. B. A. Welabrod, The Courtship of Mary O'Dea; song, Mother Machree, Betty Jean Schwartz and La Vonne Newel, accompanied by Maxine Weisbrod at the piano; two readings, Verona Weisbrod, A Bit of Shamrock and a musical reading, Tile Little Irish,Girl; vocal solo, Dannie Boy, Mrs. W. P. Weisbrod. The proceeds amounted to $11.25. Hostesses were Mesdames R. C. Goetsch, Mike Weisbrod, J. A. Schwartz, Emma Ruske, L. J. Weisbrod, Kate Newel, C. F. C. Laage, Earl Dean, Herman Hus- kaznp. Fenton Forwards Meet Saturday— •Irene Krause entertained the Fenton Forwards 4-H club Saturday: program: roll call, pictures appropriate for the home; talk, how pictares may bring color into a room, Donna Jean Bailey; demonstration, hanging pictures, Margaret Stephenson; pioneer music, Gladys Stoeber; picture memory, 'Dance of the Nymphs and the Gleaners, Leon a Borchardt; talk, A Good Background, Ella Dreyer. New program books were distributed. Seventeen members,' the leader, and the home demonstration agent, Algona, attended. Woman's Clnb Studies Child— The Women's club met last week Tuesday afternoon at Mrs. H. C. Lindsey's, Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod assisting. Seventeen members responded to roll call by giving short •talks on topics assigned. Mrs. Alfred Meyers opened on The Child, His Nature, and His Needs. Mrs. E. K. Johnson gave a paper on Development of Self Reliance in the Child, and another paper by Mrs. Ohm on Mental Hygiene closed the program. A two-course luncheon was served. Chris Wjddel'si Friday— Chris Widdel passed his 81st birthday anniversary Friday, and his children and grandchildren gathered in the evening for a little surprise in honor of the event: the Walter and H. H. Widdels, the Theodore and L. J. Weisbroda, Mrs. Viola Mitchell, her children, Billy and Bobby, and Nettie Weisbrod. Golden Wedding Event Postponed The Edward Eisenschmldts, of Dubuque, and Mrs. Clarence Anderson and Mrs. C. J. Shaiiger, of Waterloo, arrived last week-end to visit the Nete Wilbergs. The Wil- bergs iave been married 50 years, and a celebration had been planned for Sunday, but it was postponed because of bad weather and roads. Tenth Wedding 1 Date Obserred— Mr. and Mrs. Frank McFall were taken by surprise last week Tuesday evening when relatives arrived to help them celebrate their tenth wedding anniversary: the Rex Wolfes, the John Mentzes, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McFall, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mentz. School Directors Are Reelected— The annual school election .was held last week Monday, and 122 votes were cast. G. R. Krause and C. H. Geronsin were the directors whose terms expired, and they were reelected. Other Fenton News. Mrs. H. C. Lindsey and Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod were recent joint hostesses at three tables of bridge. Guests were: Mesdames K. O. Stephenson, J. A. Schwartz, S. w! Meyer, R. C. Goetsch, C. H. Geronsin, F. H. Eigler, F, P. Newel, F. H. Bohn, Raymond Stoeber, Agnes Goetsch, Opal Meyer, and Mary Jane Eigler. Mrs. S. W. Meyer won the high score, Mary Jane Eigler the travel prize. Arthur Kuecker. freshman at Iowa State college, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kuecker. Paul Eigler, Ames, came Saturday for a week-end visit with the home folks, A Methodist Aid meeting postponed from last week will be held First Grandchild tor Illgs Born at St. Joe St. Joe, Mar. 21—Born, to Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner, a 'boy, Tuesday, March li, named Franklin Theodore, the first child, also the first grandchild for Mr. and Mra. Fred Illg. Nurse Anna Kayser is caring for mother and babe, and Gertrude Illg is taking caie of the household duties. Rny Thlljres Birthday Obserred— Raymond, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thilges, celebrated his 20th birthday Sunday. Entertained at his home were the James Redings, the Joseph Kramars, Alfred Reding, Herman Illg, Leo Weydert, and Edward Besch. Yard-Raking Is Suspended— The recent blizzard made everyone think winter was here again, despite the. fact that a number of people were raking and cleaning yards a week ago. • Robt. Bormann Is Eight- Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bormann,' celebrated his eighth birthday Sunday, March 12. Relatives spent the day there. Boy Hit by Ball Bat- Adam, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Berte, was struck just above the left eye by a baseball bat Friday at the noon recess at school. Blocked Roads Close School— There was no school Tuesday at St. Joseph's parochial school, due to stormy weather and blocked roads. Other St. Joe. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Plathe, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kirsch, and the latter's son Bobby visited over the week-end a week ago at the Val Engert and Edw. Haas homes at •Faribault, Minn. Mr. Pl'athe also attended to business matters at a farm 'he owns near New Richland. The party found all roads in excel- lent condition, considering the time of year. Adolph Kass, New Orleans, Neib., who worked In this vicinity last fall, has returned to work for Alphonse Berte. He had spent the •last tew months near Dubuque, visiting relatives. Eugene Phillips left early In the week for his home at Claremont, Minn., after a aliort visit with relatives here. He traveled via bus from Algona. Mike Marso drove to Fort Dodge one day last week on business. John Berte was a business caller at Fort Dodge Friday morning; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Thul were at Fort Dodge Friday, and Nick Borman Jr. was a business caller at Renwick Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. James G. Becker, accompanied by Eugene Phillips, drove to Cylinder Friday to visit at Nick Eischen's. Viola Klein spent a few days last week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Helderscheidt. Nell Hanifan returned Monday from Algona to the home of her mother, Mrs. M. Hanifan. Paul Erpelding built a new hog house last week. It was made of home-sawed lumber. Clarence Kramar was a visitor at Claremont and Owatonna, Minn., a few days recently. There were no Lenten devotions Sunday afternoon because of the bad weather. Marcella Thill, Whittemore, has been spending some' time at Matt Faber's. Susan Naber is 'having a visit from her niece, Lucille Elch, Templeton. There will be 13 hours adoration at St. Joseph's church next Tuesday. * Emma Becker spent the latter part of last week at Anton Becker's. James Becker was sick last week. this week Friday at the church; hostesses, Mesdames E. N. Kyle, 0. J. Stephenson, Fred Newel, Alfred Meyers. The Dr. E. W. Ruskes have moved to the home of the Doctor's mother, Mrs. Emma Ruske. Dr: and Mrs. S. W. Meyer have moved | into the cottage vacated by the Ruskes. Arnold >Nlelaoti, son of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Nielson, who recently moved to a farm near Rings ted, Is recovering from a serious illness with bronchial pneumonia. Maynard Stephenson, Ames, Mildred De Graw, Algona, the K. O. Stephensons, and Hazel Weisbrod, were dinner guests at O. J. Stephenson's Saturday evening. Mrs. Wilbert Holdorf and her son Gerald Wayne were released from the General hospital, Algona, and brought home last week Monday. Mrs. W. R. Wolfe entertained at a quilting party last Thursday: Mesdames O. H. Schmidt, R. N. Kyle, and Charles Weisbrod. The John Kramers drove to Bradgate last week Monday to attend the 53rd wedding anniversary of Mr. Kramer's parents. Mildred Goetsch came from Des Moines Saturday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Goetsch, going back Monday. Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod and Mrs. Charles Newel attended a county Sunday school convention at Burt last week Tuesday. The William Bilsboroughs moved •last week Monday to a farm near Rodman, Neighbors gave them a farewell party. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Newel, Mrs. (F. J.. Weisbrod, and Maxine Weisbrod were at Estherville last week Wednesday. Mrs. Jay Woods, Gowrie, has gone home, after ten days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weisbrod. iLaura Boettcher spent the weekend with 'her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schemmel, Ringsted. Mrs. H. G. Losse, Lake City, spent Friday with her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Snyder. Special Price -ON - NAIYETTE PERMANENTS UNTIL APRIL 12 Regular $5 wave . $3.90 Modernistic wave . 3.50 This price includes hair cut, shampoo, and finger wave. Make your appointments early for vour Easter wave. . J Bancroft Beauty Shop Above Kennedy's Store. phone |UIIHH!!l!lil!IUIII!^ | On Monday March 27th the City of Algona f |ELECTS a MAYOR! | Every Patriotic Citizen Should be Sure to Vote I — —• w ^^w^» »V» Albert Ogren Is a Vote for Proven Ability and Good Government CITIZENS' TICKET For Mayor C. F. SPECHT For Councilman W. A. WHITE For Councilinen-at-Large (Vote for Two) FRANK GEIGEL TOM KAIN For Assessor E. H. BEARDSLEY For Treasurer H. L. GILMORE For Park Commissioner 'For Six Years E. J. GILMORE PEOPLE'S TICKET For Mayor For Councilman For Counellmen-at-large (Vote for Two) E. R. RISING W. J. BECKER For Assessor For Treasurer For Parfc Commissioner For Six Years INDEPENDENT TICKET For Mayor S ALBERT OGREN For Councilman For Councllmen-at-Iarge (Vote for Two) For Assessor For Treasurer For Park Commissioner For Six Years Keeping Pace With the Times . . . Farm produce bringing the lowest prices years . . . workmen's earnings drastically cut For years we have endeavored to give you the food at the lowest prices , . . Therefore, to brim* BEST foods down on an equal basis with incomes ____ WE OFFER ____ Monarch Finer Foods AT LOWEST PRICES EVER KNOWN flasket grocery National Monarch Finer Foods Week March 20 to 251 Plan to shop at your Monarch Food Store this wept You will be amazed at the savings on quality merch. andise. < Ask to see the Monarch Sale Bill A FEW OF. THE BARGAINS RAISINS Raisins, 5 Ibs. MONARCH DRY PEACHES, 2 Ibs. OLD NICK CANDY . BARS, 3 FOR PORK AND BEANS per can 5c TOMATOES, No. 2 can Ozarks, 3 for CRACKERS, 2 Ib. caddy _. JELLO (NEW) 3 pkg. ZOC MINUTE TAPIOCA 2 pkgs. MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE, 1 Ib. can Z7C CONDENSED MILK, tall can 5cl I Buy Furniture and! Floor Coverings NOW-White prices are low\ Bedroom Suites of sturdy construction, neatly designed and decorated Complete 3-piece suites in Walnut, Maple and Mahogany $29.75 $39.75| AND UP Well built spring filled matti Only $0.75 FINE FLOORS] Selling at Bargain Price* I Big Showing | SEALAXI Linoleum Kolar-Thru Linoleum 85 cents per sq. Better Furniture for Lei ..„ At Foster Furniture Co. ' '" '• — •— —~£S!Sl ******•*»***»«««« ....... »» .-.„, ...... Clean Cotton Rags Wad %**444AA^*** » . • i . . .' ISP ' > . .^

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

Try it free