Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 6, 1933 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 6, 1933
Page 7
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postponed Sale Mark Sarchet Estate 3 miles northeast of Algona I Will be held at 12:30 sharp FRIDAY, APRIL 7th _ •_——- , ATTENTION FARMERS AND POULTRYMEN We liave a complete line of the FAMOUS VICTOR FEEDS AND CHICK MASH Special prices this week. Buy before the market advances. Phone 308. inderson Grain & Coal Co, Office at M. & St .L. Tracks. hick Feed STARTER and Growing Mash— \Ve are again offering at our mill THE-ALL- pEED BABY CHICK MASH with which we lave had so much success the last four years. In keping with our policy we are mixing only quality mill feeds including Cod Liver Oil, Dried But- rmilk and Oat Meal. . The Price is Right Only $1.40 per cwt. E, R, Rising Feed Mi C. & N. W. Track, Algona Keep Your Property In Repair » "A stitch in time saves nine." Now, while labor costs and building materials •are cheap, you should keep your property in repair, las later on you .will have greater repairs to make at |Wgher prices. Help make better times by giving local labor a job. F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229—Lumber and Coal' The Dependon' Store •Feat- for this.and next week^.canned fruits and vegetables and SEA FOODS" toJ?# whi6h are appropriate- and the real valuable I u °as tor the spring season. k is very complete in all of them, but also re- thatthe "RicheHeu" and Baby Stewart are hi & h class and prices low. Such as salad 1 FL an(i oils ' meat, and fish sauces, cocktails p ' P^Wes, relishes, pimento, olives, pea- J eUl «*» tews, and preserves are items you hay e on your grocery list. to the store, see what we have, and pick f you wa »t, and the deal should be very satis- to yoUj and to " AKRE'S phones 290 and ?9J. ^ U3 S. Dodge St v Uou?d U h SU ? ply of frei * fruit? and fresh vegetables L 1U »e of the very best—fresh ©very day. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQbNA. IOWA FENTON U, PUPILS GIVE 2-ACT PLAY Fenton, Apr. 4—*Fenton high school pupils presented Polished Pebbles, an operetta in two acts, Friday evening, at the local opera house. The plot concerns Mrs. OMlrion, living on a small farm, who h.iH been given $5,000 by her broth or Robert for the education of her two daughters niece, living with her „ „, the money and two daughters the city, leaving the niece. The nvonoy is spent foolishly and a letter is written to Robert for more. Robert, however, tells them 'to meet him nt the farm. He arrives ahead of them, assumes the role of an old nogro and is a witness to their artificial life and shameful and .her She takes to PAGE 8BVEM and unkind treatment of Rosalie, his niece. The cast is: Uncle Bob, Raymond Zweifel; Mrs. O'Brien, Virginia Frank; Rosalie, Leona 'Borchardt; Winnifred, Margaret Stephenson, and Mlllicent, Lola Walker, daughters of Mrs. O'Brien; Mrs. Gable, the town gossip, Hulda Wolders; Mr. Gable, a henpecked husband, August Meyers; Martha, a country girl, Verona Radig; Nick a country boy, Gerald Voight; understudies, Marie Miller, James Schwartz, Raymond Tietz. Chorus—Sunbonnet Girls: Claudia Voight, Mathilda Ruhnke, Mabel Luedtke, Alice Laabs, Dolores Krause, Ruby Hantelman, Ruth Glaus, Gladys Stoeber, Hildegaarde Kabelltz, Ardis Voight, Marie Schaelin, Marie Miller, Sidonia Bierstedt, Clara Gramenz. Overall Boys—Raymond Tietz, Clarence Yaeger, Paul Voight, Edwin Luedtke, Arthur Glaus, Leo Kramer, James Schwartz, Edwirt Schlei, Harold Schlei, Harold Newel, Emil Huskamp, Willard Mentz, Lloyd Cornelius, Dale Weisbrod. Piano accompanist: Verlina loer- ger; director, Esther Smith; business manager, Superintendent M. E. Otterness; scenery, manual •training, under direction of Principal E. D. White; costumes, Ardis Voight, Gladys Stoeber and Sidonia Bierstedt; posters, Eunice Schnei- ler, Ruby Hantelman; property nanager and electrician, Raymond 'riebe; prompter, Alvina Dreyer. WHITTEMORE LUTHERANS INSTALL NEW^ MINISTER Whlttemore, Apr. 4—-Last Sunday the St. Paul's Lutheran church was fuM to its capacity from its own and neighboring congregations for the Installation of the Rev. W. H. Dlsher, formerly of Marshalltown. The Rev. Mr. Katielitz, of St. John's congregation, and the Rev. Mr, Kltzmann, Peace congregation, of West Bend, were the officiating ministers. Other ministers who attended were the Rev. P. J. Braner, Algona; and the Revs, leinrich, Mallard; Stahmer, Fair- ills; Richmann, Hurt; and Schlei, /ivcnnore. At 7:30 the congrega- ion and visiting ministers and amilies met in the school hall for ntroduction to the church mem- ers. The Rev. Mr. Heinrich, Malard, was toastmaster and gave a cw humorous readings. 'Speakers vere the Rev. Mr. Stahmer, the Rev. Mr. Richmann, the Rev. Mr. Citzmann, and the Rev. Mr. .Schlel, and the Rev. W. H. Dlscher gave an autobiography. Lunch was serv- d by the church women. Alga and Esther Oischer, of' Wall Lake, attended the installation of their rother. Innsens Go to Minnesota— Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hansen left score prize and Amos Finnestadt 3onsolatlon. Dorothea Gerhardt and Lucille Reimers, students of the teachers college <at Cedar Falls, came Frilay evening to visit with Fenton •elatives. They returned Sunday. Mrs. Clarence Mentz has been ill .he past week or more with quinsy, and with complications of rheumatism and paralysis on one side. The William Browns, of Armstrong, and tlhe F. J. Weisbrods and Richard Goetsch were visitors Sunday at Mrs. Anna Osborn's. Clarence Jentz and friend, Carl 'ips, of Guthrie Center, spent last week with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jentz. Karl Schwartz .returned to Coe ollege, Cedar Rapids, Sunday after a week with his parents, Mr. and VIrs. J. A. Schwartz. The Raymond Reimers, of Rlng- sted w.ere entertained at the .home of Mr. Refiners' parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reimers. The George Boettdhers, accompanied by the Charles Schemmels, of Ringsted,-spent last week Tuesday at Albert Lea. The Chria Godfredsons, of Ringsted, and the Glenn Sharps, Lone :lock, were Sunday guests at John Dempsey's. .londay for Geneva, Minn., to make .heir home with tJheir son-in-law, German Voight, whose wife died •ecently, leaving a family of small children. Mr. Voight came after .hem Saturday. A farewell party lonoring the Hansens was held Sunday evening at 'Frank McFall's. Present were Herman Voight, Gen- ema, Minn., and children, Mae, Vera, Eugene, and Donald; Mrs Carrie Voigfht and children, Gerald and Ardis; the John Mentz, Clarence Mentzes, Mr. and Mrs. C. C Voight, and the W. M. Voight and Arthur Voights. Last week Monday night the Hansens were given a community farewell party at the Methodist church parlors. A large crowd was present and the evening was spent in playing games and visiting. Buys Truck Load of Horses— Dr. C. C. Pink and Herber Goetsch, Watertown, Wis., spen several days last week at the R C. Goetsch and George Goetsch homes. Mr. Goetsch bought truck load of horses to take to Wisconsin, and had Dr. Pink, veterinarian, along to help in the selection. George Goetsch accom panied Dr. Pink to Watertown for a week's visit with relatives. Herbert Goetsch • remained till the roads get better for the heavy truck. Teachers' Salaries Are Cut— At the last school board meeting Superintendent M. E. Otterness was reelected for the coming year. The remaining teachers were all reelected with the exception of the fifth and sixtlh grade teacher, Mrs. S. W. Meyer, who will not teach next year. A 20 per cent cut in salaries was made and other economies are planned to reduce the running expense next year. 4-11 Club to Hare Sale— The Fenton 4-H club met with Alice, Alvina and Ruth Dreyer Saturday afternoon. Thirteen members, the leader, Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod, and Mrs. Donald WeSsbrod were present. Plans were laid for a bake sale the Saturday before Easter, April 15. A discussion was held on sending a delegate to Ames this year. lle.iolns Army Unit- Richard Bordhardt, private in the 17th infantry, left for Fort Crook, Neb., to .rejoin his company after spending a two months furlough here with relatives. His enlistment ends in August and he expects to re-enlist. His company has been stationed near Tientsin, China, for about two years. Birthday Surprise Given— Mrs. Earl Dean was pleasantly surprised last week Tuesday afternoon by a group of neighbors who came to help her celebrate her birthday anniversary. 'Present were Mesdames George Goetsch, W. R. Wolfe, J. T. Waite, Frank McFall, and Fred Kuecker. Get-Together Club Meets— The men's get-together club met in the Methodist church basement last week Tuesday night with a good crowd in attendance and a good time. The next meeting will be the last Tuesday in April. Maurice Wallaces Haye Girl- Mr and Mrs. Maurice Wallace are parents of a 6%-lb. girl bom Friday night. This is their first child. , Other Fenton News. The H. H. Widdels last week moved in with Mrs. .Widdel's .parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Wilberg. The 'F. P. Newels moved into the house they vacated. The F. J- Weisbrods moved into the E. R. Schlei house and the G. W. Newels moved into the one they vacated. , Mr and Mrs. Clarence Theesfielo | entertained their 600 club at the Walter Jent? home Sunday evening. Mrs- George Jenfe wo» high. Lucille Reimers, student State Teachers' college at at the Cedar Palls, came Saturday to visit Fen;on relatives. Irene Newel returned to Belmond Sunday after a week's vaca- .ion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs J. F. Newel. Coach and Mrs. E. D. White wenl to Rock Falls Saturday to attend the funeral of the former's grandfather. Alma Wolfgram, employed in the Wallace store in Fairmont, spenl Sunday with {Fenton (relatives. J. F. Newel and daughter Irene were business visitors in Esther vllle last week Wednesday. Wilfred Stoeber and Stanle; Munch went to Minneapolis las Thursday, returnnig Friday. Frances Bailey, teacher at Britl was a week-end visitor at the par ental Frank Bailey's. Mrs. S. E. Straley was hostess t< the Hook and Needle club last weefc Wednesday evening. The H. E. 'Lindseys were Sunday visitors at C. W. Lauritzen's in Whittemore. J. W. Hantman and son Everel were Algona visitors last wee' Wednesday. P. A. Jensen, of Font Dodge, was a business visitor here Saturday. FARM NEWS W. J. Payne, Editor C. H. Klfunp, Field Reporter. ng. You will always find Cliff busy. At present he 19 milking 14 3ows. Mr. and Mrs. Hoover have sne daughter, and as she was cele- rating her ninth birthday she howed us her birthday presents. Among other things she had re- ;eived a jigsaw puzzle which look- id like It would keep her busy for ome hours. * * * * At George Larson's, six miles John 'Light, west of <Fenton, pay- ng his subscription at. t.lio Advance ffice Friday, remarked that he ajl taken the paper ever since it as started in 1901, He also takes le Emmetsburg Democrat, and he us kind enough to say that he onsidered the Advance and the emocrat two of the best weeklies o be found anywhere. Mr. Light as lived in the Fenton nelghbor- ood 58 years. He was brought lore overland in a prairie schoon- r by his parents, and he has seen lis section grow Up almost from le beginning. He owns 435 acres f land, a half section of which is home farm, the rest lying over he line in Kossuth. Mr. and Mrs. right have no sons, but they have wo married daughters, one living n the Kossuth farm, the other in nother part of the state. Mr. .ight is among the many who feel hat the (Roosevelt'administration as made a fine 'Start, and he also as great faith in (Secretary of Ag- iculture Wallace. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Hoover, Sexton Mrs. W. C. Taylor entertained the Aid at her home last Thursday. Mrs. Jergen Skow, Wesley, conducted Bible Study, after which lunch was served by the hostess. Twelve women attended. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Orville Hedrick April 27. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Groaenhach spent Sunday evening at E. R. Rising's, Algona. Mrs. Lyle Pugh, Kansas City, arrived last week. Tuesday for several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James McEnroe. Pearl Steven, Rudd teacher, came Sunday for a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hawley, their daughter, Mrs. Naomi De Wilde, the latter's daughter Constance Joy, all of Mason City, with the Lou Boleneus family, of Doan, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders. Mrs. Fred Nearing and her son Donald spent Sunday at Britt . The Loyd Stevens, Burt, were Sunday guests of 'Mrs. Steven's mother, Mrs. G. B. Wise, and attended church and Sunday school here. The Clem Cunninghams spent Sunday evening with Mrs. Cunningham's mother, Mrs. Warmbier, Lu Verne. Revival meetings will begin at the Sexton church next Tuesday evening, with the Rev. I. C. McNulty, pastor, in charge. It had .been planned to begin them this week Tuesday, but because of bad roads' they were postponed one week. They will run two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Grosenbach attended an aluminum demonstration arid supper at Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Thorpe's, Algona. Friday night, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Becker, St. Joe, were Sunday guests at Alex Eischen's, and the Nick Hermanns, St. Joe, were at Matt Bormann's. who 'live on Photographer A. L. 'eterson's Plum Creek farm, came 0 Algona Friday for a little shop- )ing. They have been on this farm ix years, and when it was sug- ;ested to Clifford that he must be a good tenant, to have been let stay hat long, he replied that he had a ;ood landlord to get along with, 'he Hoovers have one child, a girl jf nine. (Before marriage Mrs. Hoover was Viva Hain, and her >arents are Mr. and Mrs. Claude Iain, who have for years lived in r near Algona. » * * * .Clarence Riebhoff, who lives two -niles south of Burt and a mile and 1 half west,"brings his cream to Algona, a distance of eight miles, every other day. Friday morning he had to drive through water more than hub deep on the paving ust north of town. Posts set up at the paving's edge served as ;uides. Clarence is a son of Mr. nd Mrs. Frank Riebhoff, north of Algona, and his wife, Eunice, is he eldest daughter of Mrs. Katie Doege, Algona. They have one child, a daughter .five years old. VIrs. Doege owns the 120-acre farm on which the Riebhoffs live. * * * * The Henry and A. J. Pergande families, of the Lu Verne neighbor- lood, were Algona shoppers lasl Thursday. A. J. lives west of town on a sideroad which has not been traveled, while Henry lives on a graveled "road. Following last week Wednesday night's heavy rain, A J. found that he could not travel in his car, so he and the family drove to Henry's via buggy and came th rest of the way in Henry's car There are six sturdy Pergand brothers farming for themselves ii the Lu Verne neighborhood, and they have a married sister across the line in Humboldt county. Their mother lives at Lu Verne. * » * * When we called at the R. T. Angus farm, two miles north and two miles east of Lone Rock, Saturday we found the men driving, a carload of fat steers to Lone Rock for shipment to Chicago. The Anguse's farm a half section. Besides cattle, they raise a lot of good hogs. Up to the day we were there 46 pigs had arrived, and more were expected. The family has ibeen. on. this farm 29 years. There are four girls and five boys in the family. Like the editor of the Advance, the elder Mr. Angus is troubled with deafness. * * * * We were at Irvington Friday and called at Paul Hudson's. He has a pool hall and barber shop, and says he does a good business. Paul has lived there 12 years, and he kidded us about some of the automobile trades he made with us when we were in the garage business at Algona. The Hudsons have four boys and one girl. ' * * * * Irvington will need a larger ast of Burt, we found the family arlng for an immense flock of •hicks last week Wednesday. There are more than 1200 chicks in the ot. Three new brooder houses were built of native lumber sawed n the Charles Larson farm. George remarked that the snow- >torm had made it most disagree- :ble to build brooder houses. * * * * Last week Tuesday at Matt Hanen's, three-fourths of a mile west f the Doan church, we found a lew house in course of construc- ion for the son Roy. This is a ne-storv dwelling, 22x20. (Fred Anderson, Titonka, was building he chimney. Mr. Hansen moved o this farm in 1894, 39 years ago, and that fall started building a louse. The frame was up when a •y clone arrived and blew it away. Tot even a stick of the lurriber was iver found. Two large rocks had leen laid on a tool chest belonging o the carpenter, tout all was blown. ,way and only two saws were ever ound. * * * * We are indebted to Robert Loss and his right hand man, Jos. Wagner, for pushing us out of a tough mud hole east of the Loss farm home last week Monday. -Next day we got a bit farther up the same •oad but had to be pulled out again, this time by Quentin Bjus- ;rom, who now is just starting 'arming .for himself on the former W. C. Nelson farm, near the Cen- ;er school in Union township. Quentin's wife is one of the Etna Mitchell girls, and her parents live in the Four Corners neighborhood, a little north and a little west of Hobarton. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sachs, their son Walter, and his wife were Algona visitors Tuesday. They live two miles east of iLakota, where the elder Mr. Sachs owns two 160- acre farms, one on the north aide of the new paving, the other a half mile south. Walter has the north farm. Another son farms in Fayette county, and there are two sons and a daughter at home. The elder Mr. and Mrs. Sachs have lived in the Lakota neighborhood since 1903. Before that they lived for a time near Swea City. * * * * With the flood here at Algona most readers doubtless are familiar. Carl Humphrey, south of the fair grounds, moved his stock from his barn, and there was waisMiigh water in it before the flood subsided. Matt Kapp, west of town, lost considerable stovewood which floated away from bottom land where it had been cut and piled. We noticed some townspeople with trailers salvaging cordwood from the river at the point where it overflowed the paving north of town. * » * * Many young folks are starting to farm this year. One young couple is Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Broesder, who have the Mrs. Tom Rich farm, west of Algona, on a stock-share lease. Lewis, who worked for Mrs. Rich when she lived on the farm is a son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L Broesder, who have farmed in that been well trained and are bound to succeed. * * * * Last week Wednesday and Thursday Farm Editor Payne, with his wife and Mr. and Mrs. John Bieser, made a trip to the Mississippi river, at Harpers Ferrf, driving 420 miles on wet roads and in the damp weather that then .prevailed. We got home again at 11 p. m., having driven the last 160 miles in rain and fog as thick as any we have ever encountered. At Nora Springs, east of Mason City, the road had been closed within the hour of our arrival, due to flood at Mason City, and we had to detour over an unmarked gravel highway through Rock Falls. When, through rain and darkness, we reached Mason City, we found that all bridges out of there to the west and south had been closed, due to a flood, except the bridge near the west side depot. This bridge was just receiving a tional guard detachment as came over it, and possibly it had to be closed for the balance of the night. na- we too South Cresco Mr. and Mrs. Ben Terhune, Irvington, were guests Sunday at Robert -Runchey's; Mr. and Mrs. Fernley Runchey at Mrs. Mary Runchey's, Algona; the William Runcheys at A. E. Clayton's; Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Martin at August Harig's, St. Benedict; the F. H. Skillings Jr., the R. G. Frys, and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gregson at E. S. Skillings, Algona. Mrs. Ray Miner, Storm Lake, and her children came Sunday to visit the Potter families. The 0. L. Milfers visited Monday afternoon at J. iL. Studer's, near Corwith. Mm Studer 1s sick stomach and nervous disorders. Mrs. Wm. O. Royce'a son Harvey, Englewood, Calif., has beenl released from a government hospital at Los .Angeles, after several months of treatment, and la abla to be about. The Royces used ttf live on the old Thomas Collinsonl farm, now occupied by Ira Duttom A family named Olson has moved into the L. A. Vipond tenant! house, and Mr. Olson helps wlthi the farm work. Bernice Hargreaves, Charted City, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P* H. Hargreaves, is spending a vacation at home. On Hand 500 Reds 1500 W. Rocks 500 Heavy Mixed 1000 Bar. Rocks 500 Buff Orpingtons Hamilton Hatchery 1 mile w. and 1 mi. so. Bancroft, Iowa NOTICE OF LETTING Sealed bids will be received at the office of the County Auditor, Algona, Iowa, until 10 a. m. April 12th, 1933, for grading on 56 miles of local county roads, involving 367,000 cu. yds. of earth excavation. Bidding blanks and additional Information may be secured from the office of the county engineer, Algona, Iowa. March 27th, 1933. E. J. BUTLER, County Auditor. R IBBONS for all makes of typewriter? jtor sale.—Advance. school house if the Juvenile population there continues to grow. There are 41 children in school there now, and there are two teachers, Pauline Black and Margaret Skilling. There "is talk of renting another room, for the school building is too crowded. » * » * We called at the Frankl Bros, store at Irvington Friday. The firm carries a full stock of general merchandise. The postoffice is also in the store, with Mrs. R. M. Watson as postmistress. Barney Frankl, one of the brothers, puts in most of his time at buying stock, and also feeds cattle. We were shown some young puppies, the progeny of a female wolf crossed witfc a, dog. One puppy is black- trimmed, with brown ears, and another looks like a spotted Poland China hog, for he is black, with white spots. They are most interesting pups. * * * * Last week Wednesday we found Cliff Hoover, five miles north and three-fourths of a mile'west of Sexton, giving his harness an oil- neighborhood nearly 40 years. The young Mrs,. Broesder is Loretta daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Walker. Her grandfather, Peter J Walker, came to America froir England 83 years ago, and moved to a Lotts Creek farm 63 years ago He was one of the most prominent pioneer farmers in the county in his time. Her father, who operates part of the old Peter J. Walker holdings, was born a little way north ol his present home. * •» * * The I. Wernert farm, west of Al gona, is this year being operatec by a young couple starting out for themselves, Mr. and Mrs. John P Simon. John is a son of Mr. anc Mrs. John Simon among practical Sr., and ' who are successfu Cresco township farmers, and his wife is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs G. C. Stewart, south of the fair grounds on the former Thorpe farm. These young folks have FREE! 5 GALS. 100% PURE Penn. OH—wtth pr. G & J tires- April only.—Gamble Stores. 15-30- ALGONA BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION , INCORPORATED 1917 Authorized Capital Stock, $1,000,000.00 Clever paid Ies9 than 7 per cent on installment stock or 6 p«r cent on paid-up stock. ASSETS OVER $139,000.00 information on request. C. R. LA BARRE, Secretary. BABY CHICKS - THOUSANDS WEEKLY Eocks, Reds, Wyando.ttes, Orpingtons, K. I. "Whites, 100, $4.90; 1,000, $48.00. "White Leghorns, 100, $4.75; 1,000, $45.00. Tilmer Thompson ELMORE, MKVN. PHONE 117 73 ACRE FARM AT AUCTION The Louis Miller farm, Wy 2 73-38 acres Section 7-97-30, L will be sold at public auction Friday, April 7 at 2 o'clock at the east door of the court house, Algona, Iowa. This is an unimproved farm, located % mile north, 3-4 mile west and % mile north of Fenton. Good black soil, tiled and can all be cultivated. Four acres now in pasture and hay land,, balance under cultivation. Rents for two-fifths crops to Earnest Haack. Taxes for year of 1932 amounts to $103.73. Drainage tax all paid. For further information call at Fenton State Bank on Tuesdays or Saturdays, or write W. E. Carlson, Swea City, Iowa. W. E. CARLSON EXAMINER IN CHARGE FENTON STATE BANK, Fenton, Iowa. DISC Sharpening ANP PLOW WORK I am prepared to give you good service at a right price. The Old Reliable Blacksmith » Geo« Hansen West of Courthouse. Linoleum and Congoleum RUGS Specially priced for the following two weeks. The Best Rug Values We Have Ever Shown New 1933 rugs from the leading rug manufacturers. Never before such fine quality at such reasonable prices. Give your living room, or bedropm, new interest in life.. And get more value for your rug dollar than you've been able to for years. New patterns, stunning color combinations, soft high-lighted effects. Wiltons and Axminis- ters with the beauty of Orientals—at prices in tune w.ith the times. These 1933 rugs will give you a new thrill. Come up and see them this week. $17.75 $69.50 9x12 size Foster's Furniture (k

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