Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 25, 1933 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 25, 1933
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT KOSSUTH COtJNTY ADVANCE. ALQQMA. tQWA Algona Flour & Feed Co, ALGONA, IOWA 205 South Phillips Street Phone Jfo. 257 We are located in our new building east of Athletic park, near the C. & N. W. freight depot and are better prepared to serve you than in the past. ' This Is the eleventh year of our endeavor to serve you and it has been a pleasure to us, and we hope a benefit to you. Here are some of the many Items of Interest to farmers, gardeners, and chicken raisers which we carry and sell in any quantity, large or small: Starting mash as cheap as $1.65 per hundred pounds No-Corn, Rolled Oats, Peat Moss, Granite Grit, Genuine Oyster Shells, Wheat, and many other kinds of Chicken Feed. Chicken Feeders and Waterers of many kinds; Dr. Hess' guaranteed Poultry and Stock Remedies; Salt of all kinds; Bran, Middlings, Swift's Tankage and Oil Meal; Lime-Sulphur Dip, at 50c per gallon, or five gallons for $2.00 if you brkig your own container; several brands of Flour; Corn and Garden Fertilizer; all kinds of Garden Soeds. Rural New Yorker Seed Potatoes, fine Early Ohio Seed Potatoes grown from certified seed, Seed Corn, and several kinds of Forage Crop Seeds. Bring your seed corn in and dust It in our mixer. We have the Semesan Jr. seed corn dust at $1.50 per pound, .which treats eight bushels. Give Them Something That We Never Had an Opportunity of Having No doubt you have often said, "There is one big mistake that, I have made, and that is, I did not take out insurance young enough and plenty of it while I i was young." Now, do not let your children make that mistake. Start them out on the right road to success. Give them something that most of us dads did not have the opportunity of having. Buy them a nice insurance policy today. It will teach them thrift and make them better men and women. We have policies for children from the date of birth on up. Let us tell you about them. You are not obligated. CEDAR RAPIDS LIFE INSURANCE GO. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA We have openings for full or part time Representatives. SENIORS AT LAKOTA HEAR C-jyilLSE Lakota, May 32—Commencement exercises were held in the school auditorium last week Wednesday evening before a full house. Following is the program: .processional, Mrs. J. E. Ukena; invocation, the Rev. C. V. Hulse, Algona; 'Tis Morn, mixed chorus; address, And who knoweth but thou are come to the Kingdom for such a time as this? (Esther 4-14) Mr. Mulse. Attendance awards were given 'by Mr. Grabau. Mrs. I. E. Wortman, Acorn club member, presented a cash prize to Thomas Lewis and Beth Hamquist as outstanding boy and girl in high school. Thomas had a year's .grade- of 96.9, and Beth of 97.2. Mrs. F. O. Johnson, Acorn club member, presented cash prizes for the best essays on prohibition written by high school students, first going to Thomas Lewis, second to Dorothy Clemans. B,oth read their essays. Scholarship awards were given to Mildred Bargar and Thomas Lewis. Mr. Grabau then presented the class to E. J. Woodworth, president of the school board, who presented the following pupils with diplomas: Dena Rippentrop, Minone Sturdevant, Mildred Bargar, Sylvia Koppen, Marie Weringa, Vera Harberts, Bessie Makis, Ella Ailts, Thomas Lewis, Max O'Keefe, and Loren Sachs. Former Lnkohm is Peml— W. E. Gutknecht received a message last week Tuesday that Garret Stelsel had died at his home at Waupon, Wis. Mr. Stelsel, who had been in poor 'health for several years, was S3. Mr. and Mrs. Stelsel (Anna Sleyster) came to Iowa from Wisconsin in 1879 and settled on a 'arm in Ramsey township. More ;han 40 years ago they moved to town, and Mr. Stelsel and Henry Sleyster, brother 'of Mrs. Stelsel, operated a farm implement shop lere for a number of years. Later Stelsel had an interest in the Gutknecht hardware store. Nine years ago the Stelsels moved back to Wisconsin to live with Mrs. Stel- el's sister. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gutknecht and Emma Gutknecht eft last week Wednesday morning o attend the "funeral last Thurs- Wild Game Farm is Fount/ at Lueatke's, in Lotts Creek By Charles H. Klninp, Farm Reporter. At E. H. Luedtke's, a few rods north of the (Lotts Creek church, we found a wild game "farm" when we called recently. The Luedtkes farm 143 acres, and In addition keep many kinds of wild animals and fowls. They have four roosters and seven hens of Melanlstic Mutan pheasants. These pheasants are rare. Mr. Luedtke has placed a good many, and he should have credit for It, for they will Increase and become a welcome variety. Mr. Luedtke also has two pairs of silver pheasants which are very pretty. African geese. The Canada geese hav.e four goslings at present, and some of the other geese are setting. E. H.. said he had one pair of snow geese six years old, but they have not laid an egg. There are also black mallard ducks, pintail ducks, baldpate ducks, and common mallards. Also there are white-face Cornish chickens, with some real fighting cocks. Mr. Luedtke also raises skunks, silver fox crossed, red fox, Alaska silver fox, and raccoons. One of the raccoons has four young pups and tries to keep them In the den when anyone comes near them. The old one purrs like a We had great fun when he show- cat. She will grab one of the ed us his wild geese. A pair of I young by the nape of its neck and REBUILD REPAIR AND RESHINGLE The price of lumber is advancing. Take advantage of our present low prices. We can save you dollars. F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229—Lumber and Coal lay at the Reformed church in Vaupon. The Gutknechts visited, Irs. Gutknecht's aunt Jennie in Wisconsin on the way home. The aunt is S3. Aid llns a Guest Day— The Methodist Aid held its annual guest day at the church last week Wednesday, and more than 100 women from Swea City, Ledyard, and the local churches attended. The following program was given: piano duet, Mrs. F. 0 Johnson and Beth Hamquist; .Ma, Mesdames F. O J.ohnson, Kilmer Hansen, and Richard Hamquist, with Eleanor Lockwood as accompanist; reading, Joe's Baby, Dorothy Clemans; vocal solo, the Rev. Frank O. Johnson; one-act play, Then in Again, Lorraine Smith and Egyptian geese are much attached to each other, and the hen is setting on four eggs now. When anyone comes near her the gander runs to protect her. There are five kinds of wild geese on the farm: snow geese, blue geese, white-fronted geese, Canada geese, and the Egyptian variety. There Is also a pair of large carry it inside, but when she comes out after another the ones Inside follow her out. She thus has an awful time looking after them. •E. H. has a large number of stuffed birds and animals in his house. While we were there we almost thought some of them were alive, for he did a fine job of mounting them. , Beth Hamquist; song, God Will Take Care of You, congregation; GARDEN THEME FOR J, S, FEST AT LUVERNE 'Lu Verne, May 23— .Come Into the Garden, Maud, by Tennyson, was the general theme used by the Juniors when they entertained the seniors (Friday night at the annual banquet in the agriculture room at the schoolhouse. There was three courses served at tables beautifully decorated in blue, yellow, and silver, each with a large pale blue basket of yellow roses as centerpiece. There w^s a yellow rose at each plate. Wayne Lang was toast- naster for the following program: Vocal solo, Mrs. Opal Morrison; There Grows a Flower on Every Bough, Roberta Masterson; The Blue and Yellow Flowers Stood Up Proudly in the Sun, Harold ILichty; Gather Ye Rosebuds While Ye Way, Mr. Graham; musical reading, Bernice Swenson; Hark, the Night- ngale, Harold Miller; So Roses Grow on Thorns, Gwenetha Jones; There's Rosemary, That's 'for Remembrance, Miss Skinner; Ode to the seniors. Ange Roorda, junior class sponsor, who showed her usual artistic ability in decorations, will be greatly missed by classes. future junior Pauline Miller is Bride— The home of Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson was the scene of a wedding last week Tuesday evening at 6:30, when the only son, James Jr., was married to Pauline, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Miller. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. J. Koonce. The house was 'beautifully decorated in blue and , . . . All then went to the dining room, where lunch was served and a social hour enjoyed. _, ^^.u,. yellow. The bride wore a gown of benediction, the Rev. Mr Johnson' ' p e tat ' feta - Following the '" " ' ' ''ceremony a two-course dinner was served, and the blue and yellow color scheme was carried out in his home a'weeic table decorations. The bride attended the Algona high school and rangements were made for an annual picnic June 11. Former Pastor Here Dies— Word has been received of the death of the Rev. Joseph Jeffries, Sioux Rapids, who was once Methodist pastor at Goldfield, Dows, Renwick, Livermore, and Estherville, as "well as here. Church Gets a Husecleanlng— •Last week Wednesday was housecleaning day at the Presbyterian church. (Fourteen Aid members EX-A TEL Bl LGfl .S IL NIAN IOW HE VIOLIN •Dr. Harry R. Jehklnson, '510 Oakland avenue, fiddles around In his spare moments making fiddles. "Ever since t was a boy It has been my ambition to make a violin," he explained, "and after studying up on the subject for a period of 10 years I finally fulfilled this ambition last summer by making my first instrument." During September and October .he made another and Imaller one for his son. This was rushed through 'because it had to be varnished In November In order to be This story, taken from a recent number of the Dally low- tin, university student publication at Iowa City, concerns a former Union township boy, the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Jen- klnson, west of Algona. It appeared In a "Spare Moments" column In the lowan written by Jane Kirk. The Ilev. A. II. Hiieser, Algona Baptist pastor whose hobby also Is making \lo- llns, and Doctor ' Jenklnson ought to get together and compare notes the next time the doctor comes home to rlslt his pnrcnts. and several men did the work, covered-dish lunch -was served A at noon. Clear Lake Fishing Poor— C. H. and J. L. Lichty, I. H. Benedict, and H. H. Phillips tried their luck at fishing at Clear .Lake 'last Thursday, but did not meet with much success. Other Lu Verne News. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bielefeldt, Dunkerton, were week-end guests of Editor H. B. Coleman. Mr. Bielefeldt was «oach of the boys' team which won a state basketball tournament last winter. Verna Parks, Vernon Consolidated teacher, left Saturday for her liome at Fredericksburg. She spent most of her week-ends during the school year with her sister, Mrs. Edw. Dehnert. The Rev. and Mrs. William Baddeley, son Jack, and daughter Josephine, attended a senior play at Pocahontas Friday night. It was ioached by Doris Baddeley. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Farley, Bris- :ol, S. D., are visiting at the parental Rev. D. Lang's. Mr. Farley will teach at Bristol again next year. A son was horn to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schneider Friday, the second child but first boy. La Verne Jeffries was the sub- ect of a major operation at a Fort Dodge hospital last week Tuesday. Lincoln F. B. Women 3rcot— I " ollucu " ic -^suna. uiga suuuui aim Lincoln township F'arm Bureau' the Dride -SToom is a 1930 graduate romen met with Mrs. David Pat- of t!l ? Lu Verne n| gh school who women met with Mrs. David Pat terson Friday. Mrs. Leaverton met with them to help with posters for Achievement day. The style show and pageant were discussed, and final plans made. Vera Sachs and Lorraine Smith will take part in the pageant on May 24. j Tracy Clement is Graduated— i Friends here received graduation cards from Tracy Clement, son of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Clement, who lived here many years 'but now live at Olathe, Kas. The Clements Sr. were among early settlers of this community. I Improvements tit Beemer Home I The Guy Beemers are having ! their kitchen enlarged and modern; ized, and a breakfast room added. The Peter Koppens have had the tin roof taken off his kitchen and shingles put on. Only 5 More THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY WEDNESDAY Brownell's Reorganization Sale Closes Wednesday Evening,May 31st We are g»ing to make these last five days tfce biggest days of the sale. Prices are being further reduced and you will not in the near future purchase QUALITY FOOTWEAR at these prices'. BARGAIN PRICES ON QUALITY FOOTWEAR FOR MEtf, WOMEN, CHILDREN Brownell Shoe Co. Eldon Snchs Asnln Sl«5c— Eldon, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Sachs, is seriously i!J w ith infection of the gall bladder. He had an operation at the Kossuth hospital for this trouble two years ago. I'Pter Trims Sr. is~Sicl{— Peter Hans Sr. is seriously ill at his home, and the Carl Zoollers, N'ora Springs, and the William Hans family, Rudd, visited him last week. Mrs. Zoeller has since been associated with his father in the City Meat Market. The newlyweds made a short wedding trip to Clear Lake and Mason City. Three Teachers Are Honored— A group of women entertained last Thursday evening at the city hall in honor of Supt. Kate Skinner, Ange Roorda, and Irene Geishecker, of the local schools, who will not return next year. Dinner was served at 6:30, and the evening was spent at bridge. Seven tables were in play. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. E. J. Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Agard, and Dr. and Mrs. P. V. Janse, Algona,'and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Geishecker, of Livermore. Plaques were presented to the honor guests. Federation Reports Are Given Reports of a state federation meeting at Mason City were given by Mrs. Ray Stone and Mrs. Harold Phillips at a Progressive Woman's club meeting at the Methodist parsonage Friday. Mrs. E. Zeitz gave a paper on Berlin, illustrated with pictures. Plans for next year's program were submitted by a committee. Mrs. Wm. Baddeley served lunch. lean Cotton Rags Wanted School Picnic lit Interlnken— The high school pupils and instructors picnicked at Interlaken Friday and spent the afternoon at roller-skating. Oflier Lakotn TN T pws. The Presbyterian Missionary so- f.iety met last Thursday with Mrs. Charles Winter, Mrs J. E. Heetland assisting hostess. Mrs. Julia Wortman had charge of devotions, Mrs. Frerking gave a Presbyterial report, Mrs. Williams sang a solo, and Mrs. John Heetland gave a lesson on women and missions. Raymond Smith took his aunt, Mrs. Kent, to Mason City Sunday, and thence she took a train for her home at Cedar Rapids. She had been with her sister, Mrs. C. R. Smith, since the death of the latter's husband. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stroud, Yorkville, 111.,'were here to attend graduating exercises and visit relatives. Mrs. Stroud's daughter, Vera Harberts, was one of the graduates and she accompanied them ihome. The Roy Farrlngtons, Montgomery, were visitors at A. Q Smith's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Koppen, and Mr. and Mrs. A. Q. Smith spent part of the day at Algona. Edith Buxton left Saturday for Olin, .Lucy Carson for St. Ansgar, and Audrey Hastings for New Providence. All will teach here again next year. E. R. Worley, Fred Schroeder, and Robert Hamilton went to Spirit Lake to fish Saturday, and returned Sunday evening. Club's Guest Day Postponed— Due to the absence of the presi- is a daughter. dent - Mrs - °- J- Marty, the Tuesday club did not hold its annual guest day last week Tuesday, but met with Mrs. Peter Thompson Wednesday afternoon. Mesdames Henry Peitzke and William Baddeley gave reports of a federation meeting at Mason City, and the rest of the afternoon was spent socially. t'lub Withers Entertain Losers- Winners of high scores during the year in the Entre Nous club entertained losers at 6:30 dinner last week Tuesday evening at Mr and Mrs. P. C. Hetty's. After dinner, bridge was played at three tables, Kate Skinner winning high and Irene Swenson second high. A post-nuptial shower was given for Mrs. Adam Zweifel Shower Given for Newlyweds— Last week Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. Adam Zweifel were honored at a reception and shower at Mr. and Mrs. Lee LIchty's. guests, relatives of bride bridegroom, numbered 30. newlyweds received many gifts. Marjorle Eason 5; Party— Marjory Eason was five Friday, and several little friends we're entertained toy Mrs. Eason to help celebrate it. Irene Swenson, who had a birthday the same day, Irene "'''' - Corbln The and The Club Worts at QtUUlne— 'Flltam m«mbrs two guests ra . The Roljt.-Mastersons went to es Moines last week Wednesday o attend the funeral of a niece. Arthur Krause has ibeen sick at dry enough /by Christmas. Violin varnish requires eight months to become thoroughly dry, but it is played during the drying period, and as the varnish slowly blends with the wood, the tone improves. Hardly Erer Plnys. •Doctor Jenkinson hardly ever plays a violin, but he asks his friends in every now and then to try out his models. "I hope some day to make a viola," he said. "It Is my ambition now to hear a whole trio played on instruments I have made." All in all Doctor Jenkinson numbered 56 separate pieces that went into the construction of his first violin. The front piece of this instrument was cut from a pine 'beam taken from an old house here in Iowa City. This is not unusual, 'because some of the .best violins in Europe are made of wood from old cathedrals. Carred From Boards. The front and back pieces were carved into the curved shape of the violin from 'boards 6/8 of an inch thick. While doing the carving Doctor Jenkinson split only one piece, but he stuck a tool through another, so that he had to spend a great deal of time putting in an inlay to repair the damage. Inlayed Border. For the purfling, or fine inlaid border around the edge of the violin. he used Hawaiian mahogany ' The ribs or sides of the violin were made of birchwood 1/16 of an inch thick. Doctor Jenkinson heated the wood with a hot iron until it was just at the scorching point, and then bent it easily into the shape desired. Then, clampin dame shape, he left them to dry. A special hot glue was used t fasten the front and back pieces t the ribs and for placing other piec es in position. "The height and thickness of th bridge have to be worked out ac cording to the individual violin, explained Doctor Jenkinson. Fingerboard of Ebony* The bridge, ebony 'fingerboard pegs, chin-rest, tall piece, strings and end pin are all standard part that can (be bought for the violin but some of them have to be carv ed down to fit. Extending almost the whole length of the body inside the violin is a piece of wood placed Under the left foot of the bridge. This i called the base-bar. Doctor Jen ktnson removed It from the vlolli after a few months and replaced i In a position where it would give a better tone. Experimental Placing. The placing of the f-holes also is more or less experimental, am makes a great deal of 'different with the sound, according to Doc tor Jenkinson. The center of them Is supposed to come opposite the bridge, tout this does not alwayi produce the best tone. The sound post, which transmits Its sound from the front to the 'back piece of the violin, Is placet without gluing at the right foot o the bridge. One of Doctor Jenklnson's friends played the violin he made for his son 'before It was varnished ant found it lias an agreeable tone. 'IMany musicians wish violin^ could be left without any varnish at all," said Doctor Jenkinson, "but this Is Impossible, because dirt collecting on the instrument anc dampness spoil the violin." Uses Foreign Varnish. Doctor Jenklnsin uses a special oil varnish that comes from Italy and when thoruoghly dry is so blended with the wood as almost to 'be a part of it. The older the varnish the better the tone ibe- somes. Although some persons think the art of making fine violin varnish is ost, it is Doctor Jenklnson's opinion that with modern chemistry varnishes must be even better and ;hat when they have 'been allowed ;o age they will produce even love ier tones than the old varnishes. Sexton . , ng the ribs into a form made in the Four Corners I Thejiext Four Corners M. & D. club meeting has been postponed till June 1 at Mrs. Nettie Rich's. Mr. and Mrs. Lurhl Fessler and the Aeijelt Myers family, Ringsted and the Fern Hulings, Britt, were at J. p. Nickerson's a week aeo Sunday. The Union No. 7 P. T. A. met at the schoolhouse Friday evening for the last meeting of the year, and officers "were elected: Fred Plum president; Clara Drayton, vice; Lucille 'Rich, secretary; Rose Sabin, treasurer; Mrs. Cruikshank Edna Mitchell, and Mrs. E. A. Genrich, program committee. All members attended. Mr. and Mrs. Norville Mitchell, of Fail-field, and their daughter Bessie came a week ago Saturday for Mothers day with Norville's mother, Mrs. Etna Mitchell. Other Mothers day dinner guests were the Noble Mitchells, Mr. and .Mrs. Arie DIttmer, and Mr. and Mrs Quinten Bjustrom. of the Good Hope neighborhood. Mrs. Herman Lindeman went home last week Tuesday, after two weeks at Roy Lowman's. Mr. and Mrs. J. p. Nickerson and their daughter Evelyn were Sunday dinner guests at the Aeijelt Myers home .Ringsted. They also visited the Lurhl Fesslers there Mrs. Myers and Mrs. Fessler are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Nickerson. Two brothers of L. J. towman, Mart and Henry, also a sister, returned to Illinois last week Monday, after having attended the funeral of their nephew, Roy lLowman a week ago Sunday. The local Lowmans received word from Illinois Saturday noon that the aunt had suffered a ruptured appendix since her return home and was not expected to live. A daughter, Hlanche, who had been making her home at Fenton, left for Illinois that night. The annual picnic of school No 7 will be held this week Thursday m the Arthur Cruikshank grove The school will close Friday with Rural Schools day at the Good Hope church. This includes all rural schools in Union township ™ n< L 1S s P° nsore <l by the Union Mothers & Daughters club. Corn-planting is pretty well done m this neighborhood, and the farmers were wishing for rain Lakota The Rev - ~v,v. roon Evening 5 Bancro " last Thursday Lockwood, music in- The Lawrence and Burvene Johnsons, Goldfield, the Rex Simpsons, Renwick, and the Henry Glaves, of Britt, were Sunday guests at Fred Nearing's in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Nearing's birthday anniversaries, which were Thursday and Saturday. The Aid is working on a play to •be given in the near future. There are eight women in the cast. Mrs. Orren Johnson' and two children spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Amy Smith. Mrs. G. B. Wise and daughter Nell spent the week-end with relatives at Swea City. Mrs. A. L. Greenfield and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Greenfield were Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Richards, Algona. Mrs. Monroe Heitter entertained the Aid at her home near Corwith last Thursday. There were 25 present. The next meeting will June 16 with M-, A number of t Thursday land fishing. A number of ed ball at «. «iMiuutjr ot Inon ntij I ed ball Sundav nff«,T» ^st Chas. Aman lot rn °° n tal . The Albright Sunday in Marie Harris school this week picnic. She ta mark school on the l uniC Mr. and Mrs. Raben Mrs. M. !E. Hoover JIK SOLUTION Be It. Resolved on thhdn,; May, 1933, that, S 9thi Whereas, the County O f finds-It necessary tot £ of changing a 4d to" 1 '* right-of-way; and '° b , Whereas, the following i,J ed by John Panzer i s "£ S' the purpose herolnabove 3 Whereas, the said John owner of the land, has bS- a fair and reasonable nrlce fnVl Kossuth County, Iowa nd "' fused to sell said land- " It is hereby resolved thai land described as ' " " nlng at a point'thirty-thru feet West of the Norther corner of Section Severn., Township Ninety-eight (98 v Range Thirty (30) west J Fifth P. M., thence south ( hundred (400) feet; thence (w) twenty-five (25) feet , M north ON) four hundred im\ thence east (E) twenty-f| w Jeet to the point of beginning. tainlng. 21/100 of one acre-be I demned for right-of-way pur to be used for the changing ( public highway of Kossuth en and the chairman of the boar] supervisors is hereby Instrud notify the county attorney to 1 ceed with said proceedings as I vided in Chapter 237 o£ the "lode of Iowa. CHAS. MORRIS, Chain] OF. J. BALGEMAN, ' P. J. HEIKBX, W. E. McDOXAI/D OLAF FUXXEMARK. | Adopted this 9th day o£ Mai D., 1933. E. J. BUTLEI County An i H. W. POS1 Dray and Transfer ! STORAGEOFALLI Long Distance Hauling] Every load insu against loss and da: age of all kinds. Eqq ped to do all kinds hauling and draying, * PHONE 298 Algona, Iowa f 5 i I ss: ss = i s= ESS DO YOU NEED Buy Now Before Prices on Materials and Labor Go Higher is no doubt about it! Prices are goin<* un' W iHvnnfo™^ Tlmt T a " S pri ° es ° n furnitui> e will rise. Be wise, and take advantage of present low prices. Cover, u r ing Room S »»« in the New n,, all priced at the old low hardw $39.75 rf"Vji f* ' """•'"' »•••»»» VIM91? .* Other Suites $49.50, $59.50 and up 1 Bedroom and Dining Room Furniture Specially Priced until June I, t . Better values [» their reason we i re «„»* „ m« iture for later delivery. Furniture Co.

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