The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 25, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 25, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

tto Algona Vffft g« Balnea, Algona, loWa, Mi. 86,1987 Show** fa* Brtde-to-b*— _ ... and of Fort Dodge A**J --iday afternoon at 'the Academy at a miscellaneous shower " ^6not of Evelyn Van Allen, of Mrs. Nellie Van Allen, ra to §tGlendale, California, March 17 *wty guests were present and the htooree received many lovely and irf&etlcal gifts. Bridge prizes were {*«««y«d by Mrs. Wm. Barry and Mrs. Chas. Barrlckman. Five hund red prizes vrent to Mrs. Vern Reib Boff and Mrs. Harold Van Allen. Cter/fy Luncheon— Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Edge wer host and hostess Tuesday at a lun cheon for the minister and wives o Algona and sub-districts of Meth odlst ministers. The group includ ed Rev. and Mrs. C. K. McNary o west Bend, Rev. and Mrs T Spelcher of Burt. Rev. and Mrs Arthur Bottom of Wesley. Rev. and Mrs. Allen Wood of Good Hope Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Patterson of THonka, Rev. and Mrs. Victor Schuldt of LuVerne. Dr. and Mrs Wm. Muhleman of Algona. Velma Rleken Miss Velma Rleken, daughle/of M H ckey P Henry Rleken, Algona, and Robwt' y- Gross, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gross, Algona, stole a march on their friends last Thursday and were quietly married at the home Bridge Parif— Mrs. Gordons Krfhn was hostess Tuesday aftern** st three tables of bridge at her fcfiw*. Mrs. Jim Watts won the high prize, Mrs. H. E. Bruns the consolatton prize, and travel prize went to Mrs. Lloyd Bridge Party- Mr, and Mrs. P. A. Danson were host and hostess at their home to three tables of bridge, Tuesday evening. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Agafd, Mr. and Mrs. Ed- Ward Genrich; Mr. and Mra. Alwln Huenhold, Mr. -«nd Mrs. Henry Bunkofske, and Mr. and Mrs. Willlam Rlnggenberg. Prizes were re celved by Mr. and Mrs. Rlnggen berg, Edward Genrieh and Mrs Burdette Agafd. Of his sister, Mrs. Robert Simmons of West Bend. The young co*ple carry with them the cordial best wishes of a host of friends for a happy future life. Past Matron*' Luncheon— The Past Matrons met at the Masonic Temple, Tuesday afternoon, at a one o'clock luncheon. Hostesses were Mrs. C. C. Chubb, chairman, Mrs. Harry Hull and Mrs. Dana Paxson. A business meeting conducted by the president, Mrs. Minnie Long, followed the luncheon. The members worked on a quilt and played cards. There were 19 present. Birthday The members of the Birthday club will meet at the Pine Room Thursday for a one o'clock luncheon honoring Mrs. Burton Thorpe, who Is leaving next week for Muskogee, Oklahoma, for an extended Visit Following the luncheon the ladles will go to the home of Mra. Raymond Norton for an afternoon of bridge, and there will be a handkerchief shower for the honoree. D. A. R. Party—"" A one o'clock luncheon was served at the Mathes tearoom Monday afternoon to seventeen members of the D. A. R.. This was the annual costume party. The luncheon was followed by a series of various games and contests for which prizes were awarded. The social committee was composed of' Mrs. Celebrates Birthday. number of gathered at the home of Fred Lav- •enz to help him celebrate his 81st Birthday, Sunday. February 21. Cards were played and a luncheon was served. First prize for five mndred went to Mrs. Edw. Hack- larth, first prize for euchre went to Ernest Lavrenz of Burt, and first >rize for rook went to Mrs. P. Jraner. Watanye Party— The members of the Watanye lub enjoyed a George Washington dinner and bridge party, Monday evening at the home of Laura Mitchell. Lula Kohl was the assisting hostess. There were 16 present Amy Johnson received tft« high prize, and Bertha Johnson, the travel prize. Jessie Smith held coco-cola bridge hand. Farewell Dinner- Marion Corey will be hostess a a 6:30 dinner in honor of Theodora Larson, who Is leaving for Chicago Sunday, Thursday evening. Th guests will attend ttte Junior clas play at the high school followin dinner. League Meeting at Blirt— Seventeen of the Afgona Ep worth Leaguers of the Metfiodis church drove to Burt oW Monday evening for dinner and a. rally. / very interesting program centers around the American negro was given. Church Supper— Eighty-five invited guests were entertained Monday evening at n patriotic dinner at the Congregational church Monday evening. Fbl- REVIEW OF RECENT MOVIE PICTURES D. P. Smith, Mrs. H. and Mrs. H. E. Carr. L. Gilmore, Telephone Bridge Club— Bernlce Storm entertained the members of the Telephone bridge olub, Monday evening. Helen Corey WM a guest of the club. Lucille Peterson received the first prize, Mn. Harry Tiulges the second prise and OeneVleve Hartuhora received the travel prUe. Th* guest was presented, with a guest price. -.— A t fe ^ . .f. >-^* *-if- -3»iiil^vli»%*s5 .'; -hay Dinner Bridge— Mrs. R. B. Waller. Mrs. Ray McCorkle, Mrs. Walter Jensen Mrs. E. V. Pierce, Mrs. Clarence Swanson. Margaret Moore and Mrs N. Victor Lowe met for a 7-00 o'clock dinner Wednesday evening at the Mathes tea room. After dinner bridge was played at the home of Mrs. E. V. Pierce. Bel-Canto Club- Nora McEnroe was hostess to Ihf members of the Bel-Canta club, the newly organized music club, Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. H. M. Olson gave the reading on the subject, "Musical Forms", sonata symphony, rendo, and concerto, and piano Illustrations were played by Mrs. C. C. Shierk. County P. T. A. Meeting— The county P. T. A. will meet at Titonka, Wednesday, March 3, at 2:30 in the high school. Miss Afton Smith will give the last lesson of the series of parent education ed a program in radio form. Radio & Work Meeting— The radio and work nveeting of the American Legion Auxiliary will be held at the home of Mrs. Carl Morck, February 26, at 2:30. Anyone having clean carpet rags please bring Utetn. While space limitations find rush orders of dressmaking have conspired to kr«*p the movie commentator out of print, time has- given perspective to a confaslngly large number tff pictures to be reviewed, With the beginning of the New Tear, we felt disposed to clean up all loose end's, to ease our minds of any 1930 vintage of grudge or enthusiasm In order to start again with a fresh view point. Since there are stfll more than ten months remaining-, it fa not yet tow late. * * * One result of seeitrg so many movies Is a growing tendency to weary of anything approaching excessive runnmg time, "labelled Lady" began as a hilarious comedy, but In) Spite of the never-falling subtlety tff William Pswetl's hnmor at about three-fourth* d* the way through the picture, one felt a suddeif let-down, ns though one had been standing on tiptoe and cottldn't endure the strain any Jonger. "Tfrffi* Men on £ Horse", too, although terrifically funny dragged tf IHtle toward the end. We didn't see the stage play; but we venture the guess that it was chore compact In writing a screen play from a stage play, tfcey should remember that in the theatre, there is- the advantage of at least two intermissions during: which the audience may relax and rest their minds. Contrary to the general enthusiasm for "Theodora Goes Wild", alsov we found ouselves weary toward the end", because the picture started off with such a bank that it would have been almost Impossible to sustain pitch thToaghaat anything bat the shortest of feature pictures. Hot there is a certain kfck because a lot of us can. go wild vicariously without any consequences. * » » not want It in their literature. That I* why such writers as Ursula Parrott are successful. They provide a waj\ of escape from reality. There Is much to be granted on that score, but, too, there la the realization that only by accepting, by living through And beyond the suffering, the unhapplrtess of life can one find satisfaction. It 1* the old theme of finding one's life by losing it. "Brilliant Marriage", entertaining? Yes, with the usual strong, long-suffering hero, the misunderstanding, persecuted heroine who struggles like a hooked" fish until she finally escapes the villain, unfair circumstances and herself, and lives happily ever after. • * * * us rather "Things to Come" which combine* with "Revolt In Spain" brings us nose-flattened" against life as it is in war times, and flings us headlong into the possibilities of the future. No one Interested In world affairs can afford to relax his attention jrt a»y direction these days. Raymond Massey as Cabelle tells us In H. G. Wells' words that unless one* lives bravely and fully rather than safely one might better not live It at all. What If one does shoot around- the moon from a spacegun and never come back? The costumes, as old as Greece and yet as modetn as tomorrow are stylized to express the limitless streamlined ideas of "Things To Come." So, too, the towering large-scale settings designed by Vincent Korda, the simplified glais furniture. And again there is the satisfaction of the rounded speecnes of stnge-tmined actors, the lines spoken by Massey, <he must feel at home in modernistic settings, for her once played Hamlet up and down a series of steps and ptanks), and of Cedric Hardwick, the Warwick of "Niw Days a Queen." STVLE STEPS LERQ TO Christensen's Sewing Clob— Rath Bestenlehner entertained the sewing club members at her home Tuesday evening. The guests spent a social evening at their own sewing. Refreshments were serv ed. Beta Slgnw Phi— ~ The members of the Beta Sigma Phi sorority met at the home o Irma Dee Roupe Tuesday evenlh) fbr a regular meeting. Hi-Low Clob — The members of the Hi-Low Jridge club will be entertained on Thursday evening, by Mrs. Free Bartholomew. ?re-SchooI Group — The pre-school group will meet, Tuesday afternoon of next week with Mrs. Bud Barnard. talks that she has been giving here during the winter. The Titonka unit will provide music and a complimentary tea. ' ' i_ Thrill to the Mirrophonic Sound. The Last Word ma Sound System. A time reproduction of the original with a picture on the screen equal to a steel etching—no eve strain. Thur».-Fri. Daily Mat. 2 p. m. AMERICAS JOAN OP ARC! te the maid of France ..she fight» against intolerance and bigotry 1 »BEKT feaT Mac MURRAY^ MAJDol SA-LEMM .....-".. ... P..« i Added Attraction Technicolor 15 Stars 15 "CINEMA CmCTS Deluxe News Sat.-Sun.-Mon. From 1 o'clock Sat.- Sun.-Mon. Mat 2 p. m. 0000 qS»Q*p 0000 0 o. Cir». ^' "'^ .^ML Q, MtMOKTOOMRY Next Tuesday BIG EVENT Plus Guy Kibbee Alive Brady in "Mama Step* Out" P Q O Q Q I' O O O. IN THE NEW STAR. SPANGLED LAUGH HIT Cheyhev Q FRANK MORGAN JESSIE RALPH • NIGEL BRUCE Dmu<d by «.<ho«! feUtltwtlU Pf»4vctd by Lawrvat* MilAgem* ^- O Added Attraction Clyde Lucao Orchn>trii in "Ml.SH A Ml SIf EVEKVWIitKE" Deluxe N"e»» County Women's Clubs To Convene Tues., Swea City Swea City: The county federated woman's clubs will meet In the Methodist church in Swea City on Tuesday, March 2, with the Lake Acorn club, and the Swea City Thursday club as hostesses. The morning session will open at 10 o'clock In charge of the county chairman. Mrs. Ray Stonfc of Lu- Verne. Noon lunch will be served by the Ladles' Aid In the church dining room. Afternoon session will open at one o'clock In charge of the program chairman, Mr». kri of Sww CUjr. Geo. R D. Cramer of Port Doffge wUI Ute afternoon lecture on "T Problems." A reading will be en by Mrs. Ralph Bastlan of Fort Dodge. A musical number will be supplied by the Acorn club and a xylophone duet will be played by he Misses Irene Dourte and Arietta Skromme of Swea City. Wool-gatherings; Can you, while counting wool- oumf and see there images which pleased' you as ly sfteep In Ow? pastures of your mind, wander ar- they passed 1 on; the screen? Instead of playing raz- zle-dKzzlei. for a change try reconstructing the' sights and sovndk of your- favorite motion pictures. Do you in the darkness suddenly find: yourself disembodied! trading thw Intricate flowing design of Sonja Henie's Incomparable skating hr "One ft. a Million" with an ease and: grace you. have never achieved? as tfrough you: mitf skipped all the years of practice- anrf arrived, at perfection. This movie was a dlsappotmntent In a> way because a 1 news pic* ture of "Ice- Carnival" seen shortly before had; shown such skill In designing the pattern, of shifting circles of light In: a darkened arena Uiat It was ai pltjr to sea- tBrer champion skating so inartistlcal- ly mounted. » » » Lay comment* often help one to understand the- non-critical point of view. Th'wy say that unless you go often enough to study the technique of movie-making, you get only the entertainment angle, you go to be amused. Many people say that since there Is so much worry and tragedy In life, they do That thought which frequently emerges from the- back of tbe mind, that an actor from the stage to superior to the movie-trained folk, lor his performance is much simpler and thereby much- more penetrating. Every unnecessary gesture eliminated, the: voice is schooled: to its smoothest cayennes. Thus Is tfce characterization most easily grasped and the plot moat readily followed. This is especially noticeable If the actor or actress has played the snnwf role on (he stftge. Illustrative of this point is Wai' ter Huston's work In "Dodsworth." Ruth Chatterton, too, Is another example. Mary Astor, though, appealing notwithstanding her role of tho other woman, leaves ua with TBe conviction that most of her tralntiii mxs been- in the movies. Thia particular picture is slightly c;sconcert:.ig when one forgets for the moment the plot Sidney Howard says he' found It mucft easier to write the screen play than the, stage play.' Yet we must quarrel with him because he has made It neither strictly a screen nor a stage play. Certain scenes are stage, others motion picture work. It might have been transferred almost direct as. was "Ah, Wilderness," or it might have 1 been, ai visualized: novel as "Come- and' Get It" Rewrites Of hW From UttJuttdty '• Kostuth County Advtncc Presbyterian Church R«v. C. P. Carbon, minister Sunday School at 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11 a. m. Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. Intermediate C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Union evening service at 7:30 p. Be Methodist Church J. H. Edge, D. D, pastor Church school at 9:45 a. m. on time so as not to miss the special features. Morning worship with acrmon by the pastor at 10:45. Spworth League at 6:30 p. m. Unon service of worship at 7:30 at the Presbyterian church. Trinity Lutheran Church P. J. Uran»r, paator Sunday School and Bible class at 10 a. rn. English services at 10:30 a. m. Young People's meeting Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the church parlors. English Lenten service next Wednesday evening at 7::,'0 o'clock. Kindly return w.vkly envelopes your contribution* for congregation anil inU.ii.jn. evening Horse & Mule Auction SATURDAY, FEB. 27 Fair Grounds, Algona, 1 p. m. We are uow having a good Horse Sule. La*t Saturday we bad ZS head which wu» guod for a utoriuy duy. Mo»t of them void at a good price. If you have horses to sell, bring them lu while the trade u good. Farmer* and kluppers aud dealers are our market You are assured of a reasonable price. More demand for the better clastt. Must be as represented by owner. Hitch and try before settlement Our Tuesday Cattle and Ho* Sale is u sale we are proud of. floaty ot stock, plenty of buyers. Bring ktock early—*old according to the lime they arrive. H. M. Colwell, Mgr. Iowa, State Bonk, Clerk ColwUl Bra*., Auctioneer* First Lutheran Church -M. A. SJ3-»tr»nd, pa*tor Lenten services this I'ltiursday) at 7:iO. Sunday School Ttachtrs institulu tomorrow evening at 7:20 at our tumcrofi churth. '»"txt KuiLiiuy. Sunday School at i'J a. in. Morning worship at 11 a. tn. Baptist Church Kubtrt M. St'hwyhart, pantor 10 a. in.—Sunday School. Mrs. Carl Willaiion, Supt. Our Sunday S< hot/J contest ia progressing splendidly. Hu tht-ru to help your tlasa. 11 a. in. Morning worship ser- vkt. "t'aituly Sunday." Goal U that every nn.Tnber of the Sunday School be present at the church .itrvjce. 6:20—J;jniur and aenior B. Y. P. 7 :'M -Evening worship service. Mid-week [<raytr meeting on Wednesday night featuring the topic: "Christian Stewardship." Beginning March 3, a series of leader institutes will be held in the local Baptist church. Sessions are scheduled to begin at 9:15 a. m. and close at 1 p. m. The public is In vited. Congregational Church Cieo. C. Vance, .Minister 10 a. m.—Church School, classes for all. 11 a. in.—Morniji;; worship, theme "The Case of the Liberal Church." Church of the Nazarene Bible School convenes at 6.45. The subject of the morning message is 'The Touchstone of Stewardship." The Young People's service at 7 o'clock followed by the evangelistic service o/ song and sermon, subject "The Challenge of the Age " SOY BEANS HAD their day Monday, when the Algeria Rotary club was host to about 75 farmers from all sections of Kossuth county, at a luncheon in the Hotel Algona, at noon, and a moving picture and speaking; program at the Call theatre, afterward. George Godfrey of Ames was chairman of tbe.' meet* Ing. M. P. Weaver and Bob James welcomed the guests. Melcar Haggard, with nine farmers present, had the largest group of guests. After three reels of soy btan films h«d. been «bown on Ute screen. Prof; K N, Dysi of-Ame* explained the value of the soy beam, and after his talk, John Mullen, Alfred Schenck and others gave some of their experiences with tbe crop. The afternoon program lasted until 4 p. m. M. j; Pool, chairman of the agricultural committee, and the February program committee of which N. C. Rice was chairman, cooperated In sponsoring the affair. Whether or not farmers are interested in uoy beans at this time, the meeting was one of Interest, and at least offered some sound Ideas to think about. Many of those present said they had bren raising the beans for some time, and others < s-xid they intended to begin this jear. « • V B. J. MOORE, sdh of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Moore of Algona, won his seat as a member of the legislature from Logan, Harrison county, after a hotly contested fight before the election contest committee at Dei Moines. • * • ROLAND AND SEWAKD Thornton, Irvington boys, sons of Mr. and Mra. Seward Thornton, have a pet squirrel for a playmate. He likes tn play hide and seek, and may be found hiding in a vase, shoe or some other absurd place. He also makes life miserable for the family's pet cat, taking great delight in playing with the cat's tail. • » • J. D. LOWE WILL head a group of Kossuth county conservationists who will attend the first annual meeting of the Iowa Wildlife, Federation in Des Moines, Friday. Delegates to the national convention in St. Louis will be elected. Mr. Lowe is chairman of the state organization. » * * HE.MHY STEL'SSY looked death in the face, Monday, and found it very uninviting. During the snowstorm, the LuVerne man drove his car off the high grade, a half mile north of St. Joe, and missed going into the river by only a few feet. No damage was done. • « j* SEVER C'HRIKTEN'SEN, enroute home from a visit in Calilornia, had an emergency operation for stomach ulcers at I^ong Beach. California. Local relaitves and friends were anxiously awaiting word oj his condition. • • • JOHN gPBANK, former rural mail clerk at Lone Rock, died at Oeiwein, and the remains were to be shipped to Lone Rock for burial. • » • ANNUAL MEETING of the Algona unit of the Kossuth Conservation League was to be held Thursday evening (Feb. 25> in the court room. Four reeU of fishing and bunting pictures will be shown. The present officers are Dr. J. N. Ken- enick, president; H. E. Stephenson. vice president, and E. E. Flnnell secretary-treasurer. • • » TWO LEDYABD young people were married last week at Fairmont, Minn. The bride is Mildred Vaughn, and Arthur Kramersmeier is the groom. They will be at home after June 1 on the bridegroom's father's farm. • * 0 FL'NEKAL SERVICES for Mrs. Orville Kollauch of Wesley were held Wednesday morning of last week, at St. Joseph's church Rev Father Wagener officiated. Her husband, mother, brother and four slaters survive. Burial was la St. Joseph's cemetery; Mrs. Kbllasch was the former Marjorie TJhlen hake. She graduated' from the- Wesley high school in 1931, and was married in Sept., 198K LuVerne Dedanr Contestants Win LuVerne: In the first round of th« state declamatory contest, entrants from Livermoro, LuVerne, Bode and Ottosen spoke'at Bode Monday evening. The decision of the judges for LuVerne contestants was a second place for Gord6n Dlmler, who. gave "Bloody Altars" In the oratorical cUss, a' second for Maxlne Smith with "Another Spring" In dramatic and first for Evan Llch- tjr. In .th» humorous. He spoke "Open Wider, Please." Shower For Bride Lone Rock: A surprise mUcellan. eons shower was given, in honor of Esther Godden at the Oscar Patterson home, Seneca, last Thursday afternoon by the Seneca Helpful Thursday clnb. Hostesses were In. Gottlieb Kracht and daughter, Ruth, and Mrs. Oscar Patterson nd daughter, Helen. Other guests were Mesdames William Christen- on, Charles Morris, P. M. Chris- enson and Joan Zwiefel. Burt Woman's Father Passes Burt: Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Hulin were called to Cedar Falls Saturday by news that Mrs. Hulin's father had'died very suddenly while visiting at Santtt Barbara California. Mr. and Mrs. Jepson had been In the west several weeks, but had been visiting in Washington and Oregon and' had only been In Cal- fornla a short time, when his death occurred. Mr. Hiilitr is coach of the Burt school. Parents ot Daughter Fenton: Mr. and Mr*. Erneit Christiansen of Rlngsted are the parent* of a 6H pound daughter, Colleen Fern, born Monday, Feb. 22 at the Theodore Christensen home. Mrs. Christiansen Is the former Lucille Theesfleld of Fenton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Thees- fleld. Visits at Eingsted Fenton: Mrs. Alvin Zumach spent Monday at Rlngsted. getting acquainted with her niece. Colleen Fern Christensen. Mrs. Zumach and Mrs. ChrUtensen are sisters. ? Algona'* Style Center It's the Beginning f A New Season and wftft jt comes the desire to have something new, something bright—entirely different from the more somber winter colors you've been wearing. We have that very garment for yoa, so come In expecting to be pleased, you'll not be disappointed, SUITS Iran taf&wed, casual, boxy swagger, and three'-pieee, $&S5 to $19.75 COATS Reefers, ballerina, boxy swaggers, In tfresay or mixture- fabrics. $10.95 to $27.50 DRESSES Prints, triple shews, appliques, in every new aprlng 1 color and; style. $5.95 Co $24.50 BLOUSES Silk, Hnen, Bwev cotton: $1.00 to $£95 KNITTED OUTFITS "Marinette" and "Lampl" styles, very outatantfljig; Ini every wanted! colbr. $7.95 to $22.50 Christensen Bros. Co. Yes, both vertical Hoc*, •re the same length—it's just an optical illusion. But have no ildusioni about the condition of your eycj.Thcy're pricelei* and can not be replaced. Take good care of them. Learn the true state of your vision — have your eyes examined now. A. W. Amunsem OPTOMETRIST (Coil Theatre BJdg.) MODEL PRAISES NEW IDE A THAT TJ^j COMFORT IN DAINTY SHOES! FOR A fA' New FABRICS For Spring At CHRISTENSEN'S Uwringr these late winter days ladles are doing their early Spring sewing. We are prepared to serve you well wlfch a wide range of the newest and most popular fabrics for spring. Printed Silk. Triple Sheer Silk. Sheer Woolens Belfast Linen. Sheer Cotton* English Printt Novelty Cotton* Beatonably Priced Christensen Bros* Co. *y> MISS FLORENCE LA WHENCE Thrilled with 'Weightless' Support of Invisible Rhythm Treads hi Beautiful RHYTHM STEP SHOES •*TUST the Idnd of advance rtyles that J fashion modeling calls furl Con--J gratulationt on. discovering a way to make them so buoyantly com- ' fortable they take the strain, out of being on your feet for hours" ..» sayi Miss Florence Lawrence. It's an entirely new idea. Invisible Rhythm Treads ... exclusive in Rhythm Step Shoes I They gently cushion the heel against shock, give extra support to the arch (in addition to regular steel arch, support) and protect the delicate metatarsal arch with buoyant, "weightless" support I Everywhere smart women are enthusiastic about the triple comfort they give ... in the lightest, loveliest shoes, Rhythm Step. A new, exhilarating sensation that's like walking with wings... in really youth-' fill sty lest 4* rout h*ti pouadt th» a* F • m» a t Ju/lnm Tittd» euthioa tb» tkock mad pro- ttet dtltcttt tint ututl built- in tick. 6.75 to 7.50 «<* boatt potllloa. Christensen Bros* Shoe Department

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