Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 8, 1931 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 8, 1931
Page 6
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^ AGE SIX A Weekly Newspaper Fonnded In 1901. •KTEttED AS SECOND CLASS natter December 31, 1908, at the fffeBtofflce at Algona, Iowa,. tte act of March 2, 1879. under ItEANING OF "AGRICULTURAL REVOLUTION" Wallaces' Farmer suggests that Jtatners today are living through •n • age that .future hisorlans will probably refer to-as an Agricultural Revolution. It may be difficult for people who are not up on economic history to understand what is meant. Our economic world has changed .more in the last 150 years than in all recorded time before. Until about 1750 there were no {factories worth speaking of, no pow' *r to run them if.there had been, .010 adequate me'ans of transportation. Trade was pretty much limited -to what could be carried on a camel's Deck. • In'such a state of • society ..men !flid largely for themselves. The -fehoemaker not only mended shoes Ij-tft, ' as his name implies^ made ithem. So in other trades. •In -the last half of the ISth cen- •tury the factory system was introduced in England.' Water power -was- first used, then steam power. 'This system grew rapidly, and In ':& - feW ' years many thousands of ..(skilled artisans of the old school -were, out . of Work. There ensued •!such distress as' England' had never •• Imtwn before. The old generation could not learn the new ways, and . -the distress continue^ till, that gen- " station had'died off. ' ...... This was the Industrial Uevolu- • lion. It continued til about the : -middle of the last century. By that 1 "time the old artisans were all dead •;' -and the factory system had be- Come the natural order of things. It was now the turn of agriculture. Farming had heen carried on in the same way from .time immemorial. But after the Civil war, •'-. invention invaded the agricultural •field. It began with the reaper and has continued ever since. It is the progress of invention "•which has kept farm prices down. Lewis, president of the state labor federation, who voiced a demand McParlane's resignation as ant governor. On Sunday, December 28, the Des Molnes Register published \a fac simile of the McFatjlane letter. This was on a news page, and It showed that the letter was written on the lieutenant-governor's tionery. Caught with the goods, official sta- MeFar- lane has ever since been exceedingly busy keeping still. Evidently, he hopes that this amazing disclosure will be forgotten In the press of legislative business. In the meantime It is being left to the weekly newspapers of the 'State to voice the public Indignation which McFarlane'a base act deserves. The dally newspapers are not discussing the revelations editorially, though if the same ' thing had happened In the national field they would be '.vociferous in demands for resignation. The Lewis demand ehould be pushed to a showdown. There ought to be some members of the state senate bold enough to file charges and insist on ,a hearing. No man who prostitutes his office as Me- Farlane did should be permitted to disgrace this state. . . The editors of' the daily press in Iowa well know this. They , know that their duty to the public they serve demands that they protect the public's interests by sustaining Mr. Lewis. Let them, for once cease the tiresome discussion of harmless inanities long enough to do their duty. ^^^^ .. • TIME FOR A IJTTI/E MORE OPTIMISM, PLEASE For many years it has been the custom of the Advance to send out subscription statements on or about January 1. , It was with some fear and trembling that the custom was adhered to this year. So much talk of hard times had made the publishers expect a reaction in discontinuances and failure to pay for the coming ear. We are happy to be able to say that these fears are turning out to be. groundless. So far as we can see up to .this time the returns are normal. About the same number of subscribers are requesting discontinuance, the number who are pay- At the Catt theatre A Review.of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. T HE HOLIDAY SEASON at the Call was auspicious In • many respects; Manager Rice certainly gave his patrons the newest releases, featuring pictures which are this week being opened In the larger cities. w ILL ROGER'S (it was as much LIQHTNIN'" a one-man talkie with Will as it was a one- man stage production with Frank Bacon) fell a little short of the legitimate show, but to those who failed to see Mr. Bncon in the leading role, the talkie fulfilled all requirements of good entertainment. The scenery was especially pleasing, emphasizing again the tremendous advantage which the cinema holds over the stage. Mr. Rogers gave a creditable performance as the lazy, droll Bill Jones who refuses to sign "the papers" and ultimately saves the "homestead." JOE BROWN, In "Going Wild," was just the sort of slapstick comedy you would expect ot this buffoon; to those who like their comedy in large doses It was a satisfactory evening. It would seem that comedy might be handled more effectively in less concentrated form, but the producers ought to know their business and the customers seem to like it- might be wrong. -and then, we YOUTH PICTURES," followed each other.'Buddy Rogers But for the invention of new and! ing up seems to be about the usual immeasurably quicker ways of per- number, and unsolicited new -subscriptions appear to indicate a favor- forming farm operations, scarcity and the increase of population would •long ago have made farm prices able' year. We mention this because we have ithe world. The Agricultural Involution •which Wallaces' Farmer refers go sky high and farming would | heen hearing a good deal of rather "be the most profitable business in i pessimistic talk. In our opinion it [ is not justified in this section of the to! country. Business may he a trifle is! off and the prices of farm products not of recent origin. It began more | are discouraging, but the cut in than three quarters of a century! general business doe.s not seem ago, and is still going on. The pow-i alarming. er tractor and the combine are only! The Advance enjoyed about the the latest evidences of new methods, usual advertising patronage during of quickening production and keep- 1930. For the whole year there was ing prices down through over pro-la cut of only a little more than one duction. thousand inches from the record Nor is the process limited to In-:];i20 figures, and the total for 1930 •vention. l!y means of ciur depart-1 exceeded that of V.I28. ments of agriculture and agricultur-1 -\\'o think the time has come for a al colleges, we are all the time mtlo more optimism. We are con- teaching farmers how to raise more: vjnce(li in fact| that the turn to- to the acre. And not content with ; wards better times occurred some have opened vast wilder- j weeks or months ago and will be that we nesses to cultivation, and we even undertake great projects to redeem ••sterile lands. j This is what is meant by the Ag- i vricultural Revolution, the inexorable law of Some day diminishing .returns will put a stop to it, but not in our seen plainly by spring. It usually takes about six months for economic turns to .become visible to the general public. Day before yesterday's papers reported the return to work of 22,000 men in various industries. Such re- We, as our forefathers I ports have been increasing in num- I ". UiStl '[ a l Kevolution <ll( j. j her over a period of two or three months. The chances are that towards spring ~we shall see more and more of them, till at last the papers cease reporting them because there is no longer news value in them. It is time to wake up now and go after business again. In our own ". der the impression that the income ' section the farmers will he exchang- m.'iny direct taxes, would' ing crops for money this winter, Must be content to struggle through -it. CASK OF KLIX1) r.EAIHNfi Till-: BUM) 7'lain Talk, Des MoineK, .still • Coring, or pretending to labor, tin- tax, quotes j and even if the returns are not up I to the desired mark, yet money is j then goes tongs. after it hammer and be shifted to the con.snmei '. the Logan Observer: . "A tax can be disguised . . . but; money and it will be upent. The bus- always it eventually i.s paid by just ; ine.«s man who succeeds In 1!)31 will -one individual—the well known ulti- i be he who gets ready for it and mate consumer." Two or three week's ago Plain "Talk quoted another Iowa editor to the same effect. It found others. There editors who do'not know their econ- '''"' ''"' a st ' 1 t (1 constabulary. This onilc.s. I'.Iind, they lead each other would call for considerably increased around. Lot I'hiin T;ilk quote .-thorlty on tax.-uion. and real ati- \VP will lake him on. lint Plain Talk will not do no, because it eannot. The .authorities all hold that the tax . cannot he shifted tu the consumer. 'That, in fact, is why they are for it. If Plain Tall; wanl.s the latest authority on tin.-; question, let it •consult the current joint report of •the state legislative tax commission and the .state 1 AVe trust that the legislature- will not lie hurried into enactment of a public expenditure, and we have yet ! to be convinced that the results would be worth the monev. Tilor.SAXDS OF IDLK AT!R TiK- Tri:XI.\(! TO .lOT-iS.—Sioux City Journal headline. Sounds like a good mart for 1!)31. And the most that is needed to make this a record year for prosperity i.s to turn our mas.s^ psychology around and head il in the right direction. T WO lo in. "Along Came Youth," and. Lor- etta-Youhg'arid Comvay Tearle' in "The Truth About Youth." Of the two, the latter (which we failed' to/, see) has received the most favorable comment. Personally, it will-.:,be somewhat of a relief when they get- this "Youth" problem solved, both in: the talkies and in the current books and magazines. These .'two pictures are so new that they have not been reviewed in any of our metropolitan newspapers. W ITHQUT QUESTION the outstanding" picture of the week was Morocco, a well nigh flawless production, under the direction of Josef von Sternberg, with Marlene Dietrich and Gary Cooper in . the leading roles. The former reminds one of Greta Oarbo, but in our humble judgment has greater sex appeal —if we may be pardoned for using this rather hackneyed expression. Morocco is the eslmplc story of the love of a vaudeville actress for a young French Foreign Legionaire, but the action Is continuous and the dialog is incisive, pert, and to the point, while the desert atmosphere plays a big part in the enjoyment of the film. Miss Dietrich has made another picture with Emil Jannings, "The Blue Angel." R ICI u.< ICHARD BARTHELMESS may sually be relied upon to make a good picture, and in "The Lash" he was no disappointment to his followers. It was a story of early California days, and if you enjoy gorgeous outdoor scenery, plenty of action, and a rather fragile plot, you probably enjoyed this one. The talkie was advertised under the name "Adios," but we presume the producers figured that scattered knowledge of Spanish among movie patrons would make "The 'Lash" more box-appealing. Joan anoth- T HE NEW YEAR'S show, Crawford in "Paid," was f er noteworthy production, taken from the stage play "Within the Law," in which Margaret Illington starred for several seasons. We are inclined to agree with critics who pronounce this Miss Crawford's most effective piece of acting since her appearance in the talkies. pROBABLY THE BIGGEST 1 prises of the week were Eel sur- Edmund Lowe and Leila Hyams in "Part- Time Wife," a clever, spontaneous comedy with just enough pathos to relieve varoius situations and intensify the action. The youngster, Tommy Clifford, all but ran away \ylth' the picture, however, giving the most perfect juvenile presentation we have seen on the screen. To any dog-owner the scene of the boy and his dying pup was a touching •bit of pathos. A good show. W E HAVE PURPOSELY avoided mentioning the midnight New Year's show, because the audience seemed to enjoy It so much, to our personal discomfort. Ed Wynn (the Perfect Fool, as he hoe been dubbed on the stage), in 45 minutes of slapstick comedy, Isn't so good for the wee small hours. But It pleased the customers, a,nd after all, who are we to judge the kind of movies you like? I N CONCLUSION Met us give you a tip: "Africa Speaks," to be shown at the Call this week Friday and Saturday, so far as we have been able to learn from folks who have seen it, is one of the most remark* able travel pictures ever made. It is generally agreed among critics that it is an authentic picture of Africa, with little or no faking, and should be well worth seeing. . As Mae Tinee says, "See you next week." ROTARIANS TRACE ANCESTRY RACK TO EUROPEAN.NATIONS .- The Rotarians heard 'ah excellent talk Monday noon by' Al Falken- Iminer, chairman of' the' International Service committee. By way -of introduction Mr. Falk- enhalrier" reviewed results.of. a canvass he had made to .determine 'the paternal' foreign 'ancestry' of members of the club. He found that 27 members traced their paternal ancestry to the. British .Isles and . Ireland—ten to England, seven to Scotland, seven to Ireland, and three to Wales. Fourteen other members traced their paternal ancestry back to Germany ; two to Sweden, two • to France; and one each to Alsace- Lorraine, Austria, Holland, Russia and Norway. This conglomeration of ancestry suggests that the local "Rotary club ought to hav» a vital interest in international peace and good will. Mr. Falkenhainer also found that the average age of members of the club was 43. The youngest is 22 years old; the eldest, 70. D. A. Haggard, honorary member, is past S2. Mr. Falkenhainer called attention to the fact that Rotary is now established in OS countries of the world. In 1029 Rotary was extended to Algeria, Morocco, Sumatra, Federated Malay States, and Slam by James Davidson, special representative. It is of interest in this connection that Davidson was born at Albert Lea. Later he served as American consul in Japan and China. He accompanied Peary on one of the latter's expeditions to discover the North Pole. Davidson became a business man and Canadian citizen at Calgary, Canada. Esthonia, a small country In northern Europe near Finland, was started by a Danish Rotarian, and the club at Nairobi, in Kenya Colony, East Africa, was started by John Innes, Leeds, England, who was one of the principal speakers at an towa district dinner at Chicago at the time of the Rotary International convention last summer. In •his remarks Mr. Innes mentioned Mrs. Gardner Cowles' book, "Early Algona," to the surprise of Algona guests. He had received a copy, but he asked for another copy, because hi« friends had worn the first one out, reading it. EIGHT SERVICE MEN IN KOSSUTH GET PENSION GRANTS Under a law of Congress which became effective July i, 1930, d'a- able<l eX-servlce men 'may now obtain pensions. These allowances differ from the "compensation" heretofore provided for-World, war ex-service men. They app.'y to feoldlers In all wars and continue Curing life, n s In ithe' case of Civil war pensions. > J. A. Freeh, who Is registered as a pension attorney In the.pension bureau at Washington, D. C., has «o far filed 90 applications for; pensions under this law,', and of the 12 cases which have been passed upon pensions have been- granted In eight. v ' Monday morning Mr. Freeh received word that an application filed by him on behalf of J. A. Trainer, Hurt, had been granted. Mr. Trainer, who is a. Spanish-American war veteran, wlil receive $J5 a month dating from August 1, 1930. To warrant a .pension, disability need not be total," nor must It have occurred In war time or ns,a re isult of war service. A minimum of 25 per cent must, however,; be proved, and for this.. a. pension of $12 -monthly Is granted; for i50$ pel' cent, $ll|8; for 7<o per. cent, $24; for total, '$4». " " " . 'To be eligible the"ex-sefvice 'men must have begun service, before November il,- n:918.'(Armistice-day), and have served 90'days. . • , BOYS ENROLLING ^Position Wanted A HAD WANT, FOR CLUB WORK Coufcty Ateftt ktifrisort ' foportt that enrollment* for 1981 4-H calf and pig clubs are beglrthlng ta comfe in. L. B. .Sweany, Sttilth-ttughe* agricultural Instructed at Swea City who serves as club leader In that territory, has enrolled the following boys In fat barrow, sow and Utter* and corn clubsi ' *.' v Maynard. .Jensen, Lenus-Peterson, William Moore, Clayton Roataon, Harold .Evans, Burton Thomson, Andrew Brones, Hubert Bronea, John Schueler, Chrtrles Peterson. Merlin Larsen, Emory Bergeapn, Everett Bexell, Edgar Price, HarVey Larsen, Roger Llnde, Caleb Hart- shortl, Teddy Hundsness, Clifford McGregor. Kenneth Seylar, Elvln Swanaon, Lawrence ! Helmke, Joseph Schmltt, Clarence Roba, Sidney. Hutchlnson, Orvllle Anderson, DorC Larsen, Charles Hutchlnson. ..'.,:.Kossuth waa represented at a boys' : 4-H short course December 29-91 at Ames by William Moore and'Harold Evans. Both w.ere members of-a corn'club last •year, and they won the Judging contest at the county fair,'the award being a free trip -to this short course., The boys were als.o members of a Swea City stock judging team at the last state fair. ' ' • . . Hi Help for Freeh. • If R» Short, special representative from the Des. Molnes. Yeoman home office,- arrived Monday to help J. A- Freeh, local district supervisor!) In Yeoman work this week. „_.,_,._ .. ^ have v6te'd'a dividend. O f a ^ n ^ r *< 8Wu> * on cohimon »took t which* makes a total of $4.4ff a share fur the year 1680,' 406 tt"*h«t« having been paid July l. : In Addltlohvto this, the regular 'Hiuarterly dividend ot..1)1.46.. a ishare''-'li!.?fo'*IWe? wailed to 'Jjrefertd i'rtt'e1<holde'r». December : produced the hifhehtvjnoiithly sales In. the history of ^ the company. The laat fouf months' showed a decided In crease* .Which' Is :& good indication of an upward : ti*ehd fn business con' dltlons In the middle west. Twenty; five to 35 new. stot-es will be opeiiM this year. /,'.•.-- '^- ' '/•"'•' NO HAm? Tt^fE* HERE, CANADIAN DECLARES— LIT VfittNfi—'Mrs. GeorBe Harrl- fipn, St."''Agatha, Oati,, .Who has been spending the holidays here, re- tti"rne'd'"td her, northern home .Monday :tipon,' She has lived'In Canada 20 years and. has many Interesting things to tell about the country and Its people. The Harrisons are located on a section-and a half of land 20 miles; from Winnipeg. She says, "The ' people of: Iowa don't, know anything about hard times'." One ol their daughters'Is taking a. nurse's training course In one of the large hdspltate • hi .Winnipeg, and another daughter, who has' been'attend- ing a normal, Is how teaching , t,he hbme school. Mrs. i. P. • Harrison lives near the George ; Harrison's. Lett* Creek , l*erkHS» h6We for the no,,- w8r« Bflch Fferifc, Minnesota, I ««tyvtWia Mittag, %a . beauty J1 school at Des Molhes; Erich barth, Mankatb Business coin Elsie Meyer, Charter Oak pa,., school teacher. Gladys SaUnders and Ei e , Pompe spent a two weeks vac, at the Albert Kressln home Sdunders teaches at Corn '• i^r. and Mrs. Robert Dreyeri moved" t6 Algona and Hugo ,\ took possession of their farm' The quarterly meeting we at'the Ltitflefan church last ^ afternoon. Plans were mmle ! organize' the young, people's . /.Mr. and, Mrs. Jack Krcasl n | son left for Barney, N. p., they will make their home. B ale.. Kbhiwes Visited her Mrs. -Everett •• Dreyer, near from Thursday till Sunday. Osi-trude JTleno, who h:ul teaching in Montana, left for 1 .York, where.she was married a i *go Saturday. A\ brother, ijl ;'FMene, also lives,In New- York,] Mathilda. , Kressln, who tw. at Fenton, spent the two week!] iday with her parents, Mrs. Wlllam Dau, "Wlilttei Visited, ,at. the., Theodore home 'last week.' A creamery meeting was- lieu| Saturday afternoon in the No. 1 school. . ,' •';'. Evelyn Thompson, Lone visited 'at the Manning home j 'day., -'• J' .. ',. .•- .... . . and i-i •BU.VH: i I'd of iissfssniont ! (in |,a(;v tliis report come tax is the 'Jsurn In stay whe may he imposed that the equitabl ei' that, the in- '>ue tax which is e it. is yilaeed. It with eunl'ideiuM' eharaoier Planets and Weather f Wallaces' Fanner.] -\ niontli a.^o we pointed out that f its I when the full moon was pa.ssin^ lic- .lniti.il lew will not li sure ,v . am- .uhs;,,,,,,,, shirun K ,,.„;;,„£; tw '" on eanh '' «•»» o Jns liy the ordinal taxpayer." ! tentimes warmer than usual. This liacliinK tliis up, the report quotes j conjunction happened Decemhor S, tlin National Indusirial Conference I and the weatlH'r Board; also t'rof.-ssor .leiu-sen of, warm. Chicago I'liiversity. It niiwlit have; The full quoted many other authorities. It was unu.sually moon again passes could be- ixvi'i'ii us ami .lupiter January 0, noi (|ii"lo r-nnlrary authority, .ami tlu.. ]in,. U i> of earth, moon ,lup- bocnuso then- in IHIIIU — except; it Plain Talk and a IV«- other Fuwn j 1 n .".L 1 years nt'wspapcrs whoso knowledge of j .Inrunny haw economics IK nil. But if Plain Talk prefers to remain in r, and the sun is over more exact, lineup this exact in ccurred four times, and all four times it was decidedly wanner than usual. l!ut this year complication arises heeause Mercury is al.so m a -should it continue the income tax? If it will l.p p.-issed i .straight lino with Jupiter and earth" thf consumer, then Plain Talk i anil all five times this has happened in win nut he taxed. And after all. if j in January in the Plain Talk itself ean («capf: tax, will it not he able to view the consumer's burden eomplaeently? years the Or is it posxihle that there can be .lurking in the rear of Plain Talk's attitude, as in the case of so many other publishers with .swollen incomes, the fear that the Income tax, In spite of their brave denials, may in fact be non-shiftable? the we.-uher lias been cooler than usual. Never before in the history of Iowa weather records have we bad at the ATTEXTIO.V, EIHTOKS OF IOWA DAILIES The legislature i» about to eon- -vene, but Lleut.-Gov. Arch McFarlane, of Waterloo, has not yet re- asigned. On December IS the Advance re- -vealed that MeFarlane, seeking patronage from the Illinois Central ior his coal company, had written to . C. Mann, the railroad's vice present in charge of purchasing, that be "looked after the legislative mat- *;ers of the various railroads, in- iludlng the Illinoia Central." •This letter turned up in an Interpolate Commerce Commission hearing at Chicago in October. Copies distributed in Iowa by J. c. these two things coming same time, the one apparently mak- warm weather, unusually cool ing for unusually the. other for weather. Jupiter and Saturn are on almost exactly opposite sides of the sun this year, just as in January, 1912 and January, 1S93, when the weather was unusually cold. On the whole, we arc rather inclined to expeet mild weather during the first ten days of January with the probability of more sudden changes than usual and a shift to unusually cold weather during the last ID or 20 days. In studying possible effects o£ the positions of the planets and the moon on weather, we discover tha SO years of records are not anywhere near enough. To do a reallj scientific job it would be necessary to have at least 1,000 years, because many of the lineups do not repeal themselves oftener than once in 10( years. Prices subject to change depending upon fluctuations in wholesale, market prices. PRICE of FOOD Today These prices are provided by the Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company as a buying guide to housewives. Prices shown in the first column are in effect at A & P Food Stores January 9th and 10th. SPECIAL N. B. C. Premium 2 Ib. Soda or Graham Caddy •9 Price a year ago 32c PRICES > J«r igo 48c PRICES TODAY MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE Ib 35c BUTTER, Fresh Creamery Ib 82c WHEATENA..... .„ "^ I9 C FOODS MOST IN DEMAHD Sultana Peanut Butter 16 oz jar 25c Grandmother's White Bread.__16 oz. loal 5c Ivory Snow.. 2 pkfls 25c Sultana Red Beans.. ,.3-lG oz. cans' 25c Blue Rose Rice ib ' 5 C Aunt Jemima Pancake F]"ouf"3J^lb."bag 29c Prince Albert or Velvet Tobacco..2 cans 25c Genuine Oyster Shells... 100 Ib. bag 99c Quaker Maid Ketchup 14 oz. bottle 17c Grandmother's Green Tea. 8 oz. tin 35c Seedless Raisins 4 Ib. bag 29c Brown Sugar 4ib s . 25c FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Oranges, doz. 19c * + IndicweilncrttK to price Indlc«ei dtcre.ie In ptle. CHANCE IN PRICE * — 13c ' 23c 29c "25 c 29c 25c ~~39c 32c 25c — "4c -4c — I'Ac ""— ~4c — 3c lly!n«pect the food th "fthcypsy i.ve mots'mon other houiehold talk. jhopj>inf in A » P tuna Food Stores MIDDLE WESTERN DIVISION — The Great Atlantic # Pacific Tea Co. STARTED YESTERDAY AND CONTINUES FOR TEN DAYS Sweeping Reductions on all Winter Goods Special For Thursday One Bay, January 8 Hand embroidered Porto v Rico nainsook n i g h t v gowns, white and pastel v shades; also nicely made v outing gowns. Values to v $1.25. One ' day price—each Every woman knows "Stevens" linen crash toweling and will appreciate this offer. Sale limit, ten yards. One day 4 A ft price, yard I "f C Special For Friday One Bay, January 9 Rayon bloomers, step-ins, and panties. Our usual "Dollar Values.'" A nice assortment. One day price For those wanting to make comforters we offer a full size cotton bat, clean and fluffy. Splendid dollar value. One day price ____ For Saturday One Bayj January 10 ' Keep your bands I warur with a pair of Kayser chamoisuede gloves or lyanhpe wool mittens, all; sizes for women. : Values to $1.35. CQf» One day -.price '•_.:_ _ O v V Our entire stock of "Palm" colorfast prints. Our regular price, 29c yard. Sale, limit, ten yards. 4 QA .One day price, yd. I wv For Monday One Day, January 12 Excellent quality r^you bloomers of the fancy and i plainer tailored styles liv-; 1 dainty pastel colors. I 11 small, medium, and large j 'sizes tg clioose from. One day About twanty-five bolts of] tub fast cambric prints inj choice new . patterns in- yard wide, finely woven] quality. One day price, yard — Near lit JI70Q Coats and Dresses Offered at JB*. tremely Low Prices to force a quick clearance If you haven't one of the big bargain bills, please call for one or phone or write, and we will send it to you, as it list* bar* gams you will want to take advantage of. Christensen Bros. Co. & V ^« -d"w m.w - * . ' ^ ~*j < ALGONA, IOWA L - : -.-"!>

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