Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 6, 1933 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 6, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR •NTBRED AS SECOND CLASS matter December 31, 1908, at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under the •ct of March 2, 1879. THE 8-2 HEEII ACT AM) ITS ItELATION TO IOWA Congress has passed, and President Roosevelt has approved, a modification of the Volstead •permitting the manufacture act and «ale of 3.2 per cent beer, beginning tomorrow. This 'brings up some puzzling questions. First or all is the question whether 3.2 beer will be intoxicating. Beer of that alcoholic content will be stronger than some well known brands before prohibition. If the oldtime beer was not intoxicating when imbibed to the extent of a quart bottle or more, then some of us must have been mistaken concerning its potency. But if it is intoxicating, how *an it stand against the constitution? The ISth amendment has not been repealed, and it provides that "the manufacture, sale, or transportation of intoxicating liquors . . . for beverage purposes is hereby prohibited." Evidently the question whether 3.2 beer is Intoxicating must be •determined judicially, and the final decision rests with the United States supreme court. But if that court holds that 3.2 foeer is not intoxicating, what will be the effect in Iowa, assuming COUNTY ADVANCE, ALOONA, IOWA this company has paid no dividends to its stockholders in 16 years, it has never defaulted , in tax payments. Whenever the railroads of Iowa quit paying taxes the citizens will realize the aid they are toward county and state government." And that's something to keep in mind when government ownership is urged. The Milwaukee and the Rock Island cross Kossuth county east and west. The M. & St. L. runs to Algona from Corwith. The Northwestern splits the cbunty from end to end and shoots a branch from •Hurt to the western border. The M. & St. L. and the Rock Island cut across the southeast and southwest corners respectively. The taxes collected from these railroads by Kossuth county amount to a large sum. In the whole state they run into the mi'l- lions. If the government owned the roads they would be tax-free and the people would have to make up the loss. This may not be a conclusive argument against government ownership, but certainly it will bulk large whenever the question becomes acute. It would seem that in government and other public bonds we have enough tax-free property already. The Colyum Let's Not be too D-^-d Serious IGHTNING AND TORNADOES DEADLIER THA~N QUAKES.— At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by -T. H. C. NE THING to -be said in favor of Red Oust, flaming photoplay of tropical passion, is that it is a Headline in California Newspaper. [ perfect vehicle for displaying the talents of its principals, Clark Ga- You see something like that in every coast news sheet you pick up now. They are so darned anxious ble and Jean Harlow: our two supreme screen sensualists rise to out there to play down that quake their greatest dramatic and emo- that they have to slam Iowa, though Iowa hasn't in any way been throwing up the quake to them, but on the contrary has sincerely sympathized with them. Well, we lowans still have sense of humor and can take that we do not repeal our state prohibitory law? In effect the Iowa law. so long «s it stands, is precisely .the same as the ISth amendment. Code Sec. 1924 says that "No one . . . shall . . . manufacture, sell . . . any intoxicating liquor ..." Would a decision by the federal supreme court that 3.2 beer is not intoxicating be binding on Iowa -courts in the interpretation of this Jaw? There are legal niceties in that Timely Topics The Germans seem to be returning to the "frightfulness" theory which lost them the good opinion of the world before the war. To scare foreigners into silence concerning their treatment of the Jews they deliberately set aside a day last week to boycott German members of that unfortunate race, with the promise of further mistreatment in case Jews elsewhere failed to lie down and take it. As an example of national pettiness and asininity, that was about the limit. President Roosevelt, acting on authority recently conferred, has decreed reductions in expenditures problem into which it would not be I for veterans which will reduce the profitable to go in a lay publication. Congress left the question to the courts. national deficit toy $400,000,000. Regardless of whether the cut was justified, all praise to the presi- -All that Congress could do was to (lent £or his courage. And, by the sidestep that question by providing ! same token . shame on the repre- that 3.2 beer could not be shipped ( sentati ves of the people in con- into states which have prohibitory > K ress who were too cowardly to •laws. .But that gets us nowhere as i (1 ° U themselves and had to lay the _.. regards interpretation of the word ; blmt , en on the president's already Should hang on his word, •"intoxicating." ' ' ' If a decision by the federal supreme court that 3.2 beer is non- intoxicating would be binding in a it. But we wish they wouldn't be so touchy about it. Why should we have to go out behind the >barn for Just a friendly belly-laugh about this tornado-quake stuff, not intended to offend anybody? And, anyway, who ever saw a tornado that upset a million people ?—-Why, great guns, there must be around 2,450,000 lowans who never have seen one and would travel 100 miles to have the experience! A CONSTITUENT who desired to write to Senator Patterson asked for the address (Friday and besought info on whether the prefix "Hon." should ibe used. He was assured that the Senator would probably not be offended if it was omitted. Few of the peculiar little things we Americans do is sillier than that "Hon." applied to public servants or other persons considered of political importance. EV THE SPRING 0' THE YEAR Faith, an' I'm lucky, Come spring o' the year, With the moor like a garden, An' the Day drawin' near; An' lads by the dozen Bemoanin' the fate That held them from speakin' Until 'twas too late; An' colleens lamentin* An' pinin' away, Over not bein' spoken By Larry O'Cay, With the .black of a coal .. In his hair an' his eyes, An' a cleft in his chin, An' a .mouth full o' lies; Och, the blarneyin' tongue in him! Faith, it's absurd That a sensible colleen tional heights; though whether the altitude is high or low depends on your taste for this sort of thing and your appreciation of the decidedly limited talents of these screen stars. hard on the suffering audience if all tills got anybody anywhere.. By the time the effeminate dancing instructor appears on the scene towards the bitter end, you find yourself hating everybody in the cast, and you are not above feeling a little disgust for yourself. This is Inexcusable, .because, of course, you have had nothing whatsoever to do with the situation. Miss Bennett manages to solicit a little sympathy for herself by extolling qualities which make any woman attractive, namely cleverness, charm (mostly physical), viva- clousness, and a touch of unscrupulousness. Not a bad formula, if properly mixed. Our Betters is sophisticated—no doubt about that, but what else is it? overburdened shoulders. But I cannot help singin', At both Des Moines and Wash- Come s P rir -g on its way— ington so many important issues ! T1 ! ere ' !1 be no dul1 living', | are coming up for action that even the interpretation of our own law, the closest readers of the daily pa- then, if we do not desire to admit' pers find it hard to digest all of 'beer of that alcoholic content, it : them and the public mind is be- ivould seem that we shall have to; coming confused. There is danger drop the word "intoxicating" and j of hasty and ill-considered legisla- provide against the importation, | tion in that situation; but it can Manufacture, or sale ot-beverages hardly be helped. These are times containing any alcohol, or at least Slot more than was permissible under the Volstead law. This would be a technical problem for the legislature and the state courts to "work out. In the meantime, for reasons not -clear, it appears to be assumed that the new federal law permitting the manufacture and sale of 3.2 beer will not be applicable in Iowa unless we repeal or modify our prohibitory statute. Governor Herring has recommended such action, and .bills to that end are ^pending in the legislature. It is to be understood that whatever action the state convention to on the question whether Iowa shall approve repeal of the ISth amendment may take bears -relation to the foregoing discus- when, as President Roosevelt has well said, we are compelled to proceed on the trial and error theory. This year, as never before, taxpayers need to keep informed on what their tax-levying bodies are doing. Under orders from above, assessors have reduced taxable values 20 per cent, but except where levies are already up to the limit, that will mean nothing in case levies are raised to offset the cut in valuations. Watch your town council, your school board, tied up tight a ballyhooed relief Among the curiosities of our time is the demand for intoxicat- A prominent local physician who saw this movie with us at Des Moines some weeks ago suggested thafc the title ought to be changed to "Red Dirt," which propably may be taken as an intelligent view. But Intelligence is the one quality we must overlook in plays of this description; the one quality for which Clark Gable and Jean Harlow- will never become famous. The action in Red Dust takes place in tropical French Indo- Cliina, where the atmosphere of a demoralizing sweltering region has been faithfully portrayed First, Its the annoying, pestiferous red dust; then the endless, monotonous patter of rain, reminiscent- of the p-eat success of Jean Eagles, "Rain." It is the never-ceasing battle of the elements against the paired. . It was a gala night. Hun- human body which can- have but AN ARMY, ESTIMATED at six •'* hundred, rode rough-shod through the portals of the sedate Call last week Tuesday night for a "men-only" midnight show, almost literally tearing the doors from hinges and occupying every available inch of space in the theater. Through a ibluish haze of to'bacco smoke which hung in low clouds the screen was But the morale scarcely visible, of the intrepid masculine invaders was not im- one outcome: to drag a mortal to the lowest depths of degeneracy. The .plot is the eternal -triangle, and concerns itself in this case with a brazen harlot, a weak bride, and a lusty, greasy, sensual, planter. Given such ingredients, one could scarcely expect to grow an orchid.. The thing runs true to form, however, which is something to say for the courage of the producers. And Red Dust is well acted .by a capable cast of well chosen favorites. The blond Jean plays the role of the sloppy, hard, slovenly prostitute with devastating realism. Her prey is the swarthy Gable, and she gets her man. Mary Astor is the rather vacillating wife, expertly portrayed 'by the clever little actress. Her husband, played by Gene [Raymond, is also faithfully done, with considerable conviction. Tully Marshall adds a fine bit of character work, as do, also, the old captain and the Chinese chef. Gable and Harlow are ideally With Larry 0'<Day. Oakdale. —SADIE S'EAGRAVE. A DEVOTED COAST reader forwards newspaper clippings of advertisements of horseradish roots for sale at 19c and solidago plants at 12%c, and asks, "Can you imagine such plants being sold?" In reply, we can't imagine anything as regards solidago plants, never having heard of the same 'before; nor have we ever seen horseradish roots for planting sold in Iowa. But every spring boys and girls in the neighborhood hawk the grated product, and right now some lad or maid possessed of a merchandising inspiration is due to appear shyly at the front door laden with '• indeed welcome, when "the whole mated, and their mutual toughness is of the ibold, carefree nature which gives no offense. The daring lines all go to Jean, and she mouths them throatedly. Gable's noble gesture, in the end of returning to Harlow, while it seems a bit unreal, is so manifestly the natural and logical step that we may forgive it. Even more fantastic is the spectacle of the tough, course harlot reading bedtime stories to the wounded Clark But there is enough comedy here to carry the situation through. Red Dust is certainly not "big shakes," tout at least it is frank nnd, being free from hypocrisy, is tumblersful of this strangely beloved tickler of palate and nasal cavity. bevera ^ es everybody ter. WE ENJOY YOUR colyum. Hope you get some pancakes that are O. K. pretty soon.—Buffalo Center -let- to be abused by a ] of the population.] The passion for so-called liberty to 110 i indulge in harmful liquors is ex- traonllnary and Some own prohibitory laws will still be in force just as they were prior to adoption of the amendment unless we repeal them beforehand. MAS K,EI> TAPE ALREADY TIED UP THE NEW MONEY? of human nature in the 20th century. The gross income and sales tax- ers seem to have accomplished what the interests in the background set out to do. They have once more defeated the net income The First State Bank & Trustl tax - tne °nly fair tax, because it is Co., Fort Dodge, is one of many Iowa banks closed March 4 and reopened only under the restrictions of Senate File 111. Asking the patience of the public, and explaining the difficulties under which it -labors, the bank, among other things, said in a first-page communication in Monday's Messenger: "Much has been said and written about government assistance to ibanks, but on investigating we find that the requirements as collateral are bonds—government, state, and municipal bonds in good standing; customers' notes, secured by listed collateral; and unsecured notes supported by financial statements the only tax based- on ability to pay. For this outcome Governor Herring is directly responsible. It remains now to be seen how much his fine promises about revision at an extra session of the legislature in August will mean. Typical Comment Mil en to Vote on Repeal. , Plain Talk, Des Moines—If we might be permitted to suggest a date on which Iowa should go to the polls to register its vote on approval or disapproval of the con- t i -._. ~..~wf., t , . „ , „,* ^j, m c ij^Ji — snowing a satisfactory liquid con-1 gressional resolution for repeal of dition. The term liquid must be j the eighteenth amendment, we understood to mean notes that i would say, why not make it June could be collected at any time. 1 27, 1933? That will be the 61st an- 1882. If the last sentence in that para- I niversary of the election on the graph is true, it throws a some-1 same question of constitutional what disturbing light on the prac- j prohibition, held away back in tical value of the new issue of Fed- '"""" eral Reserve bank notes, at least in circles outside the monied interests of the great cities. City banks may be able to lend money on call, but it is absurd to And Church Socials Too, Eh? We did, lady. But therein lies tragedy. Pancakes, the oldtime pancakes, delicious pancakes, heavenly pancakes, hot from the .griddle! And' 1 -did we load up with them! Double-orders! Ten days of delightful breakfasts. Then the old gall-bladder had to horn in and bust things. Lady, 40 years ago we had a gallbladder that was a gall-bladder. Today it is anything but. Twenty-five years ago the late Bro. Hinchon printed a paragraph in the Courier that gave us a belly- laugh. He said a man at St. Benedict was going to Rochester to see what was the matter with him, be- scheme of things seems to be to gloss over facts with succulenl shams. And it is the best thing either Clark Gable or Jean Harlow •has ever done. We hops you didn't mass those few glorious scenic sketches entitled Morning Mists, only a small part of the Paramount 'Pictorial Here was a series of the most beautiful photographic canvasses ever shown in motion pictures. E HAVE ALWAYS HAD an aversion towards most Eng- pancakes at a sitting. 117 vv lish plays and English novels, and the same applies to talkies with English settings. There is something strained, unnatural, about a majority of them; it's like sitting in an uncomfortable, straight^backed chair all evening, listening to a stilted, mechanical conversation between sophisticated, bored nincompoops. Our Betters is a silly British so- man-asses, polite conversation, Rochester. IT IS NOW PROMISED that "suds" will be available for thirsty souls April 7 at midnight. What a gathering of the faithful there will be! How the blear-eyed slaves of Bacchus will rally round the spigots to celebrate their famous victory!— M. L. Curtis in Knoxville Journal. Maybe and perhaps. For those of us who were in the roaring forties 15 years ago the kick now may be too much; for the youngsters accustomed to spiked near beer it may not be enough; for the in-be- tweeners, who can tell? THREE WEEKS AFTER this edifying exhibition by the voters— . _____ edifying to Mr. Roosevelt and 1 Emmetsburg Democrat — if the ; tut not to m X republican confreres new malt beverage about which we hear so much lately is non-in•suppose that the rank and file of !!? xicat ! ng ' as is clainle( l for it, tanks can do it. The very obiec- ? ere "° reason whv grocery •"— - - * J stores, restaurants, ice cream parlors, drug stores, and like establishments should not handle it. At the present time they sell near beer. Why not nearer beer? Why We Needed a Dictator. Northwood Anchor—Those who object to the extraordinary powers tive of banks is to lend money on time, and time means that the loans are not instantly collectible. The Federal Reserve in the past, under requirements supposed to be much more rigid than for the new currency, has not demanded in- atantly convertible collateral. Why should the new currency, expressly to make credit , - easier, he protected by any such impossi- «le safeguard? If ordinary unsecured, renewable commercial paper bearing the signatures of responsible men is not good enough to support the new currency, business and farming might as well give up hope in that - - — -,_,_„.. „„ *u**iuij |ju»cia issued j delegated to President Roosevelt surely must realize that had it not been done congress might still be arguing and quarreling about steps to take for relief of a situation that direction. Either the Port Dodge bank makes the case worse than it is or governmental red tape has again measure. Farmers who in the past iiave tried unsuccessfully to untangle the rod tape in which agricultural credit was tied up will fcnow what (hat means. ONE A1VGLE OF ItAILKOAI) OWNERSHIP Editor E. E. Taylor, of the Traer btar-Clipper, remarks: "The Milwaukee railroad recent- paid $14,549 as the first half of m T«na county. Although might easily have led to chaos. Ilooscvelt Efficiency Admired. Traer Star-Clipper—One need not be a member of President Roosevelt's political party to admire the quickness and aggressiveness with which he has set his administration to solving the major problems of the day. Where Turner is Appreciated. Hampton Chronicle •— Dan W I Turner has sold his interests in the Turner brother big general mercantile store at Corning to his brother, and the former governor will give his attention to his farming interests. Dan will find that it will be a lot more fun "down on the farm" than it was running the affairs of state. The livestock at least will appreciate any good turn he does for them. gave —I returned from a vacation — Everett M. Dirksen in Alfred E Smith's New Outlook. Mr. Dirksen was telling how he, a republican, was elected in the Peoria, 111., congressional district by a 23,000 majority which Roosevelt the same majority. But what we started out to say was that if Mr. Archie Evans, of California, colyumist in the Peterson Patriot, will blot out the words Mr. Roosevelt and," and then read aloud what is left to his wife. K any, he may discover something of interest. IF YOUR MEMORY goes back far enough, you may remember this guy. YOU met him for the first the titled ladies. "iDon't you love me any more?" asks this same lady of her young gigolo. "Of course, my dear," answers the stupid young man; "if I didn't, do you suppose' I'd let you do all this for me?"—referring to the fact that she "keeps" him and supplies him with motor cars and money. There are some scintillating bits of philosophy, to be sure, as when Constance Bennett says, ".Does one remember an emotion after one fails to feel it any longer?" Constance, scion of one of our most celebrated dramatic families plays the role of the disillusioned wife, who finds her husband swearing undying love to Diane 20 minutes after the ceremony. She promptly makes her home and her personality the dominating factors of her life in London. We see no more of her husband' but a great deal of her suitors. "What will you' do without me?" asks one of them If I leave you'll have nothing but your husband." Which seems to be a .horrible predicament in the British Isles. It wouldn't be so dreds of out-of-town cars lined the streets. At an hour when the old town is usually deserted and ready to be tucked in for the night, there was a stir of excitement, a note of expectancy In the very air. Half an hour before scheduled time, the men gathered in front of the theater, filling the lobby and oozing out onto the sidewalk and the street. At command , they charged recklessly through the doors, sweeping everything before them. Cigars furnished by Guderian & Bieser were distributed at the door. Two comedies preceded the main feature, and then -Mae West appeared in the outstanding performance of her long and varied career. A historical book or play is valuable to the degree that it sheds light on the customs and mores of the times it seeks to depict. Casanova's .Memoirs do more than tell of the amorous adventures of this Don Juan; they give a faithful account of the life of his time. She Done Him Wrong is more -than just an entertaining movie: it is a realistic, truthful, accurate picture of the early 90's, in the saloon days. Mae West has contributed as' fine a gem of comedy drama as anything that has been screened, and it is just as valuable as a historical piece of work as The Covered Wagon, the Silver Dollar, and the Sign of the Cross. There is something frank, open, unashamed, natural, about Mae and her bawdy characterization of this adaptation of a stage success called Diamond 'Lil. There isn't anything particularly naughty about.it, except a couple of strictly male songs which she sings with an abandon which is -breath-taking. Mrs. Rice used excellent judgment in serving this hot dish to a "men-only" audience and pulling the show from her monthly calendar. She Done Him Wrong is essentially a man's show. Not -that it would harm a feminine sensibility, but the -fullest enjoyment and appreciation of such a character as Mae West seeks to depict belongs to the strictly .masculine mind. CTATE PAIR is of special inter^ est to alf'lowans,: first; because it was written by an Iowa novelist about a situation with which he is thoroughly familiar; secondly, because so much of the local atmosphere has been kept intact, even to the extent of actually taking many of the scenes on the Iowa state fair grounds during the progress of the big show at Des Mones last August. When we hear the young newspaper reporter talking about the Register and its "republican policies," and hear Will Rogers mention "iDing" in an off-hand, casual manner, we realize that here is a picture which must appeal to lowans. The curious thing about State Fair is that it is viewed with favor by Eastern critics. Just as Ruth Suckow, writing about the dreary farms and prairies of the one state with which she is thoroughly familiar, was first acclaimed by an Eastern book publisher, and later lauded by H. L. Mencken himself just so this picture, a homely, realistic study of a phase of our rural "home life" gains lavish praise from critics in pent houses. What a curious world we live in; we who live in the hih-graas towns of Iowa write fluently and with a doubtful intelligence about life on the Gay White Way of New York City, while the metropolitan reviewers atop skyscraper homes discuss our rural problems with PETERSON FOR PHOTOS time in a cabaret in Chicago, and within an hour he was your bosom friend. The things he was carrying—no, children, they were NOT bouquets!—were for you and your friends. And were you lit up — Oh, boy, there's an excursion a week from tonight! —ALIEN White's GROCERY Week-End Specials Sugar, 10 Ibs. Oatmeal, large package Crackers, small flake, 2 Ib. pkg 17c Apricots, No. 10 size, only - Peaches, No. 10 Big 3 sliced — Macaroni, 3 « -^ I3c Raisins, .• ^ 21b. pkg ------ IOC Prunes, large 4l to 50 size, 2 Ibs. 15c TN SPITE OF an unusually leng- 1 thy review for the week we cannot refrain from commenting on Saturday's triple bill, as fine a program for beauty and thrills as anything offered by the' Call in many months. We saw only two- thirds of it, missing the Wild Horse serial by a neck, as they say In racing parlance. But the Bird of Paradise was as exciting a bit of South Sea Island hooey as anything which has come Callwards in a long time. And Ride 'Em Cowboy was the latest and by all odds the iest "western" ever made. A notable week withal, and one which should make Algona the mecca for all movie-lovers (take this both ways) for weeks to come. Because equal confidence And courage. Thus we ,may say one-half the world knows not how the other half lives. State Fair Is reaMy more than Just an ordinary picture: it is a study in the desires and motives which move mankind. To farmer Frake, Blue Boy, the prize boar, was the all Important thing In.his life, the goal, the ultimate purpose. To "Ma" Frake, the prize-winning mincemeat was the sum-total of human happiness. To the children, with youth and promise ahead, 'love seemed the ruling force. Each had their wish gratified in the picture, with love getting a little the short end. But that's'the way things are handled In the movies, where truth is no more welcome than in books and sermons designed for popular consumption. We had rather hoped that both love affairs, developed under the shadow of the cow-barns at Des Moines, might turn out badly; but, on the age-old principle that the woman pays and pays and pays, the boy returns to his first-love, while the girl seeks greener but more hazardous pastures. All parts ire well taken by a notable cast, leaded by the ever refreshing Will Rogers. Another beautiful techni- color short entitled Northern Exposure, added to the enjoyment of the . main feature. These colored, musical shorts are the most beautiful bits of entertainment the screen has given us. Let's have more of them. the April prof ram looks Just promising. '••'."•, St Benedict Fred Cobeen, of California, arrived one day last week to visit his sister, Mrs. Julian - Arndorfer, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cobeen, Manly. Vivian Stephenson, Algona, spent the week-end with her grandmother, Mrs. Anna Huschka, and aunt, Mrs., Al Rosenmeyer. 'She la attending high school .at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Brink have moved to Bancroft. They had been living in a house owned by Lawrence Clnk. E. F. Rahm spent the -week-end with his family. He is cashier in the state treasurer's office at Des Moines. Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs. WM- Ham Klein, near Wesley, is spending a few days at home. He has been a soldier at Fort Des Moines since December. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eisenbarth, John .Hermann, ,g t Tnhka «. Ma son Matt Sunday i,?',^ Beckers ,St. Joe, spent?? the 3 Alex fclsclten's. Mrs L? da ?3 Mrs. Elschen are^ t( g cklir «3 . Brtck Wrenched In v Irvlngton, Apr. 4—A r j, from S. R. Ronev « entl( * Wash., said be har aMvl " dorters were of a fall. Ho trees when the BAPTIST SATURDAY, A PHIL 8 Chicken p| ( . Mashed potatoes and grav Scalloped corn 'Deviled Rolls Pi Coffee Adult8 ' 35c. Children, 25c. Cut Rate Grocery,, First Door West of Swift Lima Beans 2 pkgs. Jello Powder 4 Ib. pkg. Lard 1 Ib. pkg. Kitchen Tested Marshmallows ~~ 2 Ib. assorted Plain Cookies 2 pkgs. fancy.Dried Peaches 3 pkgs. Breakfast Food (8 kinds to select from) 3 bars Toilet Soap ____. Low prices on Fruits and Vegetables. 13c 9c 23c 13c 19c' . 18c -25c He "Busiest Little Store in Town" ChristensenBros.Co SSill..-.' f •' ' ""1L/5"'"W "1 -4^.^iJ..:,.~2*ivS«a.ii_il, 1 , -•':••-, : -•!••• - -.--,. .,.-.. Now that Easter is rapidly approaching: together with Spring you'll be considering the selection of a new coat. •;•>.• 0<: Here Are the Authentic New Coat Fashions Coats by Printzess and other good makers are represented in our smart showing In styles lovelier than ever and not a high price in the whole collection. Featuring Groups at $7.95 $10.95 $12.95 $16.95 and $19.75 Tailored Coats J Cape Coats! Gayak Jabots! Smart Self Trims! K 1 ifl F»,V, .ft,*:, ;<; Vc,, r.-,\v .«.*:.•. r-'S •—•— Another Market Trio During the nast w«flir w * i, ...... . " During the past week we have visited H markets and now every train is hrin»i the newer creations in Coas Ii* S US many of e«, Skirts, Accessories" an J ft £XT' ! UitS ' Blous ' sections of our store. act n «w.items for all ' • — Pre-Easter Specials Princess SH« C '»•'"., 8" I k < '33* $$ &$ ..»».«/yl •ow. E*&* #8 '.-. .•.••* m Princess Slips ti™ 6 ! consider these exceptional garments for , cut style, made Pure dye silk crepe Alencon typ e ]« e t Tea rose and white, all from Kid Gloves These are by far the greatest value we ever bought Washable kid in the various shades . A

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