Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 29, 1933 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 29, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR •NTBHED AS SECOND c L. A s •tatter December 31, 1908, ' at th Voatofflce at Algona, Iowa, under th •et of March 2, 1879. TBKMS OP SUBSCRIPTION *—To Kosguth county postofflces am bordering postofflcea at Armstrong Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor •With, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutching Uvermore, Ottoscn, 'Rake, -Ring •ted, Rodman, Stllaen, Went 'Benc and Woden, year |2.0C •-To all other U. S. Postofflces, year $2.5(1 AXiLi subscriptions for papers going jto points within the county and out •f-the-county points named under No '•t abeve are considered continuing •ubacrlptlons to be discontinued only *n notice from subscribers or at pub Usher* • discretion. Subscriptions golni *• non-county point* not named unde TWo. 1 above will be discontinued •Without notice one month after explr «tlon of time paid for, If not renewed *trt time for payment will be extender «f requested In writing. NEW FEDERAL FARM ACT AMD THE FARMER Wallaces' Farmer editorially quotes an old friend: "Our farms are our own. We ••don't want officers coming to tell ms how much we can plant. My •neighbors say no one can tell them liow much they can produce. I feel rithe same." Wallaces' Farmer replies that Ithe writer and his neighbors can «top worrying. Nobody is going to *ry to make them do anything they Tflo not want to do. There is no •compulsion in the new farm act. It 4s voluntary. Producers can come -ta or stay out as they like. "But," Wallaces' Farmer contin- «es, "someone inquires, how can •you get reduction of production un- 4ess you complel farmers to reduce their acreage." You will get reduction the same way that you get a business-like farmer to do anything else, Wallaces' iFarmer answers. "Show him •that he can make more money if he leduces his acreage." And Wallaces' Farmers goes on to say: "There are two -strong motives '#hat will induce a majority of ^farmers to participate an control of "production. "The first motive rests on loyalty to farmers as a class. It's ..plain -enough that every farmer who reduces production helps to raise prices for everybody. "The second motive rests on the desire of the farmer to make more *ioney for himself. Under any -plan adopted the farmer who participates will get a (better deal than the farmer who stays out. "The whole program rests on •voluntary action of the farmers themselves. Farmers must help to •work out a plan, present the .plan 4o the secretary of agriculture in » public hearing, and have the plan approved. After the plan is approved, then it is up to each individual farmer to decide whether to ^participate. "Quite obviously, no plan will gans did anything unlawful, the character of the publicity has undoubtedly led to a genera! impression that they got out of paying income taxes in a tricky way. It is not defending the Morgans to say that this sort of misinterpretation gets nowhere. There Is a basis for real argument in the question whether any institution ought to be permitted to exercise as much power as the Morgan firm has had at its command, but to argue that as regards income taxes the Morgans did anything that anyone else would not do is beside the point. No man pays taxes he does not have to pay. Everyone takes advantage of every lawful means of escaping taxes. To assume that anybody, rich or poor, would voluntarily pay a tax not lawfully required is nonsense. We have to use sense in such discussions as this if we are to get anywhere. What we need to do is to plug .up loopholes if they exist. As long as they remain open human .nature will take advantage of thenvand<tbat.is just as true of the taxpayer In Podunk Center as it is of-the biggest metropolitan business man. COJJMPY ADVANCB. ALGONA, IOWA At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by t. H. C Timely Topic* Price boosts at this stage on any- Mng but raw materials, including farm products, and things made >om them are out of place and to 117'HEN LADIES MEET, adapted " from the current Crother's Broadway success by the same tl tie, Is one of those spicy, .frothy concoctions .which we call "sophls tlcated" for .lack of a better name It concerns the so-called love life of a young authoress (Myrna Loy) whom we find in the midst of wh# we might term her grande passion otherwise known as love. The ob ject of her affections is a middle aged book publisher (Frank Morgan), who philanders more tor the sake of the sport than from deep emotion of the heart. A young Journalist ((Robert Montgomery] loves the young authoress and contrives to bring about a meeting between said authoress and the wife of' the publisher, (Ann Harding), c, • When (these) (Ladies Meet a good deal of^idle philosophy concerning the rights and privileges of .wives and mistresses is aired. The sudden entrance of the husband Into the room of the young lady In the night rather complicates matters, since the wife is there. The husband proves to be a cad, the wife emerges as a noble, sacrificing woman, the authoress sees the light, and (Robert Montgomery reads from his newspaper, "I see that polka dots are popular again >e discouraged. What is needed {this season," which means nothing in particular except that with all the senseless chatter about love, the darned thing simply bobs up- in spite of all the books and fine speeches concerning it. 'In contrast with her role in the Animal Kingdom, Ann Harding is the wife, Myrna Loy the mistress, in the present production. We still think Ann gave the (better portrayal in The Animal Kingdom. Robert Montgomery gives by far the best performance of his screen career,' while Alice Brady is .faultless in a difficult and exacting role. Frank Morgan, as usual, is excellent, it being his good fortune to find, almost always, parts suited to his abilities. Considerably too much time is irst is to put producers of raw materials on a parity with other producers—a parity which has not xisted for 12 years. Fanners, for example, will not be relieved M •rice disproportion 'between what hey have to sell and what they nust buy continues. President Roosevelt, his own kipper on an Atlantic cruise, ar- ests the admiring attention of oth America and the wqrld. It Work unless a large number, of farmers go in, but nobody is going to force them in. If a farmer wants to 'scab' on his neighbors by raising more instead of less, or if he prefers to take a chance on going : it alone instead of getting the cer- -tain rewards provided for participators by the reduction plan, that •iS his privilege." With due respect to Wallaces' ^Farmer, it does not seem to the -Advance that this is a complete answer to the fanner's question. It areads as if there were nothing involved but cooperation in reduction and the benefits which would naturally accrue in higher prices growing out of such reduction. If that were all, then farmers could forget it and go about their •operations as usual. Voluntary cooperation alone has never worked and never will work, because farmers are human and will do exactly What everybody else does—let the other fellow do the reducing and «et all they can for themselves. What may make the present plan Work—and it will not work without it—is not touched upon at all an Wallaces' Farmer's reply, or at «ny rate, is so obscurely touched upon that no one not familiar with the new law would see it. We refer to the fact that farmers who coop- Orate will, if the secretary of agriculture wills it, receive cash compensation in a sum intended to *uake up the difference between re- vas departures from the conven- entional like that • which made 'heodore Roosevelt the idol of the ast generation. President Hoover acked such popular appeal because e could not unbend in ways that made him seem one with the common people. We shall be curious to see how the scheme to cut hog' production works out. Farmers have, always produced all the hogs,'thai nature would let them produce, and so in the case of other livestock and crops; limitation other than nature's has never been the idea on a great scale. The present attempt is therefore revolutionary. If it works you can doubt the • theory that the leopard cannot change his spots. The present open distribution of federal patronage on a strictly partisan basis, is a shameful example of politics and no less so because it must be admitted that the republicans would have done precisely the same thing in like case. We have a theory that we pick men for public office solely on grounds of fitness, but in practice partisanship comes first. • You couldn't make one voter in ten understand it, but it is a fact that no one who voted dry Jast week Tuesday voted against beer and everyone who voted wet voted only for hard liquors. (Beer we already had by law, and as regarded beer it made not a whit difference how one voted. The only question was whether we should go farther and repeal the 18th amendment as regards hard liquors. Street debaters who have for the last two or three years 'been so certain that .low iprices were due solely to lack of money:; particularly gold, might note hp'w ' the grain markets have responded since widespread drought indicated short crops. If a money crank could ever be taught anything it might be possible now to make him see that supply and demand sometimes cut a figure in prices. -.j - • w.»wi_. wci/WCCJl 1C- «urns from cut production and. something like average production «nder the present economic scheme. In our corn-hog section of the country this will be done by Jeasing corn lands to be kept out «f production, or by paying a bonus ••on the agreed hog production after Typical Comment >'ot a Nickel for Cawfee! Estherville News—The most piti- Prances that he Is not sure of his love .for her she tries suicide. After such success with her younger son, the mother begins with her older boy. .Irene Dunne, in one ot the most audacious scenes the talkies have ever given us, .hands the grasping old lady a dissertation on maternal affection which is both daring and truthful. The couple are reunited, tout the younger son remains loyal to his mother. The Silver Cord was .produced on the stage in 192€, with Laura Hope Crews in the title role, and almost the entire action takes place in the residence of Mrs. Phelps. This makes it a (bit monotonous at times. But the cast is so well chosen, the theme isoiunusual, ,the .direction and .dialog so subtle, 'that interest is well sustained to the climatic end v Frances .Dee Is, particularly effective in her portrayal of thwarted young girl'who sees her dream of happiness crashed iby the overwhelming affection of the selfish mother. Titonka Bride consumed in this picture in determining what constitutes a "good woman" arid what a dutiful wife should do when,confronted by the "other" woman. AW of which is no nearer a solution than it was 2,000 years ago. Maybe Bab has the key to the situation when he says "I see that polka dots are popular again this season." At any rate, it's too hot to get very much excited about rv>WN THIS IX>NG and endless *-' lane of cinema memories comes now this welcome revival of -Paul Whiteman's King of Jazz, loveliest, costliest, most pretentious talking picture ever made. After three years it still stands alone, a beacon light of sheer beauty for audiences, and a danger signafl for producers who would disregard mere dollars in an effort to 'build a truly artistic (production. Possibly the initial losses of the King of Jazz will be partially made up in this revival. To begin with, a worse title .for a picture of this nature could scarcely have been conceived. It cannot hope to appeal to those who enjoy good music. That it malkes an honest effort to raise Jazz to ihe (level of so-called classic music cannot be denied, and it is not the inane tom-tom v of cheap, sensational noise-orchestras. If jazz is to have a place in the music-history of the world, then to Paul Whiteman and George Gershwin must go the credit for toeing its chief and most influential, exponents. The scene Rhapsody of'Blue is perhaps the most Ibeautiful rendition of this Jazz-classic ever seen in any theater. It is positively tremendous. The singing of John Boles is a delight, one of the outstanding features of the picture; his two songs, Monterery and Song of the Dawn, have never been excelled in the history of the cinema.'And did you notice how youthfull Bing Crosby looks? He is shown in the King of Jazz as one of a trio, in an organization known in its day as The Revelers. The comic sketches lose nothing by the passing of the years, 99 ATTEND ANNUAL RANEY REUNION AT GALL PARK SUNDAY iLedyard, June 27 — The- Raneys :athered Sunday at the Amlbrose A. Jail state park for their annual reunion, 99 attending, as follows: Mrs. Cora Raney, Hattie, Mr. and Irs. Hugh Raney, Buena, Howard, Hr. and Mrs. Glenn Raney and Heredith, Mrs. Robert Moore, Pauline, Botoby, Mr. and Mrs. John Fra- .. _.. Mrs. •••. <Eukb Smidt, Titohlca, formerly Clara DeWall, Mountain Lake, Minn. Her husband is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Warner Smidt, Titonka. The picture appeared in the Sunday Des Moines Register, . tons MAN FAMI MEEK IEADOF .Y GROUP Mr F s. ' ,'Lott Creek, June 27—The .Richard Potratz family left last Thursday morning to visit the C. T. Hellers and Erwin Benders, Westgate, and attend the tenth annual Potratz family reunion Friday at Stunner. The Mesdames Potratz, Heller, and Bender are sisters. There were 129 persons at the reunion. Albert Potratz, sons Hugo and Paul, daughter Llda.'and the Edward Maahs, family all of Whitemore, also attended. (Richard Po- ;ratz was elected president of the lamily. .Next year's reunion will be held here. The local Potratzes were accompanied home Sunday by Marie Heller, Westgate, who is Stedn, spending two weeks here. '^L ™ M , M 'JP en ^ otter> Auare y.,I-ott» Creek Wins Twice- Joyce, Dick, Mr. and Mrs. Dwight | The Lotts Creek girls' kittenball Cean, Mr. and Ifrs. J. A. steam defeated the WWittemore girls s _ c °tt Sunday on the Whlttemore diamond, 5-3. The local girls were Agnes Dreyer, catcher; Mildred Luedtke, pitcher; Hertha Ruhnke, Moore, Wayne, Keith, Sheila, all of. A'lgona. . Mr. and Mrs. .Ray Fitch, Bode; Victor > Mrs. e,..Doris: and I- Robert, Corwith; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davis and Ilo, Moorehead, Minn.; Mr.' and Mrs. Dick Frei, Patty and Billy, Reinbeck; Mr. and Mrs. Al- vln Nelson, Rlngsted; Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson, Leroy, Marjorie, Vera, Burt. 'Mrs. Flora Raney, Forest and Arthur, Lu Verne; Mr. and Mrs. Charles .Raney, Faith and Evered, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Raney and Charlotte, all of Uvermore; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Raney, Humtooldt; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Clark, son Ronald, M.r. and Mrs.. Leo''Clark, Leo and Jrela and Betty, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ross, New Hotel Jflght Clerk. Lewis Ferguson has been night i clerk at the Algona hotel for the last three weeks and -will remain at summer, He returned ; from Ames a few weeks ago, having finished his third year in forestry. He worked at the hotel for some years as bell boy, and so knows the work well. „- -« - u — * -"—*-•— — " "«QW».\,HV.JG(llt3j tui aspect of this whole depression! toeing fast and furious and serving Wfi'Vfi 'hflPTI JhlV>H|y>1 ic fKa /?Anl/\n_ tn ht*Anl. *•!*« — *_A- we've been through is the deplorable existence the Morgan partners led in 1931 and 1932. And they had too much pride to ask for bread line tickets! Drop This Deflationary Tax! . Webster City Freeman-Journal— It would help the inflation movement to remove the tax from bank checks, a tax that never should have been laid. It discourages bank -some scheme not yet worked out I. •* • or both. ' deposits and check writing, both should be encouraged. where the voluntary Plan comes in, as the -Advance understands it Every tarmer will be given a chance to "Here is 4ease part of his corn, land or his hog production, or both, ap- duce u r f in accordance'with~TTchenie „..proved by the secretary of agriculture. If enough farmers go in, the •scheme will toe put into effect. But -no farmer will be compelled to Join, if he does, well and good- then he gets his rental or his bonl •ws, or both, as the case may be. If -fee prefers to .go it the old way Taise all he can, and take his x&anoes on the market, well and -*ood also; but he gets no rental and no bonus. This is a modification of the so- -eaUed allotment plan. Of course «obody knows yet how it will work. (Farmers who fall in W jt a it «nay not fare as well as farmers •who do not, or vice versa, it will -be up to every farmer to decide what he wants to do about it 4t aeast it offers a definite plan and at Ah, We Had Suspected It! Livermore Gazette — Yesterday was officially the .first day of summer.. Most people got the fact without any official announcement this year—had known it for some days, in fact. As Iowa Goes, So Goes Nation. Bloomfield Democrat — It would appear that Iowa's vote spelled definite doom to the 18th amendment, and that licensed liquor is to-be returned to all sections of the United States toefore many months. This Is the Tes£ of Inflation. Albia Union-Republican—*It is to be hoped the rise in values' will' be orderly and 'long-sustained rather than rapid, and that wages will be permitted to go up as quickly, so that purchasing power will be able to meet rising prices. Roosevelt and the Soldiers. Iowa Falls Citizen—Speaking of , t ., u --»....1,0 jjjtut m.1 -«••«. 4. i»..o v^viicui— oyeatting oi last, tfiough, curiously enough, all! tlle soldier argument in congress, tamers, whether they agree to it| one can hardly charge Roosevelt with playing politics. The politician would have played for the sol- vote. However, the president or not, will, goods taxed in the higher to raise the . ..**.- t "'"* "''"'' """ cost of rental- o break the program into oonven- ent lapses. The present version, las been shortened by the elimination of a few scenes, notably a burlesque of John Barrymore, if memory serves right. As we remember that, sketch, it was a bit long and not especially good." Improvement'in technicolor is also apparent in the three years that have passed since the picture was made, but this in no way impairs the lovely shadings of color the director has produced. To John Murray Anderson must always go the creditffor having spared neither expense nor creative genius in the making of the King of Jazz, and for having enriched the silver screen by so impressive a spectacle as this. It' is something which may be seen again and again and en- Joyed. pONSEDERING THE SACRED ^ and inviolatole quality of cinema mother-love, it took a good deal of courage to produce a picture like The Silver Cord, which shows the mother as a selfish, greedy, whining, ambitious monster. We have become so used to the heroics of Ruth Chatterton and Irene Dunne, et a), who have been depicted for us as tender, suffering, sacrificing women, that we were wholly unprepared for this onslaught on cruel maternal affection. In the hands of Laura Hope Crews the role of this unusual woman takes on a psychological aspect which makes it a rather interesting study. In a screen play like The Silver Cord, the cinema has a distinct advantage over the stage because it gives us those close-ups of facial expression " " " if Over an editorial critical of the Morgan rc-vtkuion.s in the recent senate cojmjjitt^ hoarfng the Traer Star-Cljpp ( ;r ^ac-e.s the head Dodging Incon:e Taxes." +hJ\ e , * dltorial dot * n°t claim that the Morgans dodged income taxes y ' tllfe i , doubtless gets that iin.pres- In fact, while no newspaper reports have shown that the Mor- *Jon. Speaking' of Inflated Bank.Bldgs. Traer Star-Clipper — A farmer who paid $400 an acre for land in 1920 and had to let it go at ?100 in 1932 understands what deflation is. So do the bankers' who erected buildings costing a fortune years nrvn -r.1 j » w-—-w j -VW* *+ .„. _,, , »^. . w u-ti**^*.^-**) £•? d-l&GL&CU UU ago and see the receivers sacrifice Frances Dee, the latter a guest in them for a song. A bank building 'her mother-in-law's tome. The fire- at Dickens, la., costing $30,000 dur-1 works are not slow in starting. The ,n* jw> nn , ,1^ was r€C e nt j y soW roo ther poisons Eric's Jove for his Jfteneee, and .when he cruelly tells much kind. Irene Dunne and Joel McCrea are married in Europe and come home, after an absence of two years, to take up their separate scientific studies, she a biologist, he an architect. The mother (a rich old widow) is overjoyed at seeing her son, but it is at once apparent that she is Jealous of his wife. The younger Iboy, Eric Linden, is engaged tor |7W. Lois, Mr. and Mrs. James Hartzell, Robert, Teddy, Grace, , Kenneth, and Dale, all of Britt- Vera Clark, Marshalltown ; Howard Clark, Titonka; Roy Clark, Tom and Edward, (Decorah. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Barrett, Ledyard; Mrs. Arthur Spear, Frank, Ralph, Patty, Fern, and Lois, and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Clark and Gene, Webster City. Guests were Phyllis and June Eischeid, Whittemore;' Mary McClellan, Lu VerneV Charlotte Olson Livermore; Mrs. Emma Clark, Big Stone, S. D.; and Edna Bunkofske Burt. ' short; Marie Dreyer, second base; Dolores.Smith, left short; Matole Dreyer, third'base; 'Frieda Dreyer, left field; Verona 'Luedtke, center field rILouise Haack, right j field. Carl Dreyer is coaching the team. Lester Baas, Whlttemore, and Alfred Wittkopf are umpires. The Junior baseball league, Whittemore, played the Lotts Creek team on the local diamond the same day, and Uotts Creek won, 21-3. - . Girls' Choir te Organized- Teacher William Bchmiel has organized a girls' choir for an annual mission festival here July 9. The girls are Lauretta, Luella, >LuciIe, and Lorina Meyer, Margaret, Mildred, and Laurena Laatos, Margaret and Hanna Fiene, Marie Geizen- auer, Ruth and Esther Schmiel, Verona and Helen Radig, Bertha and Edna Potratz, Esther Wetzel, Luella Liesener, Doloris Krause. Quarterly Meeting Next Sunday— The annual quarterly meeting of the Immanuel church will be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the church. The deacons will meet Friday evening at the Lutheran school hall. TWNITY ET. liJMlSRAtf, f.t. Bran«r,Piwtof-J4extSuhd«yi Sunday school and Bible class, 9 a, m< English communion will be celebrated. Confessional service, 9:30 a. m.,' the usual divine service at 10. Announcements for the Lord's Supper will toe received Saturday at the p&rsonage. The quarterly •business'meeting of voting members will take place Sunday afternoon. The Aid will meet next week with Mrs. Braner. BAPTIST, Arthur 8. Hueser, Pastor—Some fine work has 'been done by the churches during the hot summer days, We believe the churches deserve the support of all the people 12 months in the year, Be out next Sunday to help us "carry on." Morning worship at 11 a. m,; evening service, 8. Sunday school at 10 a. m.; B. Y. iP. U. at 7:30 p. m. , . ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL, loute Denninghoff, Iff. Th, Hector—Third Sunday, after Trinity: church school, 9:30 a. m.; choral euchar- ist and sermon, 10:30. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjo* trand, Pastor—Sunday school next Sunday at 10 a. m. Vesper worship, 8. FOURTH (Continued from page 3.) Hitdii-lUkes to Nevada. Craig, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. left Saturday morning to Nurse Has Operation. The O. J. Petersons have received news that their daughter Edna, who is nurse in a hospital at Herkimer,.'\. Y., is recuperating from to, Fallon, where he is to spend the summer working for his mother's cousins, Carl and Dana Dodge. The Dodges, who are former Algona boys, are tractors for hard-surfaced construction. ' con- road No Fireworks at. Park. Custodian (Paul Wil'le, of the Ambrose A. Call state park, has received a letter from the state tooard of conservation directing attention to, regulations which forbid the use "in the and evening at the main gates, if they are accompanied by adults. However a flat charge of 25c for admission to the grandstand will be made, and this includes children's admissions at the same rate. Adult ate admissions will be 35c in the' afternoon, 25c in the evening. "Futuristic" Fireworks. A note received Monday toy Secretary Vincent from the Thearle- Duffield Co. said the fireworks program would be a new type of 'futuristic fireworks" such as are shown at the world's fair. Wheels > develop • color effects and a feathery fire said to toe especially interesting. This will be in addition to the old favorites, such as "Niagara Falls" and the set pieces, aerial bombs, with queer whistlings and bangs, and brilliant colors spread featherwise in the sky. Specials! Navy Beans, 6 Ibs. for 25c Catsup, large bottle lOc Hire's Root Beer Extract, per bottle I5c Fruit Nectar, per bottle __15c Pork and Beans, 3 cans _25c Gloss Starch, per pkg 7c Vanilla Extract, 12-oz. bottle 49 C Thompson's Malted Milk, per can _ _: 40 C This week will be the last chance to get your flour supply at our old prices. Be sure to get your supply. TOP PRICE FOR EGGS H, R, SORENSEN COMPANY We Deliver Phones 188 and 189 PRICES THIS WEEK CROQUET SETS Professional «-t*il with carrying ease— $3.50 4 bait-sets, $1.25 __ • -. • • s YEL0CIPEDES Ball bearing, 1 1-9 In. tubular frames, shield over front wheel with step oh rear axle— l«-ln. , 80-in. $4.50 $5.50 PITCHING HORSE SHOES $1.50 set of four KITTENBALLS 12 inch 50c, 85c, $1, $1.50 BIRD BATHS Steel stands $1.50 ELECTRIC FANS $1.45 to $6.00 79c oOc . O'CEBAR AUTO POL CLEANER bottles at 49c • i. FLY SPRAY Bulk, bring your can 75c • !•. W«, tere the new CWp-Proof Kohlhaas & Spilleg CASH HARDWARE iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw^ The right ."color" for all summer ensembles . . in the season's smartest shoes ..... TO WEAR FOR AND ALL SUMMER We've done wonders with white, in styles for spectator or active sports,''for Jafter- noon, and even formal evening. Pictured above is one of our favored tailored types — also preferred for town wear. "fitting fee narrow be«r Christensen Bros., Co. Shoe Department l"HI!!lllllll!ll!lllll!ll!llllli!lllll!l!lll>|||W Two Day DRESS Friday June 30th to Saturday, July i it Frocks for July 4th AND For Your Vacation Plain Cashable S i. hs iu S s TWO WAY PRICE W T v * * W *V» Values to $6,95 $3.98 CHRISTENSEN BROS. CO. "Alg<m»'« style Center"

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