PAGE SIX KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA, IOWA assutli WHTER'ED AS SECOND C TJ A S S matter December 31, IMS, at the 3*o»toffloe at Alsrona, Iowa, under the •ct of March 2, 1879. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION t—To Kossuth county postofflccs and •borderins postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Britt, Buffalo Center, Cor- •wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchins, litvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- •ted. Rodman, Stilson, West Bend and Woden, year $2.00 §-To all other U. S. Postofflces, year $2.50 AJjIj subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out•T-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered continuing •ubscrfptlons to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at pub- Usher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. "TBE COUHSE OF BUSINESS AS VISUALIZED BY CHAKT downs. The major handicap at the moment seems to be the silver threat, but the president and his advisers are now known to be against monetary inflation and the country has confidence that they will steer a safe course. WELL DESERVED TRIBUTE TO THE JU'UAL PltESS Commenting on the Pulitzer $500 prize award to E. P. Clmse, of the Atlantic News-Telegraph, for 1933's best editorial, P. A. Moscrip, of the Marshalltown Times - Republican, recently honored by the state press association as a master editor, says: "The country press and the dailies in the smaller fields of the state produce astonishingly excellent editorial comment. Atlantic, in the 5,000 population class, and its newspaper and editor attain a leadership and distinction among a type of newspapers that live and flourish largely in local environment. "It is to the T.-R. editor the day The Colyum Let's Not be too D—d Serlons AQUILA, ITALY — A credito waved two promissory notes in th face of his debtor, Vitorio D'Ales sio, and demanded payment o some ?350. D'Alessio seized th notes, stuck them in his mouth an implication called Agricultural Economic Facts carried a small chart in its May issue illustrating the course of business activity in 1933. If business activity (had been normal since January 1, 1932, the three lines in this chart would coalesce at the top, which is rated IMOtX NUMBUB The useful Iowa State college jot the week when those exchanges arrive to be thoroughly read and examined for editorial comment. Mr. Chase and the News-Telegraph represent a class of clean, straightforward, straight-thinking and plain-speaking editors and newspapers in the towns and smaller cities of a state that Is not only literate, but whose editors are honest in their views, who may and do dif fer in political convictions bu come to their conclusions in sin cerity and with a common fearless ness." Mr. Moscrip wrote this tribute in. no spirit of mere eulogy of his own profession, and the Advance en dorses his remarks in the samt spirit. The tribute is well deserved Every publisher of a weekly newspaper or a small daily will understand Mr. Moscrip's remark that to him the day of days in the -week is the day when the weeklies arrive with their hodge-podge of editorial comment. Here is the heart of American public opinion, for no class of the population is more fearless, more independent, anc more honest than the country edi- mt 100. Tlhe distance the linea «lropped from x<ie top indicates 3»ow far below normal business ac- -imty was in each month during =33i« period of -two years and two -months charted. __ -It is interesting and informa-< *rre to visualize what has occurred in this way. We note that at 3i« beginning of Hoover's last •year, whicti is indicated by the! *r»ken line, .business activity -Stood at 70 per cent of normal. There followed a steady decline "wiich flattened out for the summer at 60 per cent. This -was a campaign year, and -*! course the declining state of *usiness activity tremendously •Suuidicapped President Hoover and *y the same token was of im- advantage to Governor "Hoosevelt. In August, however, •4here was a mild upturn, and this ifireatly encouraged the president, •who called attention to it in (his -speeches; but it was not enough; -4o turn the tide whdch was running so strongly against (him, ^ttougfo the improvement held ita •wm till the election and for the 1 -Test of the year. Authorities now agree that in •*ts world aspects the depression "touched the (bottom in the sum- =m*r of 1932. In the other iprinci- npa.1 countries there was no relapse! -of consequence, and the recovery jjine has slowly ascended, thougfli it is still far under normal, Whether because the government was about to change, with. all Che uncertainties involved, or lor ipurely economic reasons, is not -clear, but beginning January 1, 1933, the line — the solid line now — dropped rapidly during January «nd February to the low point of -the American depression, or a lit*le .below 60. This relapse culminated in tihe nation-wide closing of Tbank which was President Roose- Trelt's first act. The very first month of -the •woosevelt administration ,saw a tors. Democracy will be safe in this country as long as the country editors are not muzzled by government. TIMELY TOPICS The recent tree-planting at main highway intersections looks like doubtful business. It would seem that the idea ought to be to keep busy intersections as free as possible of obstructions to the view Stop signs cannot be relied upon and the trees will In time become responsible for accidents. It would doubtless be exaggeration to attribute the droughts of the last year or two and the resulting great dust storms to over- drainage in the last 25 years, yet the suspicion that too much interference with nature has had something material to do with the causes seems justified. No doubt a great many people were disappointed because the government's case against Andrew Mellon failed. Yet it is all but inconceivable that one in his position would have knowingly laid himself open to criminal prosecution. The Insulls, the Mitchells, and others of their ilk are in fact no more typical of their strata of society than common criminals are in the lower walks of life. E. J. Fueling, New Hampton postmaster-editor, democratic state chairman, is editor of The Iowa .rise in business activity to '65 per -eent of normal, and the rise con- 'tinued precipitately till it reached « 90 per cent peak July 1. Corn an this .period Shot up to 50c. Pros- Iferi'ty was apparently returning »n a. rush. Many farmers unwisely *«ld their corn for higher prices. Such a rapid rise was recogniz- _ea as unhealthy, and the administration itself feared a relapse, "it Teame, and from July i till Oecem- »er 1 there was a steady drop to a -point slightly under 70 per cent. "What had happened was that) alter the change ot administration *ear of monetary price inflation ^^roee and there was a ruah to con- -*6rt money Into gooas, T hi ? i" ~*ttirn overstiraulated business ac- I "tivity, and the relapse followed, in:!"- *ie course when the demand was" -satisfied. By July 1, too, it wag Democrat, a political journal in magazine form published monthly by the Iowa Democrat Publishing Co., Des Moines, at a dollar a year. It is well printed on a good grade of paper, ably edited, highly readable, and well worth any democrat's money. At Whittemore paving for the town's main street is debated, now that the mile north to No. 18 is to be semi-hardsurfaced. Well, by all means let it be done. Aside from home benefits, the good impression on outsiders is worth the cost. No one visits Wesley, Lakota, or Swea City without being struck with the improvement which paving has made in the looks of the business districts of these three towns. Opinions of Editors ate them.—D. M. Sunday .Register Well, something like that hap pcned 35 years ago in Kossut county, but it wasn't cabled over seas, in fact never achieved pub licity. It was when this writer wa practicing law at Goldfield. Th bank there gave him a note to col lect from a Sexton farmer. When the note was presented the fame grabbed it and would not give i back. Chas. E. Cohenour was county attorney then, but'he would not lis ten to the young lawyer, a strang er. The latter's brother-in-law, W J. Patton, was a Lu Verne justice of the peace, so recourse was hac to him, and a warrant for the farm er's arrest was obtained. The young lawyer and a Lu Verne con stable drove to Sexton with team and buggy, arrested the farmer ;ind had him half way to Lu Verne before he agreed to give up the note. A trip back to his home wa: necessary to get it, and then it was found that he had torn off his signature. The note happened to be payable in another county, and the young lawyer sued it there. How the signature happened to be missing was explained to the court, and judgment was rendered. Whether the bank ever collected we know not. We never got a fee, paid our own expenses, and never got the money back. Sometimes A Good Forgettery Is Not So Good. [Ward Barnes' Column] A good forgettery is sometimes a valuable asset, but Elmer Long that tihe president enterained -*io intention of making dangerous 1 wse of the monetary inflation pow- *rs which congress had in fright conferred upon him. _ _The relapse had the usual political effects. By September sen-i tunent was rapidly turning against • administration. Agricultural the •jprices were again disastrously low end the unemployment situation waa alarming. In Iowa and other agricultural states there were militant farm strikes A district judge was hauled off his bench "by a mob and threatened with iuuiging. The governor called the ^national guard into service. _The. administration must be credited with decisive action. The CCC, the CWA, the CWS, the PWA and various other alphabetical -acreations aiight and were mobilized over- sent to the front. For farmers the AAA devised ttee «orn-hog program, and when suc- *ess began to 'look dubious the was* inaugurated loan -to put it over. You see the effects of all ot in Wie solid line, which last 'Secember began to ascend again, and in the dotted line for 1934 was -4J*U! rising- up tQ 'March 1, when iRisin&ss activitity was up to 80 per cent of normal. The chart stops a that point. If it were continuec •to date it would probably show tha Sjusinesfl has been holding its own .since then. What will happen from now on is anybody's guess, but there jseems to be reason to believe that ^recovery despite aJj (handicaps is at last definitely on the way, improvement is likely to Taxes on Every Hand. Perry Journal-Press — Taxes to ••be slow, with many minor ups and the front of us, taxes to the back of us, taxes to the side of us. Now we can have taxes for breakfast, dinner, and supper, two per cent on everything we eat—yes and wear— thanks to the last legislature. Six Millions New Taxes! Swea City Herald—County and town taxing authorities must feel like the girl who wasn't invited to the party, after they have labored to reduce local taxes only to see the legislature add six million dollars to state government expenses, ing. My fate is in your hands until you put your fate in mine. Editor's Political Announcement. Rolfe Arrow—I have served through the sessions of the 45th General Assembly, and the country is not saved yet. I'd like to be sent back to help save it. Perhaps you don't think I can do it, but I'm willing to try. It's up to you. I'm not the worst representative you ever had, but will mention no names In Una connection. Many of our representatives are BUI) liv- Dig-nitr—and Liquor Stores! Korthwood Anchor — According to the Cresco Plain Dealer Governor Herring would 'have empty bank 'buildings and fixtures used as state liiiuor stores. Mention is made "that the dignified interiors j s "' would be In keeping with the ihigh " not so sure. His trick memory caused him to have a late supper recently. He brought Mrs. Long to town, transacted his business, checked up on his various ports of call, and tlhen went home— without Mrs. Long. After finishing .his chores, he went into the house, anticipating one of those .bigger and better square meals tihe fanners are supposed to ibe enjoying" under the N. R. A., but B. D. A. M. if there was any meal in eight or any wife to prepare one. After a/ few calls on the phone, it suddenly dawned on Mr. Long that he (had taken .his wife to town .with him, and had returned without lh«r. 'So sack to town he came in something under nothing flat, admitted his juilt, was forgiven, and now everything is tranquil at the Long (home again. Back When the Girls Didnt Paint Their lips. [Hampton Chronicle.] W. C. Jarnagin, publisher of the Storm Lake Pilot-Tribune, writes a column in his newspaper every week headed "Old Timer." Last week he had this one: "Ah, those were the good old days when you could kiss a girl and taste nothing but girl!" WE HAVE A LETTER from Bill -asey asking us to write something 'or our autobiography "along the ine of 'Chic Sale, Specialist.' Who s this 'Chic Sale' Bill is always a- writing and a-bragging about? — Dudley Reid in Valley Junction Booster-Express. Dudley, Bill Just wants to entlc» you to visit one of Chic's master- )ieces and incorporate the Inscriptions thereon in your family compendium. Don't you do it. Add 1984 Political Pnns. [Northwood Anchor.] A woman customer, making purchase April 2 or 3 was told that he customer just ahead had asked, Why is it that everywhere I go I ee them carrying around a baking >owder can?" When told that the an was to receive pennies for the tate sales tax, she suggested that f they wanted an appropriate re- eptacle they ought to go to the rocery and get a herring box! DAD ON MOTHER'S DAY [Over the Coffee.] few permanents and swagger suits ''or mother, Jane, and Sue; iVhite pants and shoes for Bob & Dick, 'hen up for Dad's review. A likely lot you are, my dears 'one better to be had." flower hides his old lapel. wonder if he cares— dear Dad! —Stella Glover Ambrosei DURING THE ILLNESS of his wife, Congressman Thurston cooks his own breakfast. — Washington- Off-the-Record in Sunday D, M. Register. Well, why is that anything to write home about? Thousands of lowans do it; even this writer, whose breakfast consists of three cups coffee and five strips of bacon. We cook six, but leave for the wife. The same writer reveals Academy Juniors Are Hosts to (lie Seniors— Seniors of St. Cecelia's Academy were feted at the annual JOnior- Senior banquet at the Academy hall last night. A 6 o'clock dinner was served at a large table which formed a square, and the room was decorated in green and gold streamers, the senior classi colors. The Rev. T. J. Davern served as toastmaster and introduced speakers on the toast program winch centered on the American! Beauty Rose theme. The toast program follows: 1. Roots— (a) History of Senior class, Thomas Bestenrehner. (b) Toast to Juniors—that the rosel miay "have roots to continue itsl growth, Rita Dooley. 2_. The 'Stalk—(academic work which furnishes main support for branches)—(a) Benefit of educa tion and meaning of class motto Frances Winkel. 3. The Small Branches—(extracurricular activities subsidiary to the serious side of school life, but an important part in determining excellence of the flower), (a) Tribute to leaders in sports, Margar- ing their tenth wedding anniversary. After dancing and cards, refreshments were served. The high 600 scores were won by Mr. and Mrs. William Dau, low by Mrs. Ida Zumach and Robert Jacob. The guests presented Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs with a purse . Mr. Jacobs and a partner operates a sandwich shop on north Thorington street. Mrs. IVorster Has Birthday— Mrs, H. L. Gilmore entertained her birthday club last Thursday in honor of Mrs. Stanley Worster's birthday anniversary. Luncheon et Lichter. 4. The Leaves (which receive ight and transfer to the flower in he form of nourishment), (a) They Faculty, Irene Capesius. •5. The Blossom (spirit of the school, the beauty and sturdiness >f 'Which depends on proper func- ioning of the .parts of the plant) ;a) School Spirit, Its Ideals and Support, Joseph 'Dahrhauuser. 6. Fragrance of the Rose—(a) The Class Prophecy, V«rnon Kohl- aas. 7. Response to Toast to Juniors, Donald Frankl. The banquet was opened with he .Star 'Spangled Banner, and he class song was sung .between oursee. Guests .besides Junior and eniora included the Rev. (Father Davern, the Rev. .Fr. Theobald, st. Joe, Delia Frankl, Mr. and Mrs»E. .Butler, and Arthur Nordstrom. •Following the banquet the Jun- ors, seniors, and guests danced to music furnished by George Carmody's orchestra. llberta Day Is Married— From a Scotsbluff, Neb., paper omes the following clipping: "Mrs. Clara Day yesterday an- ounced the marriage of her aughter Alberta to Clifford For- tedt. The ceremony took place aturday, April 28, at 6:30 p. m. at le Methodist parsonage in Mitch- 1, the Rev. Frank Roth officiating ^a single ring service. "Mrs. Forstedt toas made Scots- luff her home more than two ears, serving as bookkeeper at the inger Sewing machine company 'fice. The bridegroom, son of Mr. nd Mrs. Nels Forstedt, of North latte, has been In the employ of ie Singer company more than a ear here. They enjoyed a edding trip to Ian to make ome." Mrs. Alliance. Scotbluff short They their Forstedt is remembered ere as the daughter of an Irvlng- on farmer who died some years ?o . Ever since she left Algona ie has been in Singer Sewing Manine Co. employ, but whether she 3 continuing this employment is ot known here. unior Senior Banquet Held— Tlhe annual Junior-senior ban- uet was held in the gymnasium was served eight guests at a single table centered with a bouquet of tulips. After lunch bridge was played, Mrs. D, D. Paxson and Mrs. R. J. Keen winning the high scores. Mrs. Worster received a birthday gift. Teachers Dinner Hostesses— Frances Messer and Hattie Wilson, public school teachers, entertained at dinner Sunday in their apartment at the Backus home. Guests were Miss Messer's mother, Mrs. Alice Messer, Humboldt, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer, Minnie J. Coate, Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson, and Mrs. Mida Doan, the latter of Humboldt. Potters in Family Gathering- Mr, and Mrs. Delbert Potter, Mrs. Ray Potter, SchaWer, their! Fort Dodge, son Allen, Dr. and four children, the Elmer, Charles, Harry, and Ben Potters, and the Victor Applegates, Corwith, drop- ed in on the Potter brothers' moth- <er, .Mrs. L. E. Potter, Sunday for the day. They brought dinner. Dinner for 17 Teachers- Mrs. M. G. Norton and Mrs. Stanley Worster entertained 17 teachers at dinner and bridge Friday night. The high bridge scores were won by Floy Horn and Mrs. David " Ward. At the Call By T. H.C. Plays Reylewed This Week— Tarzan and His Mate The Masquerader Nana PREVIEWS It was our misfortune to witness Richard Barthelmess in his latest horror-cinema called The Modern Hero. If Manager Rice tries to slip this atrocity over on Call patrons (we do not think he will) our advice is, "Save your money." It is the worst picture we have seen in months. The only term we find which aptly describes it is the last syllable of the hero's name. npARZAN AND HIS MATE is not •7 a picture, it's an ordeal. Tha 1m attendent to it would make a )oiler factory seem as quiet and peaceful as the Sahara at night. Everything from the sublime to the ridiculous, and from the sensual to he sadistic, is indulged in by a quartet of actors and a whole men- one Senator Dickinson has received letters of criticism from Iowa for having been pictured shaking hands with Senator Long. The Col- yum is surprised at Mr. Dickinson. Mr. Dickinson should never allow , , —• »»*v* 6^****»«O1U1I1 _ -_.. . . , . ' "" *"^« at the .high school .building Satur- a p rle of "easts, including ele- day evening. The motif was the P na , nts - lion s, tigers, crocodiles, Byrd expedidtion to the south pokl and apes> and the tables and the room were There is no criterion for criti- decorated accordingly. The .pro- m of such a melange. It is like grams were in penguin ghape, the ' tihe funl *y papers and detective nutcups resembled snowballs, and storie s, widely read by both mor the lighting gave a northern lights ons and intelligentsia, yet of no """"* , val ue save for entertainment. officers,' Tarzan and His Mate is a little peding elephants, a flock of lions and tigers, and a scattering of apes, rhinos, and what have you? From these disparaging remarks, it must not be understood that Tarzan and His Mate is not an entertaining, exciting, and well directed picture. It's just spinach, and we don't care for it. T HE MASQUERADER fails to conceal the potent fact that it is a drama of the Mauve Decade, but notwithstanding it is good entertainment, infinitely superior to most the half-baked drivel which comes to us under the guise of "hot stuff." In fact this romantic improbability seems slightly old- fnshioned in this day and age. Roland Colman plays the title role, which we saw years ago in Chicago in the expert hands of Guy Bates Post. The Masquerader is a story of mistaken identity. Mr. Chilcothe member of parliament, is a drunkard, a dope fiend, and philanderer. John Loder, his double, is an earnest, hard-working, deep-thinking man. They meet one night in the fog, after Mr. Chilchote has figured in a disgraceful scene in the House, and they exchange places. Mr. Loder not only achieves success in politics, but wins the heart of Mrs. Chilchote. Mr. C. dies, and the imposter takes his place in both the affairs of England and the household at Chilcothe. A highly improbable but intensively interesting yarn, this, 25 years ago, but somehow, like The Witching Hour, previewed some weeks ago, it smells a trifle musty. •Roland Coleman is an ideal actor for the leading role, and the screen version has points of both advantage and disadvantage compared with the stage production. In the latter the scenes were difficult to follow, while in the screen version there is a great deal more unnecessary "local atmosphere" than Is essential to the realism of the story. Elissa Land! is a disappointment as the wife. Her portrayal lacks almost everything necessary to the human-interest part of her role. She never approaches reality, her emotions are superficial, and her demeanor at no time smacks of sincerity. After all, The Warrior's Husband is her type of story. The "other" woman is atrociously played by an actress whose name we didn't catch—which loss, however, we have no regrets about. The rest of the cast is good. The Masquerader is elaborately produced and well photographed. It was one of the first books that made an impression on our adolescent mind when we read it 30 years ago—which, of course, is one count against it. Because, after, all, what pleased us, literaturely speaking, three decades ago, could scarcely be given high praise in our so-called "years of wisdom." (and there wiwll be folks who will really believe that we believe this). I?MILE ZOLA'S immortal clas- ~ sic Nana (has been devitalized! into an ineffectual vehicle for tihe) questionable talents of a (Russian lactresa named Anna iSten. After almost two years of concentrated publicity by Samuel Goldwyn, thisi new foreign meteor flashes across the American cinematic skies with a fitful, uncertain light, 'pleasdne a few but disappointing many. Anna will never be a Garbo, or a Dietrich either. But perhaps the istory has something to do with *ur first impressions of Anna Sten It is the drab, sordid tale of a prostitute who rises higto from the gutters of Paris but eventually finds her way back to the slime Tins was the book. On the screen she .has cleaned up considerably effect. 'Speakers, or ship'si were: James Ohubb, as Admiral more sophisticated than the other Byrd; John Bishop, whose topic Tarz an series, for there is a subtle was "Ob"; Gertrude Nelson, who suggestion ot sex underlying the talked on Digging In; Bob Sell- acrobatics of the athletic Johnny strom, who under head of Whales, Weismuller and the somewhat vol- spoke on All in a Day's Unload- "Ptuous Mareen O'Sullivan When ang; Isabel Greenberg, who dwelt Ma «"een goes for her mornine on iSea Smoke; Maurice Michel, P lu nge Johnny obligingly rips off who under the .head of Penguins her evening gown (a bit of incon- ' apoke on It Isn't Qo Hot; Ruth incident), and she , swims Malueg, whose subject was A Wei- about in the altogether while h^r come Sight; Evelyn Smith, whd amorous mate frisks playfully with under the head of seals spoke on. her underneath the water Cairns. The class ode was sung. I What-a-Man-Tarzan battles ev The banquet was served by the; erything from a charging rhino to Baptist women and was followed , a ferocious crocodile and he ° U VUe gymnasium Proves more than a match ? or all t h A^\ st _ s ° f , the . "eld, even after Entertainment Will Feature Brides of Ago—; he has been handicapped by a bul- gun of ica, 10 ioe presented in tho miih ^i><«« j , .— mm uu ejme- benefit^atV ^gftfit, ffit^Sftr.!^^ <™ the happy hunting grounds for elephants, where treasures of ivory await the explorer. When an elephant is ready to die, ±S£?. 8 f °r the valle v of dead church next Monday evening under auspices of Mrs. E. R. Morrison's circle of the Woman's association and the Little Theater- rUljd, The pageant unfolds as a modern bride, preparing for her wed- weddings. Girls dressed in wedding gowns of as long ago as 1860 will parade down the aisle. Appropriate wedding music will be furni^liedi by Mrs. Sylvia Gunn at the organ and solos will be song by Donald Hutchins, Mrs. T. T. Herbst, Wood- THE CASE OF Mr. H. Ward Barnes, of the Eagle Grove Eagle becomes painfully interesting. Not in his Inhuman Interest column, where it might be recognized as colyum license or something, but in a sober news story on the first page he reports that Mrs. H. Olson, of Eagle Grove, digging in her garden, found a goldpiece dated in 1380—112 years before America I tig ' hl i 'Dramatic .skits under direction of Mrs. D. D. Paxson will be a feature of the pageant. An admission of 25c will bei made, and refreshments will ibe| was discovered! served. The church will be decorated with garden flowers. Three Hostesses Give Parties— Mesdames J. L. Bonar, G. W Stillman, and T. H. Chrischilles', with Helen Dingley, entertained at J, o'clock luncheon last week SOME OF THE grammar sharps Wednesday. The guests were seat- who were intrigued by that 5-error horrible example a while back ed at nine tables centered with roses, and pink and yellow garden might try inserting the proper fUwers decorated the rooms. The punctuation marks in this one— "That which is is that which is high bridge scores were won by the Mesdames L. C. Nugent, P. J. plane on which Iowa would keep the dispensing of its firewaters." The Plain Dealer, although a democratic paper, may well be sus- jected of sarcasm. "Dignified interiors" and' "high ptlane" Itiavia never in all the world's history lad anything to do with 'booze; t is not likely they ever will. not is not is not that which it is it! Cnrist ensen, and D. D. Paxson. The same hostesses entertained at needed dinner last Thursday evening, and the Mesdames P. P. Zerfass, W. W. Sullivan, and T. T. Herbst won the high scores. There are five lines to fill out this column, but after an hour of thought we give it up. The Colyum will just have to be put to bed with this space empty. NEGRO WHITE SLAVE RING SEEN IN ILLINOIS.—D. M. Sunday Register head line. White negroes, eh? — ALIEN* Jacobs Anniversary Celebrated— Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jacobs entertained 100 relatives and friends at the I. 0. O. F. hall last week Wednesday night, the occasion be- who't^^to " Plans of one trail Prom this point on the pic- S0non ba battle between STERLING GROCERY Acroas from Kossuth Hospital. Opening Hours 6:30 A. M.— to— 9:30 P. M. Featuring A Complete Line —OF— ABC Merchandise MILK- CREAM -ItE CKEAM -POP Us A Trial. YOU'LL LOVE TO PARADE — TO Gamble"s Big May Sale — Such bargains in hardware, household, sporting goods, and automotive items; duco polish, 49c pf hav fork, 79c; diamond ball, 79c: chick- OT1 t<nnt<4-ji« «n_ . * . . ' ********»• -, ..,,., ~.M.uj W 4iu ua.il, /yc, CfllCK- roaster, 29c; kalsomine, 7c Ib. and she dies from a bullet wound The book is more truthful and less lierioc. Nana, the screen version, is dull, uninspired, expressionless, it moves along apparently withoufe purpose, and it ends in a manner that 'bewilders rather than impresses. Of the supporting cast only Richard Bennett is worth men- .'tioning. He plays the part of theatrical manager with some effectiveness. Phillips .Holmes and Lionel Atwill, as 'brother, eventually competitors for Nana heart, are simply impossible. They contribute as completely amateu- isih a performance as wehaveseert in .long time. ,Two very bad scenes mar Missi Sten's performance. One is a hysterical sequence with Richard •Dennett, in.which she 'throws 'h<er- feelf on the bed and over chairs witfli about asi much grace as a bull in a china shop. In the second' she portrays inebriety with about the same success. Our admiration for Marlene Dietridh (especially in her first American appearance The Blue Angel), makes us resent a song Miss Sten .sings which sieems a direct imitation of one which Miss ^gJ^gSLrJ Dietrich sang. ---- -jit,! will , lnl ;, S l'<Mlt <tho 'hearts ,,f ! ,, " Kral «le l . ns th " talent S* «««,, tiona . Hlcy wni|t Pic the J o Pictures wil • >1<;r opportunity in •• '" o ie i -'in lias - is concori'ipii '.I So M apparent. To ,', ul ; "'ey ar e ] line, "T , '. '"cr n«.» I Floyd Ash both of Weslo . c day and brouVh L , arre ««« Danson on a r broken and , rc Ju of April 30. not guilty, but a,ln,iUd were intoxicated. The breaking and entering ued, and they ...lence, MRS. TRIBON will be at GHRISTENSEN'S BARGAIN BASEMENT in charge of her RUMMAGE SALE, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY with many addedbargains cheaper than ever, Spring Coats at ___________ TTnlf „ Wash Dresses at __ Hnlf * Sunday Nlte and Formal ' Silk Dresses Children's Spring Coats very cheap. And many more every day needs at great savine You'll be glad you came. MRS. TBIBON WHITE'S GROCERY Extra Special—No. 10 Fruits! Prunes Pears Peaches Apricots Blackberries CHOICE 45c White Cherries Red Cherries Big-3 Apricots Big-3 Pears Fancy Apples CHOICE 48c Loganberries Black Raspberries Red Raspberries Cr. Pineapple Bro. Pineapple Strawberries CHOICE 63c HALF PRICE SALE! — on — Spring Coats] and Suits Just at the time when you wear a Spring Coat or Swagger Suit most we offer this sensational reduction on a large group of stylish new Spring Coats and our entire stock of smart Swagger Suits. Coats —in navy, fleet blue, and mixtures in sizes from to 50. Suits —in navy and mixtures in sizes 12 to 40. FOB EXAMPLE $25 Values $12.50 $15 Values $7'5° ChristensenBros Co "Algona's Style Center"
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