KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA PAGE SIX ENTERED A S SECOND C LA SB matter December 81, 1908, at the poBtofflce at AlBona. Iowa, under the Act of Mnrch 2, 18TO- TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION 1— To Kossuth county postoffices and borrturlng poBtofflceu at Armstrong, Bode, Brttt, Buffalo Center, Cor- •wlth. Cylinder, Rlmore, Hutchlne. Itlvcrmore. Ottosen, Raje, Rln |" Bted Rodman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year ------------ »2- w »-To nil other U. S. Postoffices, year AI/L. subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out- of-thp-roiinty points named unfler NO. 1 ahovB are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on tiotlcp from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscription!! going to non-county points not named under No. I above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed. but time for payment will he extended If requested In writing. __ SHALL Tin; 1'iiniAiiY SYSTKM: IlE AHANHONKPl As always at this season in ever- numbered years there is a demand in a considerable number of Iowa newspapers that the primary election system be abolished. The trouble with most of them is that they try to cover too much territory. There can be no reasonable doubt that the primary system regards nominations for state a majority of only 753 in a total of nearly 19,000 votes. As regards both the national and the state returns thoughtful democrats have reason for misgivings. To begin with, the question is a trick question which favors the(administration, though not intention- allv. Doubtless many per sons •« no approve no single act or policy, or do not approve a majority of tue RooleveH acts and policies, neve,, theless voted yea on the theor> ». that good intentions are enough, * 2 - M or that what was done and the pol- The Colyitm Let'i Not te too D—4 Scrlout icies followed were forced b> situation. Still others could vea on the first year without com> TV .. _, *„„ »iv»**r»\rn 1 Dl T HE RECENT EDITORIAL addressed to the Seneca juniors and seniors suggesting lifelong study as an avocation for leisure time gave as one argument that book lovers can never be lonesome. D. P. D. now offers another advantage in this quotation from offices below governor is a failure. Haphazard voting in every primary case be veti on tuu in-^i .• ~ --- . - mittinc themselves to approval of a continuance of such acts and policies now that the depression is lifting Finally, the president s personal popularity undoubtedly cu •i figure-but Mr. Hoover could saj how much that is worth in "»** things do not go right. In the second place it is to noted that there is a sizeable opposition in the country at large and a s nation in Iowa really dangerous to the New Deal. If it be assumed that the opposition is all republican, then it is certain that as far as these returns are concerned the republican party is far from dead in the nation and in Iowa may be sufficiently recovered by November to perform like a Baer. Aside from the Digest's returns it is an undeniable fact that opposition is increasing, and no small part of it in the democratic party itself. Last year the voices of critics were stilled, but now they are lv- . . -. •_ J-mirny/la the vote Samuel Butler's Way of all Flesh "Lord Macauley has a passage in which he contrasts the pleasures which a man may derive fron books with the inconveniences to At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H. C. Plays Reviewed This WeekJ Preview of Thin Man Sadie McKce Man's Castle Twenty Million Sweethearts Hollywood Party. . 11U& \>Clt t>l,ii>wv-| election proves it. The result in j vocal and the tendency is towards the recent republican contest on j incre asing criticism. When the lieutenant governor, in which an various (i o ] es cease there may be a unknown Clinton youth was almost .a runner-up for Senator Patterson, a veteran and supposedly well known legislator, is an example. On candidates for state offices tithe people vote even more blindly. The garden variety of voter does not know them from Adam's off ox and therefore cannot exercise an intelligent choice. Some other system of choosing candidates for these offices is needed, and since there is no practical way of submitting them to popular referendum, choice by the state conventions is as good a way as any. In that event, however, the custom which permits the lieutenant governor to name senate committees and thus exercise a powerful influence on legislation ought to be transferred permanently, as it was temporarily in McFarlane's time, to a senate committee on committees. A better way than to name the •nominees in state convention would be to make all state officials below governor and lieutenant governor appointive by the governor; •hut it is not likely that the people "would at present stand for that. The cry would be raised that the (governor had too much power, that i>e could perpetuate himself in office, etc. One has only to imagine •what perfervid oratory such a pro- V ill H-JUtJ v**-**^*- 1 ~~~~ - < . mighty reaction which if timed right will sweep the democrats out of power. TIMELY TOPICS which he may be put by his ac quaintances. 'Plato,' he says, 'i never sullen. Cervantes is neve petulant. Demosthenes never comes unseasonably. Dante never stays too long. No difference of political opinion can alienate Cicero'." Which is to say that the advant- ge of books is that you are at lib- rty to lay them down at will. True nough; yet a debate might be got p about it. Take a book about ornething hard to understand, and ssume that you are the kind of eader—as you ought to be—who ill not give up short of mastery, hat kind of book can beat all your riends put together for contrary ullenness, petulance, unreason- bleness, staying too long, and in- itement to maddening animosity. Don't we know?—We who once lammed a college algebra against door and broke its back—the ook's. Who have stuck for weeks ver a single sentence in text on conomics. Who at this moment re consumed with exasperation ecause on the fourth attempt an ddled brain still fails to grasp the rgument of a chapter on higher rices in a recent work on the re- overy program •jposal would provoke. So much by way of "that the ^pruning. admission primary system needs But when it is proposed to go farther and rob the people of the right to choose nominees for ^governor, United States senator, congressman, and state senator it -is time to call a halt. The people do know whom they •want for these offices and the returns in every election prove it. "That their judgment is sometimes •erratic and unsound, and is often opposed to the will of the so-called "tosses, is scarcely a good reason why the privilege, the right rather, «t choice should be denied them. Tor after all it is they whom these officials are supposed to represent, and it is they who pay for the up- 'Steep of the government. And it ^cannot be demonstrated that their •choice in the past has not on the -whole been on a par with that of bosses prior to adoption of the jprimary system. These offices are too important ~*o be left to the choice of- an ^oligarchical few, and their administration is too intimately connected with the weal of the masses to *e entrusted to any authority save "She people. Everybody recognizes fact in the case of general and precisely the same ••reasoning applies in the case of the ^primary system as concerns candidacies for these offices. Of course it is taken for granted 4iere that no one is seriously con- Ttemplating abandonment of the pri- •<atary system as regards represen- Ttalive and county offices. All critics agree that this sop should be 3teft to the people. The people can -tave the leavings, and welcome, if really juicy morsels are hand- d over to the politicians. Discussion of the primary system more timely now than has evei the case before, for the democrats have always been oposed to -•it. and if they are returned to pow- •«r aext fall the chances are that a to repeal the system lock Enticing theories are often exploded by embarrassing facts. Thus the other week some editors—this one included—and "forum" contributors were suggesting that too much drainage might be responsible for the last several years' drought in Iowa. Then someone butted in with the fact that the situation had been just as bad in Minnesota, "land of 10,000 lakes." The weekly newspapers have been having a lot of fun with "Cy' : Jlifton, D. M. Register political writer, since the primaries. He predicted nomination of Colflesh, and :wo years ago he didn't foresee the democratic landslide in Iowa. But 'Cy" will fool these captious critics yet: sometime he will hit the bullseye, even if by accident. Petitions asking immediate resumption of federal relief work are in circulation at Des Moines. Per haps this is as it should be, bu 1 the great trouble with governmen relief is that it teaches a large element in the population to rely on government rather than on in dividualistic initiative, enterprise and thrift. The new railroad pension act 1 another example of what is mean by the current term "redistribution of wealth." In other words what ever sums the workers do no themselves contribute during thei working years will from the public in be collected higher freigh and passenger rates than woul otherwise be necessary. Not th wealthy but the middle classes an the poor will pay the bulk of i Right or wrong, such acts are clas legislation, because they take from one class to support another. Mr. Kraschel is on the stump again, and is quoted as saying that "charges that the sales tax discriminates against the poor man and is not a replacement tax are untrue." In other words black is white and the scores of democrats who denounced sales taxation when it was proposed in congress only two years ago were talking through their hats. Opinions oi Editors Slock, and barrel will be introduced under administration auspices. That this is no fanciful prediction will occur to observers capable of seeing beneath the politica .surface if they will consider wha •happened in the recent campaign Jtt is well known that the demo cratic state bosses went into a hud (file to name the ticket that was ^nominated and ran a steam roller -«fver the protesting minorities rep resented by Zylstra and Finch. Less regimented, less conspicu *ius, but unsuccessful was the re .•publican attempt to defeat Dan W 'Turner with the hand-picked Col 71esh, but the attempt nevertheles; shows what would happen in the case of all republican district am state nominations if the peopl were shut out of the game. It di< happen, always, prior to the pri mary system, and as sure as the -sun shines it will happen again i and when the system is abandoned ANALYZLVG THK RETURNS IN THE DIGEST'S POLL The Literary Digest is conduct iag a nationwide poll on Roosevel 1 Policies. The question is: Do you approve on the and policies of year ? report whole of the acts Roosevelt's first Last week the fifth weekly or" the returns was released, and it showed 61 per cent of the voters voting; in the affirmative. The interesting and surprising fact in the report was that in Iowa the affirmative vote was cut to less than 54 per cent. Iowa cast 9720 yea votes and 8067 nays. This gave Pity the Poor Wustebasket Plain Talk, Des Moines — The lonesomest corner in many editorial sanctums the state over this week is the corner occupied by the office waste basket. There it sits, its wideopen face yawning for the free political publicity stuff which it has been so avidly devouring the L>ast two months, but which, alas, is no more, now that the campaign is ended. Looks Like Discrimination. Winterset Madisonian — The beauty doctor may use a dime's worth of material and charge Madame Lookemgood ?5 or $10. That, the law says is service, and is not taxable. NV'lieu the printer who uses some inexpensive cardboard on which to .set an inexpensive table of words and figures, ilie is not rendering service. He's a retailer. Great is tax relief in Iowa. Itcatcn Candidate Philosophizes. iBarney Bruce in -Rolfe Arrow— This is the morning after. The returns indicate that Jens Thompson, hustling young opponent in the race for representative, has won out by a majority of 57. It is the way of politics, and after a day or so to recover from bruises we expect to be back to normalcy. Wo -liavu Keen many i'ine men soured by political defe-at, and while we felt we were justly entitled to a second term, we are going to try to keep sweet. A Little Hit of Optimism. Iowa Falls Sentinel—There is every reason to believe that prices of all farm products are due for a sharp increase and a steady pne, due to the havoc the drought is playing with 1934 crops. This means that not only corn, but also eggs, butterfat, hogs and cattle will tiring more money and help stretch :he farmers income. And the sealed corn may be responsible for car- •ying us through what might otherwise have been a disastrous year and bringing us out with new, ligher prices for farm products es- ablished and agriculture again on sound, paying basis. Twenty-Third Psalm, Revised. The politician is my shepherd, I m in want. He maketh me to lie own on park benches; he leadeth ne beside still factories. He dis- urbeth my soul. He leadeth me in the path of de- truction for his party's sake. Yea hough I walk through the valley f the shadow of depression, I an- icipate no recovery. For he is vith me; his policies and his dip- omacies, they frighten me. He prepareth a reduction in my salary in the presence of mine enemies; he anointeth my small income with taxes; my expense run- neth over. Surely unemployment and poverty shall follow me all the days of my life, and I shall dwell in a mortgaged house forever. ATTORNEY FRANK JENSEN, o Dysart, made the "Over the Coffee' column of the Des Moines Registe recently. The columnist, H. S. M. quoted Mr. Jensen as follows: "To the query of 1932: 'What's become of all the republicans?' We may soon respond as the school boy die in the examination to the question 'Where is the elephant found?' 'Th elephant,' the boy wrote, 'is a larg animal and very seldom lost'." Add Latest in Bathing Stunts. Gary, Ind.—Mrs. Beulah Hopkin forgot to close her bathroom win dow when she disrobed for a bath Unfortunately she stepped on a we cake of soap and slid through th open window. Mrs. Hopkins nex found herself on a sand pile thre stories below in need of clothin and of medical treatment for bruised back. WE NOTE BY the Congressiona record that a perfervid congress man orating on something or othe the other day quoted a bit of vers popular many years ago— The lightning bug is a wondrou sight, But you'd think it has no mind: It pumps around in the darkes night With its headlight on behind. IT IS POSSIBLE, claims the young person who edits the Soup Bowl in the Burt Monitor, that your father's wife's mother's sister's husband's son's granddaughter's fourth cousin's parent could be yourself. We figgered it out with a diagram, Miss, and derned if it ain't so! DAN TURNER has received congratulations from two of his opponents in the recent primary, but he is still one Short. — Hampton Chronicle. Boy, dust off the leather medal. PREVIEWS Don't miss The Thin Man, a clever, intelligent mystery yarn which is so outstanding that it deserves special mention here. William Powell and Myrna Loy contribute as neat a bit of domestic comedy as anything the screen has given us in a long time. Put a red circle around The Thin Man and don't fail to see it when it makes its appearance at the Call in a few weeks. SUMMER REVIEWS During the languid summer months this department will undergo a slight shrinkage. Reviews will be briefer and more caustic, and we trust our readers (both of them) will bear with us as we penetrate the dark damp morasses of Cinema- land with less baggage. T HE GAUNT-FACED, hollow eyed Joan Crawford drags her elf painfully through the dreary tretches of a brainstorm by Vina )elmar entitled Sadie McKee. Mis )elmar modestly announces tha his is her masterpiece. Just wha oes that make the rest of he tuff? Sadie McKee is about as smelly a iece of movie tripe as the chefs o lollywood have turned out fo ome time. By an odd coincidence 3dward Arnold romps away with v'hat meager honors there are, and i'ranchot Tone gathers up the few rumbs that Edward overlooks. Which leaves absolutely nothing or poor Gene Raymond. Esther lalston shows what made her a bathing beauty—not bad. In addition to stupid, uninspired lialog, the situations lack movement, and some potent scenes are spread so thin that there isn't any- hing left to register. Sadie McKee would appeal only to dyed- n-the-wool Crawford fan—heaven help 'em. W • E FAILED TO SEE Man's Castle, but our scouts report that the show was a complete "bust," nd their verdict was so final that ve did not even trouble ourself to ;o into gruesome details. '-pWBNTY MILLION Sweethearts contained some delightful music, but the songs were already a bit shop-worn from radio use. Dick Powell, Ginger Rogers, and a cast of radio favorites combined to give a satisfactory evening's entertainment. Ginger failed to duplicate her solo success In Rio Rita with a song along the same lines is Music Makes Me. The Four Mills Brothers scored heavily, if you go in for their type of crooning. Twenty million sweethearts, of course, refers to the invisible radio audience of a popular crooner, and the plot revolves around the difficulties which beset the paths of one of these idols. There isn't much to the story, but Dick Powell sings well and Ginger Rogers is always a treat to the eyes. H OLLYWOOD PARTY is the revue type'of entertainment, a form of musical comedy which has been popular on the stage for several years. On the screen, such ventures are rarely successful, though they provide a pleasant diversion from the intricate plot ideas with which we have suffered frequently. Hollywood Party is just a series of scenes loosely held together by a broad burlesque on Tarzan, lion tamer, played by Jimmy (Schnozzle) Durante. The voluptuous Lupe Velez plays the leading feminine role, and does it with refreshing abandon. Her one scene with Laurel and Hardy is one of the funniest in the show. Jack Pearl and Polly Moran add little, but Charles Butterworth has some good comedy •flashes. The high light of the show is the clever introduction of Mickey Mouse into the picture. This fades into a technicolor cartoon about Chocolate Soldiers which is not only beautiful but original, like all of Walt Disney's stuff. The idea is novel—Jimmy Durante playing with this cartoon mouse—combining both photography and cartoons in one picture. Some of the dance routines are lavish and sensuous, in keeping with the revue idea. Hollywood Party is fast, rough, and beautiful —in spots. Bert Peck Recalls Birth of Ringsted -Last week's Hi nested dispatch carried the fallowing paragraph about a former Algonian, now of California, who is at .present vi_ Mrs. 'Bert Peck, Log Angeles, «nd Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reimers, Fenton, visited at .the Ray Reimers home Monday evening. Mr. Peck erected 'two_ of the first store buildings in Ringsted. He 'said he had to clear cornstalks off the ground before he could get a vacant place to pilo sand for the foundations. He had planned to start a store 'here, but (incoming (business men were so insistent about renting his buildings that he finally Dented them tond remained a resident of Algona. Mr. Peck was amazed at the growth of our town." siting here: •Mr. and Ford Dealers Off for World's Fair F. E. Kent and Charles Lehman drove to Des Moines Monday afternoon to join a group of Ford franchise holders and salesmen on a special trip to the World's fair. The delegation consisted of Nebraska, Iowa, and Kansas Ford dealers, and at Chicago it was to be sidetracked near the fair grounds for use as hotel quarters by the group. Dealers throughout the United States and Canada were guests Tuesday of Henry Ford nt the new Ford building on the fair Bancroft Couples Home from Jaunt Editor and Mrs. R. E. Hutton, of the Bancroft Register, and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kennedy, also of Bancroft, got home a week or more ago from a tour during which they traveled in 18 states of the Union, the District of Columbia, and Canada. In Washington, D. C., they made a surprise visit to a daughter, their only child, who is in government employ. In last week's Register Mr. Hutton reported distressing crop conditions practically everywhere except in Northern Iowa, and he referred to this section as "the garden spot of all America." During his absence Duane E. Dewel helped edit the Register. grounds, luncheon and executives. Mr TI trip by sales of c 'i cars, ^tnt or «»l<im lso[ Electrical! Call 0 -I. Phone 510 for S | ' ' elect,., DISASTROUS FIRE IN UNION TWP. AVERTED Good Hope, June 20—The Good Hope community narrowly escaped another disastrous fire Friday when a blaze started in a «orncrib ion the W. J. Bourne farm. It was discovered 'by Mrs. Bourne, who was alone on the farm. A north wind carried the odor of burning cloth, to the 'house, and she sought to locate the source. Not finding it about the ihouse slhei stepped -outside the door and saw smoke rising among the buildings. She hastily summoned a crew of 'bridge workers from the road and called the Algona fire department. Meanwhile the men who_ were called in from outlying points on the farm extinguished the fire :before arrival of the firemen. The origin of the fire can be explained only by the theory that matches dn the pocket of a coat hanging in the -crib were ignited •by mice. The damage was not great, not over a lhalf dozen 'bushels of corn being destroyed and only a small section burned out in the wall of ;he crib. BAPTIST, Arthur Hueser, with veil in cap effect and deliver :o Tom Purcell for the worst pun in Iowa last week. All in the Day's Work, Lady. Chicago, 111. (U. P.)—"All I'm here for is to collect tickets—good luck to you, lady," said a world's fair ticket taker when Marie McDonald appeared at the gates attired in shorts "just to see if I can get away with it." Some Women Are Like That. [Northwood Anchor.] "I wish I could be a Mormon," declared Al Fresco, "My wife belongs to the Woman's club, Auxiliary, Community club, Garden club, Aid society, P. E. O., O. E. S., Rebekahs, W. R. C., and a few others that I can't think of. I'm not polygamous by nature, but it would seem sort of nice to have a woman around the house part of the time." SHE WAS ABLY aided by Bob N of this city who is as gay a lotharello on the stage as any character yet presented. Mr. Nis an actor of no mean part and adds to this a consumptive skill in the art of "tripping the light fantastic." —Sioux Falls (S. D.) Journal. Ah, Mrs. Malaprop right on the job. BELIEVE IT or not, next Sunday is Dad's day—-whatever that means. —Pa Olson's Story City Herald. Children's Day Next Sunday— Children's day will be observed next Sunday at the Good Hopei ;hurch. An appropriate program as -being prepared. The sacrament of baptism will be offered to adults 1 and children and the doors of the church opened for reception of mew memberM. Friends of the church are cordially invited to be present. John Reid Much Improved— John Reid returned from the Mayo 'hospital, -Rochester, Monday, much improved and in high; hopes of ultimate cure of the malady from which 'he has -been suffering iso long. Oh, don't you know Pa? the day dad goes around -That's embarrassed and looking sheepish, as if he done something foolish and been caught at it. I DON'T SEE how I'll meet the payments on the principle either.— Yesterday's Register cartoon. One of life's ambitions will be frustrated if we never get around to authoring a book demonstrating the need of a school in spelling for cartoonists. —ALIEN. Pastor — The Vacation church school will give a program tomorrow evening at 7:30. There will be exhibits for inspection at the close of the program. Preaching service next Sunday morning at 11, The evening union service will be held at the Presbyterian church at 8. Sunday school at 10 a. m.; B. Y. P. U., 7:15 p. m. TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. Braner, Pastor—Next Sunday: No services in the forenoon. The pastor will preach for a mission festival at Ayrshire. Sunday school and Bible class, 10 a. m. German service Sunday evening at 8. The S. S. T. meets tomorrow evening at parsonage. METHODIST, C. V. Hnlse, Pas- or—Church school next Sunday morning at 9:45; morning worship, 10:45; sermon, Christianity Sees a s'ew Day. Epwortlr League, 6:45. Union evening service at Presby- ,erian church. CONGREGATIONAL, ,T. Robt. Hoerncr, Pastor—Church school next Sunday at 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11; sermon topic, Our Spiritual Heritage. Union service at Presbyterian church at 8 in the evening. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjos- :rand, Pastor—Confirmation class Saturday, 10 a. m. Sunday school next Sunday, 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11. A Luther League picnic will be held next Wednesday. Mary Marlow, Burt, is Married Saturday Burt, • June 20—Mary Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Marlow, west of Burt, was married to Glenn D. Culbertson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Culbertson, of Union township, at the Methodist parsonage here Saturday afternoon, .he Rev. C. B. Mitchell performing the ceremony. They were attended by Dale and Pauline Culbertson. The new Mrs. Culbertson is a graduate of the Burt high school and has taught Kossuth rural schools during the last year or two. Godfrey Dated for Two-County Picnic Geo. W. Godfrey will be one of the speakers at the annual Story and Hamilton counties reunion at Blue Earth Sunday, July 8, and among other speakers will be "Andy" Woolfries, whose voice is known to nearly all lowans because he is the Ames college radio announcer. The Story-Hamilton association is an Iowa Swedish or Norwegian—perhaps both—organ- ixation, but it usually holds its annual picnic and program at the Blue Earth fair grounds. Race Colt Killed by Car from Burt Burt, June 19—The J. G. McDonald car driven by the son Hugh, was badly damaged Friday night at 11 o'clock, when it ran into a racehorse near the fair grounds at Algona. The animal, which was a colt, and had never been in a race, but was being trained, was killed. The bright lights of an approaching car prevented young McDonald from seeing the colt, which was on the paving just north of the county sheds. The colt belonged to P. H. Kirby, and it got out to the road through a gate near the grandstand which boys left open. « Road in Good Hope Will be Graveled Good Hope, June 20—County workmen are building a new bridge on the road north and south past the west line of the W. J. Bourne farm. Grading of the road will follow, and graveling will be id-one this fall or early next spring. Two miles of grading is ^Iso being done on the east and west lino Union and Burt townships, and from the northeast corner of thei D. W. Smith- farm to the northwest corner of the Bourne farm. v +—TT" Kiwanians Visit Fort Dodge Club Twenty Algona Kiwanians went to Fort Dodge Tuesday evening for a joint meeting with, the Kiwanis club there at the Warden -hotel. The Algonians -supplied the program, wlhich included clu-b kinging, a talk -by H. W. Miller, a poem and a chalk talk ;by T. H. Get More Wear! From Apparel You will if you use our cleaning and repairing se —and the value of neat appearance cannot be o estimated. Moths are working overtime. Have your clothing de-mothed and sealed in a moth-proof bad E T VT Cleaners and ** **• - - Tailor] ... Phone 330—We Deliver. Whites Open New Store at Garner A White "cut-rate" grocery store No 3. was opened Friday by W. A. White and his son Don at Garner, with Kenneth Stepihienson an charge. The second store was opened recently at Ringsted. All handle groceries exclusively; and the Whites jhave established a warehouse .here to service the Istores at Garner and Ringsted-and the two Algona stores. Elmer McMahon,. Garner, is clerk in tllie new store. Chrischilles, assisted Bloom, and two stunts by by Joel J. Harrington. W. F. 'Steele, Ailgona, was toastmaster. SmatiShoei-QiA SAXDAIS Beach and lounging dais that give your chance at plenty of i vitamines, $1.65 TO $2JS| OXFORDS Pig grain or elkskin In I variety of smart crepe if rubber sole oxfords built-up heels, $2,75 TO OPERAS Spectator sport and ( rnal operas ia white, at $2,95 TO Pi Christensen Bros. Co. Shoe Department ^^^ff^ii^^^^^^^^^Ki9^ifi^li^K:f-&- '• : : ' • / V: : w ; ; ; H:if::; i Mower for Urookside. The Brookside Golf club has bought a new seven foot mower which will arrive this week-end, and the grounds will be put in first-class condition by Sunday. The recent rains have made the grass grow. Marc Moore Laid Up. Marc Moore sprained an ankle and ruptured a blood vessel in the foot in a fall near Lu Verne Thursday. He jumped off a truck to pick up milk cans and landed on a baseball him. bat which turned under Light House Cleanser ___ ---------------- 8 for lOc Opal Early Dinner Peas _15c Grape Fruit, 14 oz. can _10c Mother's Cocoa, 2 Ib. ____ 21c Mustard, quart Opal Sandwich Sprd., qt. 27c Sweet Pickles, pints _____ 15 C Peanut Butter, 24-oz. ___19 C All kinds of fresh, cured and cold meats. H. R, SORENSEN & COMPANY Phones 188 and 139 We Deliver There s everything thrilling, about this sale! The fashions! 1 he colors! The price! No matter how much money you* ually spend for summer dresses, you couldn't do better than buy these. For everything that's new and smart for summer] is here in all its glory. Over 400 Dresses Three Big Groups Values to $6.50 $ Sale 3 Values to $10.95 $ Sale 6 Values to $23.75 Sale 14 Sizes for everyone . ,, Don't Stay Away! Misses, 14 to 20; , • Women, 86 to 44 J , s • Larger Women, 40 W' Many P distinctive style ChristensenBros Co "Complete Outfitters for Women"
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