The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 5, 1933 · Page 20
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December 5, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 20

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 5, 1933
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AX DROP IS NOT SURE FOR IOWA'S ILLS AT PRESENT Levies Disproportionate to Population and Income, Report States. DES: MOINES, Deo. 5. M--A section on the re venue. system In ..the summary of the report of the ·Brooktngg Institution, whose rec- znommendatlons were made public .recently, follows in this article the tenth of a series: General aspects of the revenue ^problem. Adverse economic condi- .tions have intensified interest in ·grovernment and particularly in tax- 'atioh and have also introduced con- .fuaion and difficulty. Taxation is only one of the minor causes of the depression: and the reduction or r«- adjustment of taxes is not a panacea for the present ills of the state. During the last five years total ·public expenditures in Iowa, state .and local, reached a peak of $196000.000. Governmental costs in gen- :eral, and property tax levies in particular, have become a burden disproportionate to population wealth or income. The disproportion is largely due to the drastic shrinkage of income since 1929. Substantial tax reduction has already " taken place in Iowa. Few Essential Ohang-es. During- the history of Iowa ther* have : been few (essential changes m the revenue system. Since 1900 however, the state has adopted motor vehicle license fees, an extension of inheritance . taxation estate' tax, the clgaret ' and the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Royal Jewels DECEMBER 5.1 1933 ' ·"T"-TM-'-TM-»'-^-^»-^-«^^-«-\l^-^^ Clear. Lake . Giobe*Gazette HELEN HENDRICKS News Editor Residence Phone 310-W OFFICE PHONE No. 239 LEE DEWIGGINS Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone a1 Jewels valued at §500,000, reputedly given by Napoleon to the Empress Maria Louisa, will be worn by Mary Pickford at a. benefit for needy motion picture players in Los Angeles. (Associated Press Photo). »H n,, f adeq A\ te and Stable; ^ SySt ° Iowa haa been reduced to practical ly three or four categories. Tan gible personal property has been gradually disappearing from the tax "I base. Livestock and business pro £ perty are about all that is left. Since '-[ 1922 . the assessed valuation of al of livestock has declined in burdens on the taxpayers, nately one-fourth of a!! in Iowa are ob- from sources other than taxation. Taxes, however, are the Merchandl ' se ' the only business per- relatively | aonal property assessed before 1932 was assessed at S7 millions in 1912 138 millions in 1922 and 87 millions equipment, ac- Aa- 1932. separately classified in 1932, counted for 11 millions more. ·, . ,. · - - · · - . -- - . , ««. w tiic i ^uu-ut^u AIJJI. J.J. mtiiujLia inum, JU3* neart ot present revenue problem; sessment of household furniture and ana among the taxes, the property personal articles has largely failed taxis predominant. and should be eliminated. Busi- Property taxpayers are probably ness and manufacturers' inventories a minority of the electorate. Hence, should be taxed under a system of the volume of public service its' post and the taxes resulting from it are determined by a majority which, generally speaking, profits' from public sen-ice but does not directly pay for it or keenly feel its burden. Can Be Developed. . In Iowa, fortunately, constitutional provisions and judicial applications of them have, interposed Jio .insuperable' obstacles to- the development of a proper revenue sys- !.'."When the jurisdictional aspects of taxation in Iowa are considered It appears that of the four grades of government--the state, the counties, the municipalities and the school districts--the school districts absorb about 32 per cent of the tax Revenues and more than 40 per cent of tho,property tax revenues. Counties and towriships .spend about one- third of all revenues; and the cities and towns about one-sixth. The atate takes more than 27 pe r cent of the revenue receipts and about 23 per cent o£ the tax revenues, ^rom the property tax, school districts get about 92 per cent of their revenues. From it the counties and townships about 75 per cent; the municipalities, about 58 per cent; and the state government, about 21 per cent. Allocation of new revenues raises the question of the use to which they should be put. That they should not be used to finance new functions or to expend existing functions is r certain. New taxes should be. used for replacement purposes; though replacement,-too, l s not altogether an easy process. Remains Main Source. Property taxation,: Locally assessed tangible property. When maximum tax revision haa been accomplished, property taxation will · remain the principal revenue source; and its structure and administration will determine the equity and justice of a large part of the ta burden. The record of property exemp lions in Iowa compares favorably with that of surrounding' states Government property amounts tc probably 60 per cent or more of al exempted property. Most of the res is educational, religious, and char itable property. With respect to ex emptions, the legislature should adopt a sound and defensible policy The local property tax base "in business taxation. Causes Gross Inequalities. When all necessary eliminations have.been made,'the locally assessed tax base will include real estate and improvements, manufacturing machinery and -equipment, machinery, store and office 161 ENTRIES IN POULTRY SHOW Novel Birds Exhibited at Clear Lake; Murray to Speak Wednesday. CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 5.--Entries in the annual poultry show held this year at the Rasmussen building by the Clear Lake Poultry and Improvement club, reached 161 Tuesday morning-. It is the moat complete display of all kinds of poultry yet shown here. There are a number of novelty types which are unusual in these parts and attract much attention. One of these groups is the Japanese Silkiea entered by Lou Weedman. Feathers on the chickens are like white silk plumes and the wattles and combs are of a dark purple color. The golden Japanese pheasants entered by A. VV. Verbeckmoes are beautiful birds. The male bird has highly colored golden plumage. A pen of white rats entered by Clifford Vik, some pigeons by Lars Flora and Harve Hayes and Sussex capons by George Mahr are other typos of entries. Solem Speaks of Great Gridsters of Big Ten Says Lund of Minnesota Is* Strongest Driving Back of Loop. CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 5.--Big Ten football gossip was related by Iowa's coach, Ossle Solem, to 150 Clear Lake football boys and businessmen at the annual grid banquet at the city hall Monday night. He guided his talk to tho boys who clamored for information about University of Iowa's players as well as those of the Big Ten. "All of the Hawkeye griddcrs were lowans this year except one, Hoover, who comes from Dakota, Solem said. "Francis Schammel of Waterloo, who placed at All-American guard, is without doubt entitled In the chicken group are white Rocks, Buff Rocks, Barred Rocks, Buff Orpington, White Wyantotte Silver Laced Wyandottes, Partridge' Wyandotte, . Golden Wyandotte, Jersey Black Giants, Black Minor- cas, Rhode Island Reds, White Leghorns, Buff Leghorns, Cornish Game, Columbian Wyandottes and Light Brahmas. Other entries include Toulouse and Buff Orpington geese, Buff Orpington ducks, Rowan ducks Mal- ards, English Call ducks, Bronze :urkeys, Narragansett turkeys and brown and white eggs. A joint picnic dinner of the farm- g residents and business persons if the town is planned for Wednes- 'ay noon at the Community building. All persons are to bring their own food and dishes. Ray Murray secretary of agriculture, will be the principal speaker. The scheduled for 12:35. dinner is To End a Cough InaHurry,Mix This^t Home Saves Big Dollars! No Cooking! .Millions of honBewtyea hare found flat, by mixing their own cough medicine, they get a purer, more effective remedy. They use a recipe which costs only one-fourth as much ns readymade medicine, but which really haa no equal for breaking up obstinate couifhe. From any druggist, Bet 2W ounces of PJDCI. Pour this into a pint bottle, and add granulated Bugnr syrup to all up the pint. The syrup is easily made ·with 2 cups sugar and one cup water, stirred a few moments until dissolved No cookinff needed. It's no trouble at all, and makes the most effective rtmnay that money could buv. Keeps perfectly, and children love Its taste. Its quick action in loosening the phlegm, clearing ttie sir passages, and soothing away the inflammation, haa oauBed it to bo used in more homes tnnn any other cough remedy. Piocx is a highly concentrated compound of Norway Pine, famous for its lieahng effect on throat memhranr-s. It is guaranteed to give prompt relief or money refunded. farm furniture and fixtures, livestock above specified ages, and boats. The statutes of Iowa. haiv consistently required thait all tangible property be taxed at its actual value or a fraction thereof; -but as a matter of fact, Iowa, like other states, has failed to overcome .the equitable measure of the taxability of tangible property. Nevertheless, market value, where available, is the best measure; but it cannot be made the sole measure. Where it is not' applicable, standards must be established by painstaking scientific analysis. In Iowa, the assessment organization alone enrolls over 10,000 persons; while perhaps 40,000 different officials are engaged in tax administration. Decentralized assessments are responsible for gross inequalities. The state board of .assessment and review lias been in existence less than three years; but it has accomplished .much. Nevertheless, in fiscal Importance and in its relation to the normal and healthy development of the state, no reform of the revenue system is so urgently needed as one which will assure an assessmenc or taxable property as nearly uniform accord- Ing to actual value as can be obtained. The assessment organization Is complex, unco-ordinated, unwieldy and costly. Machinery has been heaped on machinery; but success has not been attained. The eventual solution is state assessment. In the meantime, substantial improvement may be effected by providing for an appointive technically qualified county ^assessor. Supplies Unifying Force. Assessment technics should also be improved. Some progress in this respect has been made by the state board of assessment and review. Direction given by the board supplies practically the only unifying force in the whole assessment process. Assessment' records, classifications and systems should be reviewed. Assessment should be continuous. Property tax rate determination and collection have generally been considered reasonably satisfactory in Iowa, but statutory rate limitations are crude, arbitrary and ineffective substitutes for a second budget system. An improved organization and procedure are required in tax collection. Delinquency has been recently ncreasingr and it is principally due, when temporary, to faulty collection methods and, when it Is permanent, :o excessive governmental costs, over reliance on property taxation, llegal assessments, and other fundamental maladjustments. Lars Flora's Father Dies in Norway Home CLKAR LAKE,- Dec. B.--Lars tfloxn, 72, Division . street, received word 'today o£ the death of his father,. Peter Flom, who died at his home at Haugesund, Norway, Nov. 16. He had been 1 ill for some time! He had been a blacksmith foreman in the shipyards there for years. He is survived by his son and family in Clear Lake, one son and two daughters in Norway. Mr. Flom last saw his father in 1922 on his last trip to his native land. Hi-Lo Bridge Club Plans Holiday Party CLEAR LAKE, Eksc. 5.--Members of the Hi-Lo Bridge club will hold a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Arleigh Eddy, Wednesday, Dec. 13. The committee in charge of the affair Inclules Mrs. Lei and Callanan, Mrs. Peter Knutson and Mrs C. Young. A peach tree in Charlotte, N. Car., xre two perfect peaches in late October after producing a regular crop during the- summer. PARK THEATER TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY MAROCNE DIETRICH in "SONG OF SONGS" lOc to Everybody Show Starts at.7:15 P. M. FLORAL DISPLAYS BEING ARRANGED FOR CHRISTMAS Interesting Variety of Flowers Prepared by Florists. Many interesting floral. displays especially arranged for the Christmas season are now being shown by local florists. These include everything from the 16 foot balsam trees used by churches to the miniature trees used for table decoration. Evergreen roping, wreaths and the many other items for decorating the home and places of business are to be seen from Oregon, Alinnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Delaware, Alabama and Maryland brought in to supply the Christmas wishes of the people of Mason City and this vicinity. And flowers--roses of every color and variety--with stems from 6 inches long to S feet long, besides fragrant narcissus, spicy carnations, quaint, cheerful snapdragons in four colors, gleaming golden calendulas, long rows of fragrant stevia, poinsettlas that look as though they will be just ready to cut for Christmas _ chrysanthemums, late varieties that persist In being shown for Christmas instead of Thanksgiving, sweet peas of many colors and many other miscellaneous items dear to flower lovers. Among the potted plants for to this position and is with the greatest in football. Was in Hospital. "His cleat injury has kept him in the hospital almost all fall with little practice -- maybe a drill Friday before playing Saturday. He Is a good student and plans to continue his medical career next year and I want to use him as assistant on the athletic staff if it is possible. "I consider Joe Laws the best in the west. He was more than a smart quarterback; he was a most brilliant open field runner in the west this year. He ran back two punts for touchdowns against Western conference competition, a feat which I don't think has ever been equaled in the Big Ten. "He's a. smart runner. On one occasion, while traveling along- the boundary line, two yards froitfgoal, he made a half gaynor as used in swimming and felt over the end line. He has taken a lot of punishment, having suffered from some cracked ribs and having come to school with f e w adv an tages . Considering Pro Ball. "He is now considering going into professional ball but I am discouraging him, telling him to get in some line of business, aa I hate to see him become an athletic bum as so many do after a few years of success. "Dick Crayne is a level-headed, a great player, fast, pretty tough, but he has much to learn. He has learned a lot this' fall. When he came out this fall I thought he might be a triple threat, but soon found out that . ne 'couia not: pass, 'not having a good natural swing, so my plans were' thwarted. We got by two or three games before the public knew that Crayne could not pass and then by the time we had to use him to show them, he was up on his aerial work and is now a good thrower. Hoover was used until Crayne hod made his achievement. Crayne Not Spoiled. "Crayne is a fair student working for everything he gets, but- has not been spoiled by publicity this year. His home town of Falrfield has paid homage to him and they tell me he is as good a saxophone player as a grid star. "It is difficult to select an all- American that is truly one because there are too many great players, The Iowa boys found Lund, Minnesota half, the hardest driving runner of the conference. He is full of dynamite and played with a good bunch who helped him a lot. Duane Purvis of Purdue was- next in line being able to both catch and throw passes. His uncanny arm with which he gave the javelin a record throw makes him the biggest threat." ' Solem continued his tale of telling of the fun he has had with OzzJ» Simmons, the Negro boy from Texas, who upon arrival stated that h» was the best fullback in Texas Ti_ talk that this Ozzie is the ghost o7 phantom of next fall's gridiron for J? wa « unauthentical, he stated. Although he looked pretty good on open field running, retrieving punts with no opposition, Solem sa d he didn't feel that Simmons would be Other freshmen who u P ««t · year include and B ° b Moore by Stanley Andersen, including Evelyn Mitchell, Irma Peterson, Margaret Wurtzer and Clayton Pittman, furnished music during the dinner. BOSSES LIQUOR CODE CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS The St. Margaret's Guild meet with Mrs. John Cole, wlU 213 North First street, Thursday at 12:30. O. D. O. club meets with Mrs. Howard Hansen, Carlton street, Wednesday afternoon. The Daughters of the Union Veterans will meet with Mrs. G. P. Stenby, 607 Reed street, Thursday, Dec. 7, at 7:15 o'clock. Election of officers will be followed by a program and refreshments. Guests will be invited to this meeting. Miss Mary Gen Braheny has returned from Champaign, 111., where she spent Thanksgiving with friends. " Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Erickson, South Fourth street, are the parents of a. daughter born at their home Monday. She is the third child in the family. The Rev. J. O. Blaness of South Haven, Minn., who has been a houseguest of the Rev. and Mrs. S. M. Stenby, Division street, left Tuesday for Centerville, S. Dak., whepa he will conduct church services this week-end. C, A. Krmtson is in Des Moines where he is working on the gross income tax bill which was introduced into the house of representatives Monday. Joe Manning has been transferred from the Standard Oil service station on West Second street to the Forest park station at Fourth street southwest at Mason City. The Rev. S. M. Stonby plans to leave this week for Minneapolis to visit various churches. He will also be a guest of his son. Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Norqulst of Mason City were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. George KabricU. Crane street. · ' Mrs. F. C. Paul who underwent a major operation at the Park hospital is recovering nicely and will be able .to return to her home the last of the week. Marlyn Butz, in Sll at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Butz. John Ross Winnie Is Contender for Cage Post at Mount Vernon CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 5.--Among the chief contenders for basketball attention at the Cornell college, Mount Vernon, is John Ross Winnie of Clear Lake, according · to announcement made by Coach Burton O'Connor. Others include Eldon Coffman of Polo, UK; Harold Still of Newton; Charles Berve of Rochell, III., and Harlan Current of Mount Vernon. The opening gama is Saturday witht Luther at Cornell. C. A. Luick Elected Head of Odd Fellows CLEAR LAKE, Dec. 5.--Charles A. Luick was elected noble grand at the annual election of officers of the Odd Fellows lodge Monday night at the I. O. O. F. hall. Others named were Arthur Hammond, vice grand; .W. H. Ward, recording secretary; A. R. Peterson, financial secretary; John Bohziing, treasurer; W. F. Paul, a trustee for three years. George Grimm is the retiring trustee. Clear Lake Calendar Wednesday -- Bethlehem Lutheran Ladies' aid meets at church, 2. Mrs. John Osnes and Mrs. S. M. Stenby serving. Alumni vs. Clear Lake high school, basketball game, Community building, 8. Fun day program of Poultry show, Community building, noon. Lions club meets at Lions cafe at noon. Home Improvement club meets witli Mrs. Maytie Baker. Walter C. Gran, blind reader at Zion Lutheran church. 8. Royal club at Mrs. F. D. Way home, South street. American Legion auxiliary meets at clubrooms, 8. O. D. O. club meets at Mrs. Howard Hansen home, Carleton street. KANSAS BOY IS HEALTH CHAMP Mt. Pleasant Girl in Tie With Missouri Girl for 4-H Crown. CHICAGO, Dec. 5. (#--Glen L Sherwood, 19, of Larned. Kans., was pronounced the healthiest boy in America at the national Boys' and Girls' 4-H Club congress today. The judges could not choose between two girls from Missouri and Iowa as the health champions of their sex. The two, tied for the title, are Shirley Caroline Drew. 17. of Fayette, Mo., and Clista Millspaugh 16 of Mt.. Pleasant, Iowa. Runnersup to the girl champions were Mary Birsch of Baraboo, Wis., and Winnie Reynolds of Elk City, Joseph H. Choatc, Jr., York attorney, was named administrator for the federal liquor control code. (Associated Press Photo). Kans. The two boys scoring nearest the champion were Howard', Breeze, Clear Lake, S.-Dale., and Charles Rogers,- Jr., of West Liberty, W. Va. 19 Years Old. Young 1 Sherwood is 19 years old, and weighs in liis family: A. six feet tall, 177 pounds. Health runs Minnesota to Be Stronc ( ° r Minneaot a to have one £eama of the con- of ference next year, although Northwestern and Purdue hive good prospects," Solem continued. when questioned about Phi] : Mason City, the coach that he was fundamentally a good player but not big enough not- fast enough to rank with the best acted home decoration the 'poinsettlas seem to have the center of the stage. Cyclamen in many colors are displayed with primroses, be- gor.ias, ferns and other decorative plants. Miss Freda Thompson was the first woman in Australia and the third in the British Empire to qualify for a flying instructor's license. at the dinner. He introduced John Bonning, who welcomed the boya pointing out that the defeats In the games have made them a stronger team. ° Supt. C. A. Pease gave the response, thanking the Commercial club for the banquet and the businessmen for their co-operation during the past season. Introduced Boys. Coach Chris Johnson introduced the 40 members of the squad, pointing out that only six, Wood, Miller Huey, Farrow, Gardner and Turner would be- either- graduated or ineligible for next year's competition Mr, Boyle spoke of the honor which had been given Jim Lane, right half on the team, as his selection as right half for the All- North Iowa team. Jim Anderson assistant coach, and Harper Joslynj member nf the squad, each gave short talks. The Band Mothers' club served the dinner. An orchestra, directed Thursday--Daughters of Union veterans at Mrs. G. P. Stenby home, GOT Reed street/ 7:15. St. Margaret's guild meets at Mrs. John Cole home, 213 North First street. Rotary club meets at I. O. O. F. hall at noon. Operetta, "Mikado," at higt school, 8. Friday--Dance at Community building, Archie Sampson and his Royal Knights. Oweso club oyster supper, Central Heights school, 6. Star club meets with Mrs. Hoy French, East Division street. Operetta, "Alikado,' at high school. 8. Linger Longer club meets with Mrs. Emma Smith. Saturday--Dance at Clear Lake Country playing-. club, Clarence Craven cousin, Robert Sbcr-.vood of knox- ville. Iowa, was the Iowa state health champion of the 4-H clubs in 1932. Sherwood was graduated last spring from Lamed high school, out in the heart of the Kansas wheat country. Four times he represented Pawnee county in Kansas health contests and twice won second place, coming out on top this year. He is a football and basketball player, and credited his robust health to life on a farm, plenty of exercise, sleep, mother's cooking and "I do not smoke or drink liquor and neither do my chums." Grower of Champions. Miss Drew, at 17, is a veteran grower of Hvestoc' champions. Six years ago her Angus baby beef won the state championship at the Kansas City stock show. Familiar to the saddle through years of riding on the family 200 acre farm, she has appeared in horse shows throughout the country and won prizes. She is now a freshman at Christian college, Columbia, Mo., where her mother teaches horseback riding, Shirley Drew is 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighs 332 pounds. Her co-champion, Clista Mills- paugb, is 5 feet 3 and weighs 127 She won the Iowa health title over 87 county rivals. She is a sophomore at Mt. Pleasant high school and active in athletics. Discing the soil bordering fields infested with grasshoppers last summer is one means of guarding against the infestation next year. TITTLE BROS. PACKING Co. INC. ! IT'S IN THE BAG THIS CHRISTMAS SO DON'T WORRY Give Luggage and You'll Be Surprised at the Other Fellow's Surprise. And in that humble pun, dear and gentle readers, you have the answer to that perplexing problem --what to give So and So for Christmas. Now, So and So is a practical person whose relationship to you demand, that he or she be given a regular present, so to speak, not just a souvenir of the occasion and a present that is useful. On second thought you will undoubtedly a*ree with us that luggage is the thing For years it has been a mystery to the best minds of the country why more luggage is not given--it is most useful, and the right lu-*- gage can be a thing of pride and beauty . . . ye t few people have ever thought of a nice traveling bag when they struggle to think of worthwhile gifts. This year be different. Give luggage and you'll be surprised at the other fellow's surprise, to say nothing of his sincere appreciation. For traveling is begining- again with B vengeance after a period of depression and stay-at-home. And what with codes and NRA activities the businessman is faced with necessary trips. Now, there is a great knack in choosing the proper kind of gift luggage, just as there is a knack m selecting any thoughtful gift If you would be up to date as well as practical, do the smart thing and buy your luggage to match In other words, a set ... two pieces, three pieces, even four, but all to match--that's the thing. For whether or not your friends be seasoned travelers there comes a time m their lives when a trip and corresponding luggage is -necessary and nothing will enhance it like a good looking traveling- outfit. Trav- elmg.is a public activity, you know and whether we admit it or not we subconsciously slink along with an old bag or prance along with a new one. Luggage Goes Air Minded. The second cardinal rule to follow is to give light luggage The day of heavy, cumbersome bags many of them weighing much more than the contents themselves, espe- C'aly in the matter of trunks is dead, gone, buried, over with. Light luggage is sensible, better looking and, in the newer materials just as sturdy for wear if not moi-4 ,'so. -There are, of course, and probably always will be, the heavier pigskins and other leathers, which must never be overlooked, for they are most pliable and somehow or other bespeak a grand and eloquent air. And the new trunks, for instance, to be the last word, turn on a patented turntable, so you can whirl them around in your room to your heart's content. They are divided in the middle with a separate wide swinging door to each half. Easy to handle is the idea. The one-half is composed of solid drawers, five in some cases, varying in depth for accessories to wraps, while the. other half is, of course, the wardrobe compartment for hanging suits and similar garments. The outside ia heavy natural linen canvas, aa we said before, and braced with lacquered metal and fiber binding, or often with brass plated reinforcements. As For Smaller Pieces. The same trimmings and construction materials go for the new hat and shc-3 cases, which take excellent care o£ hats, shoes, and lingerie in the case of women or haberdashery in the case of men, especially the things you want In a hurry and with a minimum of unpacking. The standard size suitcases, and, by the way, they are making them both smaller and bigger than ever before to fit every size trip, are likewise constructed and fitted with deep trays. Between the suitcase and the trunk is the new "tom-obc." It is designed for the trip too short for a trunk and too long for a suitcase. We have described in greater detail about what stores are featuring . . , but featuring by no means includes everything they are seling, for the smartest luggage' stores are still showing gobs of leather, and leather in our generation will probably ever be the backbone for traveling bags. In such you can select no end of new designed interiors in all of the good old standby hides. They are dressed up, though, with both sensible and smart outsides and insides to make a luggage gift more pleasing than ever. In the smaller things, especially, zipper emergency bags, toilet cases, etc., will you find cunning innovations that catch the eye, strike :he fancy, fill the purpose, and ilease the pocketbook. and any up :o date store has- them. So give a piece of luggage at east, or, batter stil, a set of luggage o that particular So and So, and will his face be red--with pleasure. What to get ? ? ? It's in the bag you buy. The Seattle, Wash., city light de- artment has reported a net income of 5594,939 for 1932, compared with SG4S.824 in 1931. Insist on the Genuine seline PHONE 60S 105 SOUTH FEDERAL BOILING BEEF, lean lb. 3^c HAMBURGER, fresh, all meat ...lb. 4c BEEF STEAK, round, sirloin lb. 8c BEEP ROAST, tender lb. 5c VEAL CHOPS, choice lb. 7c LAMB STEW lb. 5c SMOKED HAMS, whole or half lb. IQc BOLOGNA, fresh made lb. 7c For Your Health's Sake CLIP THE FREE 25c COUPON BELOW NOW Have You Ever Had a Complete Internal Cleansing? No mailer how "rcsxilar" you may be--no matter what laxative pLH, oil or lea you may now take ivJth any ricfrree or success or failure, you own It to yourself to literally wash out your Intestinal tract at letvst once every -week. No Jon^er need you worry nboi;t disagreeable messy enemas. Just go to your rirufr store and nak for Sleepy Salts. This concentrated blend of the BRTHC kind of heallhfu] minerals as may he found tn Ihe original Hot Springs Sleepy Water la just the right combination to do a thorough Job safely, curcly. conveniently. Sleepy Salts tastes plea*anl. Taken I n t o the ayatem and abaorijed tJiroueh "ic Intestines Into the blood stream, the very beneficial action of Sleepy Sails has a tendency to ferret out and eliminate poisonous ncld,i and waste nlon^ with excess water from ihe tissues and the blood stream hack mlo the Intestinal trnct. The resulting Incrcancrl "nydrag- KQffue" movement cleans away the hardened waste that often c3JnR3 (o (he wall.? of tha Intestines and tends to restore full Anil free regularity and ease of movement. Feel Fit--Look Fit! Certain Ingredients In Sleepy Salu nlio act to help (lush out from the KLdneya the toxic waste that so olten spreads Inroiigh the system, causing *a much pain and auffcrlns. Because of the lncrtaso.1 metabolism of Mic tissues, the system Is toned up with n general Invigorating tonic effect, while over- welcnt that you don't need and don't Want Is reduced safely, surely The exnKEeraUd Wontcrt (eellnc coe.q and you'll he amazed to find your clothes actually (It you belter. Besides, Sleepy Salts by Increasing Ihe alUjilln- "* ,!' "« Wood will help overcome conditions of ncldosls--an important feature in this age ot excesses m cat- Ing and drinking. Make One Test So In (Blrnesa to your health, your comfort, and your power to enjoy Jlfe and the Joy of living, why not learn how good it makes ymi look anil feel to he tliorouKhly clean Inside--rid o( nctds, poisons, hardened waste. Get Sleepy Salts today. If you taHe 11 even Just once, you'll declare you never (ell better for years. And best o( all. Sleepy Salts costs only a cent or two each lime you take it. For pennies you can huy health t h a t cannot be measured In terms of money. Hemem- her to ask for Sleepy Salts. To lie sure you get original, Kenulne Sleepy Salts, ask at Font irophlns. As a special feature. Ford Hopkins will redeem the coupon below as 25c cash applied on your Sleepy Sails purchase. ' ' CLIP THIS FREE 25c COUPON TODAY - 1 PRESENT AT FORD HOPKINS .na n ;r,tts^^^ Addre Stnto

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