Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 11, 1930 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 11, 1930
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FOUR >, ' / i > coBNTif A6v^ete''AU}6Ki;:' A WMklr WNTBRED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER December 81, 1908, at the Postofflce at Al- Iowa, under the act of March 2, 1879. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Kossuth county postofflces and bordering pOBtofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo CetiVer, Corwlth, Cylinder, Blmore, Hutchlns, Ltvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Rlng- Med, Rodman, Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year --------------------------- $2-00 '•»— To all other U. S. Postofflces, year ------ $2.B« ALL, subscriptions for papers going to points <wtthln the county and out-of-the-county point* ..Mined under No. 1 above are considered contln- all of the time. Some of these days the people of this country are going to recognize this propaganda for exactly what It te. The only question Is whether they .will recognize It In time. They finally recognized the propaganda of war time, but not till the war was over. The Colynm L«t'« Not •• Too D—d Serious subscriptions to be discontinued only on wottc« from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points "Mot named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration ef time paid for If not renewed, but time for •payment will be extended If requested In writ- OH SEE HOW THE INCOME TAX HAS RUINED NEW TOBKI [Knoxvllle Journal.] "Political hogwash!" shouts the Atlantic Itelegraph, referring 1 to the proposed stnte Income tnx. "The tendency of all such special taxcH Is to drlvo Industry nwny from the iiUto and to discourage Individuals with money from locating here," says Editor Chase. Sore enough, Mr. Chase, sum enough! J«st look at the way Massachusetts and New lork and Wisconsin have been ruined by the tacoine tax persecution. What should Iowa •are about fairness ami Justice to her fill- •ens If, by securing It, we keep the men with •oner from locating: here! Away with such false Ideas as equality In taxation; they will •ffend the rich and powerful, let the poor (evils who own the visible property carry the toad of taxation while, we "bend th« pregnant hinges of the knee that thrift may follow fawning." IN WHICH THE KETTLE TURNS ON THE WELt KNOWN POT . BUO. DEWELt,, OF THE Algona Advance, seems anxious to take on Bro. Ed Smith, of the Wlnterset Madlsonlan, In another discussion on the state Income tax Issue. Our contemporaries can well afford to await developments. Dan Turner, governor-elect, has won a victory on this question, and It Is up to him and his followers to make good. ; Bro. Smith was defeated, and Bro. Dewell did his bast to knock him out. Just be patient, Mr. Dewell. An income tax bill will unquestionably pass the house, but It may -bo given rather rough treatment In the senate.' Senator Patterson, Mr. Dewell's friend, ought to be able to do effective work for the measure In the upper chamber. He 19 unusually well posted on the question and ho has the backing Of the people of Iowa, who have declared for an Income tax.—W. I. Brannagann, In Kmrnotflburp Democrat. The Democrat ran the foregoing remarks under the heading, "Bro. Dewell Inclined to be Too Scrappy." '">• . But, Air. Brannagahn, several buts,. In-fact: If the Advance ceases to discuss the Income tax question, will you trade 'even? For example, will you (1) cease remarks derogatory to Senator- elect Dickinson, or (2) refrain from flings a^the tariff, or (3) drop attacks on the 18th amendment, or (4) quit your consistent cussodncss ns regards everything else republican. And if you do not like the extra "n's" In your surname, Bro. Brannagann, why add the extra "1" to ours? Topics of the Times THE TRUTH ABOUT THE LIQUOR SITUATION IN CANADA [Marshall!eivu Times-Republican.] "Wet propagandists In this country frequently reler to the dispensary system of handling liquor M It Is 111 use In Canada. They assume that the Canadians have solved the problem. Presumably tkero Is little violation of law In Canada and 1 In- var consumption Is assumed to be decreasliig. A brief examination of the fuels shutters these ••sumptions. A report from the provincial guv- «mment (if Ontario, Canada, gives a picture of the results obtained under government dispensation of Ihinor. In that province the lust year of prohibition was lit-Jd. Since the dispensary By si <• in supplanted prohibition there has been an enormous Increase In the consumption of liquor.I Along with Increased consumption of liquor' there has been Increase in 1'er cent Jail commitments •'+ Prisoners sentenced - r >5 Drunkenness und disorder 23 Vagrancy «|j Assaults ' r> 5 Indecent assaults and exposure. Sit llupc and attempt to nipe (13 Broaches of liquor laws 21ft Breaches of peace : 3850 An average of all crimes committed shows an Increase, of 185 per cent over the lust year of ^prohibition. These results are not unusual. The dispensary j&yitem makes liquor available with Its Inevlt- -•Me sequences. People buy and use/ It. The llq- ««r works' In accord with Its nature. It addles the minds of those who use It. As the use. of liquor Increases the effects log- j leally due to this Increased use also Increase. There Is violation of law under prohibition. ^Violation of laws will Increase when we lower 4be bars und legalize manufacture und sale of liquor. The record In Canada sustains this efalm. The current Washington news bodes 111 foi peace between the president and Congress. Al ready a dally paper runs a streamer — CON GRESS AND HOOVER AT WAR, To the peo pie back home this constant bickering gets monootonous. Our guess is that nobody will feel that the country has lost much If there "Is no extra session next spring. Judge Lindscy was once held in high and general esteem, but his course in late years, lias cost him the confidence o£ the country. His. latest escapade, wherein he disturbed a religious service, .seems Inexcusable. If there has been a general assembly in Iowa with more to do than faces the coming legislature, we do not recall it. To expect tax reform and state senatorial and congressional redistricting, not to mention the solution of other important problems, all within the customary !)0 d;iys saeins too much. Now and then some editor still arises to attack tlie primary system. Well, It doesn't do much damage, but it does serve to fill space, R H, L.'s ANNUAL, LINEBOOK Is out; aa • always, 64 d ; pages. Not as many things from contrlbs as In the early .llnebooks, R. H. L,. having for an unknown reason canned most of his contrlbe; but more of his own stuff. And here's one.from the Oskaloosa Herald which may Interest our Kappa Gams, If any— "Mrs. Herman Is a graduate of the Oskaloosa high school and Iowa state university* where she wna afflicted with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority." AND THE ONE about the^cook In the Far East who was told by hie master to prepare a fancy dinner for a group of missionaries might bring a constrained smile to the lips of Father Davern and the Rev. Mr. Hulse— "The well Intentloned servant worked very hard to make a good Impression on the reverend gentlemen. For dessert he brought In a -beautiful cake, which, however, caused a good deal of surprise among .the,,,g;uests.,. Worked out In elaborate^w.hlte 1 frosting Was an Inscription read- Ing, 'Hooray for God'." MISTAKES of harassed newspaper men are always good for'a laugh. Laugh a little at .this one from an Illinois paper— "Funeral arrangements were made Friday night for the public Ice cream and lawn social Friday at the Y. M. C. A." BUT HERE'S A WISECRACK that goes over the head of this commentator entirely— Snowshoe Al Is not being spoken to by Mrs. Snowshoe at present. At a merry • dinner party tho other night the guests were bragging about the various operations they had undergone and one lady narrated with great pride that she had been cut open by the docs four times to take her appendix out. 'Why don't you have 'em fix a zipper on you?' asked Snowshoe. And now Mrs. Snowshoe won't speak to him and he's going all Western Electric Sound Equipment BOOK AND GIFT SHOP THEATRE And Community Hom, Western Electric Soand Sjrntem, Dally Trade Matinees 2180, after Wednesday, Dec. 10. Prices, KWIOe. Get the Algona and the Call Theatre habit. ••-••• Trade In Algona and. see the big shows booked for the holiday season. , , Special Sunday and Monday December 21 >H. Will Rogers In "LlghtnlnV It's a big laugh Hot. Sunday matinee 1:00, 8:00, and 8:00 Monday matinee, 2:30. < Trhnrsd»y,.»ec."8&—ChrlRtma«. Buddy Rogers In— "Along Came Youth" : Matinee 1:00, 3:00i 6:00. Sunday and Monday, Dec. 38 ond 89 ; Extra big attraction. Gary Cooper and Marleno Deltrlch in "Morroco" Sunday matinee, 1:00,^3:00, 5:00 Monday matinee 2:30. Thursday, January 1—New Year's Joan Crawford In "Paid" • 1:00, 3:00,5:00 Matinee. Sntnrday., December 111. Special kiddles' free matinee, at 10 a. m. Early visit of Santa Glaus and a 'present for every kiddle. • The picture features two wonderful boys—trick riding and ponies—a trick frog, . •< ,• . _, A story about Santa Clans and an Our Gang, ContMy. Advancfc trailer-on The Serial td be shown-'Saturday! December • Z0, v 'at 1:30 and 3:SO'matinees, 'and every week at Saturday 'matiiiccs 'for ' 14 veeks. Rin-Tln-TIn in "The Lone Defender." Hegalar Saturday Show , 1:30-3:30 matinees. GEO. BANCROFT In "The Derelict" The talking screen's first great sea drama. Ships, and seamen! Danger! Adventure! Trailer on The Rln-Tln-Tln scrla to be shown.Saturday', December V at matinees and every uteek for 1 weeks. around to find out If he did wrong." Well, why wouldn't she speak to him? We ilon't get it. And what's a zipper anyhow? It's not In our brand new Webster's. Let John W. Carey consult his six other dictionaries and explain this quip. Thursday and Friday, Dec. 11-13 Be a kid again and bring the kids with you! i.s a desideratum not lightly to be ; spurned by hard-pressed newspaper men. Whether reliable or not, indications of a turn in the business situation are not wanting. Economic changes are not easily recognized when they are in the making. It will be six months yet before it will be plain that the turn has occurred. Daylight bank banditry is on the way out. Tho profession is becoming too dangerous. Of late about an many bank robbers have been caught as have got away with the swag. Opinions of the Editors PROPAGANDA IX WAB, TIKE AND PROPAGANDA IN PEACE Tho peoples whose governments waged tho 'World war Itnow now that much of the feeling among the mosses on both sides was deliberately incited. It was considered necessary to spur -the will to war, and to that end the cleverest -writers and speakers were employed. Every art ••was exhausted to fire the indignation of the al- Jlied peoples against the peoples of tho Central jjMiwers, and In turn the peoples o£ the Central ;powers were similarly deceived. It was the -world's first example of the power of propa- •iBonda on a gigantic scale. Lincoln said it i.s possible to fool some of -the people all the time and all of the people some of the time, but not all of the people all of -the time. The World war propaganda succeed-ed in fooling all of the people on both sides for •«. time, and maybe some of the people are etill tooled, but for the most of us it didn't last. The success of propaganda in the war taught •a lesson to propagandists the world over, anO nowhere more effectually than in the United States, where advertising has in these lattei years become a science. The brilliant men who •eek to influence the public mind in one way 01 *nother saw with amazement what had been accomplished by propaganda on a great scale ant made a note of it for future reference. The opportunity to make use of what had been 'teamed was not long in coming. Elements op•posed to the 18th amendment awoke a few years «go to the fact that hero was an opportunity to arouse mistrust and prejudice by tho sam< means. They siezed it instantly, and as a resul •the masses of this country have ever since been •the object of anti-imihibition propaganda every lilt as clever and unconscionable, and on nearl> the same scale, as in the great war. This propa ganda i.s at its height right now. Some of th people have been fooled and every art of th •propagandists is at this moment being exertec to fool the rest. Great newspapers are engaged in this unhol work. In this section of the country the Chi •cago Tribune i.s the chief offender. It would no '-be so bad if the Tribune, in accordance with e •tabliehed journalistic etbics, confined its attitud -to the editorial columns. The people undei £tand that in editorials the editor is voicin opinions and they can therefore assess his argu merits und agree with them or not n« the choose. But the Tribune has not followed th policy. On the contrary it has knowingly an deliberately colored its news columns in an e fort to create prejudice against prohibition. An "liere the reader is nearly or quite defensele.s By an insidious process of calculated misrepri Bentation of facts he is infected before lie know It. The metropolitan privs. has for some yeai •been pursuing thLs course, and it has luul natural effect. Some of Uie people, the peop within range of .such newspapers, have bee jfooled. And now the magazines I This is the late; -phase of the campaign of propagandist!! directe a.t the ISth amendment. \Ve have an examp At this very moment in the current Hearst Cosmopolitan, and the opening scene ifi laid i «ur owji town of Algona. "Twisted propagand every line of it! Distorted facts! Plain seekin •by the author after whatever might be use against prohibition. The only persons whos names are used embarrassingly mlsrepresente Kothing but Interviews unfavorable to prohib Hon used; interviews on the contrary side ig ttored. A plain ca.se of a writer sent out to g< «nly one side but to write it as if it were the re VOlt of an impartial investigation. More of th -people fouled by propaganda, as disreputable futy seen in war time! What will be the ultimate result of such toe •tke? That's too deep a question for this write don't know. But we have hope in Lincoln wisdom. You can fooj eonie P/ the peo -iPiS aJJ 9' the ttoe, and ail oi ttoe people ^ow ime, but you cannot fool all of the peop. Compliment or u lirlckbutt Mason City Globe-Gazette—Don't envy Dan urncr his job as he steps into the governor's f ice. He has been so many things to so many ersons it wouldn't he possible for a young god, ay nothing of an ordinary human being, to itisfy all of the divergent demands upon him. Dun Already HUH a Job. Oelwein Register—We do not believe that Dan 'urner Is thinking much about 1932 except as a andidate again for governor of Iowa, but there re a lot of his friends who are thinking for im, and the result of a good, deal of that bought is that Dan Turner will make a mighty ine candidate for U. S. senator against Smith V. Brookhart. Example of Superficial CrIUclNin. Knoxvllle Expres—The ridiculous thing about he taxation matter in ,Iowa is that instead of hiding ways to spend lesB public money we have ired a tax commission to find more things to ax and more ways to tax the property on which ve already pay too much. Kdltor Taylor Seeks Proof. Traer Star-Clipper—Before the Iowa legisla- ure passes an income tax law to replace taxes n land, we should like awfully to see a list of tales in which an income tax brought about a eduction on real estate taxes. Editor Curds Furnishes It. Knoxvllle Journal—Why <$n't it be a. replace- iient tax? Why .won't it bo a replacement tax? f the state revenue shall be raised from a tax in incomes, what eense is there in tho monotonous repetition of the assertion that' such tax loes not replace the direct levy of ten mills on isible property now levied? When Hard Times Were Heully Hard. . Iowa Falls Citizen—Times are hard, but not jy comparison. Tho writer has stood on the streets of the little old pioneer town and watched a man's team and wagon or his last cow sold under the hammer to satisfy a mortgage, the mckwaeh of which carried 36 per cent interest. W HEN B. Jj. T. was editing the Lino-o'-Type or Two old ones seldom got by him. Things that had already appeared .in the column, no matter how far back, or "were old and gray with use, stuck in his memory. R. H. L. is not so canny. This one, which has. for 40 years or more been traveling from coast to coast and back again, will be recognized as having once ap peared in the Colynm— "A Texas newspaper publisher, it seems, recently retired with $50,000 in the bank, and when asked how he did it, he issued the following statement: 'I attribute my ability to retire with $50,000 In the bank, after 30 years In the newspaper field, to close application to duty; always hewing to the mark and letting the chips fall where they may; the most rigorous rules of economy; never spending a cent foolishly; everlastingly keeping at my job with a whole heart —and the death o£ a'n uncle who left me $49,999.50'." R. H. L. BOUGHT a car last summer, his first one Cat least to hear him tell it), and he has been having a lot of fun about it ever since, sometimes he is .himself the hero of a story, sometimes someone else. Here's one that illustrates— "Now we know whom we're like. We're like the woman this week's New Yorker tells about. She had run her car a few feet beyond the line before she stopped for the red light, and the cop I waved hie arm at her majestically. 'Back up there!' he yelled. 'I don't back,' said the lady firmly. 'What's 'at?' demanded the cop, walking belligerently over to the car. 'What's 'lit you say?' 'I said I don't back,' repeated the lady. 'I can go forward, and make right and left turns and stop, but I don't back.' The cop pondered that one silently. The lights went green again. The cop sighed. Then he walked sadly back to his post and whistled her on." ' Sunday, 'December 14. 1:00, 3:00, 5:00 p. m. matinee. Matinee Each Day at. 2:!tO. Special school matinee at 4:15 fo all children of Algona and Koesutl county. Grades, 10c; high schoo' 25c. . Night shows, 7-9 o'clock. A hurricane of happiness., Join the navy and see' the girls. In the cast: . , ' ILLIAN ROTH EUGENE PALLETTE HARRY GREEN and a Boatload of BeaiitHul Girls Always a 2-Hour Show. Monday and Tucxday, Dec. 15 and 1A Dally trade, matinee, 2:30—10-30c. Last year this date we gave you L big laugh show—"The Cocoanuts" —now— 4—MARX BROTHERS—4 in "Animal Crackers" A 4:40 road show comedy attraction at regular admission prices. Ten times as funny as "Cocoanuts." Also 1'athe Review, Varieties Just off th« tobby of Call Theater. The choice $7,000 stock of gifts personally selected on the choice 'markets of New York 'City and Chicago on our buying trip this fall. Gifts for every purse. 5c to 25c, 50c to $1 • $6 to $200 Christmas cards of 1,000 varieties. $1.00 assortment of - 31 cards. 5c cards, 10c, I5c, 25c 35c to $1.00 Distinctive wrappings \ Paper boxes, seals Cord and ribbon No better selection of gifts in any gift shop west of Chicago. Choice selection . . • •'..'•,:,..,Of;. -. ' - v . :• Beautiful Lamps • at all prices. "The Ensemble" ".,. Something new ...'. Two Dresden Dresser Lamps with a Bed Lamp at $10.00 Western Electric Sound System 'contracted JJ and accepted with . an agreement to hav n equal quality sound*! now enjoyed in the Call fil'TV 9 the last " : timate. Increasing the stage and foyer cuts thT capacity to 500. Aperies,.carpets, seats •will be duplicate nf '"The'Call." of The Thorington Theatre and Community^ House will be worthyot| the best patronage — bookings will be of the best. The Thorington Theater- and Community House will be available for .any and all civic, religious, and educational societies. '* Arctic Nu Air Kooler Alre Ventilating an j Cooling System will be installed. WedneHduy, December 17 KDDI13 QUIL1.AN pleased all 100% in big money, now get another load "NIGHT WORK" of joy in— He adopted an orphan. All he could earn was $12 per week. He was forced to get a night job to keep going. IT'S BIG FUN Thurnday and Friday, Dec. 18 arid !• Trade matinees dally at, 2: 30. Do. Sylvia Brown and : Henderson's successor to "Sunny Side Up'V EL BRENDEL MARJORfE WHITE ALBERTSOX MAUREEN O'SULLIVAN IN "JUST IMAGINE" just imagine a trip to Mare on a fool-proof rocket. The kissing, loving, necking 'technique of 1980—50 years in the future. . .Youth and Jove in the mechanlcall day's of 1980. • • The^spngs, dances, and love fea ing of, 1980. ...... Kl llrondel Is Single 0. Maureen p'gnlllvHii Is LJM8. Frank Albcrttioii Is ItT 43. Stretch your imagination— To the llmit...Then multiply It l;| ten::: and you will have only i| faint idea of the endless wondenl brought to you in this KOX M,OVIE-| TOXTC picture of miracle* by DcS.vlvii, Brown, and Hondenoi Never before such a contlnuoii»| bombardment of. laughs...a dazzllnj,l iMiffllng mirthquako penetrating tin I heavens of joy...positively the only.1 thing new under the sun... ; The .Most Amazing Entertain- 1 ment of all time. "JUST IMAGINE" , New as tomorrow...thrilling is Nl-l ngaru...romantic an a maiden's first! kiss...speedy as a hurri«ine.,.tunt-| ful, •'.'hilrJgulng...tho very soul heart of youth., Q' "''WE WISH YOU A UEER NOTICES in the papers attract the Tribune humorist's attention, as they did B. L. T.'s also. The following example was taken from the Cordova, Alaska, Daily Times— "I want the skunk-faced, fulminating, moral derelict, decaylng-souled, ingratious, gall-infected, villlpendent, gleeking, slbllacious, odious, carping, jaundice-eyed, spawning, salmon-bellied caval who swamped my boat to come and s$e e if he is man enojjgh. Ted Hoecki' : R. H. L.'s heading over that was: "Ted' Us Wasting His Time In the Frozen North. ---He Ought to be in the United Statee Senate." • AND HERB'S ONE, characteristic of Ti, H. L.'s lighthearted sense of humor— "Maybe you haven't heard Howard-Gillette's story about the man who dreamed n. genie appeared before him and offered to grant one wish. All right, said the man; I want to see a copy of the Chicago Tribune dated one year from today. The paper was placed in his hands. Hurriedly the man turned to the financial section and saw there an article saying he was worth $5,000,000. Whoops, said the man, that's the stuff. Then he turned to the obituary column and found he had died the day before." OLD DOC EVANS, who edits a health column next to R, H. L.'s, 1s often the butt of the colyumist's sly humor— 'Old Doc Evans quotes the Indianner State Board of Healtrf warning, 'Don't dress wild rabbits unless you have on rubber gloves.' You needn't warn us, Doc. If wild rabbits wait for us to dress 'em, they'll run around utark naked for an awful long time. Anyhow, they're happiest that way. Why interfere with nature?" MERRY CHRISTMAS 1930 HAPPY HEW YEAH v 1931 The Redistricting Question on State Senators [Wallaces' Farmer.] In addition to redistricting the state for representation in congress, the next Iowa legislature will have tho equally complicated job of. .One of the assets of this store which we prize highly, and which money cannot buy, is your good will. We want to thank you for your patronage this year, and express the hope .that we may continue to serve you the coming year. May Christmas this year be the merriest and jolliest ever for you. May 1931_ bring you and yours a .brimming measure of Prosperity and Happiness. Sincerely, MOE & SJOGREN GROCERIES AND MEATS — For Service— Bring the Christmas Presents But be sure to send your wearing apparel for a thorough cleaning BEFORE CHRISTMAS — to r THE FINAL PARAGRAPH the humorist explains the why and wherefore of tho Line- book— "It's an old linebook custom—this thing of getting out one every year. The first one jumped out in 19^4 and there's been one every year since then. Now, a new Linebook just before Cliristma.s can't any more be prevented than the rise and fall of the tides, the procession of the straightening out the districts in its own upper I equinoxes, a snow-storm in the Alps, n. measles house. As northwestern Iowa frequently re- epidemic, or the annual oyster stew at a church minds the rest of the .state. 80,000 folks up that «">W«r imyty. So this, then, U. the Linebook of i iflSd But, remember, friends, tliat while uts way have just one senator, while an eastern Iowa district gets one with only 20,000 people. In theory, representation in the Iowa house is based on area; in the Iowa senate, on population. Actually, thLs theory was broken down by the amendment of 1904 which provided that the most populous nine counties would get an extra representative apiece. In the eenate, redistricting has been so long delayed that there is at the moment no real representation on the basis of population. From the farm point of view it seems highly desirable that one house .should be elected on the basis of area and not of population. It is, of course, proper that the senate, designed to be the branch of the legislature which represents population, should have its districts redesigned in order to fulfill the provisions of the constitution. In the house there would be some excuse for farmers going together to secure a repeal of that part of the amendment of 1904 which hands out extra representatives to the most populous counties. Our present Iowa practice of giving extra representatives to a few counties would be paralleled In the national field if the constitution allotted an extra senator to New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois, and a few other states whose large cities give them big totals in the census returns. For years many farm states have been battle grounds where farmers have tried to insist that the federal plan of representation be followed, with one house having representation based on population and the other baaed on area. cities 'get larger, such an arrangement la I 1930 called the Linebook of 1930 because it's made up of things tbat appeared in the Line this year, it's got to last you all during 1931, up to the time that 1931 conies whooping out just before Christmas next year if we're alive and kicking. In spite of the fact that 1930 wasn't one of the best years as years go—1770 was lots better, for instance—still it didn't hurt the Linebook any. Everything else has shrunk to hellengone— jobs, salaries, wheat, corn crops, rainfall, paper profits, weather prophets, and the number of Increasingly difficult to secure. wight be a good time for Iowa farmers to consider the situation and to try t9 persuade t«,e $$aie jtp accept tbe federal plan ag a perajajamt wdif y. people who believe that Santa Olaus is a High Tariff Republican. But the Linebook is depression proof; it's the same old size — sixty-four damn pages — and it still costs a dime; pay no more unless you have to. We attribute it all to the fact that it is the only thing in these United States that during 1930 was not looked after by a commission. If a commission had taken charge of the 1930 Unebpok you wouldn't have got it until 1960 — If then. Hut here"' it is — the Line- book of 1930— end if it doesn't make you happy, you just bring it right back to us and we'll give the darn thing a swift kick in the pants." OF COUB6® THE foregoing quotations are only a few of the many which might be -used. The 64 d — • pages are crowded with scores as good or better. The little book is 4x9 inches, and on the coyer are a half dozen life-mask: pictures of R. H- L-'s face. And they look Jike him too, only a jjttle flattering, as all pictures are. The book Back-Strap Modernistic Bag Modernistic in Design and finish Modern Dry Cleaners The Valetor Pressing Service PHONBtB87 Beltone Theater _. „_ „ PTVI 12c by nj^il and may be got by^'addressisyr the Chicago Tribune. Hundred* 9l - gold every year. Many people W80 of Chvlstiaas cards. Inserted »tc«riude, taud-cplored, Iwnd-painKwJ panel* Uc*d, Ifcf iBffa'pun? tad b*v*l-edgt mirror. A vfry tiTt i*ff »* i wy »«Mctivt price. See th» many fin, B*(»—*U W»*— m**r b*»«i*»,l P«tt«rn» in ovr window— Mad* bf N<K1P» lather Goodi Company. 1 ^ < The best materials. The best workmanship. . $4,75 $5.50 $6.00 $6.50 $7.50 $8.50 $9.50 and up. HICK'S SHOE REPAIRING SHOP Bags—No Better Made" them in SOMETIME when there Is the llea * to The Sensational CONBAU Star Production JfcfwP^i^^^ Surrenders" An sensational ' by , *M>f"r 4t SUNDAY AND MONDAY, DEC, 14 AND 15 COMING s» lit

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