Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 10, 1933 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 10, 1933
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f AQE SIX cotmtt ADVANCE JRtftratl, (Jountg •MTBRED AS SBCONO CLASS MfttUr December 81, 1908, at the «MU>ffice at Algona. Iowa, under the Mt Of March 2, 1879. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION I—To Kosauth county postofflces and bordering postofftcea at Armstrong. Bode, Brltt, Buffalo 'Center, Cor•with, Cylinder, Blmore, iHutchlna, Uvermore, Ottosen, Rake, ;g»ng- •ted, Rodman, Stllasn, West Bend, and Woden, year »*- w •-To all other U. S. Postofflcea, year - * 2 - w AMj subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out- •t-the-county paints named under No. * mbove are considered continuing •subscriptions to be discontinued only OB notice from subscribers or at pub- lUher's discretion. Subscriptions going 4o non-county points not named under Wo. 1 above will be discontinued Without notice one month alter expir- •Son of time paid for, If not renewed, SSt time for payment will be extende4 If requested in writing. and the question will not be settled In a hurry. Then there la tax revision. In that problem alone there Is enough dynamite to keep a whole regular session popping. The ^ genera: l« tax, selective ^sales taxation gross income tax, and the come tax will all "OP^. fl There'll be a hot time in the tlC The Colyum l«t'g Not be too »—4 MB. SMITH AND THE INDIGNANT SUBSCRIBER Editors bold enough to express the full bill. •opinions which run against jxjpular tide have read with appreciation but not without some internal amusement an editorial .entitled The iEditor in a Democracy in the August New Outlook by Alfred E. Smith. Mr. Smith, erstwhile governor of "New York and democratic presidential candidate in 1928, is editor ot the New Outlook, and some of the editorial opinions he has expressed do not square at all cor- -ners with the New Deal. Last month Editor Smith ventured such an opinion, and evidently •it did not sit well with a good anany readers. He does not say •what happened, but any veteran •editor with a backbone can guess. There was a cloudburst of letters trom indignant subscribers demanding that their subscriptions toe cancelled immediately, if not Sooner. As a "baby" editor, so to speak, "atr. Smith was hurt and bewildered. Innocently he had supposed that subscribers, particularly such as would take a magazine of public discussion like the New Outlook, •expected him to express opinions •and would tolerate such expressions even when the opinions ran contrary to their own. In this assumption Mr. Smith. •*rred; as experience has now taught him and will teach him again and again if he remains in the editorial game. Any editor who is not a novice and has occasionally expressed views which conflict-«d with popular notions can tell 3iim that. The indignant subscriber who cannot stomach views •counter to his (the indignant subscriber's) own is legion. Mr. Smith devoted a page and -inore of the New Outlook to a de- Jense of honest editorial opinion, and he made out an irrefutable •-case; but it is not worth while to a-eview the discussion, for it was ; time and space wasted. Readers •who agreed with him before will agree with him now; the indignant subscribers will not. "What indignant subscribers in the grip of a -popular movement want is not 'dull reasoning but hip-hip-hurray! And if they don't get it the editor will hear from them—plenty! In some 40 years of adult life "Mr. Smith has courageously faced and skilfully fought his way through many a political crisis. In his political career he found that honesty was the best policy. Now lie faces another crisis, but the arms he bears, the battle ground, and the strategy are all new to Iiim. What is now the best policy? Whether to be honest when one's -opinion stems the popular current 5s a question that every editor capable of forming and expressing -opinions must sooner or later answer. But often the consequences are tragic if he swims against the stream. To change the metaphor, the cash register must ring for him as for others, and the temptation . to let it ring is terrific. The woods are full of editors who yield to -such temptation; they need only to Icnow the popular fancy to embrace it ardently. And like a weather -cock they veer with every passing breeze. Such editors betray their trust 'Their opinions are as truly bough and sold as merchandise over the ^counter; an<l for that very reason are utterly valueless. Yet editoria dishonesty often pays, at least fo a time, in dollars and cents. Bar 7ium said it! iFor the purposes of this discus sion it does not matter whethe IEditor Smith is for or against th new administration's policies. Th question now before the house i wot that, but whether he shall b lionest or dishonest. Indignan -subscribers have taken him up o •a high mountain and shown him the promised land. Whether it is not the real thing but a mirage is for him to decide; we cannot presume to advise. Old Ben Franklin may have been right in his time, Jjut this may be another day. COLD FEET AS THE EXTRA SESSION APPROACHES Governor Herring is said to have old 'S^i'bSoittitS-i-^to-*- :d. ( And liquor control: there's another real bone ot contention J You have only to turn the pages of Iowa history back 50 years to realize what will happen when that issue begins to buzz. There's a Donnybrook fair in it without anything else and shillalahs will be flying at the drop of a hat. The Beatty-Bennett law too, which requires a fixed 25 per cent cut in levies by all taxing bodies: there will be a loud explosion wnen that fuse is lit. Lend an ear also when Representative Gal away, of Williamsburg, touches off his prl mary election repeal bomb — but keep your mouth open and save your ear drums. And never think that is all. There will be plenty of other noise over this, that, and the other, and be- W1IERE THE TALL CO»N OROW8 By Elliabeth A. Thomas I like a field that runs along Beside an old rail fence; The other side of which ' there grow* A tangled mass of grape and rose, To make a hedge-row dense. A field all planted in straight lines tnib. Lllovt **»»«•• r ar£TesLn h no y tTet ended. .on^bi^nAVtsS nears, the signs of oncoming trouble are enough to give anybody cold feet. Not forgetting the taxpayer, who will have to foot the Timely Topics A good many readers of the papers are still confused by the terms "NIRA" and "NRA." It may help to say that "NIRA" is short for "National Industrial Recovery Act," meaning the celebrated law Of satin-bladed corn, That waves and flutters in the breeze Like pennants windward borne. And in between the stately rows Gray sunbaked paths lead where The wood a great wide shadow throws ; So cool and restful there. I follow down the narrow ways — Each path a taaseled aisle — Until I reach the old rail fence And there I rest a while. To listen to the whispering corn, Mysterious secrets tell, To every vagrant summer breeze — Nor guards them very well. I like a field of rustling corn; A grapevine-covered fence; The perfume of the sweet wild rose A breeze that from the woodland blows, Beyond the hedge-row dense. MON FR-R-RAN', postalcards the H. B. Fuller Co., St. Paul [never heard of 'em], vous est abou' rer zeiver une lettre. Not une een- voice; non, nuzzin' bad like zat. Une.nlze lottre, weeth somet'eeng of value pour vous, eft you zearch eet cairefully. An" from w'om? Ah, mon fr-r-ran', zat ees eemport- an'! W.R.C Membership Roll Eva Akre Vesta Andrews Julia Brace Agnes Bilsborough Clara Bonnstetter Clara Cronan Ruth Cook Emma Dehnert Mary Durya& Lonetta Donnell Susie Douglas Susie Engler' Ida Forbes Flora Gabriel Flora Hopkins Nlta Holdren Nettie Herman Nita Isaacson Rose Loper Ella Laird Agnes Marty Elizabeth Miner Ida Mlnkler Ella Naudaln Alma Kelson Grace Newville Myra Ostrum Hilma Ostrum Edna Peck Lenore Peck Lottie Peterson Charlotte Parsons Emma Roupe Sylvanla Rice Ada Rist Emily Rawson Rachel Shackelford Nannie Setchell Armeda Stewart Freda Steussy Mrs. Marsh Stevens Myrtle St. John' Christine Spongberg Ethel Storm Emily Spencer Emma Spear Anna Stockwell Edith Taylor Delia Troutman Kate Turner Mary Walters Mary Williams Fannie Wheeler Ella Wilson Hattie Willey Ida Yeager At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. And we can hardly wait. ADVERTISED by Metro-Goldwyn ^* as one of the outstanding cinema productions released In the last five years, The Stranger's Return lives up to the press notices, in our opinion. This recent novel saner days — we hope. The Call .theater column Is contributed by Mrs. T. H. C., in the absence of the regular editor. To those of you who weary of our caustic reflections, this change will be a pleasant and welcome one. , passed by the last congress, and £MWA" is short for "National Recovery is short for Administration," meaning V;UYCI j .*»«**»«" — - < % _ the Washington set-up which is administering the law. It would be interesting to know how many employers have signed the NIRA agreement with fingers crossed. Certainly there are many 'who will have to be shown that the NRA means business. If this drive against the depression is to succeed, it is essential that all employers go over the top together. Senator Dickinson is loyally supporting the NIRA plan, but as regards the codes he sees what many small business men fear, namely that the codes will be formulated in their own interest by the higher- ups. Sooner or later the NRA will have to see that the codes are revised to protect the little fellows. General Johnson fired a big Bertha Monday at newspapers and other advertising media which pursue stunt methods of securing advertising. Schemes to charge NRA members for inclusion o£ their TO] 1 r >NY THE FOREMAN is an addict of Bindery Talk, a little magazine that comes to the shop monthly, and from it he has clipped this tale he thinks some rear seat drivers in these parts will take malicious delight in shoving under the noses of fast front seat driv- invention by Wendall names in published lists he denounced as "petty graft." A lot of the stunt-advertising boys, big and ers— A recent Fathers, famed for motor car attachments, is the oral speedometer which operates with a phonographic attachment. At 25 miles an hour it remarks: "The city speed limit has been passed. Is there a motorcycle policeman behind you?" At 35 miles: "Too fast for city driving. We hope you are now in the country." At 45 miles: "Your car is still under control; but watch the car behind the car ahead of you." At 50 miles: "Your responsibility is increasing. Keep your eyes on the roafl." At 60 miles: "Are your Insurance premiums paid to date?" At 70 miles: "You drive—this attachment will do the praying!" At 80 miles: "Probably someone little, must have got a violent headache out of that. of Phil Stong supplle's the cinema with strong-characterizations and charming pastoral scenes. (Lionel Barrymore, as Grandpa Storr, and Miriam Hopkins, as his granddaughter Louise, are the central figures in this narrative of Storr- haven, the ancestral Iowa farm. Supported by Stuart Erwln as Simon, the hired man, who gets drunk on corn whiskey, Franchot Tone as, Guy Crane, whose farm adjoins Storrhaven, and others of merit, the actors keep up a fine balance in character portrayal. During the entire picture no one steps out of his role. The high spot of the picture, of course, is Grandpa Storr, the old man of S5 years who owns the mated to a local girl. It is a story ing, he takes a new lease on life when Louise, daughter of his eldest son, comes to live with him on the farm. The story progresses— he pretends insanity so he can weed out his family to his liking, and finally he wills his beloved acres to this granddaughter — the Stranger from New York. The love interest is supplied by Louise and Guy Crane, the latter college-bred, intellectually mis- mated to a local girl. It is a stroy of controlled love, for neither Louise nor Guy wishes to hurt Guy's T HERE IS NO need to dwell on "I Love That Man," with Nancy Carroll and Edmond Lowe. It was the "world's worst" cinema, we believe, without a single redeeming feature. We really expected more of Nancy Carroll, and we are sure her screen admirers were much disappointed in this production. To offset this picture, however, the juvenile dancing and singing act was excellent. The youngsters proved themselves well trained and good entertainers, which the public appreciated. _ their d«iltl»tefs JOB* «»d who had tisitt Mr. and Mrs. MolneS. , The Henry Kaschinltters, 8hel* don, are visiting relatives hew. Mr. and Mrs. Normati CttWtora, Aigona, and Nelda Crawford were last week visitors at Mftineapolls. Prank Dewier and Peter Schumacher were sick last week, but Mr. Schumacher was again at the Diamond oil station Saturday. John, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Cavanaugh, Tort Dodge, Is visiting his uncle and aunt, Druggist and Mrs. C. L. Cavanaugh. Leonard Baas and his brother-in- law, Frank Jacobs, Des Moines attended the Century of Progress exposition last week. The Joseph Renlers, Detroit, arrived Sunday for an extended vlsU with Mrs. Renter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Cullen, Francis and Jean McCreery, 0 Fonda, are visiting, the Or. J. W McCreerys and H. S. Dalleys thli week, Gertrude Farrell, R. N. at St Paul, came recently to visit he parents, Mr. and- Mrs. Frank Far rell. Father Mason, Ayrshire, an Father McNerney, Emmetsburg, spent part of last week with Father Veit. for? daihttlnrf Cfcrtfte llll waukee, visited last week at Dr. J. W. 0. Pi /8w«ett«yV Fort Dodge,' was a visitor at Or, J. W, n-» (f -<"/ ' Hl»WT''(llA' V', • * -ii ,f r TJ tiftit*! iiii wwfc' it it, F, The Dr, James FoleyS Jr., Ore;on, are visiting Mr, Poley's moth- r at Rodman. ipearl Walker and Evelyn Nlcker- aon visited over Sunday at Esther- vllle. ' John Henry has bought a new Chevrolet at Polrot ft Schattschneider's. • ; He's Doing Something Anyhow, Iowa Falls Sentinel—There may be strong skepticism .of some people about 'Roosevelt's program, and perhaps all people have some doubt; but at least the President is trying. . If anybody has a better remedy for our troubles, let' him bring It forth. FAIR, i 1 ViO fare for «i« fcood.ln coaohen- .. 1 lOUT Every Friday, Saturday W-l)ay R eturn conveniently THE MILWAuTEE Whittemore Opinions of Editors will have this car repaired. If so, there will be a chance to sell another speedometer to replace this The New Deal is Working. Estherville V. & R.—Business is icking up. One automobile dealer Estherville says he has booked rders for six new cars-, but is un- ble to make immediate delivery ecause he can't get the cars. The actory is swamped with orders, 'hat sounds well for the workings f the "New Deal." The Fly In the Ointment. Hampton Chronicle—Who will le the republican candidate for governor of Iowa next year? The nomination will not be so tempting as in recent years because if Governor Herring makes no more mis- akes than he has made up to this ime he will give most any repub- ican in the state a fast race. The Taxes and the Calf. Knoxville Express—It is a one, which in a few moments is going to hell along with you." Beviaed Version of Old Saw. [Plain Talk, Des Moines.] •For years we found it in our copy books, and heard it reiterated on many occasions, the age-old ad- ige, reminding one and all that lasty marriages should be taboo. The adage ran: "Marry in haste, and repent at leisure." Out in Holywood now they seem to have revised it to read: "Marry in haste, and repeat at leisure." DETERMINED not to be outdone in this NIRA campaign, the Colyum offers a dollar to open a savings account for the first Kossuth baby girl named NIRA. — Last week's Colyum. I would order about 30 lashes for parents so solicitous of the limelight, and so inconsiderate of the rights of a child, as to name a baby NIRA.—W. Earl Hall's Eye Observing Column in M. C. G.-^G. Certainly looks as if No. 1 in- wife, Nettie. In the end of the story, Grandpa is dead, Louise is managing the farm with the help of Simon, and Guy is going East to teach, or, as he says, "Those that can, do, and those that can't, teach." One of the most "talked of shots in the picture is the harvest dinner, with the threshers gathered around the long table am Grandpa Storr at the head, eating —not, says Grandpa, "like pigs— like threshers." All of which may appear to some theater fans a over-drawn. Other verbal high spots in the idture show Grandpa's personal ty, when he says, "It's 'better t pen<l two minutes doing what yo' ,-ant to do than a hundred year oing things you don't want to do. And to Louise: "A woman with jrqken heart is better off wit iusy hands." Speaking of the picture and it ealism, a good friend of ours say hat Grandpa Storr reminds her of ier own grandfather, and she pronounces the characterization 'priceless." We like far cry to the old days when $2 a head supported the federal government. Taxes have grown upon us like the old woman's calf: She lifted it over the fence when it was little and so continued, every morning and night, until it was a cow. Taxes were light in those days or the old lady would have lost the calf before that time. The Constitution Between Friends. Northwood Anchor—When everything else in argument fails American people are likely to fall back on the constitution as argument that certain things may or may not be done. But in the final analysis it is found that there are many ways of getting around the constitution and doing just about what it is wanted to do. Herring Can't Back Out Now. Rolfe Arrow—A rumor is going around that Governor Herring is dubious in regard to calling an extra session. Having promised in spired No. 2; but not a chance, for both appeared the same day. Let the Eye Observing stick to its guns; the Colyum also sticks, believing Nira as good a name as any. And we have President Roosevelt on our side, for he congratulated the Philadelphia parents who first conferred the name on a ne\\ daughter. AND NOW OUR good lexiphani orthoepist and syntaxical shark Alien, who scissors and pastes, ant sometimes smears, the Colyum in the Algona Advance, noting ou quotation from the Century Die tionary, is troubled because h does not know whether the C. D spells "imposter" with an "e". W looked it up, Alien, and can as sure you that it does — though i gives the preference to the "o."— Pa Olson in Story City Herald. Tres bien; that's all we wanted to know. But somebody ought to tell Noah Webster. And "smears" —is that a knock or a boost? WE HAVE FAITH in our ultimate return to good times. If you ,— D _ e —„ 0 are feeling iblue, just ride out into extra session of the, tax rev islon be postponed till the the country and fill your nostrils Since the governor .... i developed foot chilliness of late as|jji s message last spring asking that Mrs. Louise Nissen, who lives with her daughter, Mrs. George Meyer, returned last week Wednesday from Spencer, where she visited another daughter, Mrs. Lee Campbell. Mrs. Nissen accompanied Mrs. Campbell to Eldora to visit the John Nissens Mriday. Lillian and Dorothy Heidenwith were guests at Alfred Bruhn's, Cylinder, part of last week. Verda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Meyer, was at Erwin Bruhn's, Cyl- nder, helping Mrs. Bruhn two eeks. Mrs. Bruhn was formerly oris Meyer. Mrs. Ferdinand Heise, of Easton, Minn., and her children were over- unday guests of the former's par- nts, Mr. and Mrs. August Schatt- chneider, and were Monday dinner ;uests of her brother, Frank Ichattschneider, and his wife. Lucian Meurer, with the fores- ation army at Lake Andreas, and his mother, Mrs. Joseph Meurer, visited Saturday at Nick Meurer's, lover. Lucian left Sunday night n his car, taking along other Kos- 3 uth forestatlon laborers. Tom Wells, Mason City, formerly of Emmetsburg, spent an evening ast week with George Carmody. He was once leader of an orchestra, but is now clarinetist in the Mason !ity band and works for the Vance Moving Co. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hansen drove to Holstein Sunday to visit Mr. Hansen's parents and bring home Father Hyland and Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Dailey visited at J. 'F. McCreery's, Fonda, part of last week. The Arnold Wills, Davenport, ar« visiting Mrs. Will's parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Schattschnetder. iLester Quinn and George Taylor left last week Wednesday for Rapid City, S. D., to visit Lester's mother. The Rev. and Mrs. H. W. Discher and their son Norman visited part of last week at Wall ILake. The Louis Nigels, Carroll, spent last week with the Michael Bor- manns. The women are sisters. Evelyn Van Allen and Margaret Mallory, Algona, spent a few days last week at L. W. Swanson's. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Krebsbach have been visiting a brother of Mr. Krebsbach in Minnesota. Mary Anita, daughter of Mrs. Seth B. Cairy, is visiting the Lloyd Cairys, Eagle Grove. Maxine Smith and Mary Anita White's Grocei Week-End Specials LARD, Wahkonsa, 3 Ibs. JELL POWDER, Butternut, 2 for OATMEAL, small package CLENSER, Lighthouse, 3 cans __. RAISINS, Seedless, 2 Ibs. LEMONS, 300 size, dozen OLIVES, lOc size, 2 for * BAKING POWDER, 25c K. C. __. THRIFTY CAR OWNER WROTE this CODE LONG'S Grocery and Meat Market Phone 214-215 WE DELIVER MEAT DEP'ARTMENT Long's Hamburger, home made, per Ib. 10c Long's Sausage, home made, Ib. lOc Tlr**to«t HIGH SPEED TYPE 4.75-19 M.4O 5.00-20 »«*O 5.25-18 IO.OO 5.50-17 1O.9S 6.00-17 11.45 6.00-1811D I5-IO 6.00-19 IID 15.6O 6.50-18 HD 17.4O 6.50-19 IID 17.90 7.00-19 IID XO.SO 7.50-18 HD X9.9O Other Stem Proportionately law Spare Ribs, per Ib. Decker's Pure Leaf .Lard, per Ib. THE MASTERPIECE OF TIRE CONSTRUCTION The T/ir/fty Code for Tire Buyc I hereby promise to trade in my thin,' dangerous tires today and equip my car, before j advance again, with the Sqfeat and Most Depen Tires I can find. They must hovei "• Every fiber in every High Stretch cord in every f saturated and coated with pure liquid rubber, j give me Extra Blowout Protection. They must have: s Two Extra Gum-Dipped Cord Plies Under the! Tor Greater Strength and Blowout Protection. They must hove: Scientifically designed non-skid tread to give i EXTRA SAFETY. to think that The Stranger's Return stages and voices the "comeback" of the" farm in Iowa, with the land with corn, hogs, and overflowing cattle, and Prosperity perched on the roof of ;he fine farm home that houses the Storr family. Q UITE IN CONTRAST to her role in The Stranger's Return, Miriam Hopkins plays the part of a feminine Dr. Jekyl and Mr, Hyde in The Story of Temple Drake. Burdened with a dual personality, she acts the role of the daughter in a dingy, melodrama based on William Faulkner's Sanc- of a prominent judge sordid, and violent tuary. Sinister as it is, Miss Hopkins Tegards an legislature. secured delay of tax revision on gives a brilliant performance, sink- ng to the lowest depths and rising o heights in the last scene of the tory. Temple is wronged by the gang- ter Trigger (Jack la Rue), after which she takes a liking to him and accompanies him to questionable quarters. Then there is a murder, a court scene with Temple as chief witness, and in the end a scene in which Temple is carried away in ier lover's arms to happier and extra session that this problem iwith the scent of corn fields just would be taken up then makes it the promise of an extra session, a i mos t impossible for him now to and smce ^the only way he can| back < i 0 ^ V71| f or tax revision was the greatest issue before the legislature, and.it still remains such. Keep Your Fingers Crossed. Knoxville Journal—Just what do you make of all this talk about putting postmasters under the %ring up his proposed reform of state government in his present term of office is to submit it at an -«xtra session, the rumor is prob- ,ably not well founded. •Nevertheless the governor might with 'Well view the extra session some misgivings. To begin with,j civil service? As an interested neither a president nor a governor! Party [a postmaster], we may be is a free agent when the legisla- ! pardoned a mild degree of skepti- tive body is in session. And in the I cisin - since And y Johnson's day second place, the extra spssinn'the rule has been "To.the victor eeems destined to session . on for, bel °ngs the spoils," and the Jour- months, and no one can predict j nal has n ° illusions about such a what will come of it. A situation ! Practical rule may develop which will threaten j.f j abandoned, not wreck democratic chances of success in next year's 'state election. being hastily It is already evident that the Brookings scheme of reform of the state governmental system is not going to be adopted without a bit- And We're All In the Same Fix. H. S. M.'s Over the Coffee — A scathing story comes from a high- up democrat who received support 1'or the presidential nomination in 1932: "Franklin Roosevelt reminds me of Christopher Columbus. When ter fight. The plan has not yet Columbus sailed westward, he been released, but it is expected didn't know where he was going; that it will recommend a vast in-! when he reached America, he didn't crease in the governor's powers. I know where he was; and when he 3Sven in these New Deal times there j returned to Spain, he had no idea be strong opposition to that, where he'd been. coming into silk.—Editor Fred B. Wolf in O'Brien County Bell. Whereupon old George Gallarno, of Plain Talk, Des Moines, was moved to parody— Weep no more, my lady; Weep no more, we pray; When the corntops loom and the price is on the 'boom, Then our FARmers sing gaily all the day. THE CLASSICS are not dead. Up at the Iowa lakes a hostess [slightly foreign, eh?] finding the sheets on one of her beds torn one morning, impolitely summoned the guest who had slept in that bed, "Euripedes?" she demanded. — H S. M. in Over the Coffae. Depending on your predilections or prejudices, you can consider that one the best or the worst pun perpetrated in the late depression REV. C. H. VAN METRE AP POINTED CHAPLIN IOWA SOLDIERS HOME. — Garner Signa Headline. Four out of five spell it that wa; now. Charley will get into Noah' book yet. —ALIEN. _10c r lOc Sliced Bacon, extra good, 2 Ibs. 29c Milk Fed Chickens, dressed, Ib. 19c FRUIT DEPARTMENT Plums, fancy, basket 89c Concord Grapes, basket 25e Cantaloupe, large, 3 for 35e iPeaches, boxes $1.19 Apricots, box $1.19 Oranges, good size, 2 dozen —29c Oranges, large, dozen 25c Watermelons, fancy, Ib. 2c GROCERIES Northfield Milk, tall cans, 4 for 25e Pink .Salmon, tall cans, 2 for __25c •Banner Oats, large pkg. 15c Blue Barrel Soap, 5 for 25c Rinso, large pkg. 19c Kirk's Hardwater Soap, 6 for -25c Dill Pickles, quarts 15c Mustard, quarts 15c Jar Rubbers, 6 dozen 25c Pure Cider Vinegar, gallon 99e Brooms, fair grade 27c Macaroni or Spaghetti, 6 pkgs. 25c Monarch Breakfast Coofee, Ib. _19c Folger's Coffee, Ib. 82c Ketchup, large bottle 12c Pineapple, large 2% can 19c Oxydol, large pkg. Sic Monarch Gelatin, 5 pkgs. 25c Mr. Farmer: Bring us your egga —cash or trade. THE cfttav T}(r«*tone SEALTYTE Leattproot TUBE Regular tubes are porous and gradually lose air. Firestone Seal- tyte Tubes are manufactured by a process which makes them "Lcak- proof'.The rubber is "scaled" against air loss — the rubber valve stem w vulcanized into the tube. F OR SERViCE Get Your Fall and Winter Clothing DRY CLEANED • REPAIRED Ready for Fall and Winter See us now about Fur Repair work Hats Cleaned and reblocked Modern Dry Cleaners SPARK PLUGS Old worn Spark . Plugs waste gasoline and cause powc'r loss — Firestone eiigi- iiecrs have developed new processes of manufacture and construction advantages that us- Bure greater power. Free Spark Plug Test. Firestone engineers have developed in the Firestone Brake Lining Factory u new brake lining that is moisture- raking ac- L ion * Frec Brake Test. TtrtttOM Batteries "Half-dead" batteries are troublesome. Batteries built in Firestone B a t t e i- y Factories have EXTRA Power — are more dependable — last long- AiLew Ai 60 FandYoui eld boiitry er.Free Battery Test. BxAKE the Thrifty Code—your Code,| materials, commodities and wages are up- going higher. When you know tire prices are j higher—-it's smart to Buy Now and Save. REMEMBER-—Firestone Gum-Dipped hold all world records on road and track for Speed, Mileage and Endurance. Drive in today — we'll save you money j serve you better. SUPER OUKKLD TYW Built to equal all tint line lUndard brand lirce in quality, contlruetion and appearance, but lower:in price—another Firestone achievement in . money for car owners. . 4.50-11 ford....} Cben...l flym'hf -19 ) flym 4.75- «• mr 7*55 ••»* Buick.-. ChcTr._ Ford ___ Na.h ___ Pljrm'h Bockue 5.15-11. Stude'r Auburn 5.50-U 10,1* Other Sim frofartionmtfly la* LINES of TIRES ) wirh T1rc*ron« NAME and / GUARANTEE uill with Sup' Vel price ..LOW a nd Mall Or<<" Ttrttten* 4.50-81 ForU. Chcvi, Plyiuo we ra A ' cvrolet. 1 A MJI TTINV-/ ••"• Na»h "" Ewex r.™""! 5.00.80 ... ChevroJetT."""! Ford Itockue _ 5.85-18 \ Auuuru studebuker- 5.50.18 7,4$ 8.19 9.99 Otlw Slut PioporUonaWr Low ftr<*tOfl* me Ford Chevrolet— .4.50-81 . Ea»cx 5.00-80 BulcV Chevrolet— Ford,—. Nub Plymouth.., 5.M-H 6,79 Ford — ~ Ford ----- Ford C«d Cbewol 81 -""'' See Firestone Cum-Dipped Tires mode in the Fimtone Factory] .and Exhibition Building at "A Century of frpfreM" CMca$°-* TIRE SERVICE "XM" PHONE 8f* «•

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