Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 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, October 12, 1933
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d|£tMtttir ADVANCE. ALQONA. !OWA BNTBRBD AS SECOND CLASS niatjer December 31. 1908, at the ZHwtofflce at Algonft, Iowa, under the met of March 2, 1879. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION *— To Kosmith county poatofflces and bordering poatofflcoB at Armstrong, Bod«, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- With. Cylinder, Blmore, Hutchlns. Uvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Rlns- «t«d. Rodman, Stllson, West Bend, »2.od . , and Woden, year -To all other U. S. Poatofflccs, A.UJ subscriptions for papers going »» points within the county and out- •f-thc-county points named under No, I above are considered continuing subscriptions (p l)e discontinued only «m notice froni subscribers or at publisher's dlflcretlon. Subscriptions golnft t» non-county points not named under Wo. 1 above will-Be" diuctmtlnued without notice one month after explr- Atlon.of time paid for, If nof!r,enewcd, wit time for payment will be extended tf requested In writing. TOLL MONETARY DEBASEMENT INCREASE PRICES? It is generally taken for grantei that if President Roosevelt cuts th fold dollar in half, prices in thi «ountry will necessarily rise ac ««wdingly. Aa regards imported goods, tha •will probably be the case, because it will take twice as many Amer ican dollars as before to meet for eign prices, and American dealers •will of course .have to take the doubled cost into account; •If the movement of gold were free, prices of domestic products would also rise; but with gold sequestered by government and the ^Federal Reserve system it is a •question whether the usual effect of debasement of the monetary •standard would be manifested in an equivalent rise in prices. The government and the Federal "Reserve system would of course twnefit enormously, for every -ounce of gold in their possession- and they have nearly all of it •would be worth twice what it was Before in terms of dollars. The gov- ance of greenbacks but more credit money in circulation, that is, loans put to use; and for that we must have the increase in business that' will bring about a demand for loans. More business ahd more credit money in use will* stimulate price boosts. There is your real price problem, and in the absence of free circulation of gold no monetary quackery will solve it as regards increase of prices of domestic goods. Timely Topics eminent would in effect pay its debts in 50c dollars. The Federal Reserve System issues its notes against a minimum Bold reserve of 40 per cent, and •with its gold worth twee as much as before, its ability to issue notes would be vastly increased. _ Defying the government, a few citizens still have gold, and they would profit 100 per cent, provided they could find a way to exchange gold for paper money without being caught, at it and being subjected to the penalties of gold-hoarding. They could probably do it via transactions in foreign exchange or securities. There would not be enough of this to affect prices appreciably. Other citizens and banks — ex-' -eluding Federal Reserve banks— Would not have a penny more or dess than they had before, having ^o gold. *'*•»• . . Since gold is not in circulation, the only way the cut in the monetary standard could operate to in-crease domestic prices would be ttrough inflation of credit. As stated above, .the ability of the Federal Jtteserve System to lend to banks •Would have been enormously increased. The theory is, this in turn would enable banks to lend freely to customers. The customers would arot the money to work in the manufacture of goods, labor would thus *e employed, purchasing power "would be increased and prices would rise in response to increased demand, | But all this brings us right back to the old problem, how to get the •anoney out when, 1., there is little or no demand for it, and, 2., the "banks are afraid to lend. Industry will not borrow money it has no ase for; the banks will not lend •against uncertainties. The conclusion is that debase- "b« effective in increasing price's of Domestic goods because the conditions governing the circulation of <noney will remain the same. The fact is, the Federal Reserve System is already equipped to meet We are convinced that Henry Waljace is at last on the right track. -Inflation alone will not turn the trick for the farmer. There must also be reduction of production. The farmer must take a leaf out of the industrialist's note book: When there are more goods than can be sold profitably, quit making so many. This may not be easy to do, but when stern, necessity speaks, what else can be done?. Nira was touted to put six,mil-lion unemployed back to work by September 1. It didn't. The best estimate is' 3,500.600. But even that was a tremendous achievement for which Nira should have ungrudging credit, and if it lasts it will Justify all that has been done. One aspect of higher prices tha few have given a thought is tha every, governmental unit fron township to nation will have to paj more for labor and goods, which in turn will mean that taxes will have to be boosted. Cheerful news, in deed, at the very moment when we are bending every effort towards reducing the tax burden. Farmers justly complain that so 'ar Nira and the processing taxes lave raised prices on what they lave to buy without much having The Colyum Left Jfot to too D—4 8«rioM been done towards 3rices of their own boosting prolucts. the Of course this is a short range view. )Ut when there is no certainty that ong range results will correct the lisparity it is hard to sit 'by arid ake it. tTnder present banking condi- ions, what guarantee is there that monetary inflation via greenbacks l work? Where will the money 30 in six weeks? In the banks^bf ourse. But if the banks*?cannot end it safely, what good can ; it do? Fhe banks can get all the money hey want as it is, but they are not aking scarce. it because safe loans are A few years ago the popular pol- tical slogan was less interference government with business. Whether for good or ill, we have today, got a long way from that program. The idea now is more interference, and lots of it. Were it possible it wojild be highly.in- teresting to peep into future history and see what judgment on this will be passed in 1975. It is a popular custom when a bank fails to charge the banker with having personally got away with the money. iPor people capable of thinking, auctions of failed bank assets ought to put an end to that notion. The bankers may have exercised poor judgment all right, but the long lists of borrowers who did not pay their notes show clearly that as a rule, it was not the bankers who got away with the loot. Opinions of Editors CU'NDAY MORNING in October. ^ Glorious weather. Irresistible urge towards a little drive alone into the country. Over the Gall bridge and up past the state park. The- trees will soon be dressed in gorgeous colors. Around the beautiful bend past Hiserodt's and A. J. Brown's. Sudden decision to turn south past G. C. Stewart's. South a mile or two farther into unknown country, then west to the 'Hobarton road. Such a beautiful land; such fine cpuntry homes. But sad reflections on the state of the farmers. Up the 'Hobarton- road. Again a peaceful countryside. South Cresco church looms in the distance. Sudden decision to ride past it. A. E, Clayton's fine, farm, with the buildings freshly painted. Irresistible urge to turn in. The tatnily comes H>ut. Neighborly, talk. Chicken in a sack deposited*in car while we are not looking. And so home, content with this beautiful October world. And, to cap the climax, news that the whole D family is invited to Sunday dinner with the W'. J. (Bournes, who, like us, began traveling in double harness 34 years ago. [Ad in Iowa Falls Citizen.] No, that rhapsody certainly isn't At The Call Theatre about last Sunday. There Just ... wasn't room for the Colyum last scene, week. fyJGTOR ;BULL, < taken ttom a *J "best seller" by James Cowens, called The Last Adam, is probably the most beautifully photographed cinema ever made, but'it will have to pin its reputation on almost this single attribute, Because, plotfully speaking, it is really pretty bad, and Will Rogers' love-making and singing does not help to raise Doctor Bull to a High level of achievement 'But .the photographic quality of the film is simply breathtaking. There are winter landscapes, so mellow, so wistful, so altogether fascinating, that It is a Joy to follow the camera man as he "shoots" the white smoke, curling gracefully from chimney or the tall spire of a virtSge church' against a *skyBack- ground of grey. The effect is posi- ; Uyely.-,uncanny.^ Never, before i has ithVsilve*' screen.-gjven iis such can? vasses such vistas, such paintings. The interior scene showing the doctor bending over the sick-bed of a youth is reminiscent of a popular painting which has appeared on calendars since we were a tender youth, called, we believe, the Country Doctor. It is but one of the many photo-pictures which make Doctor Bull an outstanding film. Incidentally this is the most effec- compensations. ' Which hasvits rx>R THE JIRST TIME in many 1 moons circumstances prevented our seeing a regular weekly program at the Call, when we miaged Double Harness, with Ann Harding and William Powell. We didn't even have the opportunity to slip in and see part of the Saturday show, Home Talent . (Continued;, from page 1.) an old-fashioned square dance, Arthur Nordstrom rand * Victor* Low? are mountaineer maids, and Bert Deal and William Seeker, M Orandpap and jess, give a square dance. Melodrama and Tested Choir. An old melodrama, Frankie and Johnnie, is another feature. B, A. which was a little unusual (we' Oenrich .' ft s Hiram Zilch, sings « _. . it * „ i »i * i M*kMfl» *»• ttkflt HAM***. 4141^ Wfc— Vff «# mean, the show). But there are times when business and pleasure interfere with business and pleasure, whatever that means. At any rate, our column this week is a bit condensed (like milk), and a little weak, we're afraid (like some coffee). song of the same title. Or. H. M. Olson is a city slicker, Johnnie; Robert Harrington is Frankie, Helmuth Huenhold is Smoky Joe, and Craig Smith is Nelly Bly, a vamp. Don Dewel is "Si" Perkins. This scene is expected to be one of the comedy high spots in the show. A vested choir of mixed, voices tertaininent-program,' My ' .Weak-iRuth Messenger, Bertha Kuchen- rtess. ^ WMile much less auspicioua - r *« t h er . t '^ ^• < Thorpe* Mrs;? T.-KT. than such ballyhooed productions Herbst, Mrs. Gladys South, Roy as Golddiggers and 42nd Street, we Keen, Josephine Ohubb, Ueth Buck- believe we are safe in saying that j us, Kathryn Mistoach, Estelle Arthis modest and highly seasoned : nold, E. A. Genrich, Mrs. Homer little show pleased the local pa- Anderson, {Catherine McCall, Jose" .-__...— CALX Only Wide-Range Station in Northern Iowa, After a Fire, Old Man Berfield Comes to Bat Again. See where Ira [Nichols, Citizen editor,) says he got several new subscriptions because I had resumed advertising. Wonder if I can get a couple of fellows to go with me to collect my commissions .. . . Few seersucker suits, slightly stained, $1.7'5. No, you don't get two pairs pants... Speaking of pants, Sally Rand, the fan dancer, says she never made any money till she took hers off, oh, oh . . . Peller told me about a coal dealer who turned in his blue eagle and shut up shop when he found he not only, had to sign the code but read t clear through . . . For garsh sake, come and see me. I won't jester you to buy. Come and spend ;he afternoon, bring your work, spit on the floor just like you were at home. Xo Buttle Hymn, Sir; A Nursery Rhyme, 1»3» Style, [D. M. Plain Talk.] If General Johnson wants a new >attle hymn of the republic to aid rim in getting the American public Perilous Trend of the Times. j the. implication. Forest City Summit—It doesn't red! take much of an observer to notice, a tendency of certain individuajs to down on their efforts to ma.ke a and more,for themselves and. o loosen up on its dollars" and place them in the channels of rade, how would this do, for a itart of the hymn?— Buy, buy, baby, buy LOW, Buy. buy, baby, DEAR, Buy, buy, baby, anyway, Prosperity's here! I'ass, Minister to Editor, Completed for Touchdswn. [H. .B. C., in Lu Verne News.] We ordered some red peppers the ther day from the Rev. (David ang, and he delivered them when te 'were not at the office. We did ot see him for some days, hut vhen we did, we asked what we owed for the peppers. And he looked at us with that quizzical smile he assumes on occasion, and remarked: "My wife tells me at times to put more pepper into my sermons, so I'll just donate the peppers to your paper." Sure, we got And was our face Oh, in That C'lise It's 0. K. [Clipped from Damfino.] In last week's issue we stated As Seen by a Republican. --. with three other women. We are 'Knoxville Journal — Many | happy to state that the latter conceivable demands, and there thoughtful people see in the vast •is no need to debase the monetary j extension of 'governmental activity is -Standard to increase its resources. 3f the system cannot get money out -and at work, it makes no difference how much its ability to lend is increased. * * * * The real price problem in -depression is not, and never *een, the volume of money or the -ability to create credit. The ability to supply money or credit has al- under the New- Deal a threat to the perpetuity of the constitution and the possible extension of dictatorial powers. The demand for a return I to constitutional government in the ! United States may be expected this grow into a dominant political to has sue in the coming months. Brain Trust Report Too llofl Knoxville Journal—Reports from ways been more than ample. Tnel Des Aloines indicate that Governor —•"•-'— ••-- -'-— ' - - Herring will not submit the Brookings Institute reorganization plan to the special session of the legislature. Surely he will not hold up that $30,000 brain trust plan a whole year. What's the idea Governor? Is it too hot to handle :-.t this time? The Xew Deal and Business. Knoxville Expjress (Dem.)—The worst thing about the New Deal is the inevitable uncertainty that stops buying and selling for the time being. Men are very cautious has always been velocity of circulation, that is, how to make the money we already have, or can •create, circulate and have the effect -«n prices that increased circulation ^naturally brings about. This does not mean the mere in•creased circulation of coin and cur- *ency. Coin and currency are only w tenth of our effective -money, •wiJch is mostly bank deposits created by loans. When business " is '•bad, loans shrink, because there is <ess use for credit. Money loaned is deposited, hence when loans are untrue and did Louis an injustice. The petition names only one other woman. IF THERE ARE Kossuth wives whose husbands gallop around at night, they might try the scheme which worked a wonder for a Clear Lake woman, according to the Hee- Haw News, in that town's Reporter. When her hubby, Robert by name, came in one night at 2 a. m., she called alluringly, "Is that you Jack?" PRESS DAY ina print shop . . . hustle from dawn to far into the dark . . . copy-reading and head- writing . . . furious typing of lead stories . . . telephoning for this and that . . . hurried apologies to leisurely visitors . . . scanning proofs . . . making up for a run . . . five minutes for lunch . . . frantic search' In the course of the next year, we suppose, our rather unwarranted enthusiasm over this picture will seem syrprising. There are times when Will Rogers seems rather convincing; there are others when he is simply the lasso-throwing, gum-chewing cowboy of the Follies. The Doctor is the best role he has had,, in a long time, however, which is faint praise for a comedian of his stripe. He .has been the victim of one mediocre production after another. Supporting Mr. Rogers is a well balanced cast of popular favorites, and some new faces, principally |Vera Allen, whom we had not seen before. She is effective in a few scenes, quite unnecessary in a good •many others. The plot, like those of most of our popular novels, especially those which head the lists, is. fragile, depending for. its climax .on a remarkable discovery: by tha modest doctor of a serum which will cure paralysis. Important contributions to medicine have been made, we suppose, in just such divers ways, for truth is always stranger than fiction. 'Doctor Bull is a clean picture, which is something in these days of gangsters, sirens, and vice-ridden morons. Any customer can, in fact, get his money's worth out of Just one of the many gorgeous landscapes; that is, if you pay 25c to get into the Art Institute. TVTO MARRIAGE TIES is a fairly ^ convincing, portrayal of a breezy, wise-cracking advertising man who starts out with the prem- i ise that marriage is a nuisance and ' ends with the conviction that it is a necessity. We find our hero first in a speakeasy slightly addled, and through his negligence in covering a prize-fight he finds himself out of a job. Trying to drown his sorrows, he attracts the attention of an advertising man who promptly hires him. The next time we see 'Mr. Foster (Richard Dix) he is partner in an advertising concern whose offices look like the royal suite in the Imperial Palace. Mr. Foster, like so many movie- magnates, now tries his hand at love-making, and presently suc- trons as much, if not more, than the others. To the already almost faultless sound recording at the Call has been added the wider range of tone, which heightens musical effects and adds mellowness to the human voice. It is our guess that Manager Rice will more than pay for his increased investment in the volume of business he secures. My Weakness is a sprightly farce set to music and featuring for the first time a comely but not beautiful English actress, Lillian Harvey. Assisting her is a cast of excellent actors, Lew Ayres, Charles Butterworth, Harry iLangdon, Sid Silvers, and several others of unquestioned merit. The plot is so "old that it ceeds in endearing himself to two (Gontinued on page 9.) ESPISCOPAL MEET AT EMMETSBURG MONDAY, OCT. 16 The Rev. Louis Denninghoff, rector of the St. Thomas Episcopal church here and the Trinity Episcopal church at .Emmetsburg, announces a diocesan sixth district meeting at the Emmetsburg church next Monday afternoon and evening to which local Episcopalians are invited. The district group includes Emmetsburg, Algona, Spencer, and Estherville. Father Denninghoff writes: "These meetings will start at 3 o'clock. A 35c dinner will be served at the Waverly .hotel at 6:30 p. m., followed by an hour's conference at the church. Object: To create a vision; to help the parishes or missions to solve some of their problems; to tejl the people how they can help to make the diocese more effective and the whole church better equipped for the great task confronting her and us in this new day of hope and enthusiasm. "Three speakers will address the conference, of whom the bishop will be one. The ultimate goal is to help us in our work. Men and women are urged to come especially for the important meeting in the afternoon. We expect the bishop's committee of St. Thomas to be present in corpore. phine Murtagh, D. P. Smith, Margaret Blossom, Grtece Miller, and Meredith Lathrop. Minuet to be Danced. Mrs. E. C. McMahon, as Melody Miss, will be assisted by a minuet group and dancing chorus in semi- classical numbers and operetta theme songs. ' The minuet will be danced by Jane Henvphill, Edythe Roeder, iMarjorie Johnson, and Ila Leffert in costume. An Old-Fashioned Garden chorus, in ruffled dresses, and a milkmaid chorus in costume will be followed by the Song of the Vagabond, sung by a men's group. A one-minute speaker played by Russell Waller will give a humorous reading on why The World's All Right. (Paul Leaverton, soloist, gives the number, Ships That Never Come In, assisted /by^eight chorus girls in sailor costumes. Finale is Patriotic. A Stars .and .Stripes .patriotic finale will.be a musical history of the country. O. D. Brundage will be a Hero of "76; Wayne Bradfield, .Hero of the-North; E. C.> McMahbn, Hero 'of the south;- Lucia Wallace, mother of the Blue and the Gray; John Momyer and Harold Bockes, World war soldiers; and V. V. Naudain and Or. L. G. Baker, sailors on the battleship Texas. Mrs. Pauline Saunders will be Red Cross nurse, and Mrs. Gladys South wilt portray Columbia, and Dr. A. D. Adams, Uncle Sam. The. show will be well balanced in music, plot,' comedy, and settings. Seats can be reserved at James drug store Monday. A parade of .characters on special floats will be given Saturday afternoon at 3:30 as an advertising stunt for the show, and some of the specialty groups, such as the Hill Billies, will play and sing. Extemporaneous Speaking Popular John McDowell, high school principal, recently issued a call for enrollment by pupils who want to take extemporaneous speaking this year, and the greatest number ever to respond has been enrolled. They will begin tryouts immediately, and ^reparations are being made for a North Central Six contest early in December. Thursday.and Friday, October 12*18 Matinee each day at 2:30. «, HENRIBT.TA GROSSMAN . ,,. NORMAN FOSTER in "Pilgrimage* H Three great "lores- immortalized in a drama that pulses with"' the urge of mother love. Also New News—One day old. RoUicker'g Quartette. SATURDAY—DOUBLE FEATURE 'Double Shorts.; More for your money! BUCK JONES • in Treason It's full of action, and BILL BOID MAE CLARKE PAT O'BRIEN in "Flaming Gold" An exciting story of oil fields —and—". Kid Carson Serial Micky Mouse Thursday and Friday, Oct. 19-20 ; A VITAL PICTURE! BARRYMORE HELEN CLARK LIONEL BARRYMORE ROBERT MONTGOMERY MYRNA LOY g BROWN —Also—• WVre in the Money —and— That Goes Double News—One day old. •H«ar this one onw , dej Call .Theatre, station' h ^JOYOUSLY 1 HAILED by NATION'S PRESS FRANK' Also New J And Tuesday and WARNER BAX1 in ART SOMER81 MYRNHOY X* High in the clouds, drama stalks, gaiety and disillusion hold 'sway! What a setting of luxnry.'ljrl most unusual romance thriltol to come from the pen of Somers Roche! with Charles Buttenr«tl| .Phillips Holmes, Mae ( C. Henry Gordon.' Directed fcy M'. S. VASI ''Instead of having the usual women (Elizabeth Allen and Doris ' "i e f, tln f. of th e Woman's Auxiliary Kenyon). When one commits sui-ffi • .° deanery meeting, cide by jumping out of a window, | p" s j e f. r s f. Ian '« to.ask.the wom- the choice necessarily narrows . *"',° f , the d ? ocese to .put their ef- down to the other, which simplifies matters no end, As so often happens in similar cases, good resolutions are now forgotten, and wedding bells ring. The tragic death of one sweetheart does more than throw Foster into the waiting arms of the other—it also convinces him that fooling the public through advertising worthless wares is not a gentleman's job. forts into these, meetings. "In the evening at 8 o'clock there will be our bishop's visitation services, >vith presentation 'of a group of candidates for confirmation. Candidates from Algona who can stay that late are most cordially invited to do so." . No Marriage Ties is filled with clever lines which add no little charm to the picture. With dull dialog, the thing would fall pretty SSi £ tillating phrase is, "Women are all soul, and men are all heels." There are many others. No Marriaee Tien belongs to that category of cinemal MaTon 5 State Checkers Are Here at Once The times may be hard, but the official checker business in Algona is good. Two men have been here two^weeks making a regular audit of the county books, and two others which provide an evening without the are checking up the city's books Last Thursday one Paul Loomis of Mason City, arrived to hPtrin' * S Food Shop Hot Shots Cabbage, fancy, per Ib. ___2c Onions, fancy red, 10 Ibs. 15c Beef boil, per Ib. 8c Liver, young pork, per Ib. 8c Milk fed springs, per Ib. _15c Certo, per bottle ___28c Quaker corn meal, per box , , —-*«««• w*vj, aiiivcu tu DcKln. 3, entertaining check-up of inter-county drainage "' of too! accounts, Eggs Are Up. 9c for mislaid notes phone that correspondent for more facts deadline stuff proof corrected Oh, boy, what a forms made up 3>aid deposits shrink. That "turnover or circulation of credit | *»oney, and this is the only kind of bring forth. afcprtag-e of money we have had in "this depression. Cutting the gold content of about making engagements to buy .glorious feeling! . time out grand and cuts,or sell at any certain price when \t*vv A nAt.>.i>^r, i ^ credit | they do not know what a day may ha h- just BARDBR leaves the the dollar manifestly will not meet 'that situation. It will not add a Inflation Cranks Please Xote. a trifle longer below the j ears & on the back of the neck, on the theory that you'll get your hair cut oftener penny to any bank's vault or any Swea citv P°ta*o fields this year. man's nnrsp Vm- «.;n -„..:„*.•— Nature withheld pnonsVi i-oin en tVio Swea City Herald—A striking example of the immutable force O f l suspect "' s a supply and demand is found in i ment amon S 'em.—H. S. M. in Over way. Sometimes I gentlemen's agree- the Coffee. At last someone has dared to put fc \jL any i ; . — •" ""•• • moan's purse. Nor will printing Nature withheld enough rain so the „ K-w ianore greenbacks turn the trick. Un- CI '°P generally is normal, maybe! in print a dark suspicion that has der present conditions the green-' somewl >at below normal. The re- haunted us for 30 years, backs would gravitate to the banks I 5 "! 1 is a 1)risk demand at good -and lie there unused. Having the P rices - .and our growers who were ereenbaeks, the banks would pay •off their Federal Reserve loans to *scape interest charges, which in -turn would mean the retirement of federal Reserve notes and other present forms of paper money. This is what is meant when it is said that the greenbacks \vould drive -Other currency out of circulation. favored by growing conditions reap the benfeit. As Ira Nichols Sees It. Iowa Falls Citizen — Denis Kel- leiier, the Fort podge attorney, fig- with pay- ures out that the difficulty the farm people is deferred We might finally have no money than before; would simply have merits, made in one kind of a dollar and unpaid in another kind of ALWAYS DRAMA at big railroad terminals. I was at Grand Central a recent morning to meet my mother-in-law. A pale but beautiful lady, evidently ordered to a change of climate, stood with her husband beside a Pullman. He was telling her to get well quickly, .and before she stepped into the „„. _„ of paper money in circulation, and for the worse, because the greenbacks would have nothing tack of them except the government's promise to pay, whereas the federal reserve notes, which constitute the bulk of our present pa- *er money, are 100 per cent secured by gold and liquid coinmer- •Wtu paper. * * * * * What we need is not ineffective of gold or futile issu- dolla11 - A!1 the NRA's in the world v,e wil] not change thig h> Hie -nri.ot .,,,, ,, Qe ,,i ;„ ;y.fi n n^ just car, handed She opened out a What we need is inflation. Kossuth vs. Emmet Tux Levies. Estherville Vindicator & Republican—A comparison of the taxes in Kossuth and Emmet counties is the best argument in the world in favor of a consolidation of the smaller counties. The county levy in Kossuth is 4.83 mills and in Emmet county it is 9 mills, almost double what it is in Kossuth county which is about twice the size ot ordinary counties. with schoolboy shyness, her a packet in tissue. j it quickly and there ^.. „» round-cornered jeweler's box. He was laughing. She crying. But when she had waved out of sight and plunged into the dark tunnel he shook aw.ay a few tears, too, and walked rapidly away, it's good' to know there are still such husbands around.—O. O. Mclntyre's New York Day by Day. It would be interesting to know how many temporary grass widowers among the millions of McIntyre fans were moved by that skillful touch of sentiment. and continuing all day Saturday, we will have the THIRTEEN SPECIALS 1. Extra large Fount Kerosene Lamps with shade _ $1 49 1. Genuine Deitz Kerosene Lantern **.*»» ti l Rf f }f c * or . 5 - ce » Busing genuine Eveready FYash- light, with batteries _ _ ««yriasn- 4. Large size 14-oz. Copper Wash Boiler 7_ . 5. 1 gal. Berry Brothers Utility Varnish _ . 6. Large size NIC Cooper Tea Kettle 1 1 oe 7. I pound can Johnson's Floor Wax A* 8. Carbola (the modern disinfecting white "wash," for" chick en ho ' r cm £K> en house or hog lot 9 Heavy 0uty genuine Everready B Batteries 1.1. | cup Aluminum Drip Coffae 12. Special well braced Ironinj Tables _ 13. Good quality 5-seam Houss Brooms -„ _ _„».... *_vr**o- JLJlTUUinV _ OC NELSON HARDWARE.. " . CNTOy N.L A«» CAN- It's true, a full third of one's life is spent in bed,) this is about the.time tired nerves and muscles quire to accumulate energy for the coming d work. Are you still sleeping on an out-of-date cotton' felt mattress? Why not get full benefit of tM hours spent in energy building by sleeping on SPRING AIR The World's Finest Sleep Cushion Coine to our store today and see this world's fa tured number. Let us tell you why we think i Air is the greatest mattress ever made. See our window today. ASK ABOUT OUR BIG INNER SPRING MATTRESS SPECIAL Kt'inember tlits way you sleep tonight will af - ec everything you do tomorrow. Spring Air is sold exclusively at Richardson's Furniture AWJONA, JOWA Furniture Sell* Fpr

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