Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 2, 1933 · 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, November 2, 1933
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. Iowa - *TEJRMS CHF SUBSCRIPTION cotty <* e ' ., and P° Btof 2. oe8 at Armstrong, Buffalo Center, Cor- S r l E1 wore, Hutehins. °« os ?n- 'Rake. Rlng- 'Tw n ' stlls °n. Went Bend and Woden, year ..... ........... $2.00 t-To all year other U. 9. Postofflces, $2.60 INFLATION AI03VE CANNOT CUBE DISPARITY This from the Minneapolis Journal hits the nail squarely on the bead: "Currency inflation is the ignis fatuus [false light which misleads travelers] the protesting spokesmen •Would have the farmer follow, to lead him from the dismal swamp. Their leadership is as false as that in former times of agricultural distress, if currency inflation he judged in the light of world experience. "Not in the low prices tHe farmer receives, but in the price disparity ibetween what his products bring and what he has to pay when he 6uys, lies the great problem. ''Currency inflation temporarily might help inso far as he could pay his debts with a deflated dollar. But against the general rise in prices his purchasing dollar would Pit COttNtt APVANCtt. now cost Win enough more to offset the difference. Roughly that'4 how we got that 'boost in the price of corn last sum- 'mer. But at first part oil it was speculation here at home. The speculation raised corn to 60c. When the speculative bubble burst, corn sank, but not as low as it was before. The present price probably represents about the foreign depreciation of the dollar, with doubtless something added because of a short crop—nobody knows how much. Hot to too V—4 ¥ KNOW OF NO subject that contains more perplexing intri*- ciea than the monetary system of our country. I get dizzy trying to make It "come out even," Inflation, deflation, and reflation * * gold standard, gold content, debased dollar * * greenbacks, managed dollar, federal reserve notes, credit money — these terms become a Jum ble And now this latest scheme: We pay more money for gold than we did before, even more than the d£ui, m f£ e «, That "it*" 8 m J£ 6 "'<- l " me as * try <° tnlnK the prob- dolars for the same thing. The hem through. That's why I admit |old IB worth more; the dollar less, such an admiration for W C. We have again depreciated the dol- Dewel, alias Allen of the Kossuth County Advance. I don't know for sure that his conclusions are right. But i do know that he -has a complete grasp of the subject in all of its-ramifications, that the things he thought abolit currency ten years ago ar e still a part of his thinking. At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H. C. , * *:>' N AN INTERESTING article by (Nicholas Murray Butler in ES- lar. How will it work out?—Well, really, you'll have to excuse us now, ifor, like the other monetary sharks, we have important business- temporarily up in that tree. Timely Topics i _ •* —--—.^i«.£, vxwintii Wl/UlU toe lowered along with all other dollars. It is price disparity that kee<ps agriculture m the mire. The disparity would not disappear." TOIn i^°v h ^ r i vords> mere inflation would help farmers and everybody dependent on them in only way: debts easier, because one Last week-end's dailies .brought news that the government was at last taking steps to force Henry Ford to comply formally with the NRA'S automobile code. General Johnson is still kowtowing to union labor, whose objectives are shorter hours and more pay—which of course, means higher prices for the goods which the people of agricultural states have to buy with their still shortened dollars. The organization of either chamber of the legislature on national party lines is ordinarily tomfoolery, but it may be Justified as the y Way out for the republicans in It's my studied opinion that Iowa's soundest student of he Is money would let them pay present J ne case of the senate at the spec- isier. >, 0 p 0 i, M *i,_:_ —_j_ i a i session which begins next Monday. At least the power to pick committees ought to be withheld goods „,„, 1,1 . would bring more money— that is tneir debts would remain the same dollars but they womkl get more dollars. Otherwise inflation would not 'help at an, if uTerved only to raise all prices in the same proportion. The farmer would have to pay as much more for what he had to buy as the increase in prices of " own products would amount to. •• present lack of parity would remain. .rt, 1 * J5 not even likel y- however, mat the farmer's prices would go »P as fast as the prices of what -he •las to buy, for he does not have the same control over his prices that industrialists have. For a time at_least the disparity between his prices and the prices of commodities he must -buy would probably be increased, and this might last fong enough to ruin him. The farmer has, in fact, just been experiencing a case of this kind. Every farmer knows that as the re' suit of the inflation we have had in the last few months the prices of .commodities he buys have up faster than his own from a man of Lieut.-Gov. Kraschel's political caliber. JW. Earl Hall, of the M. C. G.-G. admits that he is confused by the many intricacies of the money problem. Well, who isn't? The most expert are confused, as witness the contrary opinions which appear daily in the newspapers and magazines. That's the very trouble with monkeying with the money system. No one can tell .beforehand what the result will be. I- A. Nichols, veteran weekly newspaper editor, one of the ablest in Iowa, has sold his Iowa Falls Citizen to a syndicate which eludes one of the Purcells. „. Hampton, and W. Earl Hall, of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. Mr. Hall m- of gone prices. ssue 4-,,«»l T-, ---- . --- -"uuc v/j. AglUCUl- tnral Economic Facts, .published by the Ames State college, figures that the Iowa farmer's purchasing power rose only one and a half en - ding with per » - - ust, and this gave Jum a purchasing power of only 58 per cent of what had 1914. The the five years same authority, which is strictly non-political, finds that the larmer's cost of production and living expense is actually higher under Roosevelt than it was a year ago under Hoover. We quote: . " T . he cost of production and living items which the farmer has to •ouy . Was estimated at 112 per cent of pre-war during the month ol August as compared with 108 per cent a year ago." It was the agricultural unrest over this continued and growing lack of parity which was directly responsible for the president's latest radio address. In this address he admitted the disparity definitely, and with equal definiteness he promised to cure it. We do not yet know how he proposes to go about it, but in fairness we must give him the required time too work out his plans. The index figures will in due time reveal whether promise has been kept. THE LATEST~irUEXE TO CUT THE DOLLAB. will not be active in the management. Mr. Nichols had published the paper 39 years. ilf taxes do not come down in Iowa next year there will be great and justified bitterness among taxpayers. With the times as they are, heavy taxes are the height of misgovernment. We have simply got to do away with some of our expensive public luxuries no matter what the outcry. The farm and the home must not be taxed into bankruptcy. In a town of 2499 inhabitants Mra no longer applies. If there is one more inhabitant—or is it two more?—Nira still applies. In a state like Iowa, that's rank injustice. Why, .for example, should the Advance have to stand for shorter hours and extra help, while the Brut and Garner papers are let today, as George E. Roberts, now of New York, was back In the nineties when he wrote bis answer to the Bryan a.nd Coin theories of money. Readers of the Kossuth County Advance, whether they realize It or not, are being treated today to the most enlightened dls cushions of this subject to be fqund In any Iowa newspaper.—w. Earl Hall's Eye Observing column In M. C. G.-G. Well, for goodness sake! Boy, our ten gallon hat—and tell Judge Bonar, who thinks he knows things about this money question, to go to tehontepeck! And find that story about the report of Mark Twain's death being slightly exaggerated. Oh Mr. Wallace! Here's Surplus Problem Solution. [Bancroft Register.] In the local barber shop., as In all barber shops, most problems are solved, not once but several times each day. Last Saturday Frank Butterfleld occupied the front chair a.nd others, including customers and barbers were in heated argument, attempting to solve the difficulties of the farmers, when someone mentioned the slaughter of 6,000,000 pigs, Frank could stand it no longer, and he remarked that there was only one real way to solve the problem, and that was to shoot '5,000, 000 farmers! And the argument ended there, all agreeing that Butterfield had made sufficient study of the matter and that his conclusions could not be combatted. WE ADMIRE THE friendly spirit that exists between the editors of the Algona Upper Des Molnes and Advance, two of the best newspapers in Iowa. That kind of feel, ing Is refreshing to one who has lived for years in a community 1 QUIRE (ft new quarterly for men), under the title The -New (Leisure, some interesting comments on the movies appear. ,Qays he: "Some people find relaxation in the cinema. With the new leisure, the cinemas will be enormously patronized; but if people go there to see the sort of thing which is so often shown now, they had better stay away and work. The cinema abroad is far ahead of ours in respect to material produced. I regard most of the'Hollywood productions as appalling, and their effect on American youth as debasing in the extreme." "More leisure for the mass of the population," He continues, "places a .tremendous .responsibility upon these cinema .producers, and they could become important agents for good* Take, for example, the opportunity for creating interest in .history. Where one person will read about Disraeli, Hamilton, or Voltaire, ithousands will go to see George Arliss portraying them." There is only one thing against this theory, of worth-while historical pictures, Mr. Butler, and that is a very important one. Such talkies do noft bring in the mazuma, coin, cash, or what have you? And who is going to produce or exhibit pictures for the general "up-lift" o£ society, and go broke, doing it? T AIDY FOR A BAY is one of those *-* audience "hit-smashes" Which occasionally surprise producers and immediately loosen <a torrent of superlatives from critics which all where newspaper unknown, but on co-operation the contrary Opinions of Editors the President Roosevele has the economists and the financial writers up a tree as regards his latest monetary move—'buying gold at a figure higher than the world price They are guessing busily on what it's all about. For some weeks the government tad been buying gold mined domestically at the world price, instead of the former price of $20 67 an ounce fixed by law. Now the doors are thrown open to both do' inestic and foreign gold at a higher price in dollars than the world's markets. From one standpoint it looks like a scheme to attract gold to the U. S. treasury, and that can only mean that the president does not contemplate the abandonment of Albians Irked by ABA. . Albia News—There are murmurings of discontent with NRA in Albia. In a few instances there has been openly declared determination of doing what has been suggested in Indianola-^pulling down the eagle and returning to the old order. gold as the monetary standard. Evidently he intends eventually to tie the dollar to gold again. Which •greenbackers and silver inflation- ists will do well to "ponder. For anoiher thing, it tends to drive the dollar down farther abroad. To understand this, let us see how dollar depreciation works away from home: The French gold franc is worth about 4c in our gold dollar. Call it 6c for easy mental arithmetic. So before we went off gold las spring a Frenchman who bought U S. goods had to go to his bank anc Juy a. draft at the rate of 20 franc for every dollar. Then came our refusal to ex change gold for the dollar, and our dollar abroad sank to, say, 65c. In other words foreigners were afraic of it up to a discount of 35 De r cent. But now the Were the Packers to Blame] Estherville News—Mr. Wallace has accused the packers of holding out on him. 'Despite the slaughter of vast numbers of pigs and pregnant sows the hog market did noth- down. And then Mr. ; his other barrel, the processing tax, and he's fearing the worst. And We're Just Downing No. 2. Traer 'Star-Clipper-^Currency inflation is like heavy drinking. The fellow who is doing it always decides to take "just one more" before he stops, and is very apt to end up in the gutter. No Throttling of the Press Cherokee Times—Under no condition will newspapers submit to governmental political control of their editorial policies and utterances. This freedom of the press- freedom to print the facts, to comment upon them and to express opinions, whether favorable to the existing administration or not is the last safeguard of the rights of the people. attended by hatred and "malice aforethought."—Estherville Vindicator and Republican. Thank you Mr. Nichols. Too many editors don't know it, but there IS such a thing- as good sportsmanship, even between competing newspapers. AS THE DAYS proceed opposition to the NRA dares to show its head. As Will Rogers says: "When the leaves fell off the trees several republicans were found roosting in the branches."—Rolfe Arrow, Ah! so that's where all these rau- cus catcalls have been coming from lately! Ah, Mr. Moscrip, It's A Far Cry No w To Father Taylor. [Marshalltown T.-R.] The Algona Advance relates that "an appreciative and well-filled house heard Senator Dickinson discuss current national problems at the Congregational church Sunday night. Mr. Dickinson devoted most of his time to the money question." Ah, Tempus, how you do fugit! Imagine Grandfather, who stood for the organ but bucked at a violin obllgato on the sabbath and in church, joining in applause that stopped the speaker on "current and national problems." Tempora mu- tanturg all right, and the old order changeth. But doesn't it beat the devil that old folks used to believe in? but engulfs unwary customers. Here is a poorly photographed, poorly recorded sob-story, with a second-rate cast suddenly achieving .fame as one of those entertainment hits of the entire season. _ Again Bob Wagner, erring, we believes, .for second successive time, gives Columbia Pictures an opportunity to play up the Four-Star angle, which the producers are not slow in grasping. Stripped of its tinsel and trappings, however, Lady for a Day remains simply a first- class talkie, entirely improbable in plot and pleasing only .because the actors are uniformly good and because it is heavily coated with the succulent syrup of Romance. To prove 'how far wrong a producer may go is shown in the case of Warren William, leading the cast as head man. As a matter of fact, while Mr. William turns in a completely satisfactory performance, May .Robson (thrown in at first as merely a "bit" role) is the real star, •beauty, with a tremendous climactic photo-picture of a plane breaking through the clouds into the moonlight. Night Flight holds much greater (interest for one accustomed to flying than to a (terra firm enthusiast, for many of the rather techincal scenes are quite lost oh the ama* teur airmail. It is difficult to understand why the producers filled this picture with so many stars. It is bewildering, because the audience is con- tantly trying to determine Just who carries the burden of the plot, when as a matter of fact, the .burden is light as a feather. There is a general manager, John Barrymore, and his "itchy" Assistant, 'Lionel Barrymore. There are the three flyers, Clark Gable, Robert Montgomery, and William Oargan, their two wives, and one "sweetheart". Only the wives are featured players, in the persons of Helen Hayes and Myrna Loy. With this galaxy of stars, even the frailest plot would blossom like a rose in June. A sick child needs anti-toxin, and only a night flight may save his life. The entire action of the picture takes just 24 hours. Two flyers are lost attempting the flight, but the lives of perhaps hundreds of humans are saved. It would appear that to John to walk, Junior L«'ttor do« «o«« effective billing and cooing, and uses his hands affectively. He's a cute little rascal, which Is a high compliment from this critic. the secret of the success th and of Tillie and Gus comes from fact that the action is short In Which Mr. Satter Pails Ai Good Samaritan. [Central City News-Letter] I can get in bad the easiest and Ned Sparks, Ouy Kibbee and Walter Connelly literally steal the show. 'Figure that out it you can. And there are Glenda Farrell and Jean Parker, .both of whom add clever bits of character portrayal to the sum total. Perhaps we should give credit to clever 'Frank Capra, director, who assembled this incongruous mass of improbability and imposing roster of first-class second-raters, and produced from the mess an entertainment "hit". The plot, taken from a story by Damon Runyon, has to do. with Apple Annie, who sells fruits on city streets and "writes her daughter, who is in a convent in Spain, on expensive hotel stationery to make her believe that she is rich and living in luxury. There is the Duke, gambler, whose superstitions drive him to buy an apple a day from Annie, (not to keep the doctor away but to insure his luck). When Apple Annie's daughter writes that she is coming to pay her mother a visit, and is bringing her fiancee and his father, complications begin. After endless trials, Duke finally sets the old lady up in rich surroundings and stages a reception to deceive the Spanish count and his son, all of which brings forth the sage remark from •one of the party that "there must be a Santa Glaus." Director Capra has mixed sentimentalism and his humor into a rich, creamy, appetizing dish, with the result (that Lady for a Day stands as one of the most talked pictures of the season. Barrympre -was assigned the task of holding together the. various phases of the picture. He is the general who commands the air men to fly in the fog, through, storing and facing every conceivable dan^ ger. The sufferings and anxiety of ,the wives are graphically shown, and we would place Helen Hayes' portrayal as the outstanding feature of the picture. _ One of .the really big dramatic lines of the play is uttered by Myrna Loy, as her husband starts) out in the fog on a particularly perilious flight, "They send you out on a night like this is so that someone in Paris may get a postal card on Tuesday instead of Thursday". Night Flight may well be called an intelligent investigation of an engrossing subject. A T FIRST SIGHT, Tillie and Gus seems to be a rank imitation of Mm and Bill; on second thought, it appears to be a successful parody; finally it dawns on you that this is original humor in its mellowest mood. Our inimitable funny-man, W. C. Fields, romps igaily furious. Sequences are netei 1 dragged out to the bitter end, f whlcn is the fault of most comedies. Tillie and Gus is shot full of typical Fields ..humor, of which the following is a fair sample: when he says "We must bend every effort,' and adds quietly, "and I come from a long family of effort-benders,' Again: "There comes a time in the affairs of men when ,we Must take the bull by the tail and face the situation." And lastly: when Tom says, ''It was the world's greatest gamble," Fields answers: "iRemem' ber, Godiva put her everything on a-horse." If this is your idea of humor, Tillie and Gus is' a good show. 'T'H'E BEST ACTING in Stage •* Mother comes at the end of I/he play. The earlier scenes are a trifle melodramatic and tiresome. This is another of the long list of moth- er-affection-for-ofifsprihg plays, though in tlhe present case the 'angle is given an original twist through the skillful acting of Alice Brady. This Brady woman is a character actress of the first stripe. When'she portrays a type, she gives that type every shading, from the sublime to the ridiculous. In Stage Mother Miss Brady is shown as a trooper who after the death of 'her husband (a trapeze artist) finds little sympathy or welcome for herself and her .fatherless little girl at the (Boston home of her late husband. She is virtually driven from the house by he Puritanical in-laws. She anarrie an actor-drunkard, who finall; "passes out" for good, after which mother and daughter are united. (Follows then the rapid rise of thi daughter (Mareen , OlSullivan. through her scheming mother. Love threatens to end the daughter's sudden rise to fame and fortune but Mother Brady wrecks this ir the nick of time. Both mother anc daughter are , virtually railroadec out of the country because of an impending political SQandal, and while they are in England mother repents and daughter returns to her first love (Franchot Tone). Jt will be evident at a glance that proceedings are somewhat involved and quite melodramatic. The audience strain is a bit high. CBy the time our talented actress gets' to her best scenes—the comedy flash ntittfeett 1» itafttt such ii hoi needed to put oter an actress at Misa Brftdjr 1 * talents; but fortunat«lr detract- from th« th« numbers parts for repair tho parts' old Prices. car ft] kicks on p r i ce And here's the reaj , through this .hodge-podge of comedy, descending at times to his .lower levels of slap-stick, but always depending on his poker-face for his humorous climaxes.' And, by the way, Mr. ^fields is at his very best in the old army .game scene on the train, when he takes a trio .of card sharks for the proverbial cleaning. But Fields is ably supported by a galaxy of entertaining stars, and Allison Skipworth, masquerading as a foreign missionary .but really the proprietress of a Chinese gambling den and ex-wife of contributes her share of honors. This pair (Field is shown I iirst in Alaska at a farce-murder trial) come back to share in the estate which winds up as a lone ferryboat. Jacqueline Wells and her .husband have taken possession of this tug, because a crooked attorney has fleeced them out of all their worldly .goods, and the piece- de-resistance of the plot is a race between two ferry-boats which Fields' Fairy Queen wins because he stokes her with fireworks. Hardly a minor member of the cast (except in years) is Baby Le- Fields comedy „ , nd daughter in England—the whole thing has gone sort of haywire. _As would be expected in a story of the stage, several big chorus numbers are introduced .apparently to give atmosphere to the performance, (but really because this is a musical year. Any show that •has a couple of scenes of dance Values have always been so darn, you — — a,t Caldwell's in particular, thai slight vances even when .they do happen affected .the thrill you get out of here. • ' " In relation to most, things get a whale of a value. For exairfple . . . for so important an i m your life as a suit or overcoat m i still pay only $15 and up ... and lofi 1 how many long days a Zender & Caldwel I suit hears your troubles . . . rejoices a your joys .. . . and stands by you. Ready now with fresh, newly styled merch- I andise. Zender &.Caldwell CLOTHING AND SHOES White's Grocery anyone you ever knew . of The her ENTHOUSE is a dizzy little mel- sub- Frenchman had to put up only 13 francs to buy a dol- Jar draft. He was still wiling however, if he had to, to pay up to the value of 20 francs for what he had to buy from us, and we were not willing to let iim have our goods for what amounted to less than before, so we simply raised our prices. He still pays only 13 (francs for a dollar, but our goods Question of the Day. Northwood Anchor—A newspaper which comes to this office asks that some of those in its town of publication who are displaying "We Do Our Part" signs explain just what "part" they are performing. The exchange even goes so far as to be willing to give free space to the fellow who will let tHe community know of his activities along this line. It seems that all towns have much in common and alike. are much Make Tariff Protect Farmers. Plain Talk, Des Mpines—It seems to us that Senator Dickinson hit the nail on the head the other day, when he sent a message to Washington, declaring that the government should refrain frc-m paying any bounties to farmers on agricultural products until it has stop- jed the importation of those predicts from European countries and South America. What are our tar- ff walls for? If they are not high enough, let's add to their height intil no one can see over them, or )e able to crawl under or through. scription, and I saw one of those boxelder bugs o n her leg. I undertook to brush it off. If I hadn't been faster than a bottle of wild beer I'd have undoubtedly bee n in the hospital soon afterward. It wasn't a box-elder bug, and it wouldn't have been any of my business if it had been. BANKERS MITCHELL and Wiggin were pretty smart all right, but you can no longer tell Secretary Wallace that farmer's can't match them. He called for pigs, expecting to get a lot of sows and do a birth control act, but the wily farmers put one over on him by sending him mostly gents! DO YOU EVER wonder w hy columnists so often make themselves the butt of their jokes? The public reads the column, expecting someone to get a gentle roasting. It wants to see someone put on the pan, but of course, not itself. So the columnist, both to be safe arid to be interesting, cracks many jokes on himself. That's why s o many of them drag in mention of their families. By making himself occasionally seem a long-eared ass, he has gtepped on no one's toes and the public has its laugh.—Lee Brown's Milton Herald Column. Which the same is the truth, so- helpus. But Mr. Brown may have to be called before the complaints committee of the Guild of Colyu- mists and be severely dealt with for divulging secrets of the craft. Add Bright Sayings of Children. [Ward Barnes' Column.] Little Vesta Nelson, 6, likes to go to the Baptist church. Her favorite hymn there is, "Throw Out the Lifeline." The singing over, she us- ualy goes promptly to sleep. One evening when her mother left her home she asked: "Mot«er, did they nine "Blow Up the Light Plant"? AND SO ENDETH our 25th year in this den of slavery. —ALIEN. and Photo- night- club entertainers. .graphed against a background of modernistic suites, this picture rivals the modern homes exhibit at A Century of Progress. And notwithstanding the fact that all murders are committed with a coolness so characteristic of the gangster talkies, Penthouse is an entertaining, exciting talkie from start to finish. Lawyer Jackson Durant loses his fiancee and his position as partner in a law office .because of his friendship with a gangster. Ironically Durant is soon called upon to defend the sweetheart of his erstwhile fiancee.which throws him into the path ff the typical underworld siren (Myrna Loy). We are ed to believe that he marries this lady which is one of the insurmountable plot-obstacles in the story. Otherwise 'the thing runs true to form, with the rival gangsters eventually annihilating themselves. SPECIALS ' WIOAY AND SATURNAY Protec We are always fascinated by the underworld character acting of C ?™.r i ? r .. 0ordon . who puts on a fine exhibition of rascality and villainy. He leers prodigiously. Penthouse relies for its punch on a .fast moving plot, beautiful interiors, and a capable cast. Warner 'Baxter takes his role with a.rather neat flourish, and Phillips Holmes is bearable because he dies so early m the play Myrna Loy seems completely at home in her rather light part, while Charles Butterworth carries most of the humor on his manly shoulders. This is a typical Cosmopolitan story, if that means anything to you. William S. Van Dyke, a newcomer ito us, directed the picture, and did a very fine Job. MIGHT FLIGHT is positively A ^ lousy with stars, and while not ?? A PU V < * the . air is a simple story Of the first pioneer transcontinental night flights in South America. 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