Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 26, 1938 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Thursday, May 26, 1938
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EDITORIAL PAGE under the Act of March 2 mo THRMS OF SUBSCRIPTION C ° Unty and bordering ,A at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, F»iffalo Corwlth, Cylinder, .,. -is, Llvermore, Ottosen, Roclmnn, Stllson, West Bend year ' ,H a. r d y , Mngsted, and Woden, $1.50 tuitl^TJppor Des Moines both to same Postoffice In Kossuth county or '-""- - („ No. 1, $2.50 any neighboring jiostoffice named year 50. »—Advance alone to all other postofflces year $2.i 4-Advnnco and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postofflces not excepted In No. 1, year A Social Security Act Which Creates Insecurity Under the Social Security act there is no unemployment insurance tax on employers of fewer than eight persons. The result is that in many thousands of small shops there is constant watchfulness to keep under eight em- ployes. The case was recently stated as follows by the Council Bluffs Nonpareil— During the last few months we have talked as in- with employers in Council Bluffs and other parts of the state who have been prevented from putting men to work by the social security taxes. Here is the way it works. A man has six or seven employes and would like to expand and give work to one or two more. But if he increases his numiber of employes to eight, his whole pay roll becomes subject to the unemployment insurance tax. Suppose he has seven employes who receive him, Dickinson, to help elect him in the November elections. "When I announced for the senate," the senator stated, "I had no idea Representative Ihurston was intending to make the race. But the field is open and that is his privilege, the same as mine. If I am successful, I hope to have done or said nothing to prevent him from supporting me in the election, and I know I will do nothing which will prevent me from supporting Mr. Thurston." As a matter of fact, just what the senator/ said would happen two years ago has and is happening. There is nothing in Senator Dickinson's record which should have scared away the farm vote. He was fighting for farm legislation when the cause was hopeless. When he succeeded the late Senator Kenyon as the loader of the farm bloc, they did not have 100 votes in the house and senate. Dry and night the senator worked for the two McNary-Hau sen bills, which finally passed and ran into presidential veto. When nothing else could be gotten out congress, the Farm Board was tried, but go started when the world-wide depression wa at its devastating heights, and it~did not work But it was no fault of Senator Dickinson tha t did not work, and over 500,000 voters in th last election thought the senator's record wa quite all right. More people think so today. I he Eagle looks to see the fighting senate nominated in the primary, and if the demo will just nominate Representative to oppose him, Dickinson is as good The COLYUM let's Jfot Be Too D—d Serlons. Timely Topics ° f $1 ' 200 n year ' That amounts to would like to hire another employe to whom he would also pay $1,200. That would raise his total pay roll to $9,600. But in addition he would have to pay 3 per cent unemployment tax on his entire pay roll or an ex- 'Mr. Wearln seems to offer no reason why democratic voters should support him against rtv H i .." P'' ima ''y other than that he is a dyed-in-the-wool rubber stamp. In these cock- ejed political times that is maybe a commanding reason, but to old-fashioned citizens who a i 8enator Should have and exercise Senator Minton, of Indiana, an admlnistra- tion yes man, recently introduced a bill to penalize newspapers or magazines which > +m tnv rvf toco TT- T " ' ul lul e ' v " , I , -^I'cv^cio ui magazines which hap- tra tax of $2&&. His 1 per cent retirement tax uen to Print as fact something which is not on the npw omnlnt-n ,,,,>,,!,] u_ fin _. fviio TI,_ „ , »•"""& ««"-« it> not ^T THIS DISTANCE what stirred up Editor Hoffman, of the Oskaloosa Herald, is not Known, but it must have been something powerful. Listen— • We have the best looking women, raise the best flavored fruits, vegetables, cereals and meats, grow the hardiest kids, have the most fun, think the most, delightful thoughts, read the best .books—and if we want oranges, figs, grape fruit, limes and pictures of cuties in * w ,, 1 ? suits> we ctul ship ' em m fl 'om Florida, California, and elsewhere. But as we stand, we could come nearer to'being self-sufficient than any other section of the wordl. Not tha we intend to put a fence around Iowa — tm have you ever seen a state like it? Yet—and this gripes— a few nitwits thin they have to apologize for being lowahs. W have no movie stars (but furnish 'em); w cant grow citrus fruits (imagine!); we ofte have severe winters (that build character!) we lack culture (but are most literate!); an are just a big bunch of farmers (thank God!) On perusing which Old George Gallarno, o Plain Talk, Des Moines, felt his blood-pres sure also rising, with the following result— "Our dear old, good old loway, Land of the golden corn; The land where rain and sunshine play, Dear land where we were born. Hearts here are light and happy, Here's where we long to stay; The Hawkeye state, our native state, Our Grand Old loway!" PREVENTING the Southern farmer from lanting the acreage taken out of cultivation o corn is one of the things the next congress •ill have to stop.--H. Ward Barnes agle Grove Eagle. Show us an editor who has never with dismay discovered too late a sentence like that rtiich says exactly the contrary of what was on the new employe would be $12, so his total *™ n puttllls on one niore employe would be $300. What does he do? He doubts if the extra man would make him an extra profit of $300 to say nothing of the trouble of making out all the unemployment tax reports. So he S hJS Ilumber of below We know of firms that refuse to take work that might run their number of employes permanently above seven. We have also heard of einp oyers who have discharged one or two employes to get their force down to seven and thus avoid the unemployment tax Undoubtedly this unemployment insurance tax has prevented tens of thousands, perhaps hundreds of thousands of small firms from putting on extra employes. As we have previously pointed out, the unemployment tax has resulted in wage cuts and layoffs. By laying off one employe out of 25 a firm can save enough to pay the social security tax on the other 24. Doubtless some firms are doing this. Others are cutting wages to save enough to pay the social security tax- In many cases the 4 per cent social security- tax that the employer has to pay is the difference between .breaking even and a loss. Social security taxes are bigger than all other taxes combined for most business men. They are squeezing the life out of business in all parts of the country. They make it more difficult for workers to get and keep jobs. The remedy for this situation is not to burden small shops with the tax by removing the limitation and making all subject without regard to number of employes, but to raise the limit. Eight employes is too low a figure. Too no true. The newspapers have come back with a proposal which has rather taken the wind out ot his sails. "Okey," they say in effect, "but lets treat everybody alike and also penalize senators who confuse untruth with fact! Judging from the clamor In some of the liiurston papers because Governor Turner aas announced for Dickinson, the Thurston of ^, _ L , *——*fc*vuw.»i»ft?n,Ai£Llit;. J-WV— . . many shops cannot afford the tax. If the! _ limit were raised to, say, 25, there would be more employment by small shops and far fewer shops watching to keep under the minimum. The present effect of the law is to create unemployment and throw that many more men on the unemployment pension list for the few weeks during which they can obtain such help. ° f jitters ' This is for the situation seems to favor the tprmer senator. A good many republicans feel that Ihurston has curried favor with the New Dealers too often. The hot contests in both parties over choice nominees for senator ought to help bring out the vote in the primaries. Too many voters neglect the primaries. Two years ago the total primary vote for all parties was only 383,- ''UU, whereas the vote at the fall election ex- eeded 1,100,000. Answering a recent questionnaire, 45 Iowa editors voiced the opinion that the United States is moving towards a dictatorship and 8 voted in the negative. In the nation at arge the figures were 1204 and 440 respectively. A total of 1360 against 282 in the country at large hold the opinion that in late years the legislative and governmental trend has not been in accord with the principles and spirit of the constitution. Wallaces' Farmer speaks of "the supreme courts successful attack on the old AAA " How many readers of that paper know that the supreme court did nothing at all except to declare that Franklin D. Roosevelt, governor ot New York, was right when in a 1930 radio address he declared that the constitution does lot confer on congress the right to regiment THE POCKETBOOK NOWLEDGE in his neant. are Opinions of Editors Wall Street Engineered the Recession! "When the present "recession" in the East developed, a few New Dealers laid it to "Wall strecters," on the theory that it had been engineered purposely by enemies of Roosevelt; but the claim was soon abandoned as too fantastic. Strangely enough, however, the Idea lodged in the minds of some of the lesser New Dealers, and they have hung to it. The Northwood Anchor reviews the latest case as follows— Is it true—is it even reasonable to believe— that sensible people deliberately cut off their noses to spite their faces? Do many persons it-ally ibelieve that smart, upstanding, astute, ambitious business men deliberately take steps to wreck their prosperity for no other purpose than to bring discredit upon others? Head what J. M. Gass says in the Albia News: "It is a queer slump they are trying to blame the .Roosevelt program for. Business of all kinds was gaining, unemployment was decreasing, income and sales taxes were on the increase and everything was encouraging when all of a sudden the monopoly owned and controlled sources of publicity commenced to cry recession. Big monopoly owned industrial corporations began to lay off labor and curtail production, freight loadings grew less and stocks and bonds slumped to ridiculous values. Not for any good reason but 'because a few captains of finance and industry staged it for their own ulterior motives: to discredit the new deal program and its sponsors and to regain the old deal system that, in 1932, wrecked the business nation." Mr. Gass would have us belcieve that business men—smart business men — among the greatest in the nation, have such "a mad on" at President Roosevelt and the new deal that they all but wreck their own fortunes, bring about unemployment, cause loss of billions and untold misery just to spite someone. Mr. Gass, in his time, has written much that was helpful, much that was worth while, much that was sensible. That he at this late day in his editorial career allows his name to he-ad such a bunch of absurd tripe argues that hie admiration for the new deal has led him The I'olitlcians Are Abroad. Logan Observer—We were asked the otae day what answer we had to Governor Krasch e. s suggestions that a way should be foun wholly to eliminate the Iowa property tas The reply was that the answer could be give m 3ust five words: "This is an election year OL, Almost Any Jfe,v Dealer! Toledo Chronicle—There is no short cut t success or prosperity. There are no substi tutes for long hours or hard work, for brain or for character." This was the statemen mad :by DeLoss Walker, associate editor o Liberty magazine, in a recent Iowa address who can deny the statement? Jfo Diversion of Motor Taxes. Webster Ciyt Freeman—It is not fair to mo :or vehicle owners to use funds from gaso line taxes or registration fees for other than road purposes, and motor vehicle owners in Iowa are numerous enough to force the adop tion of an amendment to prohibit such divers ons if they would insist upon doing so Tin egislature ought to submit an amendment o that kind to the people of the state. into mental processes which mentia. smack of de- Editor Barnes, Eagle Grove, Endorses Dickinson Friends of Senator Dickinson will read with interest this endorsement in the Eagle Grove Eagle written by the well known Ward Barnes— We enjoyed a short visit with Senator Dickinson recently. The senator has regained his former health and retains his old time strength and vigor. There is the same old fighting flash in his brown eyes. He speaks very highly of his opponent for the republican nomination. He says Rep. Thurston is a statesman and capable, and that if the voters prefer him ju the primary, they can. count on Boys, Don't He Too Hard on Henry. Northwood Anchor—"By what strange alchemy does a busted publisher rise to an eminence where his word is law of the land?' asks the Swea City Herald in calling the attention of his readers to the fact that "before Doctor Wallace was elevated to the position of fuehrer of the farms, he went broke running a farm paper in Des Moines." The Herald isn't first with that thought, although timely now. Sonic Others Who Need Relief. " Douglas County, Kans., Republican—Some of these days someone will stop talking about the poor people on relief and say something in defense of the hundreds of families who are attempting to hang onto their property and keep their taxes paid. There are hundreds of families who do not have as much to live on as the people who are on relief. They are the kind of citizens who need help and encouragement. Henry and 3Ir. Huglies. Knoxville Journal — Wallace's assault on Chief Justice Hughes and the supreme court barely made the front page on the Des Moines Register and failed to evoke any comment whatever from Mr. Hughes. What a lucky guy Henry is! All Iowa would have enjoyed reading what Hughes might have said to Henry had he taken his pen in hand and replied to his distinguished critic. In such an eucountei we fear the "distinguished" critic would have been labeled the "extinguished" critic. This Certainly Does Look Strange. vvinterset Madisonian—No wonder farmers are up in arms against Secretary Wallace's new corn allotment acreage. A southern Iowa larmer who farms about 600 acres informed us the other day that Mr. Wallace's men had set his acreage allotment at 56 acres. Strange to say, he is not kicking about that, because he is principally engaged in stock-raising, and his acreage will give him enough corn for his feeding needs. But he does think the powers that ibe down at Washington have pulled a bonehead in their allotment of corn land to a neighboring farmer. This fanner has an 80- acre farm aU well adapted to corn racing, and his allotment is three acres! What nonsense that is. "TENTING TONIGHT" UP TO DATE CClipped from Damfino.] Tany are the cans that are opened tonight. Covered with evening dew; "any are the kids that are howling tonight, .Many are the black flies, too. Tenting tonight, tenting tonight, Tenting on the old camp ground. There's a pup in the midst of the apple Die, And grandmother's knickers are torn On the back tire's flat and the gas tank's dry, And we wish that we'd never ,been born! Tenting tonight, tenting tonight, ientmg on the old camp ground. Oh, the girl in the car from Calumet Is flirting with poor Uncle Will Oh, the canned heat's gone and the beds wet. But we're saving a hotel bill. Tenting tonight, tenting tonight, lentmg on the old camp ground. WE HEAR THAT a scientist has discovered a way to limit a cold to. 24 Hours. Very well we'll try it. After three' weeks of weeping nose, closed nostrils, sore throat, stuffed bronchial tubes, racking coughs at the rate of a minute or oftener, and a general feeling as if the top of the head wasn't "all there " we') try anything. We've already tried everythin else—shots last October, followed by a whiz zer of a cold in January, and now this- one af ter faithful adherence to another program b a Doc, designed to prevent colds. So let thh scientist come on with his new scheme. We'r a guinea pig for anything anybody wants t try in an effort to ward off these debilitatin; colds five or six times a year. SUUAR T0MS5 ORIGINATE? WITH .THIS POJBLESFWN, VWICU VMS WTROPUCEP IN THE 16* CENTURA TO PICK UP SOUPS SUCH AS £U5AR, CHEESE,'ETC. A RECENT SURVEy Of 1,572 l&DINS SHOWEP THAT WITH ATOWEW1CWENT Of Z.OO9.000 W08KEKS ONUV 39 OtILPKfH OFASE WERE THE FAVORITE <*MOKE OF "DIE WOMEN Of BURMA VZ THIS OVERSITfP CIGARETTE. TWICE AS &I6AS A CIGAR/ (Eve/fYSoey iv THE FAMILY SWff£s,/H 81/AMA, INCiUPING THECHIWReN) >N THE SPICANPSPAN UTCH PAIRV WRMS, LACE URTAINS ARE FREQUENTLY UN(J ON TME W1NPOWS OF THE COM STABLES./ I THE UNITES STATES THERE IS ONE AUTOMOBILE fOR EVERY 5PEOPLE.... FRANCS HAS ONE FOR EVERV 21; ENffLANR ONE FOR EVERV 23, ITALY ONE FOR EVERy (69._.... PO.WP CAN BOAST &# OV£ CM FOR evfsy I.Z84- ONE OF JIMMIE'S 'ADS' QUOTED IN A DECORAH PAPER Dccornh Public Opinion. Out at Algona is a 70-year-old retail shoe dealer named Jlmmle Neville whose ads we look each week In the Algona for Ad- THE MOVIES By T. H. C. wpk A E SERVED on the jury the otnei week, and one morning as she left she said Wantt0 Wash s k tl- stack them." Wash the disbes that suited us fine ° £ Uay an f d , anc corn fodder, and anyone who can stack has can stack dishes. The principles are the same \eare ago we osed to stack prairie hay™ stack usually -went- im =« „, — 1,.5 :i.., my '' usually went up so that as sooi ,,,„„ n • , , * — -.wujvcu iimi as suoi was finished we had to call for a pole It is the same with dishes-one stacks them and then props the leaning side with broom.-Albert Eisele's Post Chaise We get you, Albert, on the dish-stacking Many a dish have we stacked till the sink full and running over. But the broom • prop is something new. How and which, 7nd pray? Millions of husbands need to know this wa trick. A MASON CITY minister recently fasted 18 until rased n u . him a church. That's a thought for country newspaper publishers. Why not fast until subscribers and advertisers come through with more business? Or would they let us starve?— Adel News. You try the fasting stunt, Mr. News, and if vou survive the ordeal and win your objectives we'll follow Bull-Webster City Freenan. But hold, gentlemen. Let's refer this scheme o.Mr. Roosevelt for some regimentation. If the News scheme works we can't have all' the editors in the country rushing into it at once or Secretary Wallace will have to kill some more pigs and plow up some more corn. THE LOGAN OBSERVER speaks, of "that rraduating class in Texas which has for its notto, 'WPA, here we come.'" The last time we heard of the class it was in Montana. But 10 matter. There's too much solemn truth in the motto for discussion in a supposedly hu- uorous column. To Arms! To Arms! Forward for That First Objective! [Knoxville Express.] As reported by the Knoxville Journal B B -lickenlooper, an aspirant for the republican nomination for lieutenant governor, makes a statement containing this sentence: "A state vhich leads the nation in resources and productivity, and whose citizenship ranks at the op, is entitled to a government so adminis- ered as to conserve and protect its asses and ts people." Add Prayers of Us Beducers. [Webster City Freeman.] This paradox, Life, is a heck of a mess, Vhich fact we would warmly deplore; Oh, would that our tummies would hold a lot less, ind our heads a devil-sight more. Anyway She Suffered a Stroke. [State Safety Councilor.] he stood on the street at midnight, as the traffic homeward sped; he was very much struck by the moonlight, but that's not why she's dead. SOME HUSBANDS will be surprised to earn that this is "canned goods week." They ad ,been under the impression that every reek was canned goods week. —ALIEN. UKDAY 31EDITATIONS— In a world torn by strife and warfare, jealriusy and hatred, cru- Ity and bloodshed, I wonder if we ometimes overlook our own ibless- igs. True, jve are told of them •om the Suijday morning pulpits ihose of us who are at church to ear) but ijis I rode leisurely round Algon'a Sunday, surrounded by a verdant landscape ibathed in a mellow May eun, I thought never had I seen our little village look more (bejiutfful. In the inviting Ambrose A. Call state park, with its dense green foliage and iljs smooth, well kept roads, the birds were singing a happy chorui, while seemingly contented peo >le lolled about amid natural charm 1 — not merely a few, but literally hundreds of people, from every walk of life, gathered here to do hobage to an invisible Being who mikde all this possible. The newly constructed walking paths, of which there are now almost two miWs in. the park, luve pedestrians to: the inner sanctums of the woods, While from branch to branch flit innumerable birds .protected in their sheltered home. Wild flowers bloom, and the very air is charged I with peace and serenity. Yes, Algona |is a good place in which to live, i even with its minor discords and dissensions; and it is so ideally located, within easy reach of the woodlands and the quiet greeri .pastures" albout which the Good Book tells us. Algona is always good to look upon at this time of year, with the tulips the spiijea, and the myriads 01 wild flowers which abound in the wooded ari glad just to bi security whicl: world is more •we think. ;a. We ought to be s alive to enjoy the in this war-torn of a heritable than complicated mechanism of the plot. Example one is the old English butler asking Loretta if she cared for a stick of gum, after she had refused an English-Scotch nnd soda; and example two is the London brother asking his American- resident brother to say, "Hello, Toots." Trivial, yes, but I'm just naturally curious about whose brain children these remarks were. My summary anout Four Men and a Prayer, then is that it's a lot of ado about very little; spectacular, well acted, adroitly photographed, definitely a Class A pic- tue, 'but hardly more than a diverting evening's entertainment. ADVENTURES OF ROBIN HOOD- Even the hard-boiled New York dramatic critic, Burns Mantle, gives a reserved "rave" about this Warner Brothers spectacle of Robin Hood, a romantic page torn vance. Not only does- 'Mr. Neville use the Algona newspapers to advertise his business in such unique and effective style as to make him known far and wide, but most of his ad.t contain some original humor and clever philosophizing that must tie responsible for an unusually large number of readers who search for his modest-size advertisements every week. Hero is a sample of some of his soliloquizing from his nd in last week's Advance: "I like people that work: I hate a lazy person. An Idle train is the devil's workshop. "There Is only one man in the United States that I would like to see quit work. I wish President Roosevelt 'would send Congress home, and then go fishing for the rest of his term. Then each one of us would know what we had to do and would make arrangements to do it. "We would soon get confidence In each other and in the good farms of Iowa, where the tall corn grows. "Forget a lot of these congressmen and others that are shaking hands with the farmer with one hand while the other hand is In the pork barrel. "All they think of is holding their jobs and filling their pockets. Most of them are a 'bunch of yes-men. They are experts at find- ng some new, painless way to tax people. Life, liberty, and 'the pursuit of happiness! "Well, we are still alive. Our liberty is pretty well curtailed, and the pursuit of happiness is taken from us entirely." H j 'I (I I o take i|, 0 sist liicke For -i ,X or '„ nlncc 't (or bo rcmov-.,] 0 ,1! ! Jilr i U 1,1 . . •"» flhfl tv "• pany n can bo gals si complex 11 out been >J ' are women Others do wear Ui on CttSioiKS II, these arc slacks. •'hen (!i,. r ,,' s Saturdn straps, out n pin. s'Hpped. reached sll l> a '"I y.mked In tin- ,i csk **>. th « in i ""'" «i| wlm w '«s out T1 'e slip down, of the stln ternoon. be the, off. of ated? ahead and Tt >» IKHmlbl, •£ fel nominated or It primary. IE they end and Glllotto won w then s«y in the fall j_ they don't endorse WeaiiJ they can pat Gillette on and say: « We were l. the time, mah fre H from old folklore. 12th Century If blaze New English Yorkers can laud with unstinted praise, certainly yokels from the hinterlands should be given an opportunity to cheer. Robin Hood (1938 edition) is almost a perfect bit of romantic ho- kuui, acted 'by a grand cast, photographed in the most gorgeous technicolor thus far, well directed to give both western-action fans and sentimentalists at least a spoils are only f or !l chance to "emote," and emerges as one of the really important pictures of the year. Errol Flynn easily takes first honors for his masterly portrayal of the daring hero who overcomes, all obstacles; who defeated almost single-handed the whole army of Prince John, and still has time to woo (and win) the fair lady of his choice, the 'beauteous Haviland. Claude Rains 'and Basil Rathbone supply the villainous element with a skill that wins them the dislike of every member of the audience. What a show! But the rest of the cast, Ian Hunter, Montague Love, Robert Warwick, Alan Hale, and Melville Cooper, literally thousands of others, contribute fits to this gorgeous pageant of adventure. Yes, It's pure unadulterated hokum—impossible—it's as out of date as a Model T Ford. Darn it all, it's tremendous, and it's well directed and it fairly .bristles with love and adventure. And, really, cinema fans, what else matters? Those have * * *» wicked recaptured Nobody Pays For Advertising » Makes More Sales, and More Sales Reduce the Pricf lly Kdltor IV. !•'. Hunter in Webster rifv v™ „ co U m could sell FOUR MEJT AJVD A PBATEE— Algonians wpre more than casually interested in this Twentieth Century-Fox production, because Richard Shennan collaborated in writing the .fcreen-play. While the dialog shows flashes of brilliance, the actjon is so complicated, the shifting scenes of location so confusing, t}ie characters so numerous and unrelated, that the general effect is like watching a merry-go-round and trying to keep the various animals separate and distinct. ! This, sadly ^nough, is not the only criticism fhat can be leveled at the play. There is the uncomfortable feeling that this Is a preachment agjilnst war and the munitions manufacturers—a long- drawn out, round-about method of approaching a subject which could be more simply handled with fewer characters and less changes of ocale. I felt sorry for Loretta Young. Poor girl, she }iad to go almost to the very ends of the earth, for no more reason than that she was in- .erested in one of the 'brothers in the cast. We seiji her first in Wash- ngton, D. C.; then, suddenly, she turns up in a suburb of London- hen she jumps] to South America; and darned if f. don't believe she finally ends ui in Egypt—if my memory serves me right. Some lobe-trotting! Briefly, the sjtory tells of the vengeance of fpur sons for their and the J. Haskin, director information .bureau, Washington D (< says r "In 1937 the price of an olec- ti ic refrigerator was just half as much as it was in 1927." That means that a refrigerator that cost ?200 in 1927 could be bought in 1937 for $100. The reduction in cost was due to m production, increased sales real competition. Sales were Webster flty Freeman. i»o competition in many of the products of manufacturing The price of automobiles, too, twi™ aU m,n, o mauuftu tured goods and Jt is true to ago for That is not true of wares, ma- be because there would be fewer sales and the more re prices per unit are reduced He said that in reply to a ather's death ind lays the blame or a revolt in South America at he door of a iiunitions manufac- Butlfe.t just a little sym- Jathetic for th ( latter, when his daughter rebuked him savagely or selling munitions to quell a re- rolt— as if he -were responsible for hat. If such lome interestin iur modern civ And, speaking cas(|s, there would be down a group he plot, unless ioretta'8 horroi ment of some critic that the cnn aumer paid the advert sing Mn" added to coi ' o U ou sel cheaper if they cou'd sell as much if they did not ?d is competition, and there is* K there is real competition. Some oome manufacturers, notablv the International Harvester com n oniv e^ C ° St ° ef "£erator St. Benedict at the p arisll hall next gun _ ££," **.?««»« at^ Ben - — ww Capesms home Ber "ear Irvington ' e the ethics of complications in .lizatlon. of revolt, the one Jig scene of thi! production is the ne in which a Machine gun mows of unarmed rebels .s they come down a stairway a equence whiclii is effective, but ertainly not particularly enter- aining.nor of great importance to you link it with of war, which ventually leads her to her own ather as an instrument in the estruction of tl.e human race. All hia may 'be somewhat far-fetched ut so is Four 4ten and a Prayer' Two bits of dialog stand out in my memory, ani my interest in .bis phase of tai- picture may have ccounted for mr lack of it in the honor*. 1'eccivec gifts of money with him. at days Paro- ev- school being - " wnloh crowd in atTt . e nded, It the due. work great prai se i s The Urban Homerdlr there Mr mi " omm «nlon class Mr. and Mrs Tr,h « e 5 Clty wlth Scheuler is i ? hn Sch euler. Mrs, ond. a slster °f Mr. Ham- Call out the WPA, lu PWA, the Marines! „ puhlicly endorsed by Job] and Postmaster Farley en! Maybe there shod] "putsch!" Maybe there be any such electioi Olivia' 1 De * irst| like Genililn >'' There is much mutter the practice of small I... nicking each check thalij for a nickle or a dime. this is supposed to be i from the person in the account is lield asp service, but actually wtai| is the bank deducts amount paid 011 the theory is good, but tie know that the custoaieti| howl their heads off. thing they know they'll! yowling to answer in tle| ture. It's almost a i * * * * European shifting otec real interests of ers in the various strugjl premacy. What Hitler,! Stalin, and others' circumstances. It '. Hitler wanted Circumstances make It easy target, providing His not become alarmed. moves the peace of crushed, and a general i result. Russia has watching Japan in ( anese situation is bccoi perate financially, hence I can look toward EuropeJ Mussolini is secure In '" wants peace. His is nwl paratively old government! * * *» . A salesimm was "ton" the courthouse recentlyjw lost a bid on supplies. "»| he said, "the three of us bid 75 each. I wasn't* here, and mailed my DM so-and-so bid 73." «! what his bid was sheepishly and said.^ Oliver Keiley goes toj town to become Chamber of Commerce, i Oliver have both to*™ while he was here, and I ed. Marslmlltown is « step up, and a deserves thing Oliver can teacu. boys is the "squeeze." * « * « What happened to t dition to the hotel? «»/| that built in 3 "John I. Lewis and P-l using the long distance,? a desperate fight to r' Wearin, New Deal Iowa) to Congress. 1 chell in Tuesday's " Dear Walter-Wea*l ning for reelection. to be a senator. AU • congressman. Besides supposed to know toe tion is helping him won't do Otha any I known that these two are helping. ^ $ t , One Russian, named mir Barikin, head ol in the field where trend. If dinner EU6e ,' Wer ma te ° f Mr ' and Were man Wise Sunday Hor- Editlt spent reenfield a at the Kossuth we of Mrs. a patient since last a major oper- Institute of crobology, has re ment of a serum ers from a cold tue j» probably be shot as^» Feminine driven the men to sion, and peuuy-ante , worth (nickle .ante boost at every turn the game. tended the school n y and a t- hall in the Pr ° gnun at th for Marcella Recker een at Al ta two years. There will . iu =re will trick on Norm N4ppy yesterday. broken-hearted

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