The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 8, 1937 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 8, 1937
Page 4
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The Algona Upper Peg Moines, Algona, Iowa, April ft, 198? OJppe r Be* Jfflof rtesi 9 North Dodge Street JT. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered M Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under iet of Congress of March 3, 1879 Ittued Weekly Member towa Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Tear, In Advance $1.50 Upper Des Molnea and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear In advance $2.50 Upper DM Molnea and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year -. $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch ..: : 35c Want Ada, payable In advance, word 2e "Let the people know the troth and the country Is safe,"—Abraham Lincoln. THE NATION'S REAL RULERS The rich man say* labor runs the country. Labor says the rich .man rules the country. The conservatives say its the radicals, and the radicals •ay it is the, conservatives. Who really-runs the United States. Technically, It is the voters. And with.that in mind, some interesting material Is contained in a report from the division of statistics.:. United States Office of Education. Of all voters in the United States, only 6.85 per cent are high school graduates. Less than three per cent have had a college education. And. believe it or not, only 43.58 per cent of the voters have had "some elementary school work" So, although the American voter really holds the final say-so, in view of the above figures, unless) the voters have a pretty sound knowledge of who they are voting for and why, they are more or less going through the motions of running the government without any too definite an idea as to what it is all about Not that education is the sole judge of a person's ability to cast a ballot; but lack of education is certainly not going to help one to cast a more intelligent ballot. The result is that the voter casts his ballot, and then the squabble begins. A half dozen or so labor leaders begin their work of trying to dominate the nation. A half dozen or so powerful industrial leaden take the same course. A handful of .topnotch politcians pursue the same course too frequently intending to swing with the wind Into whatever course brings them their greatest returns. If. oar democratic form of government can be kept-aHve, and intact, until such time as .the general percentage of literacy rises to a point where the great majority of people know more about their government and keep well informed as to what it is doing, then' democracy will Indeed be permanent—and efforts to dislodge it can never succeed. L \ GRANDMA KNEW HER STUFF Modern radio blurbing to the contrary,, it now seems that the good, old-fashioned remedies for tht household that grandma used to administer were Just about as good as anything we could have used. Grandma's mustard plastefe. hot foot baths and, goose grease rate go marching oa Into history witk- the., full sanction of the American College of Surgeons, as Just about the b«s]t home remedies one- could use. And they' might have included that onion • syrup. for bad coughs, too. tThe market seems to be glutted today with things in pill form that will/put your liver back into existence, change the stemach condition from acid to non-acid, and clear your head up of a stuffy feeling quicker than jou can say Jack Robinson . . . and even Father Divine has remedies all his own—strange charts, rabbits' feet, and certain forms of dancing, all Included in his cult rites, and supposed to cure you of everything from housemaid's knee to old age. But Grandma had the right idea, and now even the College of Surgeons admits it. But, as somebody baa pointed out, that doesn't put an O. K. on Grandpa's remedy, which wag occasionally a pint of whiskey. How Times Change • Jackson, Minn., Pilot: It wasn't many years back that the dependent aged were few in num- ben The families were larger and when the oldi folks really were in need of assistance their children came forward und supplied their v/untj. Now the scene teems to have entirely changed, and while families yearly are becoming smaller, the increase in dependents is growing by leups and bounds, with a headlong tor < harity that promises to bankrupt our nation BelfVrtspftct seems to be rapidly f*dmji from the picture of a half cenlury ago. • • • Olfiriul Knoouragfinriit fjai: Sun: Majority Ltudtr Kofoinson says "there is just nothing that ran bu done about it" in discussing hit-down strikers, und Speaker Bankhead echoes tin; .same sentiment. In other word."*, H j<!am vjolaiion of I he law i.s something th'it "nothing can be done about." An order of court i.i .sumi-thing that must be just forgotten. Additional court orders to carry out eviction orders are simply something th'it lu\y enforcement otticerh cun put lu their pockets and forget about. There in no doubt that hit-down strikes would end over right if olfii ial Washington insisted thai they Btoji. • » * Too Old, It Opponent Harlan News: The atmo.sphcrt has so c'^artd up in politics that it can now be definitely told when a man is too old t •> serve in the government. If he's seventy or more and "ugain..t" the man with the power to appoint, he is too old and should be retired. If he is liom yc-Vcnty to 115 and "for" the appointive officer, he i.i o. k. Witness Roosevelt'd campaign jaunt to elect 75-year-old fjeorge Nor- rls of Nebraska; and note the appointment, by Oov. Kraschel, this week of 70-year-old H.irry L. Robertson as Council Bluffs municipal jud^e. Robertson ia not only not too old, the governor believes, but he is good enough to individually assume the responsibilities of the two municipal judges which Council Bluffs has had for many years. Rebellion Humboldt Independent: John L. Lewis told President Roosevelt bluntly that it if time he (Roosevelt) repaid the help he got from Lewis' labor union in the last campaign. Very evidently the president U hesitating to act in th« matter. If this state of affairs continues there will be a clash between capital and labor that may reach national proportions. That is, it may involve all sections of the country and drag into its turmoil the rural as well as the urban population. Theu a show down will be forced and unruly elements of our citizenship will have to come under control of the law. Temporizing with iiiaurrucUon only fosters rebellion. This is only a possibility of the future. It can be averted by prompt actloo. Short Hourt Only For Drones Humboldt Independent: It may be old fashioned, but it Is the truth that no man who la healthy and nnd In the prime of life has any use for an average of twelve Idle hours dally. More, there are no laborers except perhaps those In highly centralized industries that can have that much time off and earn an honest living. More, labor as a rule can not be given that much time off and keep in step with Industry and agriculture as a whole. More than that, industry as a whole can not adopt such hours and maintain the present wages, as is contemplated and continue to exist without a boost in the price of the services they render. * » » Extravagance at Des Moines Anamosa Eureka: There has been a great disposition under the present administration to forget the forgotten man. The increase In salaries has been at the top rather than at the bottom. Take the Social Security Board. The House set the salary at $3.000 per year and the governor Insisted on $4.500. claiming he could not secure the calibre of men he wished for less than $4.600 per year. The House finally changed It to $4,500 and the governor then appointed a boilermaker, an ex-county recorder, and an attorney. We are casting no reflection on the governor's appointees for they are excellent men. but does anybody think for a minute that at least two would not have taken the job at $3,000. The larger liquor stores have had an increase in sauary- Executive assistants are created on all sides at fat salaries as for instance the new office of executive assistant to the governor. • * • Newspapers Against Enlarging Court Humboldt Republican: In a poll taken by The Publishers' Auxiliary of the newspapers of the United States 3255 publications were against an enlargement of the court, and 1088 were in favor of It In Iowa 21S were against and 42 for. There was a majority against the proposition in forty- five states. There was a majority in favor of it In Arizona, Arkansas, Delaware and the District of Columbia. If visible signs of the trend of public thought are at all-reliable the enlargement of the court will be defeated in forty states out of the forty-eight More, the sentiment against the proposition Is growing stronger every day. And still this prediction may be as far off as was the Literary Digest's poll of the nation previous to last fall's election. Accidents Caused By Excessive Speed Northwood Anchor: Just why so many people insist that fast driving on the highways is a. necessity la not understandable. One hears arguments that no speed limit should be fixed—that good drivers can move over the concrete roads safely at sixty and even up to eighty miles an hour- Statistics show that most of the horrifying accidents are caused by fast driving and drunken driving. Even when cars are used almost altogether for business, as are traveling salesmen's cars, a safe gait of forty or forty-five hour will enable the covering of much territory in a single day. While it is true that some accidents are caused by pure carelessness while cars are moving at a moderate rate of speed, the usual cause, as revealed by eye witnesses and careful investigation, proves to be either speed or intoxication. Arguments to the contrary are not based on facts. FROM THE FILES AOO fca Weekly News Letter'of the State Legislature Activity Brother Earl Han at Maeon City doesn't let much miss his eagle eye ... in a brief note be says calling the G-G radio station names is common practice ... in a write-up in Variety they termed it an Iowa Farm Station'. Why not use the vacant ground around your transmitter for raising chickens, Earl? Or let Lee Loomis plant a garden out there—but no spinach. * - , . • • • '• One of our aeaattj Vfemale) recently returned from a trip down In Mississippi She had occasion . to view the Milwaukee Brewers and the New York Giants In practice at BUoxl and Gulfport, and says the boys have a whale of a time, especially after the sun seta. It seems the Brewers don't confine their interest entirely to the product that "Makes Milwaukee Famous" either. Up at Burt, one of the town's leading hunters was called Into a household hunt by his wife, who said she positively knew there was a dead mouse somewhere in a closet ... the hunter walked into the closet and out again, carrying his hunting coat In it were a dozen crow's heads, which he had forgotten to remove. • * » Rlpley tells of a C. of Vienna prof who lectured for 40 years on the first chapter of Isaiah, without exhausting his subject ... but what about his audience, Mr. Ripley? One of our young M. D.'s ha» a habit of carrying his heart testing trumpet in his pocket, with the ends hanging out . . . some time we predict he may get absent-minded and adjust his trumpet into some lady's back while watching a movie, or listen for a reaction from the gent ahead while watching a Follies show. • • • "Tiny" I'ont »ay» he beUeyra in eating »plnach because it is the only food that will make an ele- l.harit turn around and chase a mouse—hi there, Swami! • * • WEEKLY PHILOSOPHY COURSE—' 'Don't marry a man until you know him" gays a Chicago VockUil party' bride .She doesn't tell just when that would be. • • • Simile—L'n.-sttady a* the legs of a cheap bridge table. A North Cirolirta senator says the. senate's (ju-tlifiiiitions should include knowledge of how to make a dollar . . and a Washington wise guy hUfjgcau they try belling the Congressional Record, house to house . . . and we'll add they might .st'irt in Algona, there's nothing to stop them. » * • TO WHOM IT MAY CONrKR.V:—There U no LUC calling this oftue for the answer to Number 51 in the O-<; contest. We don't know the light answer either • • • I-'ur the Ix-nt-lit of tlu: graduating wniorn, mo»t of whom, we understand intend to go into the newspaper business as usual, jiu-fct the following: Mr. A who wants to know why we run all 'junk" on our inside pages from the country I'jrreopondeiltjf. Mr, II. who wants to know why we don't carry more news from all around the county. Mr.s (' who objects because we put in an item handed iu by her daughter. Mrs. IJ who isn't getting her paper (because her subscription expired). Mr. E & F. who believe the paper should donate free advertising space to boost Algona and pop up somewhere else with their own 'Paid' advertising. Mr. G. who was once a newspupermaij and now is editing a paper in a Cherokee building of wide fame. It's u great life, boys and ziris, if you don't weaken. » • » STATE OF THE WOBLU— '"JTie police urn looking for Mihaly I (in Hungary) who sold his wife for two pints of wine tu Joseph Sz." • • « FaJiiouM Ui»t Line—Call 4-638S for private euterUdumeut, »tu«», clubs, etc. (H, 8. M. check up and report further). (Leglajattve News Service IPA) Des Molnes, Iowa, April S, 1937— The Iowa Senate took the Initial step toward final adjournment Ap rll 20th, when it took up for con slderatlon the "should" legislation comprising five measures makln_ up the social security program. In the order of their consideration these bills are: 1. Creaticn of a state depart ment of social welfare. 2. Establishment of a bureau o; child welfare in the state depart ment of social welfare. 3. Appropriation for blind per sons. 4. Provisions for an old age assistance fund. 5. Appropriation for dependent children. Appropriations Next By the time these measures are disposed of, the senate will be ready to take the administration appropriation bill which usually is considered first In the house. Decks are being rapidly cleared in the lower branch of the legislature to get on with the appropriation bill already ear-marked for a place on the calendar. The above, however. Is only the House's preliminary sign of adjournment Time-honored and traditional custom has it that the only sure sign of approching sine die adjournment Is when the members of the Irrepressible house begin to sing like the members of a Kiwanis club. So far, nobody has even heard so much as a yodel. Little Change In Game Law* The bulky "conservation bill" ls now in tn* hopper. ferred to t One of the aas* prove venation Mil", and be may to be an apt prophet. The bill is designed to correct the situation caused by the Supreme Court's decision that the conservation commission did not have the power to pass game regulations, thus automatically causing a closed season on all Iowa game. Feeling that the commission had worked out a system of regulations that is very nearly correct, the authors of the bill make practically no changes. The seasons that have been in effect throughout Iowa in recent years, for the various counties, are based on present figures available on wild life population, and are new to be made a matter of law. An important feature of the bill as Introduced is that it gives the conservation commission the power to regulate, extend or close the neasons, according to their available information on conditions. Thus, while the statute may provide a 5-day open season on pheasants in Blank county, if a survey shows that the pheasants In Blank county are so scarce that an open season may wipe them out, the commission will have the power, under the bill, to close the season. Generally speaking, you can expect to go about your hunting, fishing and trapping under about the same rgeulations as formerly, if the bill la left intact. Filling Stations Not Exempt Leaving a number of aching tonsils in its wake, a bill to exempt filling stations from the chain store tax created a storm in the house of representatives last week, and was defeated when it lacked only two votes of a constiutional majority. As most of the major oil companies turned their stations over to independent lease-holders two years ago to escape the chain store tax, revenue from thia source has been negligible, amounting to $3,200 the first year. On the theory that this amount did not warrant the time and expense necessary to •collect it, the bill advocated by Hepresentativcs Hultman of Mills, Hickealooper of Linn, Mercer of Johnson, Yager of Dickinson and Dancer of Decatur found a determined bund of supporters, and an equally determined number of opponents. No Heo4 Tax No longer U there a bounty on heads of all adult lowaus. The legislature has repealed the }2 old age pension tax. If any lowan has paid his 1937 head tax he will be entitled to a refund of the amount. But if he is in arrears up to 1937, the tax collector may still collect. We'll bet no one U trampled in the rush of those who have already paid for 1837! Aspirin Needed One of the most difficult tasks ever given to a conference committee in any legislature wan assigned tu the men who will iron out the 260- page motor vehicle revision bill, After rolling through the house, the big bill was almost unrecognizable from amendments. The senate refused to accept, the VU*UH> refused to recede— «od the i.anference committee inherits the grtsf. Apparently an attempt has beau made to ti« up everything concerned with motor vehicles in this bill, and to, a casual observer it seems that nothing was overlooked. At least, no one'has discovered any missing parts. If all the parts are in the right place. It's a super-factory job of motor vehicle legislation. " Safety Bin Defeated An Instance of how a tie vote in a branch of the Iowa General Assembly may kill a bill was illustrated last week in the defeat of tho Independent public safety commission bill in the House. The bill died on a vote of 82 to 52, lacking four votes of the necessary constitutional majority. Four representatives were absent or not voting. An immensely' popular measure, it evidently had the opposition of nearly every state department whose inspection and enforcement actlvtlea the measure sought to consolidate In one big department Introduced by Rep. Dean W. Peisen of Hardln county, the bill sought to consolidate the Inspection of enforcement work of the departments of agriculture, the state fire marshal, the railroad commission, the iquor commission, the state highway patrol, the fish and game division of the state conservation com-' mission, the cigaret and gasoline tax divisions of the state treasury and the state bureau of criminal nvestlgation. It was estimated uch consolidation of inspection departments would nave the state ba'f a million per year. Assembly Has Its Fun A great deal of legislative activity is manifest in behalf of one Mxie Rowe, Negro cloakroom attendant in the Iowa House of Representative*, who la .~»tthfng of an artist in hta own Hn» ttoat of professional back and wing dancing, with accessories. A huge petition bearing names of Governor Kraschel, Lieutenant Governor Valentine, most of the members of the legislature, nuraer- our state officers, and the mayors of Des Moines and Sioux City has been circulated providing that the attention of Jesse Lasky, motion Icture magnate, be called to this •aragon of terpsicorlan virtues to he end that Dixie may be given is chance at stardom in the pic- ure or on the stage. A New Department All social security legislation enters upon the creation of the tate department of social welfare. The remainder of the program love-tails Into the principal meas- ire and are part and parcel of it 'he senate committee on social ecurity spent many hours draft- ng a bill that sought to make an air-tight parent measure for the ntlre program, only to see its ef- orts improved upon by Senator Ed Breen of Fort Dodge, an advocate f county home-rule In matters of elief. Senator Breen caused a sen- ation when he came forward with blill of his own, as a substitute measure, and when he was supported in its Introduction by two other emocraU, Senator Baldwin of Du- uque and Senator H. L. Irwin of •linton. Briefly, the Breen-Baldwin-Irwin ub»titute on social welfare department provides for a five-member tate board to administer the social ecurity program. These five members would be appointed by the overnor, and no more than three / the board would be from the ame politcal party; one member ould be a woman; no more than ne member to be from the same jorvgressional district. ConHrma- ion of appointments would be by wo-thirds majority vote of the tnate. Salaries of board mem- iers would be limited to $1,800 a ear. Superintendents of the var- ous departments woould receive lot more than $4,800 a year and he board secretary not more than 3,000 year. The board member* /ould have only supervisory jurU- 'iction over county social security oard members who would exercise virtual home-rule in matters of so- la! welfare. TRJt Wilbur Kottp*, by the Kllhner drug company Mason City, had. spent Sunday her* with his parents, Mr, and MM, C H. Roupe. He had driven over In his new Chevrolet coaeh. • • * Christian A. Netsan, Hw e«ty son of Mr. and Mm. Henry O. Nelson, had been killed when the tun which he had been carrying had discharged. Christian, in company with his chum, Robert Hoover, had gwwe rabbit hunting. It was supposed that Christian undertook to break a hole tn the Ice with the butt of the gun when It had discharged. He had died four hours after the accident, and waa survived by hi* parents and four sisters. One of tine ntont ferriMe aetleVnta that had ever occurred In AUronn had taken place at the Harv«y Crouch home, when two of tho children. Glen, aged six, and Leonard, aged four, had been burned to death. The flre had been caused by old oil being thrown on the flre tn a heater. Not a sound had been heard from the little tots, and it was thought that they had been suffocated by gas and fumeo befe«* the flre had reached them. The lit* tie fellows had been found just as they had slept, had been wrapped in a sheet and taken to the undertaking parlors. Mr. and Mrs. & B. French had returned from a six weeks' visit In Florida. Mrs. French had visited I In Chicago, and they had visited their sons. Gordon and Herbert at Miami, who were wvll and had been doing fine. Mr. and Mrs. Al Falkenhalmr had gone to Texas, where Mr. Falk- enhalner had looked after his Insurance business. He was to go to Chicago and New York and then sail for Europe to meet with the foreign committees on the arrangements for the Internationa! Rotary meeting to be held at Ostend, Belgium, in June. wvn, Mel, had arrived home from (heir California trip, They had been gone ntna w«eh», going out the northern rtntte and returning by {Denver and Bait Lake. * • • tit* iltth MHlard parlor had neon doeorated with several nice paintings of old landmarks of this vicinity, among them being a picture of the old Brown cabin, the flrst building ewlitf In Koasuth county, and atsn a picture of the old Al- g«vna water mill Charley Barry hud » wry pleasant place for those who enjoyed the ivories. Dr. ftapaaddfe and May drover f»f fluirt had driven a Ford to Algona. They had encountered bad roads and had had to be pulled out of a *now bank at one place. This was the first rar that had been reported through on that road that spring, . Th* river had bw* higher than It had been for many year*. Water had be»A running over the north end of the Hurt road, two feet deep. The tee had been all broken up and much of It had lodged In the timber. » • • Keeanlh Family rtramertea had been Installing electric motor* to run their machinery. TEARS AGO The Algona business short coarse had been held for two days at the court house, and the business men of Algona had been given the opportunity to hear several very fine lectures on modern business methods. • • • Congress waa to meet In special session April 2. A lot of greenhorns were to be broken in. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Herman had celebrated their silver wedding anniversary. The day had been the first beautiful spring day of the year, and In spite of the bad roads eighty-four friends and neighbors had gathered to speed Mr. and Mrs. Herman on to their golden anniversary. • • • Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peterson and Editor Harvey tn*fcam at DM Molnes had been In Atgona transacting business and calling on «M friends. Mr. and Mra. F. W. Dtasjtey had left Battle Creek. Michigan, and were visiting In Chicago, on their return trip. Attorneys L. J. Dteftdnaen and B. V. Swelling had attended the funeral of E. E. Soper of Emmetsburg- Mr. Soper had been president of the board of trustees of Cornell college and Mr. Dickinson, one of the trustees. Mrs. ». W. Snffivan had left for a trip to San Antonio, Texas, where she was to visit with Mrs. George L. Galbraith for several weeks and to enjoy the climate. Mrs. Sullivan was to stop several days tn Des Moines for a visit with friends on the way to Texas. Tho strange case of a man long supposed dead, was discovered living In California. Dan Crowell on his return from California had reported seeing (Joe Brass In Los Angeles, and that Joe had been well and decidedly enjoying life. Joe had been one of the well known men In the vicinity, and had disappeared completely ten yean previous. No word of any kind came from him and after seven or eight years bis estate bad been settled in court, which had declared him legally dead. He was still to be dead as far as Iowa was concerned. A Sample of State BiBs; And What Fun The mind of a legislator seems fathomless In the wonder* ha would perform for the folk* back home. Out of the mysterious workings'of hli mind come a variety of mitt; some sensible, tome trivial, some curious, iiome amusing.; To the credit of the legislator, however, it should be added that many of these bills are "request" measures, introduced as a courtesy to a constituent. Request bills, which lack the burning enthusiasm of the legislator, usually do not get very far. Among the bills which the Assembly's various committees are now considering, are the following: To create the office of beer container Inspectors; defining a machine gun as one that shoot* ten shots or more; prohibiting loitering on school grounds after dark; making good a burglary loss in a county office; fixing It so a proprietor is not responsible for what some of his clients say over the radio; making freight cars carry lights on each aloe at night; minors barred from attending movies where the actors are divorced parties or where pictures emphasise divorce; regulating and licensing bicycles; allowing beer tale at conventions and county and district fairs; allowing war veterans to operate news stands in county courthouses; changing the representation In the Senate and House of legislature to provide an odd Instead of an even number; preventing landlords from discriminating on the rent score against couples having children; ax* tracUiujt nepotism from school boards' employees; providing a stiff penalty for violating a divorce decree; taking politics and business out of the county tana bureau; paying school expensee of firemen attending district flre schools; barring beer sales by out-of-the-«tate breweries whose state dlscrlmlnatei against Iowa; ten-cent bounties on crows and pocket gophers Instead of five as an aid to getting us out of the depression; licensing traveling lunch wagons at 910 each; selecting the state highway commission by a convention of county supervisor chairmen; barring the court from ordering directed verdicts, and forbidding the sale of near bear because somebody is liable to spike it and thus bring It above 8.3 Mrs. Geo. Hanna Guest at Party Lone Rock: A surprise birthday party was held In honor of Mrs. Oeo. Henna Sunday evening. Attending were the Lloyd Schencks, Maude Hanna, Alice Klghme and Dorothy Smith, all of Burt, Alvfat Hanna, Charles Henna, Iowa City, the Henry Kuecks, Mr. and Mra. K. J. Laabs, Mr. and Mrs. Will Clifford and Mr. and Mrs. Ora Holbert GAMBLE'S MEW POLICY ON TOP GRADE TIRES ITS NEVER] BEEN DONE! BEFORE! prices Editors. Upper Des Molnes: Whoever it may concern: The man who put the piece in the Lakota paper about the dances last week is either goofy or has listened to someone who is. If anyone thinks the piece that was in the paper is true ha can come up and stay every Saturday night till the dance is over. This statement about giiTib'Ing may be true, but I think we have plenty of well known citizens tn our own town who are very sore because these places wen stopped. I think I am safe to say nearly 90 per cent of those gamblers are our own home town clUsens, which are supposed to be very good citizens of Lakota. -J. Strobat, Lakota, Iowa. SAFE- FIRST UNC TIRES AT ' FOURTH tlNEl IUST PRICES, Genuine reductions from prices already as low on equal quality as almost any others in America. New, fresh stock—latest improvements—absolute ™«.^imim of safety and long life. AS FINE 1st LINE TIRES AS A GREAT MODERN FACTORY WITH ALMOST 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE CAN PRODUCE. But, these prices are only at Gamble's. The idea is ours. Don't hesitate. Don't think it can't be done. We say it WILL be done—exactly as we've stated despite constantly advancing costs of materials and labor. Please don't think we're "after" somebody. We're not. We're thinking entirely in terms of SAFETY and SAVINGS for our customers. We keenly regret that feeling over this announcement will run high throughout the entire tire industry. At any ™ OAMiU'f FIRST UNI CREST 478/80. 800/19. too/to. I Aft 08/18.. .17.78 836/80 141 m/tt... Mf MO/10 |.|| HO/17... Ml MO/16.,. Mf •H/W..4MI W/U...UM GAMBLE STORES 'RIPE THE CRI .... -- .. . Bud Barnard, M^.gi*, Pwrtwr f Aim i AMI ^^^^^^^^^^^^PR|R*"i*B(PBRitLs«B«siiB» Afwi* *t Britt MM! OMW

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