Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 14, 1937 · Page 41
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 41

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Thursday, January 14, 1937
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NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME "THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS' HOME EDITION VOL. XLIII FIVE CENTS A COPY ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE SERVICE MASON CITY, IOWA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1937 THIS PAPER CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION ONE NO. 86 VIEWS OF 3 SOLONS Logan Says Depressions May Be Thing of Past. KRASCHEL SUBMITS PROPOSALS done an By CHARLES P. STEWART ' A S H I N GTON, ( CPA )—Sena' tor Marvel M. , Logan of Kentucky believes j depress! ons msy be a thing of "the past in t h c United Stntcs. "We are coming out of the last one." says the Kentuckian. "a n d actually arc out of it in spots. Times not I on!y arc better ! —t hey a re good. i "It has bccnj inflationary policy , which some fr'.k critici-e. "However, contrast .t with the , Hooverian philosophy. That was | one of liquidation. If agriculture ; or a business or an industry was • pinched the Hooverian plan was j to let it go into bankruptcy. The I Roosevelt plan is to enable it to j survive and regain strength. It has; worked or is working. I All Time Prosperity. j "If we make mistakes v. o shall slump into another degression | sooner or later. If we keef. to the | right course I believe we shall i have prosperity for all time. I Many economists considci oros- ! perityi ups and downs ir.evimble. j Senator Logan holds ntijcrwise. ; Curiously enough numerous pi > gi-essives regard the Kentuckian &an ultra-con :: vative. He isn't. ; He is one of t.,e most enlightened ; liberals on capitol hill. j Lemkc's Prophecy. William Lemke of North Dakota. [ although beaten as the union j party's" presidential candidate, j won"as a candidate for representa- ; tive and is back in co.igress. "Of course it is obvious." says . the Dakotan. "that i party re- , alignment is progressing. The unionists will absorb all other liberal groups—the consresynan doesn't include the extren.e radicals .._„.... though he views them tolerantly— : presence of the cosmetic, and be the new party." ! Swarm Over Machine. That would leave t: e two con- j A leader of the officers Companion d Union Representatives Confer NEW GOVERNOR STAINS ON TIRE CHAIN MADE BY 'HUMAN BLOOD' Woman Accomplice Seen as Possibility in Mattson j Kidnap Case. i TACOMA. Wash.. (/?>—Federal I bureau of investigation agents | studied a blood siained tire chain Thursday as the latest clew in j their search for the kidnaper and | slayer of Charles MatUon. i The bloody chain was takes, j from a stolen automobile recov- j ered at Everett. Wash., near where | the beaten body of the 10 year! old Tacoma kidnap victim was found Monday. j A federal agent saic tests had ; shown the substance staining the j chain was human blood, but re- ', fused to say whether it had been j proved to be Charles' blood. State I Patrol Chief William Cole said ; jther stains in the car were also j human blood. : Lipstick in Snow. Finding a lipstick frozen in ; snow on the running board of the ! machine led officials to check the j possibility of a feminine accom- : plicc. Jacqueline Matott. a child who; lived near where the automobile i was found parked, located the lip- j stick Federal agents immediately i ordered it left where found, but; refused to comment further. . Verne Williams of Everett, from j whom the car was stolen Friday | former night, was unable to account for LOOK INSIDE FOR- MARTIN JOHNSON Mrs. Johnson Told of Her Husband's Death ON PAGE 2 Man Held in Algona Murder Investigation ON PAGE 20 Mason City to Play Fort Dodge Outfits ON PAGE 11 Regrouping Loan Units Would Save 31 Million ON PAGE 2 Germany and $[[|( JO BRING His'Agam AUTO INDUSTRY TIEUP TO CLOSE who convict. _ _ were checked at Sacramento. Officials at Folsom prison where he served a term for burglary, were asked to aid in locating him. The By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Italy and Germany renewed their handclasp Thursday. France, agreeing to meet the nazi reich halfway in solution of their economic and political problems, took steps also to do her part in stopping foreign hands in Spain. Col. Gen. Hermann Wilhelm Goering, the huge and bc-medalled man who has the functions of Germany's prime minister, talked in Rome with Benito Mussolini and King Victor Emmanuel. They told him Italy's friendship for and collaboration with Germany had not cooled because of the Italian agreement with Great Britain on Mediterranean status quo. Italy, it was intimated further, was taking action to shut off volunteer enlistments in Spain pending a general, workable, interna- Uonal neutrality plan. France Falls in Line. France fell in line. Her cabinet decided to ask legislative powers to stop French volunteers from going to Spain, the powers to be used only in collaboration with other nations. German and Italian volunteers are fighting with Spain's fascist insurgents: French, Russian and some British zealots are defending , Madrid for the socialist govern- i ment. Britain has invoked an old ] act to keep her own men at home. I Premier Leon Blum of France 1 was also understood to have agreed to undertake economic negotiations with Germany without first His fingerprints j getting political assurances for the reich. That removed" the main stumbling block to a Franco-German . trade rapprochement. lulu leave L. c tv^u cvjn- ; .\ it,«vn-i. v-^ -••- T .- .,, ,. faction- to --ombine as i swarmed over the machine at the | man's possible connecaon with the r T-eactionar- element. ; Everett police -garage said he was | case was not revealed Repre™t[Ve L?mke added: i -not sure" it had been used by the One official said Haynes once Kep _. r • , kidnaper in transporting the boy's j had been questioned concerning sees Bi? Gam.,. ^^ ^ ^ Mt knQW whcther I a ]- idnap threa t. 1 ' impressions of the tire tread had compared with tracks in the On the war front, Madrid's defenders. with words of pity, pa- Recess Taken Without Any Basis of Settlement Reached Yet. LANSING, Mich., i/P) — Gov. Frank Murphy's strike peace conference between General Motors representatives and leaders of the United Automobile Workers of America recessed at 1:50 p. m, Thursday without reaching a basis of settlement. The conference was resumed at 3 p. m. Governor Murphy and the conferees said they had agreed to withhold comment pending further developments. Asked whether the representatives were displaying a conciliatory attitude, the governor only reiterated that "there will be no comment at this time." The conference began .it 10:08 a. m. (CST) after the men had been closeted in the executive as Its Speaker Pro Tern Two Senators File Protest Against Republican Domination. chamber for an hour, the union j representatives emerged and went Hickenlooper into a separate session with their "board of strategy" which had accompanied them to the capital from Detroit. Union Men Return. The union men had just returned to the executive chamber, where the governor and the General Motors representatives waited. when the recess was announced. There was no announcement of the purpose of the interruption. Nor was there any indication whether -progress was being made. Governor Murphy had requested representatives of the conflicting . raded a fascist prisoner through ] groups to meet him "without con,1 . j. ____ i_ XT _ -_ _ — — lx « + n n f i- I »J!t;^,ii ^i- rii*a ini*}! PO " tn cpF»kr "nn "We shall elect 20 or 30 legli tors in the next congressional fight j and be nationally strong ".n 19 40 ••The truth is we have a big bloc of unionists in congress now be- , cause we supported them since they were of our faith tho.igh not on "our ticket. I myself lo;t millions of votes on the thcor. • that I | could not win anyway. th;t those i vote? misht elect Landon i f they i divided the total and th.-.t Roose- | vclt was preferable to the Kansan ; at the worst. j ••Not." added the congi -rssman, I '•that Landon wasn't misrepresent- i ed but that was the way the vot- •: ers felt." Senator Capper on Vl'ar. Long years—13 of them—before neutrality was an issue in ; ongress, Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas was introducing resolutions on Capitol Hill to outlaw war. As to the present anti-v. ar campaign, he say.-: "It goes without saying that 1 am in favor of it." But the' Kansan thinks of the definition of w;ir as beinf! a suitable thins fin- the while house to decide. Ultra-neutrality folk of today would icavr the ;idrnimstr;i- tion no discretion. Senator Capper holds that discretion should be left. Discretion was left to Woodrow Wilson—and look what followed. Clows look officers on long trails at Cleburne. Tex.: Hoquiam, snow "at"ih'e place where Charles'! Wash.; San Bernardino. Cal.: body was discovered. The householder who reported the automobile's presence on an Everett street Wednesday what appeared to be a handkerchief was lying on der. and a pile of clothes, . with something that looked like! Vancouver, B. C.: Kelso, Seattle, Tacoma and Santa Rosa, Cal. There was no indication any of the streets. Noncombatants streamed out of the besieged city. Fascists at the threshold of Madrid reported five French volunteer battalions had been rushed up for a counter-attack by the government defenders. Two Spies Executed. Two fascist spies were executed But the blood, was in the tonneau. One j tered in Everett. There officers as with the pile of i sought a long bladed knife with clothes and another beside the I which they believe Charles was drivcj .^ s sent , he added. j stabbed in the back before he Thc " S a me source denied any j W as killed. women -" s underclothing had been i The stab wound was revealed f oun d in the machine, as had been j Wednesday at an autopsy per- rumored. I formed under orders of the federal Ex-tend Their Search. State patrolmen in the Everett district extended their search for clews to the Lake Serene district, some distance from where Charles body was found. Chief Cole did not explain the concentration of officer? there. In Washington. agents. Outwardly composed, Dr. and Mrs. Mattson and their two other children, William, 1G, and Muriel, 14, attended a 25 minute funeral service for Charles Wednesday at a Tacoma funeral parlor. Two D. C., while. J. Edgar Hoover, chief of! The bureau of investigation, in a: brief interview said: hundred friends and relatives at- mean- | tended. "The same policy prevails. We| a ,. e j ew Pays Tribute to Boy, In paying tribute to the boy, aid the Rev. Harold Long, "we won't discuss catch him." the case until we | there number but thousands, beyond perhaps Then he added quickly: U5 . "I don't mean him — I mean him ! I millions, whose thoughts are with or them." Clews Are Reported. •Yes," agrees Senator Capper,. abo SQUght a .... *r. „,.« J I f f nrT.Yl t 1 1 m*»t > I HilL v/ii* s, knife and studied clews reported '•but these are different times Are thev?—others ar,k. TWO INJURED IN CAR CRASH HERE Algona Nurse and Garner Insurance Agent Are in Hospital. Eleanor Paine. Algol..,, and Emil C. tiling. Garner, were injured when the car driven by Elling crashed into the side of a northbound Chicago Greal Western freight train which w?s standing across First street no.thwest at 10 o'clock Wednesday evening. Although a flagman was on duty at the time of the accident he was on the opposite side c! the train from the crash. Mr. filing was driving west on First street northwest and was taking Miss Paine to the nurses' home at the Mercy hospital, wnere she is in training, at the time of the accident. Frederick B. Shaffer, '150 First street northwest, and Charles Ramsey, 406 First street northwest assisted In taking the injured persons to the Mercy hospital, where their conditions were reported as fair Thursday. The front end of the Ford V-S coach which Mr. Elling was driv- ine was demolished. almost hourly from widespread areas, federal officials took QUICK •<teps to prosecute the killer, A "John Doe" warrant, issued by a United. States commissioner late Wednesday officially made an outlaw of the abductor who seized Charles Dec. 27, passed up offers of the demanded S28.000 ransom r.nd left his battered body where i! WHS found by a hunter last Monday. Several persons were detained for investigation and an order issued to apprehend a California ex-convict for questioning. Says Kidnaper Dangerous. j Paul Sceva, friend of the family, expressed belief the kidnaper was so dangerous a man that he probably would have killed Charles' father, Dr. W. W. Mattson, had the physician gone out to meet him and pay the ransom. Officers declined comment on unconfirmed reports that the autopsy indicated the boy was subjected to inhumanities, probably by a pervert. Sceva "thanked the Lord" Dr. Mattson was never able to contact the kidnaper of little Charles and give him the 528,000 ransom money. "I am certain he would never have come back alive." I Wanted for Questioning. In California, police sought the first man definitely named as wanted for questioning in the case. He was Fred Orrin Hayncs, floral piece bore the card of .1. Edgar Hoover, chief of the federal bureau of investigation. His agents have been urged by President Roosevelt to bring the killer to justice speedily.' The minister saw in the sad occasion "a time to resolve that because of' him (Charles) the \vorld shall be made sale for children." The body was interred in a mausoleum. The Weather FORECAST IOWA: Increasing cloudiness, possibly snow in extreme western portion; rising temperatures in extreme western portion Thursday night. Friday snow with rising temperatures. MINNESOTA: Generally fair, much colder in east, severe cold \v a v e in northeast portion Thursday nifht; Friday increasing cloudiness, followed by snow, rising temperature. IN MASON CITY Globe-Gazette weather figures for 24 hour period ending at 8 o'clock Tnursday morning: Maximum Wednesday 34 Minimum in Night 2 At 8 A. M| Thursday 3 Rainfall Trace Snowfall Trace After a day of mist and temperature well above normal, Mason City Thursday felt the chilly northwest wind as much as it had felt the below zero weather of a week ago. detention a German freighter cargo. The ships themselves have been ordered turned over to Spanish fascists. Spain's government, now at Valencia, worried about the vulnerability of that Mediterranean coast. Valencia and other shore points have been attacked from the sea and air by the fascists. Back in Germany, the re-armed dition or prejudice." to seek "an immediate and peaceful termination" of the strikes which have thrown ; 14,000 General Motors wage earners out of work. Executive Vice President William S. Knudsen headed the General Motors conferees and President Homer Martin of the United Automobile Workers of America accepted on behalf of the strikers. Quiet Prevails at Flint. Quiet prevailed at Flint, scene of a bloody riot at a strike bound Fisher body plant Monday night which prompted Governor Murphy to send 2,300 national guardsmen. Union employes of the Northwestern Ohio Natural Gas company agreed to meet with ths management Thursday at Toledo to discuss union recognition, sen- DBS MOINES, (ff)— The Iowa house selected a speaker pro tern —Representative C. L. Dice (D) of Delta—abruptly and unexpectedly Thursday in an uncontested democratic \ictory. House leaders had indicated Thursday morning there probably '•wouldn't be any hurn'" about coming to grips on the question- that they weren't in any rush for another test of party strength. But shortly before the house recessed for noon. Representative E. J. Maniece (D) of Estherville moved that the house proceed with the election of a speaker pro tern. Rice and B. B. Hickenlooper (R) of Cedar Rapids were nominated Tuesday after the democrats gained the election of Mar Foster (D) oi West Branch by inducing Representative Albert B'eltman (R) of Hospers to bolt his party. Hickenlooper Withdraws. Maniece's motion was hardly i out of his mouth, however, when told the house he as withdrawing his name from consideration. Maniece then moved the unanimous election of Rice, without a protest. Meanwhile, indignation of democratic senators over republican domination of the upper chamber broke out again when two democrats filed a formal protest against republican tactics. GOVERNOR KRASCHEL Back in Germany the re-armed iorit rights and working condi- reich launched her first new de- t; ™ • threatened to halt stroyer—quietly and without ceremony. Britain ordered a naval inspection of Spanish Morocco on invitation of the Spanish insurgent authorities there, although acknowledging ther: was little reason to believe earlier reports German incursion. of a HAS BATTERED EYE TO REMIND HIM OF BATTLE WITH RAT tions. The union threatened to halt service to 70,300 home and industrial gas users by calling out 300 workers if a settlement were ncrt made by Friday midnight. Talk of possible presidential or Both houses marked time most o,f the morning session, awaiting completion of preparations for the inauguration of Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel Thursday afternoon. Decorators hung garlands in the •statehouse rotunda, and loucl- speaking equipment was stt up to carry the governor's message to those who might be unable to crowd into the house chamber. Formal Protest Filed. The formal democratic protest was filed by Senator Sam D. Goetsch, Decorah, and Senator Roy Stevens, Ottumwa, democrats named to the senate "committee on committees," They announced refusal "to serve on a committee wherein we could exercise no influence." Originally. Stevens and Senator Harold Irwin (D) of DeWitt STATE VISITED BY COLD WAVE Below Zero Temperatures Move From Northwest; Warmer Friday. DES MOINES, iff", —Mercury in Iowa thermometers retreated Thursday as a sharp cold wave cut across from the northwest and enveloped the state. The weatherman forecast that by early Thursday night the temperature in Hie northwest section of the state would register 20 degrees below zero; in the northeast, | . 25 below; in the southwest 10 be- ] J"^ 6 . low. and in the southeast 5 below. Increasing cloudiness, possibly snow, was forecast for the extreme western portion of the state, with rising temperatures in sight for that portion late Thursday night. Light snow fell in that section -Thursday morning. The below zero weather was moving into the extreme eastern portion where rain turned into sleet during the last 24 hours. I The weatherman said temperatures throughout the state are expected to shoot up Friday with snowfall anticipated. were named, along with three re- j Lowest temperature reported publicans, but Goetsch was substituted because of Irwin's ab- «ence. Appointment of the committee, early Thursday was zero at Sioux City while Keokuk reported the high of the last 24 hours. 44 degrees. engineered by republican senators, I -Sioux C.ty reported the mercury takes from John Valentine, demo- | stood at zero this morning; Omaha, ASKS, FARM TO MARKET ROADS Urges Constructing State Office Building in His Inaugural Talk. TEXT ON PAGE 8 DES MOINES, (.<P)~Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel took office as Iowa's governor Thursday and, in his inaugural address, urged changes in state governmental machinery. In a crowded house chamber he pledged himself to observe the Iowa constitution, then faced a joint assembly session and several hundred spectators to outline a score of proposals for immediate legislation. The statehouse was in gala attire for the inaugural ceremonies. The rotunBa was hung with ever- areen, and the governor's office and house chamber decked in flowers. A score of uniformed military aides added pomp to the occasion. Chief Justice Paul W. Richards of Red Oak administered the oath of office to Kraschel and John Valentine, lieutenant overnor. Farm to Market Roads. Kraschel suggested to the assemblymen a farm-to-marlcet road building program, construction of a state office building, and rebuilding at state institutions, explaining: "Too often, the value of government has been rated by its cost We have learned that real econo- , my is the economical operation of all needed functions and not the ' elimination of any needed service solely for the purpose of reducing the total tax bill." Before a predominately republican senate and an evenly divided" house, the democratic governor ignored party rivalry .which flared i ture, and said: "We may look forward to a session of constructive accomplishments." Appoint i Superintendent. He proposed that the office of state superintendent of public instruction be made appointive rather than elective and said he favored appointment of the superintendent by a non-partisan group such as the state board of education to "divorce" education from politics. He added that the same principle should apply to selection of judges. Another change in governmental organization suggested by Kraschel was creation of an independent slate motor vehicle department. Kraschel recommended that the era tic lieutenant to appoint day old Pacific strike persisted governor, the 4 above; Oes Moines 13 degrees; the powerful Keokuk 32 degrees, and Spirit Lake, 2 degrees below. Telephone and Telegraph officials reported Thursday they were experiencing no trouble with communication xvires. Wednesday many wires snapped, they said, because of the weight of thick coatings of ice which froze on them in ..__ __ ^ M ^ .localities throughout the state. conciliators | The"senate, he'would appoint the i At Cresco. the mercury dropped power .. .„ senate standing committees who guide bills through legislative channels. Chairman Doesn't Care. The protest said Valentine was elected by a 26,000 vote majority "and it was unquestionably un- congressional action to end the 77 i derstood by the members that, as coast Maritime president and presiding officer of John Snyder, employe of Jacob E. Decker and sons, has a badly battered eye as the marks ot a battle he and two associates had with a rat in the packing plant. The three men, each armed with a club, attempted to corner the militant rodent. The first thing that happened was that one of them got bit in the hand. Then when the rat, in a desperate effort to get away, crawled over Snyders shoulder, one of the other "men swung at it with a club, but struck Snyder's eye instead. A physician was called and Snyder is making satisfactory recovery. "The worst of it is," he said, "that the rat got away." Even the fact that fellow workers are good naturedly calling him "Jac!k, the Rat Killer," isn't as bad , as letting a pesky rodent get away [ hands, after a fight like that, he main- j tains. pressed efforts to bring 40,000 sea- j standing committees men back to work. Business men ~ ' " estimated the ship tieup had cost more than half a billion dollars. Glass Workers Idle. A federal mediator studied company and union proposals concerning a strike of Libbey-Owens- Ford Glass company employes, which with a similar walkout involving the Pittsburgh Glass company made 13,000 flat glass workers idle. Union officials said 840 members voted against ending a sit down strike which closed the Hercules Motor company plant at I Cant, Ohio. The pb.nt employed 1,700. Sit down strikers, demanding Senator George Hopkins (R) ot Guthrie Center, chairman of the committee, said-"we'll go right ahead with the meetings whether the democrats want to come or no t—we'll have a quorum of three members." While democratic senate members voiced their resentment of republican domination, Senator E. P. Donohue (R) of New Hampton filed a bill some senate republicans said was aimed directly at a "democratic campaign fund collection scheme.'' Prohibit Solicitation. The bill would prohibit solicitation of campaign funds from employes of state bureaus and from 30 above to zero over night. Foster emphasized that they were legislature consider again proposals of the interim committee which suggested a number of Iowa governmental reforms to the last assembly. On Important Issues. His proposals for immediate legislation touched on most of the important issues which have beeny suggested for consideration by the legislature. He asked the assembly to consider: Continuation of the sales tax, homestead tax exemption, a truck lax to finance farm-to-market roads, chain store taxes, payment of old age pensions from sales tax receipts, co-ordination of state farm agencies, extension of the "his committees' 1 and that no one told him whom to appoint. i "Yes "" commented one republi- j farm mortgage moratorium a "suf- can "but he did a pretty good job ficient" appropriation for relief, for the democrats, three to two retirement pay for teachers and a minimum wage scale on state construction projects. He also suggested an increase all the way." Representative John Ryder, veteran dem ocral of eran went back home Wednesday night. , ,. _ „ . higher wages for 300 workers, I commissions, and forbid the use forced closing of the Port Huron, O f state-owned cars in "transport- Mich., united brass and aluminum plant. No settlements were forthcoming in other labor disputes involving some 24,000 seamen of Atlantic and Gulf coast ports and about 8,000 Minnesota lumberjacks, Pennsylvania hosiery mill workers, Wisconsin rubber mill employes and Maine shoe factory ing campaign literature." It would -also prohibit state employes from campaign activities during business hours. There was talk in the house Plan Twice a Month Meetings on Relief DENISON, (£>)—R. R. Hannah, chairman of Crawford county supervisors, said the supervisors would meet twice a month with members of a farmer-worker grievance committee, representing groups which threatened a sit down strike JVTonday. "I think we can even out all our differences on ' the relief question," Hannah said. | Effort to Lengthen Leg Unsuccessful; Will Shorten Other LAKE MILLS — Carl Ness, a senior in the local high school, is at Iowa City for a major operation. Two years ago Carl was at Iowa City where an attempt was made to lengthen one leg. This was unsuccessful, so now the doctors plan to shorten hig good leg about 3 inches to make the legs the same length too ill, his friends said, to continue attending house sessions for j the present. Ryder, though confined to a wheel chair by lumbago, came to Des Moines this week to make sure his party had its full strength and fought off a collapse long enough to cast his vote in the speakership fight. Recess Until Tuesday. After hearing the new governor's afternoon inaugural address and attending his inaugural ball Thursday morning that the decis- j Thursday night, the assemblymen were to take a recess virtil 2 p. m. Tuesday. The recess, house leaders explained, was taken to give Speaker La Mar Foster a chance to decide the membership of the house's 51 standing committees. Official canvass of the .vote for governor and lieutenant governor ion to allow each representative a committee clerk, made Wednesday, might be reconsidered. But it meant nothing, apparently, for the house unanimously approved Representative Roy Mercer's motion that each house member report the name of his committee clerk to the house secretary at once. Smiles replaced worried expressions apparent on the faces of many clerks as Mercer's motion was approved. Haste Is" Necessary. The Iowa City representative explained haste was necessary so that employment of clerks could be finally approved and the clerks could start drawing pay. In announcing the committees to canvass the vote for the nine contested house seats, Speaker finance a larger state highway patrol. In his recommendation that the sales tax be continued, Kraschel said three point tax: receipts should be used first to pay all eligible state old age pension applicants with the remainder "allo| cated exclusively to homestead ! tax relief." i Homestead Tax Relief. ! A homestead tax relief hi!! along similar lines has been filed in the senate by four democrats and four republicans. Kraschel took up point by point his legislative proposals, outlining first what he described as the farm situation in the state. ''The time has arrived.' 1 he said, "when the state of Iowa should direct its government to bring about a co-ordination of all ths constructive forces within the state, to the end that Iowa's pol- completed Wednesday, but icy on agriculture will be clear announcement and official declaration of election was delayed until Thursday. Inauguration of Kraschel, however, does not forestall WilsorLlroin filing a contest. The vote was: Kraschel—524,178. Wilson—521,747. Krs?chel majority—2.4"! votes. Valet: tine—515,111. Edson—488,485. Valen. ne majority—26,656 votes. and definite." He suggested that eroded lands in the southern portion of Iowa might be devoted to raising feeder cattle to be fattened ic ^ northern section, and said "state lead- e-ship is required for the permanent solution" of farm problems. 3 Millions Relief. Surveys, Kraschel stated, have shown Io\ya may need $3,000,000 for relief |next year, and recom-

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