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MARCH 14 1931- MASON CITY GLOBErGAZETTK HHaabn Oiilu A Lee Syndicate Newspaper Issued Every -Week Day by ~the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY " " 121-123 East State St.. Telephone No., 3800 WILL" F. MUSE..... : ...Editor W. EARL HALL,............ Managing Editor- LEE P. LOQMIS Business Mana'ger MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled, to the use for publication of all news dispatches, credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper, arid also all local news published herein.' . J' SUBSCRIPTION RATES Daily, per year................... Â· ,. Â· Daily, per week.. i .....:.....Â·. .7. Outside of Mason City arid Clear Lake Daily, per year by carrier ...;.. Daily, per week by carrier... .*. ....,.;. Daily, per year by m a i l . . . . . ; . . . . . . . ...-.Â· Â· Â·"Â·". 6 months,"S2.25; 3 months, $1.25; 1 month. Outside 100 mile zone, daily, per y e a r . , . . 6 months 53.25 Â· ' ' 3 months....... .$7.00 . .15 .$7.00 . .15 . 4.00 . .50 . 6.00 . 1.75 Entered at the Postoffice at Mason City. Iowa, as -.Second Class Matter Earth changes, but thy soul and God stand sure.--ROBERT BROWNING in .'professional education. Parity with other lines of endeavor has not yet,beeu attained. And yet there are those who in one swoop 1 would wipe out all the progress tha^has been achieved--and at the ultimate expense of his own boy and girl. Education is not a proper field for public pehur- iousnes?. The ostensible saving is ultimately''a staggering extravagance. ' . T'. IT'S BEING READ Tj Y LETTER and by telephone, a number of Globe- Gazette readers the past week have, given assur-, ance that the "Fellowship of Prayer" on this page is read and appreciated: It is ^gratifying to know this because |he Globe-Gaaette regards this Lenten feature as uncommonly .worthy. . . atK-j^ai^iiffliMaR^i^B^ Â£ | c TW^iBWifl^ffif^a^tow^ OBSERVING aloaj often wonder, how long-the ^motoring public is going to stand for being imposed two different lines which I A SUSPICION CONFIRMED rpHE man without ?gumption enough to protest or even ask for a delay of the Iowa ouster from the Big Ten could scarcely be expected to rememb'er what took place at that.or subsequent meetings. It may yet develop that he slept thru all of them. AVIATION ADVANCES, A S A BY-PRODUCT of the World war sustained by '"Â·Â·continuous' usage, aviation is oh the wing toward becoming .a major agency of .transportation Â· In the United States. New companies are being organized everywhere and those which took root after the war are expanding and extending their lines until now, thruout the country, one may readily choose his 'destination via the air so far_ as convenience and safety are concerned. - Â· . America admittedly was slow to seize upon aviation in comparison with the extent to which this mode of travel was earlier envisioned and put Into actual operation in the European cations. In World war time, and prior to It, well-established lines for passenger traffic were in , vogue, for instance, between London and Paris. The unexplainable presence of airminded- ness and the quick progression beyond the fear of It, were the chief factors of this early leadership. Characteristically and swiftly, however, America has emerged .from its erstwhile lethargic attitude toward flying and is today the leader in the development of and participation in the use of the airplane. Airplane manufacturers are, in direct proportion to the indulgence of the American public, emerging from the pioneering processes of the industry and its equivalent high costs. And^on this basis of gradual acceptance the industry is ^soon to be aware of production schedules comparable with which- was the mushroom growth of the automotive industry. We must' allot equal time for its development. There is automatically much on the side of aviation which is analogous to the success toward which it is heading. Primarily,' there is a definitely fixed, place for aviation in i the transportation picture of this day. Similarly, automobiles and railroads have a definite function and, stetu^jn, the transportation scheme and ^?"^^~^pt,i'^tM^^i^iS^'i.airMs3fe; is., confronted maintenance and therefore will owe its quicker development strictly to the proportion by which greater usige will increase production and thereby reduce costs. The airmail is providing abundant peacetime encouragement for an outlet of America's talent fin the air. Where originally carrying the mails was the sole excuse for the existence of these lines, passenger travel is now gradually supplementing this development.- And the swiftness with- which the nation is adapting itself to this method of transportation is complement to its increased safety. The use of the flying machine is revolutionary, yet in this period of transition^frbm land to air we find that acceptance of it is steadily grovving year by year. The next generation will fly, and think nothing o f it. ' ' Â· Â· ' Â· Answers iiom . Â· qury o e Globe-o=zc lie Information Bureau,* Frederic 3. HnslUn. Dlreclor, Wa.tlilnslon, D. C., and IncioKe 2 tcnis in coin or stnnipx for return postage. - Â· Q. .Has money snent in Paris by U. S. tour: ists fallen off? p. M. A. Yes'.~ There were about 200,000 visitors in 1930 while 1929 brot 300,000. The individual traveler Is spending less than he did a few years ago, Q. Are many of the stocks bought on the New York stock exchange paid for in full and transferred to the buyers in their own names? G. B, A. A very, small portion of stocks is paid for in full by clients who wish them .transferred to their own names but all stocks are paid for in full when purchased, either by the broker or client; that is the broker must pay in full for the stocks purchased. ' _ - Q. Â¥1 ease give me the numbers of lynchings . that have occurred in Iowa since it became a state up to the present time; B. O. A. The earliest' available figures concerning the number of lynchings in the state of Iowa are from 1889 thru 1929. There were seven white fcien and one Negro lynched during these years. Q. How.old was Wallace Reid Ht the time of his death? H. M. A. He 'died Jan. 18, 1923, at 30. Q. Where is the table upon which the Declaration of Independence was signed? L. K. J. A. In Independence hall, Philadelphia. Q. When was New Amsterdam renamed New York? H. T. A. In 1665, after possession had been taken from the Dutch by the British in 1664. The schout, burgomasters and scbepens were replaced with a sheriff and alderman and mayor. The actual charter of New York City upon which most of its civic rights were based was granted April 22, 1686. shall mention, by . t r u c k "owners;. First, the trucks were bull) out to a width which on narrow pavement makes passing one an uncomfortable experience. .Buses fall ;in this same" category. Second, devices have been peffeqted Â·, to stretch trucks out to as long -as 50 or 60 feet. These, are. even more aggravating to the ordinary, mplorist than; the wide truck. When one' conies to a corner it is necessary for all other traffic to come to a standstill while the driver manipulates, his lengthy mount- Then in passing one in the country, one must count on about a quarter of a mile to complete the a c t . - I f , tha present legislature doesn't do, something to restrict abuses in these two directions, I shall hold that It has been remiss in its duties. In any event, motorists should have the satisfaction of knowing ,that these offending vehicles are paying for making life' miserable for everybody else on the road. --o-have a complaint, by -telephone, from E. C D. abuut coal which he says is permitted to accumulate at a sidewalk crossing alongside the Lincoln and Manual Arts school buildings on Pennsylvania avenue. He doesn't like to hear it crunch under his shoes nor does he like to go out into the street to avoird the crunch- credited him to Iowa. I wondered how many would , remember that Colonel MacNider was not the first national leader of the service men. And I found the number surprisingly large. Some told me in person, some telephoned a n d . ' s t i l l others wrote. Up to the time of-going to press, there . have been-no telegrams. I wonder how .many: will challenge . me when I report that this lowan -was the fifth national commander rather than the first, even'tho the Legion was only about Â·three years old when he' took thu helm. Here's one for Ripley! Just about the best of' the answers came from Ole G. Peterson of Britt and I'm reproducing them herewith, with question accompanying each: v. 1. What president of the U. S. was born in Iowa?- What was his DIET and HEALTH By LOGAN CLKNDEN1NG, M. D. Author'ol "THE HUMAN BODY" . Dr. Clcndenlng cannot diagnose or El^fr personal answers to letters from feaders. When questions are of general Interest, fiowever, they will be taken up. In order, In the dally column. Address your queried to Dr. Lxigan Clendenlng, care of The Globe-Gazette Writo legibly and not more than XOO worda, birthplace ? Herbert, Branch. Clark Hoover, West DAILY BATH GOOD FOR SKIN T HE SKIN, If )t is to be beautiful, must be healthy. And in order to be healthy it must be well nourished from within and kept clean-and supple by external treatments. No application to the skin is so regularly performed as the bath. . The,outer layer of the skin, the derma, is a dry layer of cells that are constantly being shed Â· and scruffed off. They are held together In the outer .layer like an elastic armor by the oil .,, from the fat glands. There should be just enough of this oil, and neither too much or too little, if the skin is to have the delightful satiny feeling we like. A bath at proper temperature' used daily is the best way of' obtaining this kind of beauty. But the- skin has a peculiar relationship to all the other organs of the body. Small' nerves which Â· terminate in the skin have reflexes 2. What is the popular name of the state? Of the people? Hawkeye, Corn State. 'People, Hawkeyes. 3. in what fields of agriculture does Iowa lead the nation?, Â· Corn, oats, cattle and hogs, Iowa's boys and girls are the best. 4. What ' trans-Atlantic flyer came from Iowa? Clarence Chamberlain, oÂ£ Denison 5. Between what countries did he fly? Between United States and Ger- BO-BROAD WAY By JOSEPH VAN RAAETE ' THE 5-YEAR PROGRAM LAGS - TNTERESTING figures are being made public in Â·*Â· Russia which, show that the five-year plan, hitherto considerably ahead of schedule, slowed down to below scheduled quotas in the last quarter of 1930. The reason seems to be that so far the five-year 'plan has mainly been concerned with plant construction. Now some of the plants are completed and should be producing. The soviet authorities are finding it easier to set up a plant--mainly by purchase abroad--than it is to make it produce. The difficulty is a great lack ,of skilled labor and technicians. This obstacle to soviet success was predicted when the^ive-year plan was launched. The_ ( Moscow authorities are making great efforts to overcome it, but it is going to be a hard task. j ' Â· Meanwhile the Soviets are staging another trial of self-admitted traitors, similar to the great show put on last fall with a number of engineers who confessed sabotage, accused capitalist spies, were sentenced to death and unaccountably reprieved. This time the prisoners are economic experts and politicians. They are making the same sort, of sweeping confessions, blaming: their misdeeds on temptations from" German capitalists. The show seems to be much less popular than that last fall,-when the ^republic seethed with anger. This time the Russian people seem to be apathetic about capitalistic plots; - Meantime there is unrest. A far eastern soViet commander is arrested, charged with v a plot to make himself dictator of Russia, and leaders of an alleged revolutionary plot in the Ukraine, including former high officials, are sentenced to the prison camps. Russia is nearing a crisis with her five-year plan, it appears. , NOT THE PLACETO BEGIN A PROPOSAL occasionally heard these days to use N EW,t_YORK, March^li--Modern science )S doing ,.Â£ everything io^its p*owef to fender the professional humorist liqra de combat. Things have become so serious that the professional humorist is being forced ,to the expedient of kidding the scientist--for want of better material. The latest dastardly blow at the funny man's livelihood, is the equipping of all newly built railroad car windows .with handles, similar to those on automobiles. That, of course, marks the end of the screamingly funny wheeze about the lad trying to open .a car window for a pretty dame, and bursting a blood vessel. \. : . Â·THINK OF A^NUMBER--Twenty partners comprise A a new law firm just come to life in the Bond Belt With legal fees, ordinarily, what they are, with only half a dozen members to a firm, can you picture the tariff that an hour's consultation would amount to with any one of that 20-team outfit ? And after you've figured that one out, get your fancy to span the dizzy height of digits that will accrue when one of the bunch has to leave the sheltering shade of the private office and step into court! V ERBIAGE BY THE TON--Members of congress divested themselves of 40,500,000 words during the seventy-first session--enough words to make almost 540 novels. Remember that the next time you see your congressman walking down Washington street and do not permit his image to engender bitterness. Call to mind those 540 novels he saved you from, and petition heaven's chpicest blessing on his soft and flaxen head. have a little magazine before me which was forward' ed by a friend who oh more than one occasion has attempted to belittle me. In this magazine he has marked this one wisecrack: "The trouble with us is that whenever we are attacked by writer's cramp, it usually attacks us between the ears." Until I hear to the contrary, I'm assuming that there's gravel in the remark and that it is directed at this department! Â·--o-- Â· Â· Â· hope that a glance at th3 J?g|f| statistics contained in the .*8SP*"following article' prepared by the "safety first" committee of the Iowa Lions clubs will generate in every reader a caution abou* ^crossing the street when a car is hearing down on him: "The fastest human, ruuning 100 yards in 10 seconds, can only average a mile in about 2% minutes. "Most any car can do a mile in less than one minute. "Why try to beat a car then-the chances are 2VÂ» to.l you can't do it "A careful ..check, was made of a cnilfl at play f arid the time computed that was required for the child to wait before crossing the street until there was up oncoming traffic! "At the close of tht, day's^play it was found that only 2 minutes 40 seconds were required to make hi^ play absolutely safe. "Where, or how, could 2 minutes 40 seconds be used to better advantage ? "Impress the child to stay on the curb until there is no oncoming traffic. "Teach the child to look all four ways before crossing the street." jemtk. have heard more than one yKSJ. joking reference to banker's *Â«*Â·' hoilrs and banker's holidays "As numerous as banker's holidays" is a common comparison: Long ago I received proof that banking..hqurs: are not those which are. printed on the front window and now somebody has sent along an article from the Chicago Banker which brings out the fact that banks don't close, "every time they get a chance." To the contrary, they are required by the statutes to close on legal holidays. Section 9545 of the Iowa banking law is quoted as providing many. 6. Where is the Little Brown Church in the Wildwood? Nashua, Chickasaw county, Iowa. 7. The first commander of the American Legion cume from ^owa. What is his name and from what city? ^ Hanford MacNidef oÂ£ Mason City, Iowa, by heck. - . 8. What are the four Methodist colleges in Iowa and where are they located? Morningside. at Sioux CHy, Cornell at Mt. Vernon, Simp'son at Indianola, Iowa Wesleyan at Mt. Pleasant. 9. Where is the largest breakfast food factory in the world and what ia the food manufactured? At Cedar Rapids; all kinds of breakfast foods, and most of them from oats and the price of oats ought to be more than 22 cents, by thunder. ' 10. What internationally known religious worker,, still living, obtained his college education in Up- iper Iowa university? John R. Mott, of course. 11. . What two great Methodist .bishops came from Iowa? The Rev, Homer Stuntz and the Dr Â· Clendenine which control the size of the blood , " vessels all over the body. The bath, therefore, by influencing these nerves, affects the work of the heart, the kidneys, the liver, the stomach, and most of all, the nerves and brain. , Man has ingeniously devised'many kinds of bath for himself--to benefit, protect and improve his skin, and thru it the health of his whole body. There are air, sun, water, mineral, -mud, mustard, salt and bran baths; and plunge, shower, sponge and vapor baths; and body, foot, sitz, face and hand baths. The'cold (65 F.) and cool (65 to 75F.) water bath is stimulating in its effect. For its best results il should be taken immediately on arising, and shouk last only a few minutes. The- full ivarm bath (from 85 to 98 F.) and the tepid bath (under 90P.) have soothing effects on tirpd nerves and overwrought 'brains. Therefore, theoretic ally at least, they remove wrinkles. They relieve wear iness and the muscle ache of hard work. Therefore the best time to take them is at the end /of a har( day's labor. QUESTIONS FROM READERS I. C. B.: "Does it harm hair to steam it in orde to make it fluffy?" Answer: It is not likely that there is any harm done to hair by this process. The steam should not b too hot nor the treatment carried out too often. A BIT OF RELIGION By THOMAS ANDERSON .Minister, Congregational Church, Chartw City.' THERE is great value in the words of Robert Louis - j j 1- Stevenson. He sensed the things we would s a y ^ . j : j and phrased them for us. Inspiration and encoiiiage- , : ment flow from his writings as water from the Â· j Â· Â« prings. The following has been a source of great Â·; . i icnefit to me and I pass it on to you. I know It will ' Â· Â· i elp you. . Â· ' - ! ' ' "So long as we Jove, we serve. So long as we are ; i oved by others I would almost say we are indispehs-'.- ; ; ible; and no man is useless while he has a friend." '.' I- \ There are few words with such significance as tha ; word "Friend." In it is embodied those great forces : ; ' hat sustain and soothe one's spirit and which supply Â·'Â· ; ; strength to move onward and upward when one's skies * are covered with darkness and experiences come to , ry the mettle of our hearts. For the many things we ', mow that are indispensable to us and blessings in our Â·- i ives we life up our voices in thanksgiving to Him - . Who was and is and ever more shall be, but we can riever express sufficient gratitude for our friends. For Â·? .hose whose souls are knit to ours-and whose hearts 3eat in tune with one's own heart. BBlow I offer you, as a vehicle of expression to Him, a prayer of thanks- Â·Â·Â·Â· ;ivlng f o r your friends: Â· ' . ' , . Â· " ' . "O God, among the best and most perfect gifts,,.,' 1 "or which we give Thee thanks; we place our friends, ,,, ' Those whom the years and the stress of life have separated 'from among our many acquaintance^ and ! set in a narrow space. Those to whom our lives are ah,j; Â· open book, who know our goings put and comings in . and are acquainted with our joys and griefs. We thank Thee for those who have seen the worst that is In us^ Â· Â· ind have hot been estranged. Who/have retained a " vision of us at our best. Those who have known us in. ; Â· our weakest momenta and who yet hold steadily be"- Â·- fore their eyes our hours of greatest strength. We" \ thank Thee that there are souls so knit to ours that" no varying wind of circumstance's can sever them;-Â·* , That no blinding storm of disaster can drive them away Â· from us. O, Blessed Lord, make us such a friend to.; Â· some such soul whom we shall not judge by the hear-,., ing of the" ears, but by heart-thro'bs. To one In whose life we shall not take record of judgment but truth, Father! strengthen, us that we may be able to pay the price of blood and tears that such friendship always costs."--Thru Jesus Christ, Our Lord. Amen. ' Â· The following verse 'from the poetry of James! " Montgomery give utterance to that which we have all felt at times: Friend after friend departs, who hath not lost * friend? There is no union here of hearts, that finds/not here : ; an end, ' ' Beyond the flight of time, Beyond this vale of death. Â· There surely is some blessed clime, where life is not a breath, . . Nor life's affections transient fire, whose sparks fly upward to expire. " : WITH NORTH IOWA EDITORS TXev. J Iie\vis . . 12 Where did the tractor industry originate? Charles City. 13. What national woman's suffrage leader was produced by Iowa ? Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. Yes sir. 14. What is the Iowa state moc- Our liberties we prize, and our to? lights we'll maintain." --o-convinced that thu JUST FOL1CS 1031 K lUHiAi! A. UUKVJ BRIEF PRAYER Lord, when the need of me appears Grant that I shall not be So blind of eyes, so deaf of ears I shall not hear nor see. Grant me to do what things 1 can From dawn to set of sun; To do my utmost, rather than Leave many tasks undone. Lord, grant me this: the will to ,do All that is in my power. To live and give as if I knew This were my final hour. that New Year's day,. birthday, Washington's Lincoln ' birthday, Fellowship of Prayer A Daily Lenten Feature Presented in Co- Operation With the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America THE THINGS THAT BELONG , Â·"(Rend Luke 15:1-10.) There is joy in the presence of the angels of God over one sinner that re- penteth. DERHAPS the efficiency engineers would tell us * . that this shepherd and this woman were wasting valuable time; that the lost sheep and the lost coin were not worth the time spent in looking for them. the ax promiscuously on teachers' salaries has this i Think of turning over a whole house to find a lost "" one telling point against it: It is aimed at the child i Se^timenT takes even more than at the teacher. Carried to its logical values do not always count. We want what belongs to us. So Jesus teaches us that God wants His own conclusion this movement would have the effect of driving one of the ablest teachers out of thee duca- tional profession. Our school system would suffer. The lasting penalty of the present generation's temporary economic and industrial blunders would be placed upon the boy and the girl who on the morrow will step to his place at the country's helm. Teaching In the past has been notoriously an underpaid profession. With every increase the're has been a corresponding elevation in the standards of preparation. calling for large investments of time and money These publicans and sinners belong to Him, and they are priceless. To the cold calculation of the pharisees who are finding fault, they may not seem desirable or promise to be very useful. But it ia love that values them, God's Nove for His own. So there is joy in heaven when the lost is found. Prayer: O God our Father, Who didst love 1 us, the unworthy and the wandering, and didst give Thy Son for our life and salvation, fill our hearts also with this heavenly love, and with a yearning after the lost sheep of Thy flock; that with diligence we may seek, and finding, may partake of Thy joy. Tn Jeans' name. Amen. Memorial day, the fourth of July, Labor day, Christmas, general election day and Thanksgiving, .as well us every Sunday,, "shall be regarded as holidays for all purposes relating to the presentation for payment or acceptance and for the protesting and giving notice of dishonor of bills of exchange, drafts, bank checks, orders and promissory notes." The further provision is included that "any bank or mercantile paper falling due on any of the days above named shall be considered as falling due on the succeeding business day." In addition, an amendment passed two years ago by the assembly provides that when any one of the legal holidays falls on Sunday, .the following Monday shall be considered a legal holiday, it was emphasized that the law clearly makes it illegal to'transact general i banking business on a legal holiday. --o-- jm^ don't like' to fall back into |gSs|ythe v .hablt of crabbing every- ^Sfc' thing. But I can't suppress an impulse to pay my respects to a business house wnich maintains ir. its establishment a door which cannot be manipulated by the uninitiated without the loss 'of skin from one or more knuckles. I have two scabs on my trusty right, to motivate me as I proceed with the statement of this, my pet peeve for 'he week. couldn't verify it but I un dcrstand that, in one Iowa home--not in Mason City course--a maid was discharge for a strange reason. "Dishonest," said the housewife "I caught her stealing my Pullmai towels." --o-confess to a plot perpetrat ed in last week's depart ment. In the list of quea concerning Iowa there was- /SHE^ world is becoming more OS?* sehsiblel Here's the basis for that optimistic, view. A bride hau written, into the Globe-Gazette's information bureau in Washington to ask if it is "permissible to exchange her wedding gifts." I give the answer'in full: "She should never change tha iresents chosen for her. by her fam- iy or by the bridegroom's family unless especially told that she may do so. However, to keep a numbov f one kind ofxgift, when in need of another, is said by one authority to ie 'putting sentiment above sense.' " The thing that is suggested here s not new at all. It's beer, goirig on since the days of Grandmother, and I presume before that. But never before have I seen an author- zation for the trading practice from reliable source. That's what's mcouraging. I hope, however, that this same }ride pursues her question a step further and finds out from our versatile Mr. Haskin what sh.3 should do when the donor of one of the exchanged presents drops in som-j day and casually hints that he or she would like to see his or her present. The tip given here is extremely valuable but not half as \aluable as the one asked lor will be. THE HUNTING OF PHEASANTS Rcmvick Times: -We do not know whether it will become a state law cr not, but the house has passed a bill which will allow farmers to kill r.nd use pheasants for food when they are found destroying crops. A petition signed by 100 farmers will also allow an open season the three days preceding Thanksgiving. There i ssomc sense to this bill. The only fault we find with it is tne length of the open season. One, day ia enough as long as the majority of hunters pay no attenMon to the bag limit. BEHIND IN -BAIN .Sheffield Press: Since the U. S. got but 49 per cent of its. normal rainfall in 1930--less than one-half --there is a good deal of speculation just now as to whether the shortage will be made up this year. Normally we get 42.16 inches of rainfall a year, but in 1930 it measured only 20.B6, the amalles'. amount ever recorded in a single year by the U. S. weather bureau. one which inquired about the Amp.rTnnn 'fir.sc and Wall DISCOURAGING Lake Blade': I bet Dan just finished glancing some of the Globe-Ga- exchange newspapers. In the process I have happened upon any number of impressive editorial tributes to T. A. Potter. Everywhere the news of tht! tragedy which has'saddened Mason City was treated as more important on that day -than the news of tho legislature or of congress because I*, was given the bannerlines. That's because Mr. Potter was wide'-/ known and universally liked among his fellow men. But the choicest tribute to Trume Potter came to me from the father of an 8 year old Forest Park boy who lives near the Potter home. He told me about trie tears and the poignant grief of this little lad, vyno remembered the dozens of times' he had sat on "Uncle Trume's" lap and listened to one of Mr. Potter's incomparable stock of children's stories. He had lost a buddy. Here was genuine sorrow and it wa^i shared by every little boy or girl in the region about the Pottei home. I doubt that a finer thing could he said about a person than thnt he has and deserves the affection of a child. This epitaph written in the tears of his little friends is Ilia one which would count most wltli T. A . Turner would consider it a favor if some friend would swear for him whenever he goes over the work of the legislature and learns that expenses are being increased rather than lowered. It must be hell for x governor to want to make a good lecord and then have a btincn passing laws that will defeat his retrenchment plans. HAUGEN'S DISTINCTION Decorah Journal: The death ol Congressman Cooper of Wisconsin brings a distinction to the congressman of this district. Hon. G. N. Haugen, L,L. D., N. G., now has served longer than any other member of the lower house. Whether he has done any good may be a question, but that he has had a long time for doing it cannot be disputed. FAITH IN TURNER. Iowa Falls Citizen: Anyway, the people of Iowa can go away and leave Governor Turner and when they come back they will find him in the self-same place. The greot tank and file -of our people have. faith in Turner and he will be tnuj to his trust. However, the opposition is strong and Turner needs tho. nelp and encouragement of the people. MOTIVES TRANSPARENT . Hampton Chronicle: There is no honest motive behind the present investigation of the state university management: Everyone who is acquainted with the facts in the matter can see that. In order to hit some one higher up, the character assassins must involve everybody connected with the university from President Jcssup down. LUCKY NORTH IOWA Emmetsburg Reporter: Perhaps the deepest appreciation of tha DON'T LIKE BILL Grundy Register: The Iowa legislature has a request before it fo,- nn appropriation for an Iowa building at the Chicago World's fair. The legislature should withhold action on. the Cnicago request until after the municipal election in Chicago next month. If Chicago people re-elect Bill Thompson as their ir.ayor they should be left to put oc their own show. NOT JESSUP A-^AUL .y Gllmore City Enterprise---Strange that Mr. Marshall's -accusations were, for the most part, directed at President Jessup, while the-evidence in now doesn't Involve Mr. Jessup at all, but indicates that a few laborers, for one reason or other have a grudge against the university. CAN'T CUT TAXES GREATLY Kossuth County Advance: The Advance takes no stock In the theory that'public expenditure can be reduced enough to count. The thing to do is to quit offering flimsy excuses to avoid tapping sources of public revenue now escaping their just share of. the tax burden. THEORETICAL VS. DIRT Rolfe Arrow: The professional farmers are now advising the dirt farmers to cut their overhead, but the dirt farmers are still demanding^ that the government restore their underpinning. Beats all how far apart they are as to which end needs fixing. PRETTY WEAK YET ; Â· Swca City Herald: The feeling Is ' genera! that Verne Marshall . of i i the Cedar Rapids Gazette, who ia: ! : credited with starting the invest!- . ' , patlon thru charges in his paper;' -* i must como thru with something/'; stronger before sweeping reforms '? : are instituted at the university. : -l", j FRANK TRIGG AGREES 1 . Â·-"Â£ : Newell Mirror: Every article that-VjJ ', we have read which -defends comv * i pulBory ' ENCOURAGING Mitchell County 1'rcss: A local _ 'conalitg jnalnlyl: of in fipf*O.\ttF ? Â·people's ignorance and prejudtc*-, ^sj" MAHATMA GANDHI ^"' j Rockford Register: It does not"' seem to be an overstatement that . Mahatma .Gandhi is today the moat influential as well as unique personality in the world. NEW DICTIONARY "".. Whittembre Champion: A simply- fyed dikshunery wud be mity nice, ; as Chic Sales says. It would certanly - : save a lot of us bum spellers from disgrace. NORTH IOWA TOO Sioux City Journal: In all this winter weather March has brot, ndrtnwestern Iowa was the Call- ~ fornla and the Florida of the entire country. St. INCOME TAX Ansgar Enterprise: Most mild winter we've had in this part of the state, should have come lust Sunday morning when the newspapers carried lengthy accounts of the heavy snow storm in southern Iowa. The snow ranged in depth from two to three feet and drifted high as 12 feet. POSTOFFICE SPENDING Allison Tribune: Waverly is to have a $100,000 postoffice building which the city will be quite proud of. Waverly needs a postoffice building all right but it doesn't need a S100.000 building 'for ^hat purpose. However, this is no mote extravagance than the government 'Hsplays in most of its business uu- dertaklnes. man whose work takes him out among the farmers a great deal says he actually hears less talk ot hard times among country folks than he has heard at any time during the past ten years. IT'S SENATOR DICKINSON Spencer Reporter: Senator Dickinson was given a good indorsement at the November election last year. Now the major part of making a good senator is up to him, however he has a good background for a good startin his new job. INTEREST SHIFTS tuverno News: A certain chap who has been playing the stock market tells us that he is no longer interested in the antics of the bull and the bears. It Is what the wolf is doing that claims his attention now. TROUBLE-MAKER Charles City Press: The democrats having had their little sortie over the booze question, the republicans will soon come in for their tilt over the Issue. Booze always creates trouble wherever you find It. THEY'VE MOVED THE PLACE Rinfjsted Dispatch: An evangelist recently preached on the subject "Hell is located 18 miles from Estherville." Strange, we had not heard they had moved anything away from the county scat. KINDNESS URGED Ames Tribune: Official friendliness, or at least tolerance, should help to restore the Russians to more rational thinking and more courteous behavior, and might avert a great calamity. ON THE WRONG SIDE! Iowa Recorder (Greene): In other words, Senator Stock was a gooil senator, only on the wrong side. He filled the job, was senator-size and all that. Just one thing against him --he was a democrat. people in all walks of life would be happy to be making enough money to enable them t o . pay such a tax. WHERE TROUBLE STARTS Primghar Bell: It is easy to make Â·Â·Â» campaign on an economy platform but it Is a different thing to get a legislature to enact the program. NATIONAL ANTHEM Cedar Falls Record: The official national anthem should be popular with motorists, and there are sev- i era! shifts of gear in the melody. EXPLANATION Algona Republican: Fort Dodge evidently has tod many politicians-to think of adopting the city manager plan of government. .BUILD NOW! Northwood Anchor: Anyone ini Â·' Worth county who has money and intends to build sooner or later .should do It this year. WHY THEY FIGHT Hardln County ^Citizen:. Emmel Tinley and Denis Kclleher--may be) they are Irish, and the Irish some- Â· times lovo a fight. KILL THE INCOME TAXI Hampton Chronicle: Now if the state senate will kill that Infernal Income tax !aw they will have done ' another good job! SELF DEFENSE Thompson Courier: Midget cars came just in the nick of time. The trucks now-a-days don't leave room for any other kind. BUILD YOUR ROADS THEN Btirt Monitor: If trucks are go* ing to move all the freight, they will have to provide their own roadway. ONE THING AT A TIME Waukon Republican: Let's settle) the taxing question and let the folks get married when they want to. MAHATMA GANDHI Dubuque Telegraph-Herald: The most interesting man in the world today is Mahatma Gandhi. DISTANCE ENCHANTS Forest City Summit: Distance will lend quite a bit of enchantment to winter.