The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 28, 1931 · Page 3
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March 28, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 28, 1931
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MASON Ci||y GIA)BE-GAZETTB glnb?-Ca2*tt* ·'91ft. ffiwon A. Le« Syndicate Newspaper ' Issued Every Week Day by the MASON CITT GLOBE-GAZETTE COMFANV 121-123 East State St. Telephone No. 3800 WILL. F. MUSE.. rEARL HALIi p. LOOMIS MEMBER OF THB1 ASSOCIATED t The Associated Press la exclusively entitled "vine use tor publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also all local news published herein. ·_ SUBSCRIPTION BATES Daily, per year ............ . . . . . . . ....... ..... · Daily. 1 ' Cross to act for them in. meeting emergencies and distress growing but of disasters in our nation. "Never before has our society.faced.so great a task of relief. On.March 1 our chapters in 850 counties in 20 states were giving food, clothing or other types'of relief to 2,000,000 persons. "It must be a source·of satisfaction to the thousands who contributed- to the-Red Cross drought relief fund to know that they have helped their fellow citizens over this calamitous; winter season. All praise to them for their generous help." Somehow there is something 'finer and nobler about the Red Cross as a human, heart-throbbing agency of charity and mercy, voluntarily poured -forth, than could be attained by an impersonal government agency for the expenditure of tax-raised funds. ; OBSERVING _ Daily, per year by carrier ---- .. ............... T Daily, per week by carrier ' ' l month mue Entered at tho Postoffice at Mason City. Iowa, as Second Class Matter ^^_ A liar is not believed, even tho he tell the truth. --CICERO ' IT'S UP TO THE LOWER HOUSE jOWA'S tax relief program is at ah impasse. First A the house voted in favor of a state income tax but refused to accept the county assessor bill. The senate, after much sparring which clearly indicated that it was not as strong for the income tax as the lower house, joined the two measures and sent them back to the house with a favorable vote. Then the house voted again on the assessor bill, killing it by decisive margin. Whether this action precludes consideration of the combined bill as it was passed by the senate is undecided as this is written. Af first, such appeared to be the case. Later, the speaker of the house hedged a bit on his rule and the tax relief prospect became still more a question mark. And there it stands. It Will be a pity indeed if bull-headedness, or prac- tical'politics, is permitted to stand in the way of constructive tax legislation. If the last election was indicative of anything, it was that lowans desire a state Income-tax. While we have felt that an emphasis far beyond the possible value of the income tax has been placed upon the matter, we have recognized the right of voters to have their wishes translated into actuality. /That is a fundamental of representative government. Students of taxation are agreed that Iowa stands m sore need of a system of assessment that will remove present inequalities. These inequalities exist 'within the individual neighborhood and they exist as between counties. There has been almost no uniformity of evaluation. It was to correct this situation that the county assessor bill was written, embodying the ideas of the tax commission. It constitutes an attempt to instill business and* science where there has been a pathetic lack of system in the past. Several opponents of the assessor bill have imputed "selfish interest" to opponents of the income tax. Perhaps that Is justified but it can be as fairly charged thaj: opEonents^oftte assessor bill, a^molfe -*ted by: iLJ selfish. lnfJ}ES'and prejudice. This opposition has the appearance of being a lineal descendant o£ the opposition once existent against letting road- building activities get out of the hands of township Q. What prize fighter received the largest purse for a single fight? N. G. AS Gene Tunney. He received 5990,445.54 for = a 10 round battle with Jack Dempsey In 1927 at Chicago. Q. When was the New York World first published ? R. H. W. ' A . In June, 1860, as a one-cent religious daily paper published by Alexander Cum mings and other*,, chiefly Phlladelphlans. Later it was merged with the Courier and Inquirer. August Belmont bought it in 1862 and in 1876 sold it to a group of men headed by Thomas A. Scott when it became known simply as The Wo*rld. After Scott's death, It was acquired by Jay Gould. Joseph.,Pulitzer purchased it from Jay Gould on May 10, 1883. Q. Who were the first people to settle In the Northwest territory? E. U. A. Marietta was the first settlement within the present :llmits of Ohio. It was founded in 1788 by Rufus Putnam and a colony from New England under the authority of the'Ohio company.^It was.named in honor of Marie Antoinette. ·'- : .. Q. What Is the airplane altitude"mark? L. B. A. It is 43,166 feet and is held by Navy Lieut. Apollo Soucek. Q. How many in the Legion? E. A. A. About 858,000. Q.. Is butter quality different made from different breeds of cows? F. H. C. A. Not when the diet and process of manufacture have been the same. ' Q; Which way does the Leaning Tower of Pisa lean? L. C. ' ' ' A. It inclines toward the south. Q. Can insects communicate with,each other? W. L. A. It is believed many can, especially bees and ants. . ' . Q. Who Is It that has mode a life work of photographing snowflakes? E. A, A. W. A. Bentley, Jericho, Vt. Make your Inquiry easily read and eAuIly understood, and a dreas the Olobt-Omette Intorm»Uon Bureau, Frederic J. Haskln wouldn't attempt to tell, anybody how.'-to vote Mon- 'day. As a matter of fact, I'm not sure -enough about the matter myseljt; And besides -this depart-- menfr has tried . to keep out-.'of politics; I regard it, however, as being -within my- province "-to -repeat an" admonition, that has ap-- peared here in .advance of other elections.' It's this: .' . Don't fall for the last ,mln- .nta charges which have to be placed - on -your doorstep In dodger"form,', too late to .be answered! If" the "accusations , are . genuine why. have they not been made. a matter of discussion during the campaign? This dodger method IB evidence' of itself that the thing charged will not stand up linde fair and honest debate. . Dodger tactics are -based 'on ai assumption that voters generally are without intelligence,' that they will believe the last story told to them. The person or persons who have laid upon your, front porch 'a sensational dodger are by their very act delivering an Insult to your intelligence. The candidate or the cause which has to .resort to this type of treachery is confessing weakness. In looking 'over the field, of candidates, I redlt each -with being above that ort of thing. Director, Washington, O. C, ·wish I could tear apart the mental workings of the .group .of youngsters who one night last week stoned to pieces an overhead ligtit placed on the Willow creek footbridge.-~J doubt if any of them, acting by' himself would-be guilty of this act of inexcusable destruction. I feel sure, si least,,that I could reason 'witti them as individuals, showing them that they were removing an item'of con venience and comfort placed over the bridge at public expense and that ,in breaking the light they were -removing a source of protec ttoh for their own mothers and Bis ters for they were lads who liv in the-vicinity of the footbridge, could have pointed out that the were contributing to the tax uur_ den upon their fathers. This I'm sure I could have done liad I beiv dealing with them as . individuals. But the problem was one of group psychology..The force was operative here on a. limited scale that operates when mobs stage lynching parties.. I doubt if any of us are our best selves when we are following the crowd. am informed of the practice of certain companies and their agents in offering various kinds of encyclopedias to Mason City residents at special cut rates. They come in with letters DIET and HEALTH Bv LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. Author of "THE HUMAN BODX" Dr. Clendenlng cannot diagnose or give .pertonal "«w«TM \° letters irom readers. When questions are ol general ""««t, however, they will b« t»kn up. In order. In Uw daily w'umD. Add«« your queries to Dr. Logan Clendenlng, care ot Tha Qlobe.Giztlte. Write leelbly » nd not m °TM tb " v 20 ° wor131 A BIT OF RELIGION By THOMAS ANDEKSON 'Minister, First Congregational Church, CharlM City. PHYSICIANS TREATMENTS ARE DIVERSE |ORE AND MORE the modern physician is adding -.1 diverse methods to bis stock of treatments. A hundred years ago about all a patient could expect from a doctor was drugs and bleeding. Scientific nursing was added by Florence Nightingale, surgery by anaesthesia and asepsis. Water treatment by the Austrian farmer boy, Preissnltz. The use-of diets is a modern development. As Is the use of vaccines, anti-toxins and im- munllogical substances of other kinds. Physical therapy as' it is called --the methods of electricity, lights, baths and massage---la probably the field of medicine receiving the greatest amount of attention today. Massage Is the subject of a recent authorities.- In the case of the Income tax bill drawn ^in the senate along fair and conservative lines, there is a definite mandate from the voters. In the case of the assessor bill, there is the mandate of common sense. But in the peculiar working of practical politics, it looks at this time as if both measures were to be killed. In the event of such a murder, a great many lowans--a majority, we believe--will feel that the blood is upon the hands of the lower house. " BO-BROADWAY By JOSEPH VAN RAALTE am? pleased, as always, to give readers a -taste of .j.the _ poetry'and the.poetic, phll- sophy of Algona's Georg-H. Frea and North'Iowa's poet laureate, thus crowned by this 1 department: : " r 'i HO\V SPRING COMES ' Would you know how'the spring . · comes in? ' ' I First 'tis seen in the, melting snow Heard' in riotous, blustry din. When the March winds blow. Shown in far geometric lines Drifting northward athwart the Tracing feathered zodiac signs Where the wild geese fly. Next 'tis scented in new-turned ·' earth, Fragrant zephyrs that subtly thrill, Winds that tell of the flowers' birth On the "woodland hill. Then*'tis known by the shooting leaf. Orchard rows where the thrushe sing, Boughs gone mad with the triumph brief · ' Of their blossoming. treating the prospect as . a special fayorite and offer him a 599.50 work for $49.50 or .thereabouts. authoritative statement. Like many other methods of treatment which have only lately been put on a scientific basis, mas- Dr. CUndeaias 1 sage was practiced many centuries ago. "The physician," said Hippocrates, in 430 B. .C., "must be experienced in many things, but assuredly in rubbing." But careful investigation of the physiology of massage is of recent date. It has been shown that massage causes definite changes in the body--there is an increased excretion of nitrogen from the breakdown of manipulated tissues, a loss of acid by way of the kidneys, and an increase of oxygen consumption. While massage does not have the.same effect as ·pHE HIGHEST hour fn human thot is that in which ·*· men stand at the opening of the Tomb of Joseph of Arimathea and realize that the ONE named Jesus, who had been crucified and laid therein, had risen and walked again among men. The full grandeur of that hour can come only to those who have made preparation for it. Whosoever has failed to prepare for the experience of this high hour has failed indeed, for the real beauty and full result of it can come only into the heart prepared for it. We are in the days of preparation for the day; when mea all over the world will stand together there again. These are the days of Lent. I do not know what they mean to you, but to me they mean days of preparation for that most Holy, Day of all the year, Easter. How far we fall short of the full significance of the fact of a resurrected Jesus because we blunr- der up to the experience which took place, "on the first day of the week, very early in the morning" without having made ready. The days of Lent are the sacrificial days' of pre- mratlon. The period of making ready, thru self-denial, :o meet Him in the garden. The days of the subjec- lon of one's animality that ones spirituality may be n the ascendancy in that Holy Hour. The time of; burning out the growth of weeds and underbrush rom our hearts which prevent a clear vision of the ilace where He HAD lain. I suggest that during these days of preparation you ind your way, on the first day of each week, up to some "House of God" and let the calming forces of lours of worship, with others, bring quiet Into your souls, for it is only the quiet soul that will hear His exercise on the body (unless accompanied by movements of the muscles), it does some of the things exercise does when employed on people who are disabled, or so infirm that they cannot take exercise voluntarily. In relieving pain and inflammatory stiffness it has -. This! type of practice was. re- been found that-it iq much more effective when the ported to" the federal trade com-I part has been heated before the massage is attempted mission which after a hearing con- It increases the circulation to any part on wfitch it Is used, and helps drive old Inflammatory deposits away. It thus has a great usefulness in sprains, in restoring functions to limbs after fractures and dislo demned: this method of selling. '.''In addition . I am informed that some- of -these fine works for-one half price are both incomplete and cations. Trainers for athletic teams often treat mlno naccurate as-to contents. For in- injuries due to torn ligaments and sprains bette stance, the article on Alberta lists than physicians because they take more time an nothing on petroleum altho most of P a ms and try to get their athletes back into the gam the petroleum produced in Canada j a a soon as possible, comes-.from Alberta. voice on that Holy Day. That you let the fires of great preached truths burn away the accumulation^ of material rubbish from your thots that you may see clearly on that day, and that you let the cleansing waters of the fountain of prayer, iu a house of prayer, ; . wash away the dust of the streets and market places, for it is only .the coming o£ the spirit thru prayer and worship that can cleanse your heart and make possible · the entrance of THE GREAT TRUTH. Make Lent a time of preparation and you will come . to that exquisite experience wherein you will stand, j with Mary, at the mouth of the empty tomb and hearing Him call your name will say with her, "Rabboni," which being "interpreted means "Master." Thru the use of Lent as a period of preparation you will become able to "Lift up the gates of your Hearts and let the King of Glory come in." . The ' same .type of .objection applies to various histories of the world which are sold at reduced prices. The names of various special editors are connected with these works but it is stated that their contributions are very small, that WITH NORTH IOWA EDITORS FAVORED ASSESSOR BILL. Rlngatcd Dispatch: It is to be noted with satisfaction that north- t - . u*WUn«-..a I " u -*-U W J U l l atll.J3ilLUl.lUU LljeLb ilUI 1.11- many such works lack btbliogra- tat preaBntatlves from l _ l ^ _ « n A n Ivtrtavnv a Tin PT"n^?l t^PI- I . . . . - -- r - THE HOURS AFTER SUPPER TiytOST careers areVade or marred in the hours after 1V1 SU pper. It may seem to some that the few hours between supper and bedtime afford small opportunity for education. But these were sufficient for Lincoln and for Franklin and for millions of men who by turning these hours to advantage thru special studies, advanced themselves above their fellows, -"Dost thou love life? Then do not squander time, for that is the stuff llfe'is-made of." Benjamin Franklin, who said this, not only understood the value of time, but he put a price on it that made others appreciate its worth. Bradstreet's in a summary of business conditions ascribes most business failures to what may be called "the size of their scrap-heaps." Nothing is more inexcusable and disastrous than waste, and the most disastrous waste of all this waste of time. The unused hours form the "scrap-heap" that has wrecked many a man's career. That heap of waste which so many young men dump at the end of every day and consider useless would, if rightly used, give priceless results in increased efficiency, higher service and better pay. Ambition, resolve, effort, purpose, persistency, confidence, courage, mental equipment and success may be manufactured out of this heap of waste time. Mil- .lions are doing it Any man can who will. Many highly educated people are inefficient,, and many efficient people are not highly educated. The world calls for educated people who are efficient and efficient people who are educated. Most of all is needed education for efficiency, for service. Real education is not do much the learning of what we do not know as the doing of what we do not now do. RED CROSS SAVES ITS HEART T HE courageous decision of John Barton Payne, chairman of the American Red Cross, has been vindicated. He refused to sanction a governmental status for bis organization by turning his back on a congressional appropriation for drought relief. The ) voluntary attribute of the Red Cross, he held, Is more ^ \ important to its perpetuation than all else, he ruled. / i - Within the past few days, the goal of $10,000,000 \i has been reached. The work of the Red Cross has '' never been cramped for lack of funds or materials, ^ ' for in addition to the monetary contributions, 621 car( loads of foodstuff and clothing have been donated. J The following statement by Mr. Payne, expressing I his thanks to the American people for their generous ·upport of the Red Cross, is a graphic picture of the situation: "This magnificent support has demonstrated again that the American people want the Red N EW YORK-, March 28.--Brother Fliteau, Eminent - Divorce Specialist, burdens the' record with the following sapient excerpt: 4 '^tnfideJlty is an aristocratic paatime, The-^or-and- the working: classes are too busy." t As Mr. Dooley once put it: "The short and simple scandals of the poor " T WO FIELD .MICE LOCK HORNS--''Red" Lewis, brushing the oyster cracker crumbs · from his lap, assumes a perpendicular position at the dinner table of his host and calls "Bull" Dreiser a.plagiarist..Later, the two illustrious adjective: slingers meet in;.an anteroom and Dreiser slaps Lewis twice on the .countenance. Lewis flushes redder than a ripe rawsb'rry, shrugs--and that's that. Two days later: . · Lewis says: "I am restrained by the law : of libel from saying anything more about Dreiser." And a suggestion by The Pastor: Why doesn't Mr. Lewis go ahead and say it, and if Dreiser sues him, use the money he got for the Nobel Prize to satisfy the judgment? Under the circumstances, to what nobler purpose could the Nobel Prize dough be devoted ? CTILL ROOM FOR MORE--One out of every 10 ^ persons you meet on Broadway or Main street was arrested last year for some law infraction. I I was telling that to my friend, The Old New York Police Detective. "Yeah?" he growled, biting heavily on his out-door Lazy,- listless, languorous days Telling winter at last is o'er "Paths that beckon summer phles, maps, indexes and cross references. . So we are suggesting that the readers consider very carefully all offers of books of any kind where a dollar is offered for 50 cents. It might 'be well for them to call their local public library which can inform them as to what works are considered worth the money in- 1 vested. hope that the young woman who buzzed past me when I stopped at the stop sign at First: street and Pennsylvania av- thls part of the state supported the or bill which met defeat in the cigar, "an 1 th' other 10 should o' ben!" JUST FOLKS Coprrl unfed 1931 Bj F.DOAR A. GUEST ~ THE DREARY TASK There never was a task so bleak But what some man would do It, And face its horrors week by week,. By hunger driven to it. Whene'er a man at work I nee,"'. On tasks where filth is present, I think hoVv fortunate is he . Who finds his duty pleasant. I know 'tis not by choice he stands Knee deep in noxious places; It is because his need commands So grim a task he faces. And so, altho I pity him His dismal hours of slavery, I.thank him .for his service ! grinr .· And marvelat his bravery. ·wpnd*er Tiowsmany readers of this " department have _ figured 'out in advance just what 'they are 'going '.to. do with the ?25,000 prize money in tie clgaret contest. I know of at least a dozen who are normally certain that the money is all but In' their pockets. The number here must run into the hundreds. So it is no doubt at Fort Dodge and Cedar Rapids- and every other community thruout the country.' The individual's chance of win- nig is probably no greater than 1 to a million. But everybody who fulfilled Hhe conditions of the contest is confident that he will be that one. Just one exemplification of the old sawi "Hope springs eternal In the human breast." If we didn't expect a lot of things that logic tells us we aren't going to get, it would be a pretty drab old life. am presenting herewith the Easter dates for the next twenty years. You may wish them out and paste In a convenient place: 1931 April 5. 1932 March 27. 1833 April 16. 1934 April 1. 1935 April 21. 1938 April 12. 1937'March 28. 1938 April 17. 1939 April 9. 1940' March U, 1941 April 13. 1942 April 5. 1943 April 25. 1944 April 9. 1945 April 1. 1946 April 21. '1947 April 6. 1948 March 28. 1849 April 17.; 1950 April 9. Fellowship of Prayer A Daily Lenten Feature Presented in Co-' Operation With the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America A BUSINESS RISK (Read Luke 19:11-26. Text, Luke 19:28). Unto every one which hath shall be given; and from him that hath not, even that he hath shall be taken away from him. ' T HE men who made such large returns on the money., intrusted to them must have taken great risks. The fault of the third man was that he was prudent, cautious, afraid to take risks. The teachings of the parable Is that we' must use or we will lose. But to use is to take chances of losing. To use our religion In the practical affairs of life Is to risk it Our treasure of faith is put to hazard when we take it out into the markets of life. There .are many who think if is in danger from the science of our tfay. What then? Shall we keep our religion separate and apart from business? Shall we shield our faith from contacts with the teachings of science? Those who counsel these things indorse the conduct of the man who laid hjs pound away In a napkin. Faith must face every challenge. . - , - - · , Frayer: Lord of the seaa, grant unto ua courage to launch out into the deep. Let not any fear possess our souls, who have put trust in Thee., Amen. have the. '. following note from H. w; Wllley of Emmons, Minn., in answer to' a suggestion contained in this de partment last week: "In your issue of Saturday, un der the heading, 'Eye Observing pertaining tp the custom of no washing the national flag: This i a very common custom that is a misinterpretation in flag etlquet de rived from the custom of preserving the original flags from memorabl battles. The cleansing of the flags Is not only allowable but entirely proper and Is a practice carried out in all military branches. I hope you will not think this assuming." am pleased to note as I drive thru the country that rural school children observe the rule of walking toward oncoming traffic rather than with ^ - ^ reads this Her license riumbervts 17-8082. And i. wouldn't mention it if she hadn't also disregarded the Stop sign at State street and Pennsylvania avenue. If she persists In the practice, her shiny new car Is going to . get battered up terribly and she will learn whether her insurance, if any, is operative in cases of. clear-cut law violation on her part. --o--· find a great many radio fans who agree with my view _ that Iowa up to this timo has received a rather raw deal from the radio-commission in the allocation of wave channels and station power. In the early days of broadcasting, lowans were able to get the best of everything at all times from station WHO at Des Moines or WOW t Omaha. Now WHO and its Dav- nport conipanlon'arc tucked in be- ween two powerful stations with an nadequate wattage. WOI at Ames s off the air at night and WSUI might as well be off both day and night for all the good it does in his part of the state. In the daytime, Mason City htvs access to several clear-cut broadcasts. But at night, the situation is anything but favorable. Usually WLW, Cincinnati, is the clearest station. This should not be so. It might not be satisfactory to the commercial broadcasters, but from the standpoint of the radio fans o'f lovva, there should be two clear channels and no restrictions as to power in night broadcasting. Let one of; these be for the regular type of broadcasting and let the other be for.' th'e' educational institutions. As for day broadcasting, there should be sufficient channels to go around. The federal radio commission has jurisdiction over about 600 broad- last week. Helgason of Emmet, Bonstetter of Kossuth and Johnson of Dickinson voted for this measure. OUT OF THEIR NICHES Eagle Grovo Eagle: Hueschen is editor of a republican paper at Hol- steln, and Miles Is editor of the Le- gionaire at Des Moines. They are men exemplary and all right in their proper places but hardly appeal to the general judgment as men quail fled to direct the affairs of a state.'s ' ' TEN'YEAK RECESS.- Iowa Recorder (Greene): How often is it said if our legislative bodies--national and state--wouH adjourn for 10 years it might be the country would recover from its ill and graft would not be on every side. The more we think of it the more we are convinced that it might be true. FOR DRIVER'S LICENSE Lake Mills Graphic: A drivers' license law, wherein every driver of an automobile would be required to show some proficiency in the operation of a car, and the further stipulation that he must have liability insurance, would be just what is needed at this time. TIP FROM PERSHING. St. Ansgar Enterprise: No doubt the legislators who voted for compulsory training in our state schools were impressed by the statement made by Pershlng of the members of the A. E. F. as "engaged in healthy, Interesting exercises in the open air with simple diet." CONTEMPORARY REBELLION. Kossuth County Advance (Algona): The demonstration at tho capitol by the anti-t. b. lest farmers does not appear to have made n. favorable impression on the state at large. The reports make one thinlc of the western Pennsylvania whisky rebellion in Washington's time. THE PRICE OF PAVING! Klemme Times: What are we to do to regulate and handle the armies of giant buses, trucks anil commercial carriers which seem to have flocked into the state almost overnight--making free use of thft roads which we have built at such expense? r-;1aiaH r St)koOL ATHLETESr-~ S.wea City Herald: Something alluring is back of high school sports. The kids go in there in dead earnestness, and give everything they have. There is no question of next year's salary; it la fun with gusto. High school sports represent fully the ideal of sport for sport's sake. IT LACKED SUPPORT. Nora Springs Advertiser: Reports from all over the state would bear out the conclusion that the county assessor proposition has little support at home. No doubt, this impression was responsible for the failure of the bill. ELECTRIC RATES DOWN. Whittemore Champion: Electric rates have declined 30 per cent since 1913, and now half of the individual users of electricity receive service for an average cost of 12 cents each day, and the otner half for five cents. WOULD CUT SALARIES. Emmetflburg Democrat: With our STUDENT DRILL Humlioldt Republican: As this paper sees it, the training given the students is beneficial individually and of great value to the country when we are called on to defend ourselves. DEAD READING MATTER. Upper DCS Moines Republican {Algona.): Well, that S. U- I. probe is giving some o£ the dailies a lot of copy that but few readers care to read. EVOLUTION. Buffalo C«ntcr Triliune: Once it was called supper, then dinner, what the evening meal is cal since the can-opener got tq_b'j i "^ ·7 u CRT, IITTLE WOOIC," ^ Humholdt RepubHcun: The Inves- [ tigation of the.University of Iowa ' by a legislative committee drags 1 wearily on without disclosing any- '·· thing worth an old postage stamp. '· STILL TOO MUCH. Cherokee Times: All this talk of there being more liquor drinking than in the days of the saloon la just bunk. But there is plenty of it at that. DIFFERENT NOW. Sheffield Press: There was a time when the office sought the man, but that was awny back when the people rode high-wheel bicycles and played croquet. GOOD SUGGESTION. Wright County Reporter (Dowa): Now that the "Star Spangled Banner" Is the official national anthem, everyone ought to try and sing it better. TOO MUCH CODDLING. governor, all "of the state officers, I Wnukon Republican and Stand- our supreme judges, district judges, ard: Criminality must be punished congressmen and senators drawing; I Instead of petted and courted and much lower salaries, there is no ex- ) drastic rules, whether the criminals TURNER AND THE SENATE. Manson Journal: It begins to look ] as If the Iowa senate was following CU sc for paying- Iowa college presi- like them or not, must be employed, in the footsteps of the national sen- | dents such fabulous amounts. DEFLATION NEEDED THE VETERANS HOSPITAL. New Hampton Tribune-Gazette: Spencer Reporter: The best place Congress is probably in the same · · · ' shape that the stock market was in. ate to block every move made by Governor Turner. It may be necessary for Governor Turner to resort I . . to the veto to bring the senate in for this institution can and ought to line. TO BE REMEMBERED Sioux Center News: We shall not soon forget that Campbell, our rep- 1 resentative, was the one Iowa man | invited to take part in this progres- be found in the eleventh congrea- 1.1929--It needs to be deflated. Eional district in all fairness. The eleventh district Is not hampered with state institutions or officials. NO ONE CONCERNED. Ackley World-Herald: At Greene the days of horse-drawn It Is for the ' it as in vehicles, don't observe this rule few who that this "safety first", release from the Iowa Lions club headquarters was prepared: "The public highways are for vehicular use, and not pedestrian. The. child should not walk on the road-.or.highway unless It is absolutely-necessary. ."Where it Is 'necessary-he should always walk on the lift side of the road. ' . . , , " . "Why? 'Because he Is walking toward -oncoming -traffic- and can see: the approaching car without looking behind. "When passing a car the child should step, to the left side of the road." · ' casting stations. With only about 60 channels to be distributed among them, the job of satisfying everybody is impossible. Why not in tbe future proceed from the assumption that radio fans rather than radio stations are entitled to first consideration? If such a policy were adopted, I .feel sure that something similar-to'the plan outlined above for Iowa would be adopted. I'm tossing it in the hopper. have frequently in the past made reference to the unexplored fields open for inventive genius. At this time I'm adding this list of "much needed inventions" compiled by the Boston Transcript: A self-washing automobile. An airplane that is not subject to the law of gravitation. A golf ball" with a phonograph attachment that will sing out "here I am." An anglers' scales that will corroborate the fisherman's story. A-berry basket that will prevent all the best berries from staying at the top. A telephone call bell that will inform us who Is on the other end of tho wire. ·An attachment for home radios that will pass the collection plate after the Sunday sermon. sive movement. Nor shall we soon only 29 votes were cast at the re foriret that Senator Dickinson was cent school election. Evidently no appointed to help save the middle one greatly concerned--and yet west for Wall street republicans ' ·*·--'= ·'»'«"· r,i»«t,, ~f IHM.I,,., there's always plenty of kicking when taxes are paid. PRUSSIANISM WINS. Dccorah Journal: The Iowa house] in Revolutionary times, to march, I of representatives voted In favor o£ HESSIANS STILL WITH US. Hardln County Citizen (Iowa! Falls): The tones Have been known, shoulder to shoulder, with the Hes- compulsory military drill at Iowa] tentlpn that the^trucks slans. The Hessians fought the col- city and Ames last week. They in- '"''" ~" ' " ' " onlsts for what they got out of it. dorsed the system of the kaiser and There are even now Hessians in op- | of the Russia soviet, cratlon in the political arena. SQUARE DEAL ASKED. FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR BUSINESSMAN SUPREME! Britt News-Tribune: A good businessman Is one who can buys goods from a Scotchman and sell them to a Jew--at a profit. PARDONABLE CURIOSITY. Cedar Falls Record: We wonder ! whether Briand served any pie at the luncheon that he gave to Chaplin? NO LEG TO STAND ON. Emmetsburjj Reporter: The con- buses 'do pay taxes" hasn't a leg to stand on. A NATIONAL PROBLEM. Allison Tribune: The bjg question gave a year-around attention to his Job, would accomplish much in the way of equalizing tax burdens--and that, to our notion, would prove in the long run an economy. Rockford Register: The railroads w ^m think thaZ aVounVasTe^or have been indispensable in the past' In the wonderful development of the country and will be needed as well in the years to come. It is up to n thotful public to see that in the changing conditions which have developed they get a square deal. MUST PULL TOGETHER. Esthervllle News: Northwest Iowa ought to get the veterans' hospital, and we don't know of a better place than the great lakes region. Furthermore, it is up to such towns as Spencer, Spirit Lake, Estherville, and other northwest Iowa towns to pull together. PROUD OF GOLDFIELD Wright County Monitor (Clarion): Wright county has reason to be proud of the Goldfleld basketball team which took part in the state tournament at .Des Molnea last week. Mitchell County Press (Osagc): before the country just now is how THE EDITOR'S MAIL BAG ANOTHER PROHIBITION BOOST. FERTILE, March 26.--Here ia another boost for prohibition. We traveled east and south last summe r thru seven states as far east S Philadelphia, and we saw but ,/ drunk person. That was a man in Harrisbiirg, Pa. MR. AND MRS. JAMES H. KIRK. to keep the sheriffs out of the real estate business. NEARING THAT TIME. Wesley News-World: Cheer up. In another month the umpires will start dusting off home plate again. IT MUST BE BORAH Cedar Fnlls Record: Senator Borah, must he the Red menace the FisU committee has discovered. HURRAH FOR THE BULL! Sioux City Journal: Score another for the bull that, gored a matador thru the thigh in a ring in Madrid. THE VETERAN HAUGEN. West Union Argo-Gazetter The fourth district people congratulate '·Mr. Haugen, and themselves also. AND ALSO SNOW! Thompson Courier: Ducks, robins and rain a sure sign that spring is, here. j «.«v::'.-n3;.'v"C'.::«'.

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