Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 19, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 19, 1932
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<l '- , Tfcf ^ > i t £$£tf$g®% \» •NTERBD'AS SECOND ot.Ass MATTER December 4l, 1908, at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, tinder the act of March 2, 1879.. TE'ftMS OF SUBSCRIPTION "1—To lioseUtH county postoffices and bordering i postoffices at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchins, Livermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- Bted, Rodman, Stilson, West Bend, and Woden, year —— 12.00 :«—To all other U. S. pofttoffices, year: $2.50 All subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out-of-the-county points Darned under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under No. 1 above will be discon tinued without notice one month after expiration <*• time paid for, If not renewed, but time tor payment will be extended if requested in writing, CULCHRI8T ON TREASURY RAIDS, AS CONTRASTED WITH BROOKHART EsthcrvlHe Dally News—Iowa needs men hi the United Status senate like this district's representative In congress. In another column on this page Is reprinted In part a speech made by Congressman Gllchrlst a short time •go In the house .of'representatives •which, stands out In contrast to Senator Brookhart's notion that the taxpayers of the nation should spend two billion • dollars' more for roads. The Tlcvt-8 of the two Iowa lawmakers are as far apart as the poles. Congressman Gllchrlst, mindful of a two, billion dollar deficit, brands the emergency blghway appropriation bill that would need- •tessly deplete further the government's treasury as "another raid," and says: "There Is only one way to retrench, and that Is to quit voting for new and additional appropriations. There Is only one way to amend the situation, and that Is to lop off subsidies. There Is only one way to economize, and that, Is to quit spending money. Tbere Is only oiie way to reduce taxation. There Is today In this country an awful and tragic need for retrenchment, because economic disaster stalks the land like a pestilence at noonday." It would be worth Senator Brookliart's while to read the speech. It might make him reconsider the Dill he offered that would raW the treasury for two billion dollars for roods that aren't needed, just so the senator could come back home nnd say he had done something during his last four years of office besides making chautauuna platform orations denouncing Wall street demons. Congressman Gllchrlst Isn't as colorful a figure as Senator Brookhart; he Isn't as splendid a poser. But Mr. Gllchrlst's expressions are far more lownn than those of the bombastic politician of the front pages. Wards In'the newspaper business, though >f. theifl cofh* outside the pay envelope. The tick'iest\ man .jn ,the world, 'however, "is no* th| man who is making the most money but the one hat>fite most perfectly into his Job—the onfe hat gets most satisfaction and'pleasure out of what «e Is doing tot a living —whether it be vrltlng 1 news stories, setting fractured limbs, rylng law cases, selling merchandise or bulld- rig dams." What far. Carey said In thle paragraph is in general as much, applicable to other ways of earning a living as to the newspaper business. First, there must be some aptitude on the part of any young man as regards any business he takes up. Secondly, If he is to make a success of It, he must put his heart and soul Into it. And thirdly, It Is unfortunately true that In any line of activity there is not much more -than a chance of marked success. The Important thing is to get Interested and stay interested In what one takes up for a living. This Is because such Interest makes for happiness, and after all happiness is the only worth-while goal In life. No mere pecuniary success can take the place of love of one's call- ins, whatever It may be. We commend Mr. Carey's philosophy not only to every young,man who Is now preparing tc embark on life for himself but to every parent or other adviser to whom application for advice is made. THE MOST IMPORTANT ISSUE BEFORE IOWA REPUBLICANS IN JUNE In Iowa this year, as elsewhere in the country, the voters are faced with a decision o£ major importance as regards leadership of the nation during the next four years. In Iowa we are further faced with the . mpmentous choice of a United States senator. Fortunately there is little question of the governor. The choice of other statehouse officials does not matter much, though R. B. Johnson, the state treasurer-who was arrested last summer for driving while in- and Auditor (Long should he kicked CAN LINDBERGH'S BABY SWING THE PENDULUM BACK AGAIN I , The almost unparalleled public sympathy ex tendedI '-to- ;the Lindberghs, following the finding of the mutilated body of their baby shows the extent to which the American public has accepted them as a symbol. Parents during the week since the baby wae kidnapped have on occasion been in the realm of fancy where the missing child was their very own, and have in part suffered the fears, hopes and despair experienced by the Lindberghs. The finding of the little body; Its life ham- meed out by a.sordid soul in sacrifice to the golden calf, sent a sharp shaft of fear for theii own child, In which agonizing moment parents found themselves in Llndy and Anne's place with all hope gone, and horror left. Perhaps Lindbergh, through the sacrifice of his first born, is again to etart the pendulum o: public sentiment backward. Lindy's flight to Paris his quiet marriage, and good sense ant judgment in the glare of pitiless publicity turned the pendulum from jazz, gin and license of the nineteen twenties toward modesty, quiet confidence, courage, and good manners. If the world turns from its practice of glorifying the gangster and the criminal, its habit o applauding the smart and clever lawyer's pleas enabling a depraved being to escape the penalty of his act, and of placing on a pedestal of coinage the beastliness, murder and vice typified by Al Capone, then the sacrifice of thle little liff will not be all in vain. The average American can be complacen about bootlegging, view the killing of gangsters as good riddance of bad rubbish, and gloss ove the affairs of rackets not directly affecting him but kidnaping and murder of a helpless infan should be too much for him to stomach. If the culprits are caught, vengeance will be taken— maybe by Judge (Lynch and his executioners, fo parenthood is thoroughly maddened. If Amer ica will only stay mad long enough to clean ou the whole crime cycle this infant of a few months will have done his bit for 'humanity. TheColyum Lct't Not ft* TIM. 5-d S*rk»«u Oakdale. DEPRESSION 1082 Everybody sighln', Everybody sad; Everybody telliri'. , How times Is bad. * Pappy out 6f Work, An' "dimes Is dimes! Caint feed houn'-dogs . In these hard times." Naw—I ain't a-crjHn', An' I don't want a toy— , Jes' keep a-thlnkln* How a dog needs a boy. SADIE SEAGRA.VE. AMERICA promisingly with problem qiiency as one of the our' entire "crime" Topics of the Times toxicated, out. The only state office the bestowal of which cuts much figure is the lieutenant governorship, and this only because the lieutenant governor, chooses the personnel of the committees of the state senate. Through. this appointing power the lieutenant governor exercises an influence :<rf incalculable importance on state legislation; more influence indeed than the governor. This .Is because the lieutenant governor always names committees with an eye to what is to come before them. An unfriendly committee usually means the death of bills, no matter what their importance. It has always been difficult to make voters "understand how important it is to nominate and elect men for the lieutenant governtirship who -are in sympathy with what the people want. Lieutenant governors are not in the limelight in -anywhere near the degree that governors, U. S. -.senators, and congressmen are, though in a -quiet way they exercise an influence of Surpass- '•ing importance. The result is that, as a rule, about the only element of the electorate which •takes great interest in the lieutenant governor- ship'is the class which has axes to grind. In Iowa for the last two years we have been intensely interested in tax reduction and tax re- 'lorm. This means not only reduction of public expense but new methods of taxation designed to lift an Intolerable burden from property and make private income and intangibles bear their flue share. The movement for reduction o£ public expense has, under the initiative and the -.guidance of Governor Turner, made marked 'progress, but tax reform, meaning shifting of -the tax burden,.for which Governor Turner also •etands, has met selfishly Interested opposition which has so far prevented action. Whether this opposition is to be overcome depends largely on how the people vote on lieutenant governor in the coming primaries, for it will be the "lieutenant governor who will name the committees in the next state senate which will deal with their questions. Jn all likelihood the republican nominee for lieutenant governor will be elected next fall. tThus the choice for this important office is up to the republicans who vote at the June primaries. And the choice is limited to two men, one of whom has been and remains a strong advo- •cate of both income taxation and tax reform, -whereas the record of the other ifi, to say the "least, equivocal, unsatisfactory, and uncom- juromising. In the Advance's opinion the success or fail- Tire of the tax reform movement in Iowa depends on whom the republican voters name next month for lieutenant governor. If Senator dark, then the income tax will be adopted and -tax reform will be begun; if Bennett, then vthere will be no income tax and only camou- 'flage In lieu of tax reform. It is up to the re- rpiiblican voters to decide, and in the decision the republicans of Kossuth county must play "their due part, whom are we for and for what do we stand? Are we for Clark and tax reform, or are we for Bennett and camouflage? The Marshalltown T.-R. urges as a reason against supporting Clark for lieutenant governor that he could not obtain a place on the Linn county delegation to the recent republican state convention. Well, that was a tribute to Mr. Clark, if you ask us. Anybody whom the well known "Cedar Rapids gang" turns down must be a deep-dyed villain who takes the side of the people against the utilities and other "interests." There have been many atrocious crimes in history but the kidnaping and the apparently purposeless slaying of the Lindbergh baby ranks among the most heinous. Such a wave of horror as swept through the world Friday, when news of the finding of the 'body was given out, has never been seen before. You may not be for Senator Brookhart, but you have to admire his qualities as a fighter. Lack of courage is certainly not among his weaknesses. Indeed it is his fearlessness that wins for him much of his support. Most of us have within us a sporting instinct which draws us toward a brave battler, especially when he is backed up against the wall by a thirsty pack which lusts for his blood. General depression followed the war of 1812. Other major depressions occurred In 1837, 1857, 1873, 1S93, and 1920. We recovered from each of them and the country rose to new heights of prosperity. As surely as day follows night, we shall also in due time recover from this one. No sooner does one proposal for a'raid on»the U. S. treasury get the K. O. that another bobs up. Now it is $2,300,000,000 for unemployment relief; and, strangely enough, this one seems to have the support of the president. We are pass- Ing through a period which will afford a striking chapter in some future financial history of this country. AH, LET US BEWARE of women for the high office of mayor! Down at Broken Bow, Neb., a Mrs. Ownby is mayor, and recently ehe published the following-notice— "Some that owe the city give big parties, With cars lined up for half a block, tout can't or^won't pay their water bills.. You'd better pay, or you won't have water with which' to wash. your dishes after the next party. I mean business!" UP AT FENTON.the other day, club women, responding to' roll call' or something, revealed their several husbands' several humiliating defects.. . Well, if the .women start that sort, of thing in Algona, there'll be a men's'Club pronto, and the several humiliating defects of the several wives will toe aired to the world! When Allen left on his jaunt to 'Wabasha 1 , Minn., to learn how .to catch Mississippi catfish he left instructions to fill out the Colyum with-clippings from Jawn W. Carey's***well, it's named the Rear Seat. It is hoped Jawn doesn't mind too much. ; Dean Wheeler, KSCJ'S demon 'newscaster, has hie fan mail, and recently it Included a' request for his photograph, in feminine chirography— from a listener-in whose womanly curiosity lust will not brook waiting for the coming of television as a part of radio broadcasting. Lest the recipient should get all aflutter over her missive, the writer frankly-hastened to explain: "I am 69 years of age and have less than one-third vision, so this is no flirtation." First Chiss Llnotj plst, Weight 135 Los* Would Consider 925,000 Directorship. Dear John: O. O. Mcln tyre says eome of'the larger corporations are letting the "big fellows" out of their executive positions and filling in with lightweights—who are supposed to possess a keener insight for restoration of prosperity. I wonder if I can get in touch with some of those large—the larger the better—corporations needing a new executive. I know I can qualify physically and could use the salary for a few years, at least. "" Old Bill. Dear John: Clare was not the only Irish town wherein kegs of beer did not always arrive at their destinations. In the late 80s, during Iowa's independent sortie into prohibition, Emmetsburg, my home town, was well supplied with blind pigs. The officers made raids as now, and hauled the spoils to a building which stood at the rear of the municipal pumping station. My dad was the night city police force and custodian of the water supply, One night he accompanied a party of city and county officers on a raid. The illicit stock in trade was loaded on a dray wagon and taken to the usual place for safekeeping. On the journey it was necessary to pass through a dark alley, in which had been posted confederates outside the official party. Dad was in charge, of the rear guard on the back of the dray and, as the load passed the darkest spot in the alley, he rolled off a full- sized barrel of beer, which, was quickly taken in charge by the watchers and transported to a designated hangout. When the officers finished the business at hand, all repaired to the hangout to participate in an old-fashioned Dutch lunch, the other ingredients for which had been placed which in the eyes of our best minds, la one of the most Vital ot our national life. Clarence Darrow, In his recently published autobiography, stresses the problem of child delln- solutlons to ^vave. Yes, Young America begins'well tout It drags itself off to an uncertain end by mixing In such doses of pure movie hokum as-to'gag even the most enthusiastic talkie devotee. One of these pieces 'of so-called dramatic suspense "Injections" Is the constant prdblem of ethics which 10 continually facing .this youngster as he .seeks a solution to complexities which would battle * a mature man or woman. The question, for example,'of loyalty to a friend and to the judge; what, man or woman woukV-'not give everything, including, even in extreme cases, his very life, for a dear and trusted friend. .Because, after all, true'friends are not easily ..found. thinking up complexlng situations and knotty problems with which to iDemon'Kum. ana insure ine^, u™i- Vldeja support of the , Afttl-SAloon League? The companion picture against prohibition' might be called "Dripping America" or the trluniph of the Bootlegger, Which 'would play to packed houses of drinking wetfi. Thus everybody would be nappy and the small attendance t6 Bone Dry would be more than offset by the thronging crowds to, Dripping America. As our friend Harlan Miller says, "This service is tree.',' The Wet Parade Is divided Into two major parte, entitled "In the South" and "In the North," although what It sets out to portray is as vague In the end as It -was in the beginning. In the first part, itewls Stone is the old Southern Colqne' who drinks himself to death and disgrace with good old pre-war whiskey; in part two, Walter Hus- bewilder /and baffle the • child, as. the writer arid 'director of. Young America seems to have done, gets to he a rather old story after five or six reels. No, they've made "a. bad mess of a really good thought ^In this talkie; Instead of following through th'e simple narrative of juvenile delinquency, they have Introduced a series of dramatics, so Intricate that even an intellectual collossus would be floored. The situation Is _ made more heart rending toy the! cast. There are the two tooys for example. Tommy Gonlon and -Raymond Borzage who put on .several scenes which are truly tremendous. The death scene between these two young pals is as touching an episode of sincere child acting as has ever reached the silver screen. 'Here is real dramatic power and pathos, as flawless as a perfect,' tolue-stone °dla- mond. - '•".-... . ' • • "Judge" Ralph Bellamy is 'far' less convincing, even though .he assumes a series of 'Coyle-llke attitudes and '.'slumps" in his chair on the 'bench. Spencer Tracy is good but > not as well, cast as he was as the conscientious cop in 'Disorderly Conduct. Doris Kenyon,' older but none the less beautiful, does exceedingly well with a role that asks but a small part of her unusual talents. Well, after'Amateur Daddy,. Whe'n a Fellow Needs a Friend and Young America (three child pictures) we are ready for some roast beef (rare) and- mashed potatoes; this breakfast food is getting on our nerves. ton begins the process with 'good liquor and ends the tragedy by killing his good wife (In an inexcusably true irienas are bruta , murde r) while under the ef- To toe conetantly fecte ,; of our present-day bootleg "dynamite." The daughter of the southern gentleman ((Dorothy ; Jordan)-'and . the son ! of the "rnbrthern hotelkeeper, now gather up the tangled threads, of our narrative .and only succeed In knotting the thing up to the utter bewilderment of th( patient spectator. With a torllllant caet, the dtrectoi there during the afternoon. Old Bill. T HE BEST THING about Tarzan has given us only a characterizations 'and few has genuin ' wasted time and Interest in over-emphasl, on minor details, as for example the grief of the "survivors" following the two. funerale. If there yet re main a- few so-called "sacred things of the screen, one ought t be the gruesome details of intimate family grief directly following funeral. • '•. , ** th 2180 Thursday Should marry? it you In "Play Girl* ''*• a' mo'dern* -'business', felrl enjoyed "(Bad Girl", eee 'Play Girl." Saturday, May 21. • , 1:30-3:30 matlneea, 10--25C. , IT'S A BIG Ftflf SHOW! GEOSIDNEY '"***" CHARLIE MURRAY —in— "Cohens and Kellys In Hollywood" ; F LAUGHTER COMING! Also the Serial "Air Mall Mystery" Thursday and Friday, May M-87 Thursday matinee 2:30, 10-25c BARBARA STANWYCK GEO. BRENT DICKIE MOORE in EDNA 1 FERBBR'S "So Big" As big as humanity! As big as a woman's love! ''Sunday, M»J 22 ahowg, 10-30c. -BUT ft* FLESH JS WEAK Edward Everett Horton •C. AUBREY SMITH HEATHER THATCHER 'A'Joyous adventure In romance. . Monday, Tuesday, Wednesdaj May 28-24-25 2:30 Tuesay matinees, io-25 c ,• It's a 1932 Special! • ' RUTH CHATTEKTON ,,in "The RJch Are Always With Us" Ruth Chatterton at her very I 1 Her first special production undi Warner Bros. Elaborate—stunning! Of frankly increditable; it has all the lure and glamor and tinsel of a circus and who doesnt enjoy a first- class circus even though we know that "all is not gold that glitters'." After all the palaver about Africa Speaks and Trader Horn, it is almost refreshing to witness a production, filmed on a studio lot in Hollywood, using "native" elephants, tigers, crocodifts, gorillas arid apes an«J photographed under the advantageous circumstances Speaking' of Editorial Tenniwork, Here Is One Perfect' Specimen In Prose and Poetry. |The horse business and everything connected with horses is on the upgrade because the horse is coming back to his own.—'Frederic J. Haskin in Cedar "Rapids Gazette, May 8, 1932. Today the world needs able men, Unflinching, brave'and stable men. —Edgar A. Guest in Cedar Rapids Gazette, May 8, 1932. "The United States government shakes a. very ivabbly stick at the lawbreaker, and tells him ie'11 go to prison if he 'beats the law. 'Lawbreakers laugh and get good lawyers. A few of the ess well-to-do take the rap. But the public jenerally isn't any more afraid of a government prison than I am of Pat Roche."—.From Cornelius Vanderbllt Jr.'s interview with Mr. Alphonse Capone, of Chicago, as printed In Liberty October 17, 1931, More or less respectfully referred to Convict No. 40886, federal penitentiary, Atlanta, Ga. I Opinions of the Editors I Just a line to congratulate Old Bill, of- And Plenty He Didn't Explain. Humboldt Republican—Auditor Long is out with a 7-page explanation of hte "ruckue" with the governor and his removal from office. He claims it was a frame-up and that Attorney General Fletcher was partly responsible for it; he claims Fletcher is a "wet". Perhaps Mr. Long did get the worst of it in some small ways, bu there seemed to be plenty against him. Henry's Candidacy for Senator. Knoxville Express—Henry Field has a lot of customers and friends, but we can't think his candidacy for the senate is very serious, except In the way of tying up another block of republican voters and so throwing the senatorial nomination Into the state convention. Hoover Hus Intestinal Fortitude. Sioux City Journal—Mr. Hoover's optimism and courage are rare. He has been criticized for lack of leadership in a crisis. It is doubted that any man in the entire country could have made a greater effort to inspire and encourage the people. and clal compositor of J. W. C.'s Sioux City Journal column. He wrote the Column of April 21 and set it up, and there wasn't an error In it. Old Bill uttered a great truth when he said that the alert compositor catches and kills many a toorier in the copy of a column writer. Don't I know? All honor to the Mergenthaler boys (and girls) who keep columns from being worse than they are!—J. U. H. in JLos Gatos Mall-News. •Steady now, Old Bill. It'd be just your luck to pi a line while taking a bow. I T'S GREAT to be a hero and upon page one to shine— To hear the music of the bands on Hudson, Seine and Rhine— To sit with presidents and kings the world will soon forget, The while among immortal things your name will live. And YET— If Lindbergh could turn back the flight of flme five years or so, THE YOUNG MAN AND HIS CHOICE OF A VOCATION FOK LIFE Many thousands of young men who are about te be graduated from high school, and other "thousands whom the colleges are preparing to -turn out, are just now facing the question of what to take up as a means of earning a living. .Borne of them who are within the range of this newspaper may be Interested In this paragraph '-!trom the Rear Seat in the Sioux City Journal Jn which John W. Carey answered the query of a young collegian who wanted advice relative ito entering the newspaper 'business: "If we were to run true to form as one who put his working life into it, we would warn -our young friend to beware of the newspaper business. But we don't feel that way about it. ~3t hasn't made us rich, and we see little -pros- -•pect of its ever doing so, but what a whale of «, t4me we have had all these years we have been plugging away at it! If our young friend Teally is cut out for the newspaper business, we advise him to go into it- with all the vigor and .enthusiasm he can muster — as we would advise &im to go into any other line that most appealed 4o hto. He might have some difficulty in findr tog 4JQ opening right now, but we have normal in mind. We can promise him large re- Taxation is on the Way. Humboldt Independent — The sales tax income tax and a small property tax are bound to supplant the present system of taxation. Levying taxes solely against visible property is not fair or equitable. Ko Destination In Sight. Estherville Daily News—There was a time when Mr. Brookhart's presence in the senate was considered a good tonic to counteract the evil influences of reactionary politics. But Mr. Brookhart has been disappointing. He doesn't get any place. Clurk for Lieutenant Governor. Spencer Reporter—Aspirants for public office must be measured largely toy their previous experience and qualifications. Measured by these standards, Senator C. F. Clark is most eminently qualified for the office of lieutenant governor. Wisdom for Insurance Companies. Knoxville Journal—Insurance companies face quite as serious a problem as do farmers in the threatened wholesale foreclosure of mortgages. If insurance executives were wtee they would unite in a policy of reducing interest rates a declaring a moratorium on interest. The best interests of poHcybolders would toe conserved by helping good farmers retain farms. And, gifted With prophetic sight, see all the grief and woe Fate held for him, with world acclaim, for flying over sea, most and, conditions. Tarzan has dramatic punch, pictorial beauty and a capable cast of wild animals and tame humans. It now vies with Emma as the most popular'talkie on the silver screen of the country's movie theatres; if it is not yet a "classic," It is due to become one shortly and with an Inevitable result—we will be treated with a deluge of ape and caveman pictures which will rival the flood of ganster talkies of a few months ago. It was Rousseau who first tried to plumb the mysteries of nature with reference to the Human epe'cies; the popular appeal of "back to nature" pictures and stories might make an interesting chapter in psychological reactions — but that's another matter. When Jarie 'Parker (Maureen O 1 - SuYlivan) arrives in Africa, to visit her father, she becomes almost Immediately .a party to an elephant- tusk-hunting expedition during the "perils" of which ehe meets this strange ape-man Tarzan i taking his morning exercise swinging leisurely to and fro among the grape-vine trapeze with which his jungle home is literally cluttered. His primitive love-making is as breathtaking to our fair heroine as It is to the audience; even though its violence never seems to go beyond the bounds of tearing her handkerchief to toits and then beginning with her-scarf; luckily, it stops at this crucial point. Shot twice in the head, our noble hero' strangles' two lions and almost subdues the entire jungle, including native, wild beasts and last but not least, a vicious gorilla, Intent on murder. The finish is blood curdling, replete with savage yells, roaring of beasts arid every noise which may be introduced into the patient "mike." What picture—-what' a man, this Johnny Wiessmuller. Actor Wiessmuller is a swimming instructor, and if reports are true is a former Ames man; little els STOP! We rather think he'd sidestep fame and court obscurity. 'Music Arose With Its Voluptuous Swell and AH Went Merry as a Marriage Bell" Dear Driver: Surely you don't plan to have a contributors' banquet without music. What if Gladys of Sioux City and Saucy Marge should come to blows over Ward Barnes or Old Bill and no music were available to cover "up the confusion and quiet the crowd? I volunteer to play piano or organ—provided the organ has at least nine etops and one pedal, also a mirror to enable me to dodge possible missies from the rear. I agree not only to play but to sing any oldtlme favorite such as Little Annie Rooney, My Moth- era, Old Red Shawl, and Bring Me a Flower from Maggie's Grave. (And I don't mean Maggie O'Reilly.) Extra: I have a special arrangement of the Jesse James eong. G. G. V. The speaker of the house has been dubbed "Fighting Jack" Garner by Wellington Brink in Holland's Magazine. There are certain words, names and terms I dislike and "Flighting Jack" is in the list. I implore J. W. C. to help put it in the obsolete class.—Jim Graham in Moville Mail. Same is being consigned to oubliette, along with "Honest John" and "Grand Old Man." H. S. M. of the Des Moines Register reports the suicide of a financial expert who last August wrote of U, S. steel at '87 as a good thing. Perhaps what the gentleman meant was, it was a good thing to eteer clear of. Another chap to whom we'd raise A marble shaft with gladness Is he who springs that threadbare phrase, "There's Wthpfl lp hjs For Just a Moment and Read this Ad $$ Saved-Earned$$ Mid-Season Clearance on Spring and Summer Wraps at Usual Season End Prices COATS Worth to S15.OO now than -the display of physical prowesi is required of him, and his rathe; athletic body fits into the jungle at mosphere' admirably. Tarzan stor Jes by Edgar Rice Burroughs hav< 'been popular in "literary" circles since 1914 and this cinema version bids fair to compete on a common ground with the various books and comic strips. T HE WET PARADE is a pictorial example of the futility of "straddling" a question or an issue; it reminds us vividly of the ludicrous antics of our politicians who, for the sake of a few votes, befuddle the issues and vacillate helplessly in the maze of conflicting views. Give the'talkles predit for haying the courage to tackle a problem as controversial as prohibition; blame them for handling the subject so cautiously, so gingerly, so two.- sidedly as to make the net result only . a wandering, aimless, longwinded tale of saloons, habitual drunkards and political graft and corruption, covering much top much ground and doing that ineffectually. To our simple mind, the case is comparatively simple: .- The Wei Farads by 'its very tltje^ appeals only to those of. "moist" (no arden 'Viry" Tyo«J4 t&fe* PWt to a wet parade) and yet the picture itakes JJQ definite stsM, «»e way or the other. Why not COMM? out feojdjy for prohibition ana <$Q th,e picture COATS Worth to S19.7S COATS Worth to $29.75 now now

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