Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 29, 1937 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 29, 1937
Page 4
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.Ifeona, rlo* ™ Br 'tt, Buffalo "••is *"i * i^imore Hutch Ins nmi w . Rln sstefl, Rodman! ana Woden, year $1 56 .*s s ss:^F" "" $2.60 alone to nil other postofflces, D ECBM BI AI,L subscriptions for paper, goui""tV"polntB DECEMBER 1937 S M T T F S 1234 5 « 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 _ under No 1 are considered . named above continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher s discretion. S u b - scrlptlons Ko lns to non- county points not named under No. 3 above w I I 1 be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for. If not renewed, but time for For under ,«rnf i '"*°, rn mask as a " 9 P°°«n g '' com- racntatop on the news of the day he is the kind <^ good citizen who believes that tho plain wouls of the law should always and whore be observed. Nevertheless Mr. Casey's publicly expressed altitude reflects what northwest Iowa n Pect in its campaign for just senatorial Bc-ntatlon. The legislators representing the present favored districts will not be moved In every- may ex- repre- The COLYt/M Let's Ifot Be Too D—d Serious, J^IKB BANQUO'S GHOST, this salt-rising bread thing will not down. Here's W. W. Waymack, "editor of the editorial pages" of th D. M. Register and Its evening twin, the Tribune, in a letter demanding a continuous performance. One begins to suspect that this Waymack person, so grave and ponderous—a veritable pundit—on the editorial pages, Is an New Deal as Seen by Rj Ott « raiigl)mj Long Bench. Calif. Ex-Algerian [Reprinted from Long Beach, Calif., Press-Telegram.] Will congressmen be as slow to take advice from their constituents ns the president has been? He has just begun to do so since the recent break In the stock market. Stock, which represents Individual . -MV JJ.1W »cu ill • *•"• • «•*•**/ic j/uuuit UH LUC ins, IP! genem ! assembly b y arguments for ott-the-record "spoofer" and to resolve'doubt shares in business, is the best bar- J".,,. ! lPPeals to obey their <»«» of of- that It was really he, and not "Doc" ™- ometer known ' ev- "•thin the county ana ouT-'o^e-c^nt/'To.n?! The State Political Pot Begins to Simmer With the ,1938 June primaries now less than BIX months away, talk of both democratic and republican potentialities for candidacies for state offices is beginning to appear in the papers. On the democratic side little has -been published. Almost wholly the talk has been confined to whether Senator Gillette will be opposed. Governor Kraschel is still credited -with an ambition to be senator, and his name has often been mentioned as a possible opponent of Gillette, but the best opinion seems to be that the governor will run for reelection and that the senator will have no opposition in his own party. Some republicans are hoping for a democratic .split over Gillette in the fall elections but there is nothing at present to indicate that the Cherokee statesman will not reap practically 100 per cent of the votes of His party. Of democratic candidacies below the governorship and the senatorship almost nothing fice. On the contrary they will resort to - erything in the legislative trick bag to keep what they have. The way for northwest Iowa to get redls- tnol.ng is to meet ruthless stratagem with ruthless stratagem; which, in short, means to torm u solid bloc in each House which will take advantage of every opportunity to s as a 'balance of power on close issues and act support in return for support. This may not be a lovely thing to do, but it is the way of politics, and the only way; and if northwest Iowa is not prepared to back its cause to that extent It might as well save car- nase bound to be fruitless by laying down its arms and surrendering without a battle. serve ex- •filJ OI11CLUI IIUUWU. XT'ST" TlT r the d6VOted Lead " -h Y e°n U bSn'ess S MrTS me j. rexy of Mornlugside college in that faced by swords and daggers of all period of exuberant youth so many years ago. kinds. Uncertainty as to what the But let all that pass; hero's the letter— I observe, by looking at your paper, that you are trying unsucpessfully to get the subject of salt-rising bread disposed of But why got it disposed of? What is more important? t submit to you that if what Timely Topics It is true, as the Humboldt Republican las been said in the papers. Some of the etatehousc higher-ups are now third-termers •but there has been no word to show that they arc ready to give up their jobs. It is assumed that Secretary of State O'Brian, a recent appointee and a prolege of the governor, will be a candidate to succeed himself. Though O'Brian is under some disapproval in Methodist circles, he is a good speaker and a clever campaigner, and politicians have spotted him as a coming man who may in due time be in lin-j for governor, or even for senator. Leo Wegman, auditor of state, once a Kossuth citizen, is usually "among those mentioned" when candidacies for any democratic high office are mooted, but there is so far nothing definite to show that he will not be after a fourth tenure of his present job. On the republican side the talk is mainly of £SS~.™ «.™, Asr^rr r,,c,?: dispatches that Mr. iBtomlonally kept tads, light is always £r,£ candidacies for senator and governor. taken for granted that It is L. J. Dickinson will seek the senatorial nomination, and it seems to be assumed that he has the -beat chance at n- it. However, Berry Halden, Chariton editor who was defeated last year by Gillette, is mentioned as a contender. Congressman Thurston as also credited with an ambition to sit in the greatest and most exclusive club in the world and among other potentialities are ex-Justice Faville, Fred Larrabec, Tim J. Campbell - and State Senator L. H. Doran F. Newton Boone. The situation as regards the republican choice for governor is somewhat "unsettled" to use a weather term. George Wilson, tlie Des Moines lawyer and former state senator •who came within a trump of beating Kraschel last year, can probably have the nomination if he wants it. So far, however, he has not commuted himself. Since the tendency among voters is to give a first-term official a second term, the chances against. Kraschel are not considered alluring, and Wilson may want to eavo himself for the future, which is probably What wise friends are advising him to do. State Senator Wni. S. Beardsley, of New Virginia, has been rumored to be an active caa- didate for the nomination, and Clarence \ Knutson, Clear 'Lake, former Cerro Cordo representative, has lately come into the picture Others mentioned arc J. I. Dolliver, Fort Dodge, state Legion commander, Representative Ii. B. Hickenlooper, Cedar Rapids, Editor W. Earl Hall, Mason City, and State Senator C. B. Hocven, of Alden. . What looks like the best guess at this distance is that, while the glamor of Koosevelt- ism in Iowa has become considerably frayed in the last year, a majority of the voters will, as a matter of consistency if nothing else remain democratic in 1038, at least as regards major political jobs. •dent speaks of economic royalistl as if the» were a million or two of them he One nWsi dent) is talking through his hat There Ifre not more than 10,000 in fact, and the number of devils • among them is far short of the popular idea as cultivated by Mr. Roosevelt , Our guess is that the country at large Hn° SI ! \ ^ f el ' iousl - v the findings of the lonal labor board that Henry Ford has ,.„in M T l aW , providin S Protection for labor. In the first place Ford is too canny to defy aw, and m the second place comparatively few ; iuve confidence lit {he opinions of tho administration-packed labor board. Passage of the usual bill allowing mileage to and from home as about the only enactment of the special session of congress spotlighted this ancient scheme for practical robbery of the U. S. treasury. There was reason lor the allowance in early days when trans- imitation was expensive, but that excuse vanished long ago, and the allovvance is now -" abuse which congress ought to correct . ,.. ... - - we want Is a neailhy citizenry, a citizenry which participates in tho really good things that life can offer, a citizenry that is best able to solve the many complex problems of a democratic society in the machine age, there is no better way of going about it than by restoring to our tables some of the fine and tasty foods that we iiave almost lost. In short, you have started something not omy interesting but something fundamental. I am happy to be a'ble to make a contribution to your revolutionary effort. I am sending you herewith a copy not of "a" salt-rising bread recipe, but a copy of "the" salt-ris- ,V,V;,?' e . oI , I)e - U is> to P ut jt in other words, the Official Salt-Rising Bread Recipe of the United States of America." It is an old Virginia recipe now used by the White House. I got it from J. N. Darling (Ding) who got from the most august quarters. And Ding, still, as I understand it, gives the New Deal credit for absolutely sound judgment in respect of this --if not of anything else. P. S.—If anybody should doubt the authenticity of this recipe, all he needs do is to try it. The odor that will hang around the house for three days after baking will clearly establish that this is the daddy of all the salt-rising bread recipes. I have tried it, and I know. And here is the famed government (alias 'Ding') rccipe-to-end-all-recipes for that odoriferous pioneer delicacy, salt-rising bread— Virginia Salt-Rising Bread. Four small potatoes, 3 tablespoonfuls sugar 4 tablespoonfuls white cornmeal, 2 teaspoonfuls salt, 1 quart foiling water. PtA-e and slice thin the potatoes. Place in a deep bowl and add the rest of the ingredients. Set the bowl an another receptable containin" water (almost hot). Do not cover. Allow'the mixture to stand 24 hours and at all times keep the potato starter at a lukewarm temperature of about 81 degrees. Bubbles will form on the mixture and an unmistakable odor will be given off. Strain the starter and add: Two cupfuls warm milk, % teaspoon soda 4 cups flour, administration will do next Is one sword. Burdensome taxation is another. Disturbing labor activity is a third. The biggest business In tho country today Is strikes and picketing. It is the one business which the administration does not molest. Radical strike leaders are at the helm. Factories arc dally closing their doors. Strikers neither work or let others work. A man who has put his life savings into a factory has little control over it. Only those who have not a dollar in it dictate its management. Roosevelt in Sow Note. Mr. Roosevelt, seeing that his many experiments have failed, now asks for public confidence and cooperation. But he has dono nothing to inspire confidence. Now that everyone, except those Who freely bestowed, at the expense of those who have toiled and saved, have lost by his experiments, ho asks them, the latter, to co-operate. This is a now note in his voice: It is an open confession that his plans have failed. They have had a fail- trial and have cost the country nearly as much as the World War. He has opposed private industry all along the way. If he had succeeded in packing the Supreme Court more experiments would have followed. What will Congress now do? It must first free Hr>elf from presidential dictation. It should act as a lawmaking body and not ns a mere rubber stamp. Enough democratic congressmen should form an alliance so that they, with tho other party's help, wilt be able to pass legislation over the president's head, if necessary. Repeal the Labor Act. The Wagner Labor Law should be repealed or groatly modified. Labor organizations should be chartered and made responsible for the acts of their members. Those who ask for public aid should bo told to "scratch gravel" the samo as those who must "scratch gravel" to pay the bill. Up to the present time, the New Deal has encouraged idleness and indolence, rather than thrift and economy. If this Is not dono, receiverships will have to bo established for some of the states, just as has been done by the British government for some of Its provinces which have followed iho same spending plan that Roosevelt lias adopted. Down With Class Favoritism. Positive laws should be passed again.st all forms of paternalism and class favoritism. Public pen- ions should be limited to those who are disabled and they should be woll taken care of. Who can expect patriotism to survive where class favoritism hns a firm hold? To be able to work towards a goal or ideal is what makes life worth living. If everything is taxed to support pension favorites, who will have the Incentive to labor? If Congress will relieve private capital from the fear and uncertainty engendered by absurd legislation, government money need not go towards resettlement projects or federal housing. There are billions of dollars in the banks to bo loaned for building. It lies, unused, until such timo as normal conditions return. No one is getting any good from it as matters now stand. ' Could Dunn Whip Gillette? Decornh Public Opinion. Beat until smooth and store in a cozy place or set again in tho vessel of warm water till very light. Add y 2 cupful of melted lard (another % cupful may be added if a richer bread is desired), 2 teaspoonfuls of salt and 1 quart of flour. Stir to a stiff dough then turn out on a floured surface and knead lightly until smooth and elastic. Place in a greased bowl and let rise until dou'ble in bulk. Make into loaves and set to rise. When double in bulk bake in a moderate oven (350 to <IOO de- gress) for 45 to GO minutes. Makes 4 to 5 loaves. THE MOVIES By T. H. C. ANNOUNCING Monday night's Rotary party in Saturday's edition of the club's Rag, which was 'Dedicated to the Ladies of Rotary,' 'Doc' Meyer, the editor, drew on Bartlett's Quotations, or something, to express himself in prose and verse, beginning with that w. k. no man I Opinions of Editors I Let's Hope It Was Gilchrist. has^ZaZ ±±±7?" 6 <° Wa P-gressman to put any Iowa farmer in -i-i i * «»*j AU wti iuriijGr in iti 11 jusi because said farmer does not operate his ""•m to suit the dictators at Washington Hr. Gilchrist Plays Safe. 'f the law C ° mplete -Hake the Job-Holders Pay, ~ A move iS " on to tne en <l that m a " ainendmont to the constitu- will require federal job-holders to 30OOO f'H fed ° ral lnC ° nle taies. There a e r™ ^ "V n tnta co «">try. and no good ic^son has ever been offered why thev should not be subject to the same taxes'as those em I>.o>cd in private industry. toast— Here's to woman, fairest work of the Great Author The edition is large, and should be without a copy. Then he quotes — As unto the bow the cpr.d is, So unto man is woman; Though she bends him, she obeys him; Though she draws him, yet she follows — Useless each without the other. But the cutest one was this — They say microbes dwell kiss — This rumor is most rife; Come, lady dear, and make of me An invalid for life! DEFENDING appointment of a distric judge, Governor Kraschel says— After having consulted with various mem- •bers of the bar throughout the district, I found ,i \,,^ selection went to Harrison countj that William P. Welch, of Logan, was the! cnoice. O. K., "Gov"; but let's talk about somethin important: when are you going to quit dou- ble-thatting? THE AWFUL TRUTH A1YD THE AXGEL— I don't know who has either the time or tho inclination to read movie reviews in a season like this, but simply to keep the records complete and fill up this after-Christmas edition of the local news sheet (always hard put then for "items" and not at all particular about quality) I submit two of the recent screen offerings at the New Call. The Awful Truth has made the devotion to his profession as a dip- That Ed O. Dunn of Mason City, TJ. S. attorney for the northern district of Iowa, Woll known in Do- corah and Wlnncflhlok county, will bo a candidate for the democratic nomination for U. S. senator next year In opposition to Senator Guy M. Gillette, was evident from Dunn's Labor day speech at Do- buqtie, in which ho declared himself for the Roosevelt policies first last and all tho time, and was particularly vehement In denunciation of thoso who opposed tho recently defeated proposal of tho president that tho latter be permitted to pack the U. S. supremo court. Senator Gillette was an opponen of tho court-packing proposal. The publisher of Public Opinion has never met Attorney Dunn, but had the pleasure of hearing him speak a few years ago and an eloquent speaker ho proved to be. However, his arguments were not nearly as impressive as his Intense emotionalism, and that his judgment of men and measures may not bo first-class Is now demonstrated by the cause ho was advocating hero at that time. Mr. Dunn came hero to speak in behalf of the efforts of that radio mountebank of a few years ago, long since forgotten and discredited, not only In his homo community but wherever else he operated—Henderson, of Shreveport. Mr. Dunn has boon a party to many temporary causes of that type, and has seldom demonstrated that mental stability that we believe should characterize all worth-while candidates for high office. , 0l| o iloulil,, ..... * Gallup's- Poll on Reprisals Humboldt Republican. r Af '.er the "vcr ,„,,,. )f there's r " . mountain .,„.,,, to dispose ' n , Wra PPi».l or. liia,X^V'M, " le ""ata,,,caT Present ! . During look forward day there „, . is siirln Spring ther ' " bllt 'the '. ]K <i winter i ""• Thn lougbatl and March. y™'' is January, * » t t on Sinlc «sain! | Slue he suminer tlu-y them to IK Sm.-K2r, yr rr£g ivintor or summer. W T-ocnl ilciiincriiN win n 1)1 mil convene^ ; 'rar Secretary I •So far as reprisals against tho senators opposing tho court bill George Gallup's of public senti- are concerned: "scientific" poll nent that has iinpresed the public with its accuracy in several instances, among them forecasting Roosevelt's success in 1936, has lomat, journeys to Paris for a nadc a P o11 °f some of tho states lists of year's ten-best and meri S "" the position. It is one of those do J Mnost '° mestic farces with which the movie market has been glutted of late, and gets its big smash from 'perfect direction rather than plot. i on< , intn Irene Dunne gives a light touch i^", ± "fling." There she meets a Mr. Douglas, has her "indiscretion," washes it up, and proceeds to forget. But she fails to reckon with tho male in the case, for ho falls madly in love, resolves to search for his unknown paramour, and finally finds her in ^the person of a friend's wife. Here is certainly a routine plot which with a little finesso might have been developed into a rather charming picture. But the old to a of Finesse, none other Lubitsch, does NOT i in this case, with e result t;.>at what should have en a light, frothy comndy dcvel- tiresome, vociferous, somewhat tragic 'situation;; S y f U " drama ° f tho tdans '° va ' scoies heavily i There are several linos of dialog rains.which got by the Hayes organiza- wite. | tion by tho skin of the teeth, but ' " "" ' '" of th of the senators .opposing the court bill and finds that they are all in favor of their senators. The poll covered three states — Montana, home of Senator Wheeler; Wyoming home of Senator 0'- Mahoney; and Nebraska, home of Senator Burke. The poll was taken on the questions as to favor of the gnashto might f,..| would l, n y,_ been real teeth and cdiTta-s nepublica,,., l, ll(i t et in the old clays, ' " islin " lls * their untm UP till as a n object lo the report 4 ;i. m. playins bridge The P als H | s.son. goes, gave ., , - ...---, o" i ^ uj( uilU their hands in without the protest of "just one more." '«„ had enough, so (ho hubbies say * * * » College youngsters home fort] first school variiiion seem sogi up, and so disgusted when pi don't seem to reallxo they've! away to school. There's no gi or insult ihan to ask d coL,_ freshman if he's a high school»l yonngsteil lor this year. These grow up too fnsl for their elte court bill, and favor of the re-elec-| wn ° stin Picture them as they tion of the senators. In Montana years a £°- Tho romping blfl GO per cent of the voters polled schooler in ono year changes W wore for Senator -Wheeler and *~ " "'" against the court bill. In Nebraska 62 per cent of the voters polled were in favor of Burke and against to a blase mnn-of-tlic-'wrld oil woman- who- knows-all- the- ans-l wers. * * * * Ted llt'iily, knock-about movio comndliin, will benln-l no offo " se ' steals the big momen wl e t he i n iT ' western suitor for the wife's hind L > contrast I wanted to make ™ with over a hat. in a And with " parting banali- re- --- „ ...V** i V4«3JU13U \ Jll the room in the finale. She marked dryly, "He forgot to touch second!" In sharp contrast to the H"ht at reading these weekly outbursts, and assuring all that I shall probably be at. this job during 1938. Kindly do not cancel your subscription as a result of this !\n- nouncement. If you cannot stand the movio column, just lay it i'p to the editorial page or Hodge Podge It goes over who No Restricting Without a Ruthless Battle Editor W. J. Casey, in his well known Knoxville Express, remarks- Some of (he northwestern counties arc "-ill het up" about state .senatorial rcdlstrictin" claiming they haven't the representation to which they are entitled. AVell, maybe so- then what? Doesn't look important at this distance. Mr. Casey lives in the Marion-Monroe district—two counties, population 40,960. This writer lives in the Ckiy-Dickinson-Emmet- Palo Alto-Kossuth district, population 80,795. On controversial issues which come before' the I etate senate Mr. Casey's vote is in effect •worth twice ours. Will Mr. Casey say this is He will not; he is not that kind of IVlmt! fan This He True? Indiauola Record-Only farmers who signed up the conservation agreement for 1937 are eligible for loans. Therefore GO per cent of the farmers of Iowa, 85 per cent of Illinois and 60 ^ India " a ' lr . the purpose is to force them to come 3 iold of government management of s; but the question is whether they will on it as an invitation or a freezeout. J)IMVII >VHh (Jags on Prices. Webster City Freeman—A court' in Des Momes has held unconstitutional the haw which prohibits a filling station operator from .sellme gasoline at a lower price than the one An operator was arrested charged customers. Add the Amenities of Cafe Life in a Small Town. [The Renwick Times.] vp fU"i a restaurant in this man's town you ve to have a pretty keen sense of humor One morning recently one of our young bus," css (m £n who goes to work much too early o get breakfast at home, dropped in for his usual order of toast and coffee, calmly produced a quarter pound of butter from his pocket and used it on the toast. He made no effort to conceal the actions from the proprietor who started sizing up his customer and the distance to the front door. Just then another customer received his order of a stack no-ton posted. justice? man. The state constitution says that after every census (he state shall be redistricted for state senatorial purposes. This positive command from the people of Iowa to their legislature has been flouted since 1911. Will Mr. Casey say the legislature is not under sworn duty to do what the people have commanded? Will he say that deliberate violation of the consti- with g lv j nK rebates to certain omers. Iheie is another law that ought to be repealed or knocked out by the courts-the one that denies the right of retailers to sell at a lower price than fixed by wholesalers. Subscriptions Must Go Up. Traer Star-Clipper— The Star-Clipper recently ordered another car of print paper a maximum order to escape the jump in price effective January 1. This car would cost S350 more thirty days hence. Almost every daily newspaper in Iowa has been compelled to increase subscription rates. It looks as if the weeklies must follow soon. The'y cannot stand the increasing cost of operation all along the- line, with business declining. A rise in advertising rates is also almost inevitable. c 01 cakes, and, also calmly, dragged a bottle of K.vrup out of his pocket and soaked the cakes to a queens taste. Right here is where a keen sense of humor became necessary to prevent ooth personal and property damage. All concerned are still friends, so it appears that it was a well planned joke. NO DOUBT papa has by now about got done playing with Junior's toys and Junior will hereafter have them to himself _ when mamma consents to a toy-strewn floor and the racket. But Some Gents Who Bun Into 'em Never Get Away. [Atlanta, Ga., Paper.] The motorist ran into a live wife, which blew out the lights on his car. Then he sped away. A CHICAGO DISPATCH last week Tuesday said that official winter would begin next morning at 12:22. Why the 22 minutes and not midnight flat? Well— er,— ask some scientific KW'^i ^'Sht now we're busy with something .•PJI $NK att Bin stein can understand— one of Uncle" Sam's d— d income tax blanks. v ••".-, . . — AJJEN. and airy direction of Tho Awful Truth is the slow, cumbersome treatment of The Angel, starring Marlene Dietrich, Herbert Marshall, and Melvyn Dounln's , - This is the story 0 o U f e a a bored wife, [l^vX^ who, harassed by her husband's |5s^ to\K As to "Bossing" the Farmer As W. p. Miller, of the Liver more Gazette, Sees It the court bill. In Wyoming 73 per cent of the voters polled were • , i, , against the court bill and for Sen- f , y milny wh " on]0y hls *** ator O'Mahoney ' on the screen. He was one of |h Excluding republican votes and! vanl ? hl " K T 1 " 0 "[ ( y isMra *. counting only those cast bj'demo- ff^tors who could ake a caK •! crats, the result'of the poll on re-! tlu> Ch '" 'T 1Ilk ! n ?'<> ff >«f election of the senators was- ' m ° r nowa(ia - vs IS 1)ased more « Wl, PP w VBH «" „* rpnt"nn-77 i innuendo aml doesn't have lbe«H eTpor e'en™' no] d °" rib tick « ?" M H Ilaro is (ho person who does noil at some timo or other exncrietctl a feeling of ut'ter helplessness! and of a futility of hopefulness! The mood soon passes, cither (ml humor or congeniality, and lootl Ing back the absurdity is apparent! * * * * I This is the season when goodl resolutions arc made. Most lull no .Jpnger than it takes to mill them. Others last for days oil yes, .. t . „„ „„ 33; Burke, yes, 42 per cent;;"no, 68." Burke would seem to be the only one who is in danger from his own party, and this condition may be reversed before 1940. THE ATTEMPT* TO BLUDGEON SENATOR GIJiLKTTE [>Vlntcrset Mndisoninn.] , manning tno lew kind read- •••«.«•»nwi, iTiuuinuiiiiiii.j who have expressed pleasure k f enator Gillette, in an address eadinK these wocklv mithiirots i betore the Farmers' Union, dis- dis said Union, cussed farm legislation. He „„,„ he wanted the "world to know what happened," He explained that a draft of the administration farm weeks, or sometimes for montl&l Some permanent methods of Mill have been developed by a resoH ~~ r fcw **v* »c uitLijafj enough to print only as many papers as he has subscribers for Wo , b Jf n .. caug , ht b * Caving , - tributing rather than destroying. We have surpluses not because of more thal1 we need, but Paper." Nor have wehad rush unexpectedly of 200 new w have that wo are now fol- —i «.., wi ^ wu now ones irt, i ^, — i**c JJUVY iui- in one week, leaving us short ? W '". K the plan il1 » measure, of And this applies to all print 1 'nspired Hebrew leader, who shops alike, big or little, in pro- tho , usands °* years ago in Egypt' portion to the magnitude of the",.! n n ? e ,!L took to deil1 with surpluses business Of course, if the major-! „"', , h ?!' e T 18 no curtailment of ity of editors were so dumb thatu, IndTuctkm in SToseph's scheme. Joe •h/iif -i,»«,. _ ^Ili .. *** : T IIP In\tr VIA rl »^ . • w w\j .... -.««.w« +^.1 m UUVV3 uuuii uu v i;iu (11:11 u.> a i«.... Din came to the congressional com-| tion so old that it and the occasion mittee late and was held in committee and rewritten. "Mean-while they came to me not tho Farm Bureau people, but some other people," and said, "we're going into your state and tell them that they can't get a farm bill unless you get behind the court bill." Nothing more need be said or written to explain why farm legislation was not seriously considered during the last session. — Osceola Sentinel. the i have been forgotten. In _. .. New Year's resolutions It woulil bo woll to make only those ltl|| possible and comparatively to koop. Impossible resolution!I weaken morale more than a »l resolution can strengthen. * * * * It Is niimzing how calmly the nj . erage citizen took the sinking «| they were piling up a big surplus RECALLING TURNER'S FATE [Webster City Freeman.] One Iowa paper says that candidates for office next year will do well to stand on platforms of economy. The trouble is they step off as soon as elected.—Boone News- Republican. Well, can you blame them much for stepping off? What happened -o the only governor of Iowa who in many years stood for economy after elected and whose leadership r 0 =,,i*^ ln a , arge reduct , on f *_ enses ami , had n ' a n>' strange dreams 'about $20 0<£ S CUtting , taXeS by ever dream ' a year? You re ' the Panay In China. Not so W I years ago there would have M» an uproar. However there » still resentment, but it is being eij pressed by an undirected rein* to buy Janan^e manufactured »<: ticles. This quiet economic pn* sure is far mnro powerful tnan« dozen battleships in Chinese «| ers. In tlie future Secretary of Sttjjl Hull will loom large in If 01 ?". I the Second Roosevelt's adminstre | lions. Is tliR whether Ch"is(nns baskets are gi';l ing because of a desire to or there was a big shortage'" "in j C | 10 "^f dream ed of de'sTroT-^ member their offces, and their stupidity! V n l^° dstuffs ' The main idea in iZS, ^! >™ nng national Affairs, L^^.l./^f" T a ? Production like a shortage or surplus of n dis Wbution at the right t" —„_ — --._,,uo ui. cuui ... j , " " l Lli <= JiKni tin wheat, corn, or hogs, then the gov-i w M r proper ci ™urnstances eminent might have to step in and LA 0 "? 6 j . ,, -— - w "LUI.) iu uim;,,,,,,]„ , .. hatch that Wallace advise, the chumps what to do-or T in the cot t°n control. For- H ° 1 "-'" °——-- fiiL '" nations immediately increased The point we are trying <o "'y'^^^Kh^cotto^gro" ?***• that . ^ ?""narlly f s l'" 0 ,^ « *?«™ a condition year? You ret happened to him, Mr. . He didn't step platform, but the he him off up for re-election. [Story City Herald.] the United States sure to meet he rfe^r^!5£m*=«s-£',rr3H?^~ « &-s^^^J£t^^^^~&V?&^sff?& somebody happy or to 8*^ pictures in the papers. {.ho truest and greatest ny is done without press A kind person doesn't feel to prove his kindness to the most profitable, and that he doesn't need to be told. If he rais- a n d e d f !tio 0 na, Canada wl » P»tlnu£ ^en additional acres of wheat for BV J™ fesse* wheat for evey 'esses to b e H eve ? Wtf r~ SS&S-sL? tarving, it might be a national for him," But he Is not dumb. He reads the Papers and is in touch with HOSPITALS KOSSUTIJ Dec. 21—H. D. Robertson Al gona, medical. cri son, AI- ««VKaS?S: Juhl, Otto S en aCt bov Mrs ' Eugene i«°na, surgical Sffi c& awziSK! „_.. Hsa. 5—Mrs. Fred Gebken, Burt, n Vr«lN*JKAI, edtaal J ° hn H * ns<3n ' Fenton, A fellow who is merely the fashion committe of the Merchants Tailing Assn., have too many P° ckets :' aD ° MI vors dispensing with a few of Give him credit for the anyway. ^ ^ For (he Duke of is also a new year, hayo given him some * » * * Democrats are now new "third basket" to noration taxes which have coping. The "baskets is * of those catchy phrasefi tM crats are so adept at c< making click. But like ehy things they soon me, without accomplishment. _ tough Ho^p^WrWm rattle g7;| the boss's shoes like a P«* traffic COP'S vMbA o.blef Btudies the democrat •» Mr In New Orleans Wa * m 4pesn't prevent coming in and -

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