Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 13, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1938
Page 6
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-i EDITORIAL PAGE (Bmttttg B « e ^ Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 18TO. TBRMS OP SUBSCRIPTION c . ount y Postottlees and bordering at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, iP-iffalo Corwlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hardy, nXr 1 "" 8 ' k'vermore, Ottosen, Rake, Rlnffsted, Rodman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year $1.60 . . • ............. - ........ — . »-Adivancb and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at any postoffloe In Kossuth county or any .neighboring postofflce named In No. 1, •—Advance alone to all other postofflces year $2.60. *— Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postofflces not excepted In No. I, $4.00 ALit, subscriptions fo'r papers going to points within the county and out-of-the-county points 1038 OCTOBER 1038 S M X W T F g — - ,-,. ^^ -| 2 S 4 6 « 7 8 » 10 11 12 18 14 15 16 17 18 1!) 2<> 21 22 23 24 25 20 27 28 S» 80 named under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. S u b- scrlptlons going to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice ona month aCter expiration of time paid for, If not llglon with Its news and editorial .content, and because of able all around editorship It is one of the dozen greatest newspapers of this country certainly, If not also of the world. So much by way of introduction to a recent ".Intimate Message From the Country" In the Monitor. The Monitor's "Messages" are a flrdt- pnge feature run regularly, written by able correspondents, and dealing with facts and conclusions of deep national interest. Tho "Message" in question in the present comment happens to be of particular Interest to lowans because H deals with the present political situation in this state, Mlnrtesota, and Kansas, The Monitor's correspondent, after an Investigation in person, finds that a most significant political fact now emerging is "that the republicans seem likely to carry all three states." The correspondent Is careful to add that if President Roosevelt were himself running this year -he might be elected; but with him out of the case, it's another story. Here are the correspondent's conclusions on the governorship situation In Iowa: IOWft ' W6nt democratic 111 1036 payment will be extended If requested In writing. The Price That Europe Paid for Peace AVorld war German song and slogan was "Deuisehland Ueber Allea." Today, In the opinion of many foreign correspondents, the Third Reich could be more or less justifiably placarded with signs proudly reading, "Hitler Ueber Europe." Six years UKO Hitler was generally regarded as a relatively harmless sword-wielder who had small chance of getting anywhere with the astounding program laid down in Mein Kampf —the book he wrote In prison. Today he dominates the continent to perhaps a greater degree than any man since Napoleon, and a remarkable-number of the objectives detailed in Mein Kempt has been achieved. Furthermore, Hitler's bloodless attainment of Sudeten Czechoslovakia is certainly one of the greatest triumphs of what might be termed militant diplomacy, in the history of the modern world. No military authority thinks that Germany could have won had England and France held to their treaties and gone to wa". But Hitler, interpreters close to the situation say, determined upon a. great gamble. He knew that France and England dreaded war, and were horrified at the prospect of what a great air attack, would do to their cities. He knew that a large segment of their populations agreed with the Daladier-Chamberlain policy of peacc-at-any-price, and that those who wanted to take a stronger line, such as Eden, were apparently in the minority. And so he came logically to the conclusion that if he stuck to his demands without compromise, the French and British would talk a great deal, would make threats—but also, when the deadline neared, would capitulate. The great sam- I'ie won. The. Fuehrer had guessed right. It is of the highest significance that at the final meeting between Hitler, his ally, Mussolini, Daladier, and Chamberlain, Germany sot practically everything she demanded—including demands that, a few days earlier, England and France had said they would not grant. The French and British ministers l»ft Munich after approving a plan that gave to Germany some of the richest parts of Czechoslovakia and left the little republic virtually indefensible from a military point of view. And the nest day Hitler, with his confidence at its apex, said that he would support the demands oi Hungary and Poland for other Czech areas —and there was no important protest. What has been the response to all this? There is one school in this country which praises the French-British concessions. But it is a small school, and the great bulk of commentators and newspapers has been bitter in the denunciation of what is termer a "sellout" to the dictators that will inevitably breed nr ,, m » „„,„ rnr ,r ™r r 0 enewe e d.Tu a t '"me' fo°r only 2400 votes-a change of half a vote per precinct would have reversed the result—republican recapture of the etatehouse this year seems almost certain. George Wilson, of Des Moines, who lost by that narrow margin in 3936, .is again seeking the governorship agtiinst N. G. Kraschel, democratic incumbent. Monitor correspondents are riot given to Ill- based statements, and it may therefore be taken from this excerpt that the trend in low on the governorship at this time is away froi Kraschel and in favor of Wilson, and if Wil eon wins he is likely to carry into office wit him the rest of the republican state ticket. The correspondent is not so definite on th r-enatorship. Senator Gillette has anti-admin istratlon support in the democratic party be cause of his stand on the court bill, and fo i he same reason he has some republican sup port. Mr. Gillette also "has the advantage o having been opposed .by a New Dealer in tin primaries," which is another powerful reasor for anti-administration democratic supper and that of republicans who are Gillette ad- mivers or are not satisfied with Mr. Dickinson. HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew of rations Ingredients i A mixture. Timely Topics "He said the democrats face a 'tougli fight' u Iowa, but 'will come through. 1 " Farley . . =,— Farley speaking, as reported in the Fort Dodge Messenger. Rather strange for a party leader to admit that there's even the slightest chance of clereat of his ticket anywhere. When a 'leader does make such admission, what's the chance that the situation is really a lot worse than he concedes? The Auduboa Advocate-Republican recently pave all collegians excellent advice: Don't sign pledges or notes for college projects, fraternity houses, etc., to be paid after graduation. Probably there are thousands of former coJlegians in Iowa who heartily wish they had hud that warning and obeyed it. The state board of education ought to forbid solicitation of that sort in state institutions. Ex-President Hoover prefaced a political address at Kansas City last week Thursday night with high praise for President Roosevelt's ef- lorts in behalf of European peace. Hoover could have held his tongue, and, considering the bad treatment he has had from Roosevelt, lie would have been justified in it; but Hoover is not that kind of a "little" man. With him, as with most Americans, politics stops at the country's borders, Mr. Dewey, the G. O. P. -white hope for the New York governorship and the presidency, seems to be given to costly outbreaks of the tougue. An improper question threw out he Hines trial, and now he is credited with a .lurring remark which caused Governor Lehman to reverse an adamant decision not to run again; which probably means Dewey's finish. Upon what a slender thread destiny sometimes hangs. The "breaks" this Governor Kraschel. more serious troubles later on. Washington r.on-esporidents say that no one high in our state department believes Hitler's statement that the Sudeten is the last demand he will make in Europe. He has said the same thing before—during the Saar basin controversy, for instance—and has always broken his word. The general expert feeling is that this is just the beginning—that he will let a certain amount of time elapse, then turn his attention to other desired areas, such as the rich Ukraine, and possibly, Alsace-Lorraine, with its great deposits of coal and iron—two essential materials the Reich almost entirely lacks at present. Even in Europe, there is an influential bloc of opinion that thinks the surrender was dishonorable and suicidal. Russia's able Litvin- has been cynical in denunciation, and has ufl as much as said that the U. S. S. R. can no longer have any faith in the treaties and agieements of the European democracies. Navy Minister Duff Cooper has resigned from the British cabinet in protest against Chamberlain. There is some responsible comment lo the effect that Chamberlain may yet be forced to resign, in favor of Churchill or Eden. Typical French comment came from Leon Blum, ex-premier, who said, "I feel myself di- viued between cowardly relief and my sense of ehame." Almost everyone involved feels this. They did not want war, and they are happy it has been averted; but this happiness is greatly temporized by the price that Hitler demanded and received for peace. So for the time being the world is Quiet once more. But there are ominous danger signals aiiead. Hitler knows that British and French prestige are at their lowest ebb in generations, and that German prestige was never higher, even in the great days of the Hohen- zolleras. When one wBo controls a big country in which all opposition has been crushed feels that way, anything happen. Iowa Politics as Seen by a Newspaper Man Few lowans are familiar with the Christian Science Monitor, a daily newspaper published IhKjSOS&H 1 ' Judging from jts name, one might expect it to be colored in all ways by its •peculiar brand of religion; bjit white it; preaches the Christian Science faith. H does mot mix re- year have been bad for In the Gillette primary -•altle he embittered New Dealers. His course in the Newton strike cost him many votes. And now the Progressive ticket will cost him many more. Recalling by what a narrow margin he defeated Wilson two years ago, it would seem that he cannot lose the votes which will go against him on these and other grounds and yet win. Proposal of another cent of gas tax will doubtless cause a big fight in the legislature if it comes up next winter. The question ought to be thoroughly aired. Everyone sympathizes with the objective, which is year-round farni- lo-market roads, but possibilities on raising the money without inflicting another t,ax on people already taxed ought to be exhaustively explored. Nebraska's touted unicameral legislature :locsn't seem to be anything great to go by. Talk of imitation by other states has mostly died down. One minor defect of the scheme is that there are not enough legislators to go around in the make-up of necessary committees without putting every man on so many that he cannot do justice to any. But this, of course, could be icmedied by revising representation in small districts, thus providing more legislators. Nebraska now has only 43. Opinions of Editors That Added Gas Tax Cent. Hock Rapids Reporter—There is a movement on in Iowa to increase the-tax on gasoline a cent a gallon to provide money for use on the secondary roads. Fine, if some means can be devised to see that the tax goes to the roads instead of to a bunch of political job- hunters who would dissipate the major part of the estimated $4,000,000 receipts. There are already too many "white collared jobs." The Great Washington Bureaucracy, Humboldt Independent—Senator Gillette in a recent speech, said: "We have multiplied our government agencies beyond all concept on." If you don't believe it go down to Washington and look around. It is simply col- lossal! Not only in Washington but in all parts of the country. Now-a-day 6 you meet government representatives on every corner They all draw healthy salaries; they all get' paid on time; they all tell you and me what to do. Marvel of the Present Age. Knoxville Express—It is worth while to stop occasionally and marvel at the wonders of the century in which we are living. Take just one invention, the radio: "The past few days in the front office of The Express we have heard over a little $10 machine, extended addresses by the president of the United States; the dictator of Germany, Adolf Hitler; the president of Czechoslovakia, Benes; the premier of Great Britain, Neville Chamberlain — to say nothing of the array of almost equally famous secondary figures in world affairs, and hourly summaries of world conditions by trained observers in every capital of Europe. "P. S. Why did the managing editor of the Kossuth County Advance attend and graduate from the University of Missouri?" asks Russ in an editorial (migosh!) In , Tuesday's U. D. M. regarding athletes who cross states to go to school. ***** NOW THAT'S a long ordinary story, but he wants to know. • * * * • WAI' MACK IN the late 'teens and the early twenties the State University of Iowa, and If memory does not play wrong, also the university of Minnesota, had no school of journalism. Courses at Iowa, anyway, were few. There were schools In Missouri and Wisconsin. At Missouri was that grand old man of journalism, Walter Williams, international press president, acclaimed over the world for his work in organizing and operating the first and then greatest school .of journalism. JUST 20 YKAKS ago when the world was still at war there was work to be done, and seho,ol for that year was out of the question, for presses must run and there were only the kids left. The following fall tlje war was ended, but there was a depression. Many will remember the hard times in the midwest .of the early twenties. ***** BIT IT WAS TI.UK for a young fellow to go to school. Yes, there were two years at Iowa university—the first two years. The first of these was spent between classes, bedroom, and the kitchen of the state university hospital. Here there was a good job of potato peeling fhat led to three-square per day. Only those \vlio have peeled bushels of potatoes can imagine the contemplating that is easily accomplished as the peelings fall where they may. Maybe the potato peeling was not so good, but there was a future newspaperman who rose from potato peeling to head meat cook in a kitchen of seven ovens, all of the coal G. 0. P. Aggressive, But Demos Fight Back Both Parties are Busy as the Election Campaign In Iowa Enters the Final Weeks tries of crops "taken out of production" In Iowa, and blame the trlple-A. Democrats hall reciprocal tariffs as a beneficial Step for the country as a whole. Repub- Engllsh-speaklng world, the gov- llcans list 924 properties owned by ernment czars control the press, HOLC at present, and 413 sold, all [Weekly news-letter of the Iowa Press association. The material presented herein does not necessarily conform to the. editorial policy of this paper.] In most countries outside the and there Is no answer to their propaganda except death. Either of the two dominant political parties In Iowa would have quite an advantage If It could use czar tactics. But Iowa' there Is no chance of politicians, often said "bury the hatchet" except In campaign battle, do not feel the result of foreclosures. Democrats point to more than 15,060 loans in good standing. Republicans cite '$100,000 in salaries (charge: It's political) paid by the governor from a fund which H. "should have been spent for con- to servatlon." Democrats cite Ina 1 creased park activity, dredging, so' and other conservation accom- klndly toward opponents this year,'pllshments from the .$500,000 fund, and their opposing views are deep-1 ly imbedded In their philosophies. Yet none would throttle the oppo- Part of-this is due to firm belief offensive. Democrats and repub-j Otner lett ' w| nB and third party in the democratic system of gov-'ltcans both admit this. It Is just, developments: Prohibition party e/nment, but part of It springs'beginning to be done. All of the |flled a stato ticket ; Governor La from either conceit or confidence, issues mentioned above have been I Follette ' ot 'Wisconsin, boomed the Many of the campaigners read the brought out in speeches or liter-l now Pr °s ressiv e Party in a Des speeches of their opponents as re- ature within the last week. Demo-i Molncs SDeech : 'Wallace Short, ported in the newspapers and say cratic literature so far consists Farmer-Labor candidate for gov- OFFKffSE- In general, the republicans, be- Other la >the Use tax department, which wlltg when considering the organization it would take to make the tax apply to all. A mall order .house 1 le suing against the tax as unconstitutional, lowans who have sent In a few pennies have had them returned with request to hold up p'ayment till it would be at least sufficient J;o pay the clerical expense of collection. IJJFT— " The Farmers Union voted 2 to 1 for government pledge of cost of production to farmers. They claim the corn loans constitute admission that the theory le practical. AAA was posted as "abominable, apostasy, and atr.ophy" at thle con- [Storm on the bench wc » ler O f Buoim Vl 3 , a There'll about thni , c ounty, Ing out of office, must carry the |vontlon in all seriousness that the words mainly of speeches at recent con- votes rather than gain ventions. votes. AFTFR THAT first year the depression engineered by eastern; bankers; in; 1919- under Wilson and continued under Harding by de- and again HELP— As far as the central committaes ernor, supported Farmers Union cost of production demands. . HEFUHB— ~ The state tax board .announced In Washington it's billions, but n 26 - m iil homestead refund for in Des Moines, it's millions! A 1 19 3 8| but the money , a not ye( . board "hopes" to take ther January the nnv vice ana expopiS nni,.« u,.. ,. ;. ™ n<!e t QUlrc Hi Judlci; the Perplexity court room. Tho are concerned, the republicans are p i nnnlng board committee which It,,. 'HII T L n keeping the presses going more deserves atten tion chiefly because' make the _A, than the democrats. Their research Fred y^,^ chlef enginee] . „, tho j aKC tne gmde ' department, including an account- highway commission, Is a member, ant, has obtained from democratic comes out with a suggestion for a office-holders many of the facts four . cent gas tax . - " with which they hope to bring about republican victory. Something less than a third of it would go to replace property taxes 'Democrats are_ In office now, now levied for secondary road con . however, and they have a number Blructlon and mafntanance . The of propaganda sources other than thn party headquarters. None of these is lying down on the job. HUGHES— One of these agencies is the Na- total additional tax would be well over $4,000,000, with one-third* going to the highway commission, one-third to the cities and towns, and one-third to the counties. There are indications the fssne tional Emergency Council, whose „, , " "I. """••':"'"- " <= "">"" **. ~. - -* «,.. a ;^ur z, " s "" wre - school was out of the 1 question^ for 1 1 oo hard even for a head, meat cook. when it was set up in 1933, but the ww?e chiefly the task of turning out re- But the next year it was different,, and there vas a little spare cash. That year vos spent between the Economy at Iowa ports for public consumption. Latest effort of the director, J. J, Hughes, has been to list average printing, federal benefits per Iowa family plant, the bedroom, and classes. Fraternities-'since 1933 as $733. Highest coun- vere too expensive, hence the roommate was'ty is; at the extreme northwest, Ly- Paul Southgate, whom many will, remember,.'on, at $1,698, and the lowest is low a practicing physician in a California.;Lee, in the opposite extreme south- clinic. A favorite diversion was holding Gray's. 'Anatomy," and other classbooks while Paul •ecited verbatim the wierd sounding words hat made up the text. STILL THERE was no school of journalism east earner, at $382. Hughes said, "To our knowledge this is the first time that a summary operations' report by counties has; been available, and I believe it warrants your study." such propaganda important, ssistantship beckoned at Missouri. So> one - ,»»^i^ * i, fTCiii ClUUO t Iowa. Then too there was the question, of Democrats hail vtvlf ^ uum unds. Tuition at Iowa for home students was as proof to the voters that the ad- ugher than it was at Missouri for out-of-state ministration, lias been a "benefactor," to use Sera. Guy M. Gillette's word for it. Republicans declare that every time the democrats list "benefits" the voters might as well list "additional taxes" at the same figure, since« : the government "gives" nothing to taxpayers but merely taikes away from them. •And so the- argument .goes on, with neither side throttled, both trying to tie the other down to the truths. MOEE— Republicans list an imposing array of Imports from other coun- f Iowa's students was "purchased" by Mis- uri, but not for athletics. Missouri brought a fraternity, the first pare time for school friendships,, and a heepskin from the hand of Walter Williams. Also at Missouri was a young man by the ame of John Caeey, an instructor in. rural ourualism, son of the famous Casey ot Knox.- ille, and a friendship between two sons of ditors sprang up. Casey is now a. professor t Oklahoma, and is famed, over, the United States for his yearly selection of All-Ame;-can newspapers. IOWA TOO brings many memories-,, one of ,-hich was the time there was a special train o the Iowa-Minnesota, game at Minneapolis, he $10 fare was scraped together a dollar- at t time from envelopes from home addressed iy a feminine hand since stilled. That football game and trip was* a high pot. There was little drinking; in those days >n football trips, for prohibition had teath, .nd students were not required by custom to have cast-iron stomachs. The berths were eats, on which many lame backs were ob- ained. The game was one in which Locke and the amous 'Devines ran wild, and ended some 18-7 or so in favor of Iowa. All Iowa's games uded that way in those days, and even Dame's three-year winning streak was broken f Iowa. ***** AND SO IT GOES. There are memories of both Iowa and Missouri—some sad', some joyous. Never to be forgotten will be Fridays, hat first-year at Iowa, when the head meat ;ook passed from one 18x30-inch' grease pan to another breaking eggs into a half inch of hot rease till a full case and a half had been dropped. It took till Sunday for the burned arms to heal. Nor that day in Missouri's spring when 15 students were given'keys to show they had drudged their weary way to 'ame for the moment. ***** SINCE THE FALL of 1919 there are only :wo years in which there was not a member of this same family in Iowa. Three'followed he first and were graduated from the state university of Iowa, and another is now be;inning six years there. That's the record cf me country publisher for his Alma Mater. ***** SO FOB ONE who saw Iowa in glorious vlc- ory a pardon is sought for the pang caused when an Iowa star goes elsewhere to school. Particularly when Iowa is wallowing in the depths of athletic despair, with "underpaid and underfed" footbal} players. #**** . thanks toJRuss for ANYWAY, A bringing back the myriad of memories of years in two schools, many of which could never be written, aor experienced, again—a»4 for this CQlumjB,. _Jp.' 33. committee >ver in district meetings with others who spend the highway millions, and the general thought Is that suoh officials would be "sold" on the proposition to such extent they will advocate it. WARNED— Everybody or his neighbor was laid up with a cold last week, so the state health department warned against exposure on fall days when temperatures change rapidly. Football spectators should be most careful, the statement added. 3IAYBE— With the European crisis settled, some 25,000 lowans faced another, if the general railroad strike called for 12:01 October 1 I BUSINESS— A few of the state barometers of business were up as of October. l, notably the gasoline tax which has raised $11,481,297.76 for the first nine months of this year as compared with $10,930,484.21. for the eame period of 1937. Sales taxes, Including use tax on autbmoblles, was off slightly for the first nine months, but It was a small fraction. The collections so for this year are $11,289,741.03 compared with $11,377,416.53 for the first nine months of 1937. CIgaret taxes are up, showing $1,290,212.75 $1,243,998.95. this year Personal against income taxes are down because the rate of tax was reduced by the last legislature, but corporation taxes collected in the calendar year up to October 1, were $638,429.01, comparable to $619,706.58 collected in the same period last year. Auto license fees have brought in $11,189,366.03 this year, compared with $10,791,245.45 last year. Liquor profits (taxes) were $1,600,000, compared with $1,149,250.39 last year. WHY EUROPE IS WAE MAD. [Winterset Madison Inn.]' The Algona Advance pertinently asks, "What Is It that makes the people over there (Europe) ready er canceled is reinstated. Railroad officials estimated the number of lowans affected in the dispute. TAXES— Taxes are always a nuisance.but there are two "nuisance departments" at the state tax board. One collected $45,427 income taxes front non-Iowans numbering 1,420 who earn all or part of their income in Iowa. Some of these incomes irerfr taxes in the home state, too.. The THE MOVIES By T. H. C. THE LADY OBJECTS— The Lady Objects is convincing proof that Lanny Ross should stick to his singing. Even his singing postures, when seen thru the devastating lens, of the candid camera, detract from his smooth, melodious voice. Gloria Stuart struggles bravely with a broken-down plot which even resorts to a court room scene and attempts to throw a new angle on the band situation. wife-supports-hus- I have often wondered just how tragic It would be to have my wife support me. These motion picture heroes take it so very "hard" _ "oh the shame of it all"— having the little ol' lady shell out the sheckels. Maybe it would be a trifle humiliating— a shock to the pride but I'd like to give it a try I believe I could struggle along for a few years, at least, There's a youngster named Joan Marsh, a brunette with a lot of sex 'n stuff, who is very easy to look at and who sings with a slightly "'throaty" voice which Intrigues. But that's about, all I cau say for The Lady Objects. As I think it over, I wonder what she objects to? VALLEY OF THE GIANTS— Here's rpotin', tootin', shootin' ol' melodrammer, made plausible and even palatable only by the use of technicolor, Technicolor is so new and so startling that it seems to occupy the entire stage— divert- ting interest from a frayed and ancient plot. Valley of the Giants has to do with thejumber industry In California and concerns the preservation of the giant redwoods from, the ruthless woodman's axe. There are gory fistic encounters and train wrecks and everything that goes into a picture »f primitive nature. Sut the res«Jt Is always the same with teclunicolor— the ver- de»t beauty pf the fprest the thrill 1m oj California , purple* of the far-off an ff any difference whether Wayne Morns and Claire Trevor get together in the final reel after a tempestuous courtship? color a wm t .5. a3r What effect techui color will have on the future pic- the ment. becomes com- almost category of entertain- HOLD THAT CO.ED— rt, would /t figure that I'd like this one and to tell the truth I «dnt think so myself, because I Davis about the various . Tt i ia to . a rat &er subtle satire on swra-ffsia.'psra sSM^ur- °° >- too much of a strain. But Hold That Co-Ed wasn't »JWl very * • o forget the tragic lessons of the World war"? Well, demagogues who can ride into high places by Inflaming the masses is one factor; but by far the biggest factor la a censored press in which the people read only what a dictatorial government wants them to read. Our metropolitan press is sometimes yellow and oftentimes caters to the morbid and the sex- conscious, we think; but, thank God, our press is still free and in times of emergency, can be depended upon to publish the truth. AS WANT YOTERS SEE IT. [Story Cfey Herald.] A great deal of the political thinking of today parallels that of the Georgia cracker who is quoted as saying, "I'm fo^Gene Talmadge, Ed Rivers, and President Roosevelt. Talmadge will give me 40 acres of land; Rivers will exempt It from taxes; and the president will pay me not to work it. Yes, sir, that's my ticket.* CEUEL—BUT SO [Northwood Anchor.] Switching over to politics, undoubtedly the cruelest, but one of the most novel features of the present campaign in Iowa is the newly formed "Kraschel for Auctioneer" club. se [<'«n»«T Loader What we considered „,, Propaganda was received national emergency June 30, 1938. Included in the the government were r> a loans from the reconstn nance corporation, 1 ttto •bank and commissioner e crop and U. S. rural ' home owners' loan w and public works admi,,. exclusive of federal WPAaill projects, emergency rellel istration, civil works ad: tion, AAA payments, fan™ social security, and fedenlj ing. 1 It dawned on usatonceilJ report la made at this UK I cause an election is not fit] taut, and the aim of tbt'i ticians is to gather votes b; ing the New Deal govermiii pear very magnanimous. HOGS FROM THK ! [Story City Herald,];! For many years there bi|| a campaign on in the raise more of its own i plies. It's been a long i with meager results II few years, when the has been compelling i to cut down on cotton, The! has been in favor of the I raising more pork and 1 milk, because we felt ttej needed the food. It i ever, they are already pork north. At any rate cago Daily Drovers Jouriil| ports three carloads of hogs from the South, the f history. AND KSPKCIAUY 111 JODI [Northwood Anchor,];] According to a Washlngtoii flash of recent date Secretiil| Mrs. Henry A. Wallace and Mrs. John L. Lewis hail together. And the Creston)! Advertiser says: "That's i' Nothing wrong with that' men are interested in Mo doubt Wallace raising corn, and Lewis raising hell, and a good tin had by all." PAYS TWICB FOB H18F| [Alta Advertiser.) I George Damm, a near George, became cm other day as to how much had paid on his 160-acreJ elnce he purchased It 30 y«" The figures were compile* county treasurer's office « Rapids and totaled THEY'D BETTER ^Eugle Crore The beer-parlor operator! larger cities are orr" push through a law of liquor by the drink, i Barleycorn never knows le well off. H these tavera ers were wise, they enough alone. That Salary For Could Governor La jFoUette's Scheme Be [Webster City Freeman.] Governor LaFollette, of Wisconsin, who, with his brother, Senator LaFollette, bounded the new pro- t l 71 party ' in an aooress J » Moiues the other day, declared that a monthly salary should be Paid farmers. He didn't say now much such a salary should be, but say agriculture was entitled to of the national income. n .. _ r-r~f **MV«w*»Mr* »U\*VW>«« The Freeman believes the goy- rnni* \a *%ntt...i_. j___ «». . °..\ hand ernor is entirely too liberal with ^SSffiKWSWWsi be around 60 billion dollare, and it ers received 30 per'cent ot they would receive '" don dollars, which Is more than they ever received, even to the days during the World warp a ™ ghest Farmers constitute ly one-fourth of the hence incom justly demand. at be *u If Oie tne hardly exceed 13 or the national income, bflow the amount to »«* UOiuyv tww .*«- ,,,.J ers are justly entMad. Governor La FoMjW •) proposal is to provide l stabilizing fund created» taxes for distributionJ« benefit payments sufflw sure each farmer W«. share in national tacome, hew Even on the 'bas of the national in- the 30 per cent wWP» let* said agriculture would require 000,000,000 iu riculture will and It he thinks that amount in excess ready beiot f source can be r«ui% hive great contldenw » f income . overnment » come to wWCB II .,*; ' B i»nj W^WWtotoW* 1 9«^ www»*.aSi i

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