Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 20, 1938 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1938
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE « 4. under the Act of March 2. 18TO. THBMS OF SUBSCRIPT16N I—To Kosauth county postoftlces and bordering at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, IP-iffalo • t?0 ™ rlth -. , Elmore; • H a f d y , year Llyermore, Ottoscn, Rake, Rlngsted! Stllaon, West Bend, and Woden, . ,,. - - W.50 •-Aflvance and Upper Des Moines, both .to • same address at any pontoffloe In Kosauth county or any neighboring postoffloe named In No. 1, y ear $2.50 I—Advance alone to all other postofflces year $2.50. 4—Advance and Upper .Dea Moines both to same address at all postofflces not excepted In No. I year -• Senator Gillette's Record on the Court Bill Since there is .so much smoke as regards Senator Gillette's record on the court bill, it may be well to get at the fire, If any. Mr. Roosevelt's proposal was made a year ago last winter. Contrary to a somewhat widespread misunderstanding, ;he did'not seek direct retirement of any of the then sitting justices. His idea was to authorize the president to name an additional justice for every sitting justice who did not retire after a given age. Senator Gillette opposed this proposal. It in impartial observer whose opinions are baaed solely on scientifically economic thinking; though .sometimes he seems pretty much In favor of the New Deal. Nobody who gives even a glance to lished bank statements can but know pub* that HODGEPODGE Websteiv-A stew of tiirlotis Ingredients j a mixture. the banks a r.e loaded down with government SOME OF THE unregenerate republicans Much Beating Around the Mulberry Bush Ed - * • > - *i^ _ .... , ,„._.. Impartial Writer Applies an Old Softg to the Tactics of POllttdftng Seeking Votes [Weekly news-letter of the Iowa | Press assoqlatlon. The material obligations. In fact a bank not so loaded dowii| are pokln e fun at the photos at democratic presented herein' drfes not neces- is apt to feel that it is under New Deal SU s-j head ^ Uarter « In the old spostofflee building.' sarlfy conform to the editorial pol- picion. On the average government securities now make up almost one-third of banking portfolios. Henry Morgenthau himself cannot toe more concerned to keep the government bond market above par than the officers of banks, Let the bonds drop to less than .par, as they did after the World war—up to $15 on a $100 bond —and every bank loaded up with the bonds would have to wipe out all its surplus, maybe have to replenish Us capital, might even fall. By manipulation the government has so far been able to keep the bonds above par. But ever since the debt began to increase, requiring ever new issues of bonds, there has been little other demand for money, and banks and other investors have had to take the bonds, with the low yields, or let their money lie Idle. One wonders what will happen if real recovery ever conies, and banks and monied men can find safe returns in industrial obligations at much higher compensation than in government .bonds. If everybody starts slmultan- They say the boys don't look bad behind those window burglar screens which resemble bars on state penal institutions 1 / AND ARE THOSE unappreciative republicans having fun about the price of corn? They are! And said price is causing a little back-sliding on the part of recently converted New Dealers. In fact it is becoming easy to pin elephant badges, where formerly it took a hard-s'hell republican to wear one. ***** Icy of this paper.] Des Moines, Oct. 18—There's a surplus commodities. The move was an advancement for Evans, but more questionable for Black, who.was removed from a permanent position as chief on the bureau of agricultural econotn* song out about "quit beating lcs to a post . genera ii y considered around the mulberry bush," and It temporary. Dr. H. R. Tolley, re- |inust have reached the ears of the , p i ace d by Evans, got Black's for- state politicians, for candidates of mer j o h both .parties, are accusing oppon- • erits of beating around the bueh, FARM PRICES— while devising means (on the side) The Iowa Farm Outlook, Iowa without State college extension publication, reports that the Iowa farm It is surprising how quickly a Price index has risen eight points political campaign can get Into « mce tne August low. On the basis of doing the same thing being detected. T. C. SHERMAN, .manager of the Uquor bickering as candidates- pick up ol Pre-war parity prices, the-index store, checks up on the record of everyone who Jibes of opponents and argue over increase was -from 77 to 84. Newton/ Labor leaders have swung to the Kraschel bandwagon with formation of an AM/-8ponsorert Committee. To newspaper > editors the t 'ID his (irorji recently went a three-page sug- otit°oM bc kn() V gested editorial painting the gov- far great" r0 f hbls J ernor tie Labor'* No, 1 hero be- Un| vorsai inte—-i cause of his handling of the New- h'i tI I! atl ° tt -«ior2I ! A 1 * ton strike - partly because he SctE" 1 , ther « MoT didn't let anybody get killed. Izlng v ia ^^' Sinn Like the strike events, the anv °no cl ae e °'\ So ' Kraschel'defense circled the block Rona Adi*«.™ r '"" 50 tlmes^ to get back to the start- Ing point. Republicans remain el- '"is a,ui lent on the Newton strike. Key to Tllorc is A 1 ^ f > Advance to see should %«S n»l I - - - .---« i •""•"" '«««»«». ii wviyuvuy siaris simuuan- frue that tleither he nor any other senator | tously to sell bonds, will Unole Sam, with all ever voted on it directly. It never came up for direct action. But he and other senators in opposition did what under the circumstances amounted to the same thing. He voted to recommit, meaning to send it back to the committee in charge. This meant the proposal's death for that -session of congress, and everybody knew it. The fact that the senator was for a time paired with Senator Norris has led to some confusion. It is true that the pair existed. Senator Norris, who favored the proposal, was eick and asked for the pair. It is a rule of courtesy in the senate to consent to such pairs. Senator Gillette's course in this respect was no different from that commonly observed in the senato But republican literature now in circulation in unfounded criticism of the pair is unfair and deceiving in that it does not reveal that before the vote .to recommit, the Gillette half of the pair was transferred to Senator Bankhead. This left Gillette free to vote on the motion to recommit, and, as stated above, he did vote. He voted for recommitment, and, as also stated, this amounted to a vote against the proposal. It was mainly for this vote tha he and other senators who voted likewise wer eubjected ,to the so-called purge. The foregoing sets the senator right as re gards the pair with Norris. The facts are a given to this paper in a letter from Gillett published in the Advance last February. Unfortunately for the senator from th standpoint of aH who opposed tampering o any kind with the court or its powers th charge that he authored bills to such ends i true. He introduced one such bill when u was still in the House and two others after h entered the Senate. The House bill provide that "No act of congress shall be held uncon stitutional and void by the supreme cour without the concurrence of seven or more jus tices." The first Senate biH repeated this languag and added: "In determining constitutionality the justices shall consider the question . without reference to a .decision or decision heretofore rendered" by the court. This bill was introduced in. January, 1937 presumably a few days after the presiden startled the country with his proposal. On th< following February 1 the senator introduced the second Senate bill, which read as follows No act of Congress, nor any part thereof »hall be held invalid as contrary to the constitution of the United States by the supreme court, in any proceedings before it, unless the court shall determine such invalidity to have been established beyond a reasonable doubt The dissent of two or more justices shall in and of itself constitute a reasonable doubt. This is the complete record without partisan distortion, and from it such voters as are interested may reach their own conclusions concerning charges presently circulated. The Advance's own conclusions are: 1—That the senator's record in opposition to the president's proposal is clear and cannot fairly be attacked by republicans. 2—That the senator was wholly blameless in the matter of the pair and that the republicans are unfair in raising it against him and in not revealing the whole truth. 2—That the provision In the senator's bills icquiring the concurrence of at least seven of the nine justices was unsound and unAmerican in that it would have permitted a minority to override a majority. 4—That the provision in the first Senate bill (abandoned in the second) freeing the court of the obligation to stand by previous decisions (stare decisis) was unsound, because a. the court already possessed such freedom in cases where it thought fit to exercise it, and b. if courts did not in general stand by decisions on the same issues intolerable confusion would result—nobody could be certain of the law, even when a question at issue had been passed on. 5—That the provision in the second Senate bill requiring reasonable doubt was meaning^, less, for the reason that no court majority invalidates a legislative act unless it is convinced of invalidity beyond reasonable doubt (the legal presumption is always in favor of validity); and that the provision constituting fhe dissent of two or more justices such doubt •(the House bill, in effect, required the dissent bis tricks of finance, be able to stand the on. slaught? And if he finds It necessary to "up 1 the interest rate on 'his bonds, how is he going to get the extra money? Interest on his bonds already costs a billion a year—more than the whole federal government cost less years ago. than 30 Timely Topics of three) was subject to the stated in No. 2. same objection The Banks, Your Uncle Sam and U. S. Bonds H. B. Elliston, economist who writes for the Christian Science Monitor, hints that it would not be far off to refer to present-day banks in the United States as "holding" companies "for government debt." II Mr. EHistpn, is critical because he i? an anti-New Dealer Ws writings do not betray hte bias. On the contrary he seems to be juat an If the rivalry between dictatorship and democracy ever gets right down to the question which is to survive this country will not be able to keep out of the fight. It is well, therefore, to prepare against the possibility of that aay. Public opinion seems to lean that way, so we may look for new expenditures of vast sums on the army, the navy, the air force and defensive fortification. C. C .Clifton, D. M. Register political writer, finds farmers restive under New Deal policies. They fear the huge and ever growing public aebt, and they even think there is something phony' about government checks for approved farming practices. Clifton's investiga- ;ions suggest that not so many farmers will blindly vote the democratic ticket as did eo in the three preceding elections. By oversight the fact that last week's lead i editorial in the Advance was taken from the Industrial News Service for newspapers was not stated. It is only at long intervals that editorial stuff other than that of the editors appears in the paper, and then only when the tho Labor reasoning is In the last paragraph, asking support for a oils' New Dealer In sympathy with tha and to "^"^ ,_ .,„ . T- — ..—- - -- --* — —u— .•jii. national administration. * na t the hronin is fined or sentenced for drunkenness. So far them, overlooking the real issues H °S P^ees are expected to take _. under ••- dci he hasn't^found many with permits. Last week to come before the legislature. a n° rm al seasonal drop, though not;SWEET— f 'on eix drunks were fined, and of the six only one But there is another phrase In 60 heavv M Iafit year>s - The lai 'S°j The trapping Industry recognizes Ho") had a permit. Mr. Sherman Is now .looking for the popular song, something about, eupply of feed, plua.improvlng gen- no emell but the sweet music of to that permit. \ ........ * * » • • MR. SHERMAN is so conscientious that he sometimes feels that drunkenness is a reflection on the liquor etore. However, this is not true, for it is seldom that a permit-holder is abusive of privileges. Most drunks, it Is found, obtain their liquor from other sources, such as bootleggers or misguided friends. • * • • • n ' r to in "Come out and say you love me," eml b «slness conditions, is now the price of fur. The conservation ^''wuly''^,! 1 " 1186 ' and there is no effort to keep away Mn ^ng the cattle feeding busi- commission reports that ot 366,- c ! slnK - °r has from telling the people that tho ness out of tne woods - ' <> 00 wild animal's trapped In Iowa spcn C< V Ur ° 1 parties love them. Valry cows have been setting a,last year for sale of pelts $412,- Hugh'' j Modern political strategy irre- new nigh in Production. Normal ^00), a total of exactly 255,709, no Slye.s OVcf In, sistibly calls for a declaration of sur Plus price-deteriorating factors love for "good people" and hate for are being offset by fed eral surplus "bad people." In other words the commod| ties corporation purchas- candidates love labor, the farmers, es> wnlch the government intends workers not members of unions, for a Price-raising step, and large the unemployed, the small busi- dlversl °ns to relief sources. Lamb THE HY3IN OF HATE against Jews and ness men ' the ° ] d, the young, the ralsers are f aced by record sur- Catholics is now in full swing'in conquered dependent, the men, the women, in pluses > and Poultry producers are Austria. In Italy the Jews are being trodden short > everybody with a vote. encouraged by an unusually high down, and in Palestine, supposedly the refugt One S et£ > the impression that feed - e &<? Price ratio, for Jews, the Arabs are giving the British wnen Mr - Candidate gets into of- Of couree » these favorable feed- some bad moments in attempting to cope with fice he wln give the good "A" ing ratlos mean low S rain prices, uprisings, murder, and riot. Germans are be- wbat he wants and stamp a heavy No 2 vellow c °™ was 32.5 cents at ing taught that Germans are the only true foot down on the bad "B"- but Des Molnes Iate last week, while enlightened people; Italians the same ' ~" ~" "~" Sards their own people. Pies will clash. contributed matter is such might have written. as the editors Weekly newspapers have discovered that a new job for federal bureaucrats has been created. Almost any day now somebody well fed at the public crib is expected to drop in to check the subscription list. If it runs over 3,000, then the newspaper has to comply with the new wages and hours act. What a beautiful world -this is—for bureaucrats. Our good friend Ward Barnes—see a clipping—defends the "editorializing" by H. R. Gross at the time of the recent European cris- js. But Mr. Barnes knows that good newspapers do not color the news with their own views. Their opinions are in a place where readers can distinguish between fact and opinion. Violation of this rule in both newspapers and via radio is one of the principal caus- . » * » * * FOR PEACE negotiated by Hitler, Mussolini, Chamberlain, aud Deladier at Munich will not last. It wasn't a real peace- merely a breathing spell during which preparations for the "great war" can be made. Germany was just ".paid" to Jay off for a time. Hitler figured he would be stronger to wait, and to consolidate the Sudeten-land, even at the expense of permuting time for Britain and France to rearm. re _ the bad "B" is so indefinite a per- oate were 17 - 5 ccnts Some day these ,peo- stm th at he is never, or hardly BLOOD— ever, identified, for he has a vote too, you know. Thirty-five of 79 Iowa county ISSUES— Current issues include attoroneys, replying to an Iowa i state safety council query, report- use drinking be- ed that they a.re using blood tests state cars on private business v°a ****** alcoho1 in Prosecution of various means of deceptioj" hot ^^0022?" "' esty in office, benevolence to WPA accldent ^ workers a s it is now and has been" M3AKI5RS— organization efforts of the opposite Despite the cry against Gov- Party, representation of "the big ernor Kraschel by Labor after interests" (of course, this doesn't troops opened the Maytag plant at less, no more, .were ekunke. DEMAND— ~ Farmers In general favor sy" trucking, but small merchants are against it. Organ- ddress 'gyp- town the 6 i do " 0 ized truckers, after a state meet- as " lcy h ave done on ing, are considering presentation casions - .„ ™ [Webster City ] A dispatch from On f^JM '> hiddea< fn T , truckers grown of a "port of entry" law to force taxes on leaving the state accord- Ing to miles traveled in Iowa. With ton-mile taxes hitting them, truckers say, the gypsy transport commodities into Iowa, scribed ""today „ sell them, buy Iowa goods with republican Candida*™!)! 1 cash, and leave the fltate; hauling cr"n™\ n 1 ?° hldde ? cll f their own property all the time and avoiding the ton-mile tax on carriers, but causing just as much wear and tear on highways. WORRY— ~~ ~~~ The state' health department Is POOR RUSSIA! The Lssians mean you, just the other fellow), ^ sectionalism, HOLC foreclosures, properly ! D . ast Personal records of the candi- worried, among other things, about how today's babies will get their old age pensions, or something. More than 3,000 babies were, it is estimated, born last year without registration of birth and date. „ l, j ,. .. — "M I'* UPC! 1J . ~ - -~«- «u WA LUC ua called the whole affair a stench. Consequent- dates> who enacted homestead Bi 'y Russia was left out in the cold in the settle- em P tio n. who is responsible for ment. France, Britain, and other countries rural electrification efforts etc may yet see the day when they'will regret the ' PROSPECT* slight to the "great white !«„,.•• ,„.,„„ iu.i INSPECTS— THE MOVIES ByT. H.C. es of misunderstanding Europe today. between peoples in "In the restricted cornbelt states," notes the Iowa Falls Citizen, "corn acreage [Iowa and Illinois alone] was reduced this year 2,183,000 acres . . . while in the unrestricted corn area, largely in the South, the acreage was increased 4,244,654 acres." If there is an adequate answer to this claim Mr. Wallace should see lo it that the same is broadcast. The claim, is widespread, and it is doing a lot of damage to the AAA causa. If any university athletes are financially straitened and underfed they are doubtless not on the team or likely to be. They are probably among the horde of candidates attracted to Iowa City by the proselytism common among the larger institutions of so-called higher education where football is the chief end of a college course. The idea, of course, is to get the widest possible range for sifting. Once that has been done the unsuccessful candidates can go hang. Opinions of Editors The Spenders' Great Friend. Webster City Freeman—Whoever first bought of indirect taxation—that is, hidden :axes, levied against all the necessities and uxuries of life at the point of manufacturrf, iroduction and distribution—was the best "riend wasteful government ever had. One Way to Look at It. Webster City Freeman — Farmers not in great white bear" when that bear's aid might turn the tide. ***** WELL, IOWA won a game Saturday at Chicago. Evidently the lowans had eaten since the Chicagoans, if there is any truth in the Iowa City story that the lowans are underfed. After Iowa wins a game anything can happen—Minnesota might even lose one. * * * * * ALUMNI WOLVES are now howling for a Issues on which there are few Pledges, and less (if not total) absence of..arsuingr include needed ".^ farm-to-market road revenues, *J° the state aid for teachers, repeal ItROADWAY MUSKETEERS— There's really no excuse for Picture of this kind, except that H melodramatic of way Spend more money!" I'll'go farther: It Is as if, With a simple, biographical study of a helpless queen as a pattern (as i state 1938." Mr. * saying neatly characterized by the producers had gone few i store taxes dollars for state hos- there isn't any pussyfooting around had trled to run the whole lecherous (though there is a pitals, a few more for educational dlsti nct moral tone to her actions) institutions, teachers' pensions } vi f e . fore akes husband and child, "Qu6r by the drink, compulsory T ft'fM Yf a " d Certain ' Physlcal e * a mination before mar- about a little thing' lifc _..„ „ **u^ f-^ti 4ft . . ~ —..*** «• "(.bib t,tintg XXixB IIIO chance to scalp Coach Tubbs, of the Hawk-' ge ' le salizing of various tests movies, but it rather griped -' " ' 'f°r drunken driving, one-cent j n - ? a ^ this wife walk out on eyes. And the chances are scalping will be done at Iowa ~City."* 86 goes. Wisconsin trimmed Iowa, 31-13, and then was run over by Pittsburgh by it a score nearly as bad. Chances are the wolves wlll| ture Probably get hungry in Wisconsin, i having forgotten the Iowa victory. It's getting so there's no honor in beating Iowa. me to a per• crease in the gas tax etc Every aT* ri°°?i nusDand - a lovelv h °me, one of these issues is slated for reaJn at afl.^Sf J™ 1 '«£ introduction in the next legisla- ° u s ht to be some excuse for such + »«** . fit'net-in,. ^iJ__ ,. _ »-**'*»v**l. TREITO— Zwieg) beserk; -— e gamut of human emotions against a background of splendor such as the silver screen had never before seen. Robert Morley takes first acting honors for his portrayal of the bewildered, blundering Louis a character study so perfect, so natural, so like we can suppose the gentleman to have been, as to call for four-star rating. Norma Shear. er is m °st effective in her earlier After all, there Aeneas. When she assumes the role of the wanton in the middle of tne play, she is much less convinc- The rest of the cast The political trend ie drastic action other than to pro- Mde a picture with a plot. L^ 1 ™: 61 Lindsa y l« the wife- AORTHERJT IOWA, particularly north cen-, wm , f ' tral Iowa, di'dn't do so bad at Iowa City with' Wlthout gettin S out on ,a limb both newspaper cups awarded this year com- ""'"""'' "° ~~ J " ing into this part of the state. The Garner Leader was awarded the cup for ;be,st , ...^ ••> WiiO VV HC^~ and a darn punk one, I'd say Ann probably Sheridan is the vampire and now sensed generally, and it is cl "b singer; also a rotten one even voiced, by the candidates. S; tea !: e ,_ act woudln't provoke Un i lp(1 _„.,„-• °n and Ma, te " Candidates •otu.Uy n to good , B ° St0n): thrOWn . __ .__,„ newspaper in towns under 1500, and the A ceived one for papers in towns over _ rest of the state had to be content- with four honorable mentions." DRIVE CAREFULLYl'ln four crashes over the week-end 13 Kossuth people were hurt. This js the season when fatal accidents occur. Higa corn at country intersections, coming frosty windshields, carelessness breed injuries and death. It pays to be doubly careful now. * * * * • THE ALGONA football squad eeems to be really developing the scrappy spirit which hafi characterised many of Algona's best teams in the past. It's dog-goned hard to beat a team _ »• O"*"-*. 4il{7Cl*3llrU are forced by the tempo of modern .There you have the set-up But politics to campaign on the basis before the fln &l reel you get ' of how well they can sense public after being elected. The the place is'alive gang- his and last year's AAA program are now at tli!lt scraps all the time ' a disadvantage, as they cannot borrow 57 cents been beaten this fail it wa a bushel on their crop as can cooperators, and hoy8 we ren't trvin- ' A < that situnt nn u trv rv,o Hioo/i.,.._»^ -o >'">» weren t tiylng. Any 1 to elect candidates ™d blood flows like water ' the price, e si nger P ' Marie majority used according to pledges; now people are encouraged to vote for the men who feel the public pui ee well enough after election to enact Word s to that effect measures which can be.defended *»*...? d ° want to concede in iU PUbliC debate " E±*£?«M? »«t Pricele^ PROOF— '' Perhaps there are doubters as concerns the.statement that the the price at vote appeal is to everybody but the ! S ° ne little sequence. * Party (it might as well have come ' "The the other .party). It appeals they liat situation is to the disadvantage of corn producers generally. Had they all cooperated .he surplus would not be so large and prices would surely be better, as the surplus would be held from the market. crazy or a Quick, Boys—to the EescueJ Swea City Herald—If these wild, movements to give everybody a wage „. _ jeusion every Thursday keep growing we orthodox new dealers, democrats, republicans, and mugwumps will be forced to drop our po- itical differences and form a quick coalition o save the country from destruction. A pension every Thursday night would mean na- onal bankruptcy before next fourth of July. . — Speed Costs You Something. Emmetsburg Democrat—The faster you go he more you pay. . Automotive engineers have mown for a long time that we can't have high 'Peed and economy at the same time. For nstauce, tests have shown that at 50 miles per aour, you can travel nearly 30 per cent farther on the same amount of gas you use at 70 niies per hour. Oil consumption is also graat- y increased as speed increases. This might veil be called the economy of good sense. Yeah, Wlio's to Blame Now? Traer Star-Clipper—We are wondering what ..ur farmers who were so bitter over the price x corn in the Hoover depression think of the ^resent situation in the Rooseve.lt depression, here never was a. time under Hoover when ioru would not sell at some price, but on last .hursday 15 acres of excellent corn In the ield, estimated to average 45 bushels to the ere, went begging at the Ed Quaridafcl fana! sale near Decorah, in northwestern Allamakee ounty. No bid could be obtained. wasn't because of the trying. Any town will support a team that shows spirit, and Algona is support- ign its team. * • • * * IT'S A GOOD BET that Dickinson doee- n't corner Gillette into a debate. H Gillette debated with "Dick" there would be supporters of the latter in the crowd, and if there's anything a New Dealer doesn't like it's a crowd that doesn't stomp and cheer him alone. Witness the Wallace talks. "Dick" is gaining strength, and along the streets there are some strong statements made in his support. * * » » » WELL, THE KING and queen of England will visit the United States. Then we'll see how thin the democracy is, as kowtowing becomes universal for "their majesties." THE EAST, the* Panama canal zone, maylbe even our cornfields, are encompassed in the spy ring now being dug up, Wonder if this is to take our minos off our own troubles, or is just part of the propaganda preparing ua for the next war. What we in the mid-west really need is a spy or eo to find out what our government is doing about taxes to the common people. Did you know that more taxes were collected in the laa| fiscal year than ever before, an,d that tbe bulk was collected la "indirect" taxes wbjck strike aj the littl« fellow hardest? —n jj n j -. vs.- r" "' ' Colossal product of T?«A A« been costlier, ",500.000 fl(U • „« , , v,x/v uu; • no picture ..«.* »..,,» a «, ,„. .owtata ita'sr m »°Sfc,ri e S7 ^sLJsrfc.-S 5 (D The farmer — one-third of the population; (2) the laborer— upwards of 200,000 pereons; youth —young people are still plentiful; ^•ssw&jrn.-ji element; and the people. All of these thetic andhorou K hlv person. ^ Stefan Ceg the , ~"*^* IrvAQUU'? t * ^ W »*»MH should vote the same ticket, is the t 5 eJpl * y argument. eho^,., WHERE FROM?— ~ Some republicans voice the protest that Uarlan is a good place to be from if one wants to work for the state, what with the 6 ta,1 governor being from tbere. And IT,- *-, _.. J OWa J 9 Post, Two former tall-corn residents now head departments in the New- Peal farm program as a result of lowan Secretary Wallace's shakeup, They are E. M. Evase, « ™ - atl ,Yf' rh ere are literally hundreds m the play, swarming around the court and In mob scenes till the mind reels In confusion , ic ? ome ° f the rhetorical embellishments of Marie Antoinette are atrocious. We wonder why, after spending two and one-half million dollars, the producers would let ne s ° deader of a ™ f - r o a mob of peasants, In true 1932 gang" Wen - what " the raost Ineffective dia- v entire * lay takes Norma and the king in a thffn f 6at ? tre66 just Prior to in IT Li a 1lcrack -« n - When things ook blackest and disaster Is but hours away, the twfo sit in melan- <; 10fllyf reflection over the bad state mate i"' f nd lnetead of tne intl - mnr, h ple lan & ua s e <» ot two human beings confronted -with a momentous situation, Norma gete off this gem; « It seems we are terrl- little peopie-with a terribly big ILf . mv !l f l? h ,° rtly a "erward 8 , because n^ 1 ' 16 ? was g°lng to sleep, about the' ami h i the mai> velous setttngs, and the heavenly music, end the s is *« done, after you've paid au<J sat th/ough three if inn C h ncluB , lon ' let TOe advise you, n J£ haven l read ^e book, to run FODE BAUGHTEBS— Take four attractive and tfclent- ed actresses (the three I<a.ne sfe- 1.750 population i s as ._ Ackley, Spirit Lake, OM He said this "hidden « more than $2,000,000 In Per year and is housed growing cluster of do*, Moines ofice buildings." ^ ^ Jf-STATEJUJ [•Swca Clljr He,... Those who have teen iMJI ten to former PresideuiB recent radio addresse rancor have been impi his humor, biting at ( studied attempts to „ fundamentals of govenw has taken the hard roadi, addresses; that is tosayfc not resort to tricks , uery to arouse the prej listeners. He is the sole! the air today who tries ioS political arguments oua'i level. BEA'OI,T IJV THE [Iowa Falls Ci The Institute of Public^ the nation-wide poll ot... this country conducted if! Gallup and noted for reported this week volt's support by voters i| midwest had dropped Iron cent to '17 per cent. Thiin a verification of the "fetli, just about everyone has till) revolt against the present! administration and ifc . been in quiet progress In S west for many months, -*THIS LOOKS "SC. [Kock Itaplds Cornbelt farmers arVei let out a roar regarding tl, ings of the crop control t|| jn the north farmers mi cut down their corn the south the cotton-i plowing up their ( cot(on 1 come within limitations, I are planting these acrest(| and are now shipping ht'| Chicago and other market! and selling them In with the farmers of tie ( It's Slightly . [Webster City Fn The report that Hitler 1 the people of Lakota, suth county, ten days 10' change the town's naaiMj Germania, "or else,"'"" mation. the "spite-husband" field) has committed wrecking an automobile »| ing enow-storm. This sounds per, and it is; but the [ story. runs along so ' direction is so well picture so intelligently j the production may del placed In the "enjoyable • Pour Daughters Intro masculine newcomer* screen: a big, joll name o' Jeffrey Lynn, recruit named Jora.fi took the lead in the New' ductlon of The Goldea^ latter is a convincing c tor who reflects bis" ence by masterly "" disillusioned UB' the Pates have against him. Veteran Claude rather badly cast to «» JJ old music master, vM~'ri by exacting every, from his part A. Is as if eojipegixe .had til «nt« »v- T?* tWu It ter she "Wr" Jwi'-fflSK* i " ' ->•».•• , \ - '• fvrv^if S^S'WjTi,".^ ,^ i,,s,r.jW\ ^ fure, but this time, Jf her part rather W» ' Of the three Sllla gives ^ Rosemary themaelvee d,own the acting. 'TBBJ-ft the old ^.,,4 for COD

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free