Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 10, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 10, 1938
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Page 6
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MTOtUAL PAGE tomtit £tattu* ifiCXttfD CLASS t, ~o.,..,,2. r., taup, at the postofflc low*, under the Act of March 2, ?? 01jA8S MATTER DE. the postofflce at OF SUBaCRTPTION , ihelr own scheme for pensions, If they received i the stipends accorded to teachers. ; It Is not necessary to hold anything against the teachers In order to question whether they, j ought to be permitted to tap the public till for! i pensions, in addition to having had salaries j ' paid by the public. On the contrary everyone HODGEPODGE Webster— A stew of Tarlons !•• gradients ( n mixture. *»<>» BAT SPERttECK, Swea City Herald I—Xo Kossuth county poutoftlces and paatofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, -I--ILIIUU. Oo»ter, corwHh, Cylinder, Eimor<-. Hardy, reo °gnizes the worth of the teachers as a body Philosopher of the first water, comes a de- Hutchi.a, Livermore, ottoaen. Rake, Ringated! and wishes them well. But If they are to have perved chldlng.for an awkwardly worded par- Rodma*. StliBon, West Bend, and year »-A*vance and Upper Des Molnes both to same ajUresi at any postoftlce In Kosauth county or any neighboring poatofflce named In No. 1, Woden, pensions, how about equally rieedy and *1.50 ..erving other classes of the population? de- igraph of a couple or three weeks ago, as follows: alone to all other postorfices year »2.GO. 4—Adranco and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postofficea not exoepted In No. I, It is high time that someone was taking; thought of plain, patient, overburdened John j $2.601 citizen. For John Citizen is going to need a i pension himself, and a generous one, if this j ^ craze for pensions for other classes who look! M.oo i lo him to Drovld e the money is not stopped. | _j» A , subscriptions fp. 1 papers going to points within the county and out-of-the-county points named above 1»S8 - JTOVEMHER under No. i are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. S u Inscriptions going to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice OP» month after expiration of time paid for, If not -I" be extent ^SiteS'ln''^.^ S M T TV T F 8 -.12345 * ? ,f 9 10 11 12 IS 14 16 1« 17 is I9 20 21 22 2.1 21 25 2C 87 28 29 30 — __ Are Town People Jealous of the Farmers? On thla page is a reprint of a Wallaces . You can load a pack-horse with just so much; i when you add more you eink him into the 1 dust. We have names for certain periods in national history—The Gay Nineties, The Mauve Decade, etc. What will be the title of the present decade? Will it be The Pension Era? Timely Topics In every Iowa campaign Sec. 13,284 of the' code is violated hundreds of times, mostly-be-i cause few persons know there is such a section. This law provides that no political dodg- i cr or advertisement favoring or against any candidate or constitutional amendment, or de- s.-gned to influence a legislator, may be circulated unless the name and address of the per- EVmner editorial under the title, Are Towns !f, on> » erso ™> or organization responsible" Jealoua nf Tfn,.m Q ^o9 "itherefor appear theremi. Jealoua of Farmers? The tone and implications of this dlf " cult J° b tn election week papers amon; Pte *'"" ' political stuff Aad of course Wallaces' Farmer had to rin- in politics. The editorial assumes that If town people do not support Roosevelt and the New| f!eroer than usual Deal they are necessarily against the interests ! This 's written before results of the election "' '"-"" i?n congressmen are known. One does not which is outdated for ,,„„..„ the_election. The case is worse "ar an off-year election, politicians has been a farmers. not to agree with Mr. Roosevelt are not'j'ust as honest and as well-intentioned as farmers and others who do? Wallaces' Farmer cannot mean that. But if not, why write '™ 6 nastlest always to be strong enough to f Ood" into the majority. Too makes for poor government, in the polities of the last if thef , n e P oes o te last Why not put the matter as an honest differ- f he b 'f re 5 sons against all of the relief bus- ence of opinion on what is best not only for ' "osUtute^t- «m? ^ T^ . polltlcian « can farmers but the country as a whole? CaU tb.'^^^?.^ ™ ^^0^town people mistaken, if one will, but it is not er ' Dirt y Politics of that sort knows only the true that they are intentional enemies of taa rarty in power ' The country is clearly with the president on defense. Let's have a navy second to none and Our good friend, Duane Dewel, In his lively column in the Algona Advance remarks: "Well the king and queen of England will visit the United States. Then we'll see how thin this democracy is, as kowtowing becomes universal for their majesties." But Duane, will our attitude toward the British sovereigns really test out allegiance to the democratic form of government? As hosts to the rulers of a great nation is It not our part to accord them all the courtesies which their station requires even though at times this kow-towing business may appear ridiculous to us middle westerners? The Englishman thinks his king and queen are great stuff, yet this same Englishman lives in and defends one of -the world's greatest democracies. Nor should one forget that England is the home of Magna Charta. After hearing Edward's' abdication speech, many otherwise fairly sane Judgments are warped toward George VI by the almost pathetic hopelessness of a lonely king. Now For This Winter's Legislative Session Some of the Questions Which are Likely (o Face State Legislator^ at De6 Molnes. [Weekly 1 news-letter of the Iowa Press association. The material presented herein does not necessarily conform to the editorial policy of this pape'r.] qulrements for entrance to the'Weeds to be stamped out by state teaching profession, plus a bill to law. create a teachers' retirement and annuity or "old age pension" plan; night sees I PENSIONS— gathered atj Both candidates for governor WPA- Admlttlng that the WPA rolls went Up at election time, Aubrey Williams, deputy national udmln- Istrator, hae sent a nine-page let- A typical election party candidates headquarters to receive election j pledged more pensions, but nelth- ter to newspapers In Iowa which reports. Around them are cam-1 e r said how the bill would be paid.' analyzes the national business 1 Hcans paign workers. A few are at,Now the problem Is In the lap of scene, drought, etc., to ehow that home, {the governor for his Inaugural ad-]political considerations had noth- Some really go to bed for a nor- dress to the legislature,* after Ing to do with the increase. mal night's sleep, but they are exceptions. Most candidates watch which It will be in the lap of the nrn-t legislature. every report come In over wire ser- j Never before given official at- vlce which headquarters Installs, tentlon, but pointed out In this They rejoice or console each other, sing or etudy, perhaps down a drink or two. These are the I Cfeneral opinion has been that I the campaign juet ended has been most Interested column, the old age pension dlvie- ' ' ° ne Deal" the "New- for it Is the been grc '.'?>» E 73rd Cone 74th 75th 73rd Cong. 74th Cong. the dullest of Ion Is spending money at a rate """' y * ai ?' Odette refused to 175th ConI hlch requires at least $1,800,000. answer Djlcklns ° n '<» challenges, but!.. The year additional state appropr la - ! Countered wlth challenge* of persons In the election returns,!tlon to maintain payments. This OWn> SENATE D. 63 HOUSE 6 ' 296 256 233 H 21 1« 55 i in his , . , and this year was no exception. | l s the estimate of Byron O. Allen,! Kraschel and Wilson hit the The campaign halls were open; Superintendent of the old age dl- same lseue on ta3tea and Payrolls, ' _ England ia i g ome democratic, perhaps more eo than these United States in some ways, but in its attitude toward its kings It Is as cruel as any politician, and as exacting as any-despot. everyone knew that one would remain open, probably, for the next two years; the other, finding less and less to do, probably close. TEST— . Every election is a test for prognosticators who have taken the risk of "going out vision The division had a eurplu* from I ut other than that tney ver6 «s- ! Ually debatlng dl «erent eubjects. interests of farmers. Whether the Wallaces' Farmer writer ever lived in a small town this newspaper does not know; but the present writer has lived small Iowa towns practically all his life and knows that small town people are just as anxious to see farmers get their dues AS farmers are themselves; and with the best of reasons, lor their own interests depend directly and almost solely on the prosperity of farmers. But that doesn't mean that anyone, town man or fanner, is necessarily tied up to the AAA or any other program. Wallaces' Farmer forgets, or does not choose to admit, that the farmers themselves are divided on that program. Somewhere around one-third of the farmers of Iowa are not in it, and many who are, are not satisfied with it. Wallaces' Farmer speaks of the distribution of government money to farmers as if that were all there is to it, and town people ought necessarily to rejoice over it if they are for tht farmers. Perhaps they should; in fact many of them do. But isn't there a point that Wallaces' Farmer omits to mention? For what is the source of the money? Is it borrowed money which must be repaid in taxes? And who gets hit hardest on federal taxes? Is there room for honest opinion that running the country into billions on billions of debt is mistaken policy? Surely Wallaces' Farmer will have to agree that there is room for honest difference of opinion. It exists even among fanners; indeed it has of late seemed that farmers are getting to be more concerned than town people about this piling debt on debt for grandchildren and great-grandchildren to pay. The plain fact of the matter is that there is no difference between town people and farm; era on the proposition that farmers ought to have every good thing they can have on a s o a n d share-and-share-alike-between-classes basis. When Wallaces' Farmer speaks of town people as wanting to make farm Income "smaller" it is committing inexcusable libel. There are no such town people, never were, and never will be. What nonsense to make out that town business men want their farm cud- lorners to have less income rather than more! Any town business man who wanted that would need to have his head examined. an army able to hold any enemy till the country can arm and train. Let us have all the planes necessary to check any enemy, and let us prepare in every other necessary way In a world where might makes right it would be hazardous, probably fatal, to pursue any other course. Mr. Wallace's two-price system to dispose of the farm surplus sounds interesting. The poor would pay one price for their necessities- the •unpoor," so to speak, a higher price. The his difficulty would be to devise a fairly accurate system of distinguishing between the poor and " WHAT'S THIS STOBY about a south side of State street clerk that caused her face to redden like the setting eun when recalled suddenly? Prom the color there must have been embarrassment of high degree. * • • • • IT'S WINTER AGAIN. The town clock at the Iowa State bank needs a change of oil, grease, or whatnot, as it loses time by the fard. • * • * • THERE WILL BE an addition to the Algona hotel in the spring of 1939. This positive announcement was told as a scoop to the Hodgepodger by G. A. Brunson, hotel building owner. He states that E. A. Boss, lessee of the building, will positively build next spring. Page Ripley! ***** THE TREASURY department announced Monday that each person in the United States was the possible possessor of 56 cents more of the early days of the last appro- •* nUmber of «»«*»*«» were stu- prlatlon, when it had a smaller diously silent on a number of 1s- nayment list, and it also collected sUes> $700,000 In delinquent head taxes.! The real , flurry of a campaign But it is now spending at the attle comes when two men tangle | rate of more than $12,000,000 a on a e l )eclfic Issue and fight it out. year, half of the money from fed- II cannot be sald that such issues I era! funds. The state's half, there-j were in the 1938 campaign* HUNDRED— With the auto death toll 100 lower than at the same date last year, the Iowa State Safety council this made plans for further at- have by an ocrats. Istration nu The s r»n»i? ber <* In •Ion. each them Been a definite trend! fr ! IcantoDemo » on a limb." democrats to . some were sure the repub-, , Hcans would out on top. One oJ fore ' te at the rate ot $ 6 -000,000 a the other has to be wrong. | year> wh ereas the legislature ap- The farm magazine of which] proprlated only ? 5 ' 50 °.000 a year. Henry Wallace is editor on leave! . In consea . u e n ce the pension di- of absence predicted this that Kraschel would get 54 per cent of the farm vote and Gillette cut L the ncxt a nmnber of Pensioners j tackg on "the ""highway "slaughter" fails to ap-j Non-political In Its organization' ls Qn of the •n u«-r. difficulty Mr. Wallace seems, as a rule, to find in making practice accord with theory. In another month the nation will h*ave con- ress on its hands again. Ordinary citizens- business men, at least— ought to begin pray- ine every night for a let-up in the craze for •eforms upsetting the country. What is needed now is time to digest what we have already. There is such a thing as causing indigestion by overfeeding, even in needed reforms. Opinions of Editors Too Much of This in Politics. Eagle Grove Eagle-men two men engage in a heated discussion, when arguments are exhausted, then the lie Is usually passed That is the argument of l ast resort. When you get y callln OU a llar - you Ah, Kay, a Graceful Compliment Swea City Herald—The Algona Advance, the famous Dewel paper, won additional laurels at the newspaper short course at the etate university, Iowa City, by capturing the cup for excellence. The Algona papers have been outstanding for so long that such incidents have become commonplace. la conclusion a personal word: Much as wu criticise Wallaces' Farmer, when it goes political, there is no farm publication that we otherwise admire more. For many years we have turned its pages with ever renewed interest. Particularly do we admire the editorial style —elmple, human, clear, logical, convincing. It is precisely, because Wallaces' Farmer IS so convincing that when we believe it is unfair, biased, or otherwise in error we feel compelled to do what little we can to call it Lo account. What's the Truth in This I Anamosa Eureka—Reports are that Henry Wallace has made a barrel of money in the past few years since he has been United States Secretary of Agriculture. The reported profits in his hybrid seed corn business are said to be enormous and Henry owns the parent company of this business in his wife's name. And Still the Debt Grows. Winterset Madisonian—The national treasury is in the hole since July 1, 1938, to the tune of $1,134,822,339.02. The national spending during these four months exceeds the national receipts by a billion, 300 million dollars. At that rate the deficit at the end of the fiscal year will approximate four billion dollars and the national debt will exceed 40 billion dollars. And Now the Teachers Seek Pensions The latest class In the population to ask for pensions is the teachers. They are a little fairer about it than some other classes, for they propose to contribute to the fund. But even they are not willing to go all the way and provide all of the money. They want John Citizen to help, which means, in practice, the common or garden variety of middle-class citizen, for the poor escape and there are not enough rich to turn the trick. In this connection it is a cause for wonder that the humble preachers of state and nation bare not joined in the hue and cry for pens- tons. Where ia a more worthy class? Where are public servants so illy paid? Many, many thousands of country preachers would consider UittuJelvea in clov»r, and gladly provide Appraisal of Wallaces' Farmer. Humholdt Independent — The Wallaces' Farmer is probably the most partisan sheet that comes to this office. It is not only partisan, but it evades complete frankness when speaking of things political. In fact, the present attitude of Wallaces' Farmer smacks of the old tridaes that the elder Pierce poured over Iowa back in the days when the editor of this newspaper boldt. was getting started in Hum- No Short Cut to Success. Red Oak Express—It might be well for all of us to purge our minds of illusions, false hopes, pipe dreams, and unsound schemes and return to stern realities. There is no short cut to success. There is no velvety pathway to riches. A loafing nation does not prosper. Government spending enriches no one. Throttling business destroys jobs. Confiecatory taxes reduce all to the level of pauperism. Men get ahead as they work and save. Case of Poor Circulation. Knoxville Journal—The Federal Reserve Board reports that there is 40 per cent more money in circulation than in 1929 at the height of the boom; that we have 25 per cent more money in bank accounts and 200 per cent more gold than we had in the most active f- nauclal year in history; that bank deposits are close to the all time high. Apparently we have plenty of money but the denied stuff won't work. "The turnover of bank deposits ' than on October let, for the circulation money had increased that much. Anybody around here short? That's about a bushel of sealed corn, or a bushel and a half or better of corn on the open market. ***** 3IUFFED BY THE politicians in the recent campaign was a chance to compare the value of corn in 1932 with the present on the basis of the value of the 1932 dollar. How much could be bought with ten bushels of corn In 1932, and how much with 10 bushels of 1938 open-market corn? The argument might be worked two wayo. THE DlOOTfE QUDTTS* 'lost their tonsils and adenoids yesterday. They're cute kids but their constant pictures in the papers are somewhat overdone. Because of an "accident of birth" they will never lead normal lives. • • * • • IOWA FAJVS ARE figuring on comparative scores how Iowa should have beaten Minnesota Saturday, much to the disgust of a few Minnesota funs. Stems Iowa held Purdue, Purdue beat Ohio State, Ohio State beat somebody who beat Minnesota. Shame the two teams had to meet and spoil a winter's' argument by four touchdowns. • • • • • KOSSUTH REPUBLICANS were getting a big bang Saturday and Sunday out of the fright the republican campaign threw into local democratic politicians—even to the extent of a sizeable rush order for letters after the campaign was supposed to have been closed up. There was more satisfaction among the GOP gang about that scare than there was a few years ago when republican nomination meant certain election. • • • • • SALLY RAND, fined $100 for assaulting a couple of candid camera fans for shooting pictures of her act, said: "What burns me up is that apparently I'm to have no such thing as privacy." .That's the height of something or other—write your own version. The judge said: "If Sally Rand were taking a bath and charging admission, there would be no violation of her right to privacy if someone came in and took a picture." Particularly designed for those with a poor memory seems to be the logic. ***** WELL, SENATOR HERRING'S bill for poll 60 per cent. A Shenandoah i propriate more ™™y- The divls-! the council Was organi Z 7d"and"'ls' radio station polled visitors and if 11 haa heeded the a S edfl> demand j proceeding on the theory that ac- Piedicted that Dickinson and Wil- ™ —"'""" """ 1 J son would carry its area. Democratic headquarters took polls which assured democrats of victory, and republican reports indicated a G. O. P. sweep. The betting was not so prevalent in this election as in other years, but it was significant that In the senatorial and governor races, odds on most bets even. were T,EGISLATIYE— The election over, attention as a con- turns to the next legislature, which meets early in January. The state aid for schools proposition is obviously more heavily backed result of last week's teachers vention than ever before. LaMar P. Foster, speaker of the last House, booms a school demand for $10,000,000 of the state replacement tax for local schools. This was the same proposal as of two years ago 'with an exception. At that time Agnes Samuelson, retiring elate superintendent'of public instruction, asked that the money be partly for replacement of local property taxes, partly to give better financing to rural schools. There is also demand for higher teacher salaries and or more pensions, kept a good eye' claenta ^ be curbed ^uca on both gubernatorial candidates' t ion. promises, and established the best! Tnero 1a „ ,„, ftf .,. . , . club over the ,eg,slature of any *£%£* ShwaS'pting^ agency yet to seek additional funds stop slgn8 , ^^ ^™^ & £ ty council figures and Iowa motor COMPLAINT— vehicle department statistics show that 95 Per cent of the accidents to driver Now, Mr. Wilson! Get out of Des Molnes and to the people in their own W ties. "I believe in locai LS ernment-government People, down. not from the The fewer from' ident of Iowa tax assessors, people get tremendously excited over a small upward rise in as- missions, Inspectors, and * the better. w n Hn.,.1 _ sessments or taxes and water bills, but still buy gas or luxuries without counting it. WEED— Two years ago marijuana was a weed alon: one knew ; Iowa's highways, it was marijuana. that is what it was. Most people knew it as "Indian hemp." In other words, the driver In an accident had been drinking, was sleepy, was speeding, was concen- than _. and the like. Or he failed to see a stop sign which had been well placed; or drove on the wrong side of the road. Only by education in "safety con- but sclousness*' can such accidents be No There was a curbed, the safety council argues. The cure to such accidents Is in discussion among the drivers themselves, and only by teaching "breaking" run the risk that the roadsides. The publicity was given, beE °' e!a to urge a "safe distance ahead for ! 0 ?l C °" CWaS8rOWlnga)ons ! sto ^^''and other considerations, will the death toll be mater- how- iially lowered. want - -. _ UU ij t nallL here in Iowa. We want good mon sense government, anj s what I pledge the voters oil! it I am elected governor," fins, if Governor Wilson does II the people will be very E l»d they elected him. P. O. Custodi, ians ever, and now the drive is under way to eradicate the weed. W. D, accident ln=t rt s"-i.5- ™fe« «„« ,r The council argues that with 571 year as the high will lay before the proposal to class the "driver [The Northwood Anclor.] I The federal government w' Inspectors to a small county I town like Northwood, say, too bids for lease of a building tok used for postofficc quarters, screw various building o.. down to the last possible penny4 low bids under the guise ol "j ornmental economy." Then government, through political I fJuence, erects a ?G5,000 post building in another town ap tnately comparable in Impo And when that building has Ix 2ompleted there has autou been created a new federal under the high-sounding title i building custodian, whose nlng salary amounts to, pc as much or more than the rent on the formerly leased i office quarters. Some things e so highly inconsistent that i take on an actual safety" ance. 'screwy" Judgment PracUce Hit Solar PlexusBlow by [From the Webster City Freeman.] Circuit Judge Perry, of Aberdeen, South Dakota, gave the villainous deficiency judgment u solar plexus blow the other day, doing justice whether it's legal or not. According to an Aberdeen dispatch, attacking what he termed the Federal Land bank's departure from the valuation basis upon which the loan was made, and declaring its bid in foreclosure was so disproportionate to the normal value of the farm, the judge set aside the foreclosure sale, ordered the bank to raise its bid to at least the amount of the Judgment. That is only fair and just, and it is to be hoped the upper court will sustain him If the case Is appealed. The decision was in foreclosure proceedings against Amanda and Eay Fenske, Ferney farmers, whose farm was bid in by the bank at $4,000, leaving a deficiency judgment of $678.65. Judge,Perry stayed execution in this case on his own motion. He emphasized the decision is not a blanket one, and each case will be decided on its own eet of facts. The decision pointed out Farm Credit administration circulars said the loans would be made on a percentage of "normal value," a major factor of which would be earning power. Sale price on a non-existent market was not to be considered - the court pointed out. T . he . F enske farm was appraised by the Land Bank at In ]^ 6n l n e 10an was ma ^e in 1935, and at ?6,000, by the same agency, when judgment was granted. The court heW the farm Is reasonably worth $15 per acre or $4,800. Yet Judge Perry pointed out, its bid in foreclosure was $800 less The deficiency judgment B P .° pular as a plcnic ' is at against censorship of radio (because of the hair-raising end of the world playlet a couple of Sundays ago) has probably been given new life. No form of censorship—of radio, or press, or speech, should be permitted. Let the people censor by reaction to such programs. Even Senator Herring, it is believed, would hardly be approved aa a censor by many people. ***** SATURDAY THERE were 100 people living In Iowa who would have been dead from an auto accident If the same toll had been exacted this year as was taken In 1937. That is a laudable record. More Important Ia to keep up the work of cutting which needs more rigid enforcement Is the down on accidents. One section of the law requirement for dimming headlights **»•»«THE DIAL PHOJTES at LU Verne hare one disadvantage—-^ is Impossible Jo "listen-In" on the neighbor's conversation. SwnetwdJ's Are You For Dad or Daughter? [The Jforthwood Anchor,] A short time ago a daily newspaper contained a rather lengthy story about a man who was ar- reeted and sent to jail for three days. Jt said the sentence was gratifying to the man's neighbors and to the jury which convicted him. The offense which caused his trouble was that he slapped hie 16- year-old daughter and locked her In her room without supper to prevent her going to a dance with a much older escort and, a crowd of which he 414 not approve. This writer knows hone of the particulars but could not help taking notice of the apparent softhearted, neighbors and court attaches who condemned the man as a cruel and unnatural father. We hear many tales of the cruel, harsh treatment of parents ,of one or two that the parents of 30 to 60 years ago used to treat their children like penitentiary convicts. Maybe they did, but many of us who have reached middle aee nr ™" tha ? k <** avery da *** " and How Liberty Is Destroyed [The Northwood Anchor.] History records that more than 200 man pronounced warning: "Let us consider, ^j**' that arbltrary POWW seldom or never been I into any co-miry at once. be Introduced by slow by step, ' years ago an English etates- the following my has of never been introduced It muat > step Thank You, Sir| [Humboldt Independeit] The Algona Advance was chM by the students at the lovra Sti university as the best weekly in*! paper published in a town of ISM or more population, in the state tf| Iowa. While Iowa has a dozen p pere that rank very ne , the unsuspecting peo- Ple are warned of Its approach." These words are pertinent today to the United States* We have Ru" l any ' Italy - M examples. has said: "Evil doe* I not burst upon us suddenly in tow£ ous form, but rather lulls our senses by generosity and flattery " The Grove Eagle.] at Nor thwood might That to be hated needs but to be (seen; fam|liar merit any one of which mlgbtl accorded the honor, it is aliMl! pleasing to eee a paper so reiUfl meritorious as the Advance rec«lit| the choice. The Advance Is onedl Iowa's very best weekly newiM pers. It Is etrong in every depui-l ment. It contains a wealtb «| news, is well edited, well prlnWf and well made up. Also It Is c*l ducted in a business-like majMfl and is financially sound. Kdlwl Dewel's editorials are among U|| best in the state. -*THE CRAZY DECADE, EH! I [The Northwood Anchor,]. J Speaking of the inconsifltenclil of these times, politically and ecfel nomically, Frank Kent says; (»l years to come we will look >WI this period and wonder If vre wll all crazy not to have fully re«| nized the facts." Bread for u Footballer! [The Hampton ChronScW The report is that the state vereity football team needs " bread and butter. As soon • report was published fans got busy and sent F« tin a sackful of homemade Wallaces' Farmer Again IDEA FOR PEMO COLUMN [Webster City Freeman] «mt« i of young foiks d Wi barber,told me that • ^*MS&*V& s±s*:j«« *. WSt ^ .- People of Iowa Jealous of the Farmers^ [Editorial Froni Wallaces' farmer.] can,?^ t n ! WP WWWlttWBWW l>"n*rnpt.' came back to the meetimr with Thta Jealousy that too small towns feel towaro i era is hard to understand, would think that the ' towns of Jowa, for ' would be working like to keep the AAA In foroe. yet, ia 1932 and 1936, the towns of Iowa cast f »'f^.| vote against Hooaeyelt »nfl « | New Peal. They will ar ,"*«/ aqn't they do uornetM^' ^ cast a mai" 11 * V ?^J for us?" he asked. "'ifShinf' ****** f» Nev Deftl W for fn?i/ a < mer8 » n< * not a thtag asato< - , f nt lor folks in towny * Farmer* have ft lot *• 'You'll think farmers were" tt0fl * 1 * 01 * to "ttke more important than we ««« towajB. We would 1«« S!*» ftte.jmUU& - m &£*•& *S# merchant the

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