Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 8, 1938 · Page 14
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

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Thursday, December 8, 1938
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BDITORIAL PAGE K a*mtb C000ttfb AS SECOND CLASS MATTER DE- comber ?"., 1908. at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 1879. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION I—To Kossuth county postofilces and bordering postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, IPMtfalo Center, Comrlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hardy, Hutchlns, Llvermore, Ottoscn, Rake, Rlngrsted, Rodman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year »1.50 I—Advancn and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at any postoffice In Kossuth county or any neighboring postoffice named In No. 1, year $2.60 I—Advance alone to all other postofflces year J2.50. I—Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postofflces not excepted In No. 1, year *4.00 AL/L subscriptions fo; within the county and 1038 — DECEMBER papers going to points out-of-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publish er's discretion. Subscriptions going to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If reauested in writing. 8 M T W T F 8 123 4 5 C 7 8 1) 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 2t 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 As America Engages in High World Politics On its first page the Christian Science Monitor, one of the world's most carefully edited newspapers, runs what it calls an Intimate Message from. Washington. This is devoted to non-partisan political and governmental news and views written by members of the Monitor's able Washington staff. The feature is highly interesting and informative, sometimes rather startlingly revealing in the light it casts on what goes on at the national capital. Such was a recent "Intimate Message" sub-titled "Seizure of Jewish Problem to Force Chamberlain Away from Germany Features Week's Developments." Far from Washington, we of the mid-west may have thought that in condemning Hitler's purge of the Jews the president was merely expressing the common views of Americans, but it appears that there was more to it than that, much more, of which we did not dream. For in fact America, through its chief executive, was engaging in international politics. It is no secret that Washington, in common with the rest of the country, has viewed •with disapproval and alarm the course of England and France in apparently knuckling under to the Germans and the Italians. There is frank fear that the principle of democracy has been yielding to the theory of dictatorship and that the two great democracies of Europe hav'v unwittingly been preparing for descent to sec- tration and an embarrassment to the republican party. This Is not to say that under the spoils system displacement ot the present aids was not in good time due or that the appointees cannot t!o as well as, or better than, the present aids. These questions are not touched upon here. But It Is to say that Mr. Miller went about his appointments in a crude way and apparently without even a thought of the platform on which he was elected. That platform said: "We pledge ourselves to the merit system virtually destroyed by New Deal spoilsmen. It should be restored, improved, and extended." Mr. Miller was, and still Is, politically bound by that pledge, but It would seem that he has already broken It, for, not being in office .and therefore having had no official opportunity to assess the merits of the present aids, he has served upon them what amounts to notice of ouster, and that without any showing that the riew aids will do as good or better a job. In the absence of a legal merit system, common political decency required that a gesture be made towards observance of the party pledge. Indeed even the etiquette of the spoils system alone demands some finesse In the way of gradual approach to the objective. The public official, let alone an official-elect, who begins with wholesale wrecking of his office personnel, like a bull in a China shop, shocks the Tiioral sense of the people without regard to party. Mr. Miller and every other member of the new administration from governor down need to recognize that they are on trial, not only on patronage but in all else, and it is up to them to proceed with the utmost circumspection 'f they desire reelection in two years. As regards patronage they cannot get by with the alibi that they do only what the democrats did. Their party promised a better system and the people expect them to pay a decent regard to to the pledge. And, after all, what course could be better calculated to win the favor of the people, promote reelection, and consolidate the policies of the party in power? Why is it so 'difficult to make politicians and high public officials see this and act accordingly? The Wilson administration, even before it enters the statehouse, faces its first test right here. Will it keep its party pledge? In the absence of law, will it practice a decent merit .system voluntarily? Will it go farther and establish such a system by law? HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew of wlons In* gradients | a mixture.- SATURDAY, SUNDAY, and Monday were definitely fried mush and oyster stew days. The howling wind, the snow, and the gray sky combined to bring an extra flavor to such old- time delicacies as fried mush and oyster stew —the mush at noon, and the stew at night. The mush must be golden brown, crisp and No Wikon Jobs for D&Moines Politicians Governor -Sleet Isn't Going .to Follow the Suit Led by the Hasty Secretary of State [Weekly news-letter of the Iowa Press association. The material presented herein does not necessarily conform to the editorial policy of this paper.] Two weeks ago the word went out from Governor-elect wffs'oii that none of his more Important let the contracts. - | CAI-M— Otherwise thlitgs go smoothly for the new administration. Wilson won a number tf new friends within the party previous to election, and general opinion Is that the nutlike on the outside and soft and hot on the appo | ntmen ta would go to Des former anti-Wilson forces are now- inside of the thin slices. There's real eatin'! Momea peop i e . This was slgnlfl- solidly behind the new governor. .cant, in that the governor and tho He has been a gorfd compromise • * • • • noisy the m °st ever fl eon On Quaker. Anyone could kill a fox with a two-) Chief dissent was over displace- in the thick of fights which will ton nubbin—but it takes a good shot to knock ment of John Hattery, life-long re- make or break his administration, i The outl , ne ot other i eg i s i at | on Timely Topics ond 'or third-rate powers. This was, and is, a development of mortal interest to America. If France and England yield place as first-rate powers, America will be left alone to defend democracy. The dictators are already turning eyes on South America. Maintenance of the Monroe doctrine may soon be in danger, and without a strong England and France to back us up we might be j j a tne -\yiiite House, hard put to it to enforce it. We are therefore vitally concerned in the preservation of powerful democracy in Europe. So when the president uttered his startling public criticism of the recent Hitler persecution of the Jews, and made it of worldwide significance by calling the American ambassador home, he was far from aiming at the persecution alone. In fact he was playing for vastly greater stakes, for he was warning the Ed M. Smith, of the Winterset Madisonian, recalls that when he left the secretary of state's office there were 96 employes. Now there are 272, and Earl G. Miller, republican secretary-elect who has already got "in bad' by shooting off his mouth too much, insists on no cut. There are rumors, however, that the hap- FROM THE NEW YORK SUJT, via Carl Dan eecretary o f state-elect, Earl Milkman, or that could not have Inc., and T. H. Chrlschtlles comes the follow-' j^ are both of Deg Molnes. While pened. « ' ng local yarn which made the big time paper.. me offlce appointments of con- Republicans have a world' of and also from the R. W. Caldwells In San An- if ldentlal nature mtght go to Wil- confidence In their new governor, j this, since it was a campaign 60,000 retail merchants—412,000 is set to foster a bill; i6 "give the merchants 5 per cent'of all sales taxes they collect 1 , as return for the.cost of collection. It will also Introduce an aiiU-ptiiWllrtg measure, but Is taking on part in the chain store fight. The chain store bill will be the most important measure. There also appears to be heavy sentiment for a Mil to lower farm tenancy by [too exhausted relaxing the mortgage laws, andj 1 Jj| ft> Wilson will be the,starting man for the- and by was transferre to - I onlo, Texas): "Algona, Iowa, Nov. 29(#) — They don't wear red coats or ride to hounds, but Iowa farm boys enjoy their fox hunting nevertheless. Louis Schepperman (?), farm youth, was husking corn in his field when a red fox ran in front of him. Without stopping to stiout "Yoicks" Schepperman (?) hurled a nubbin, killed the fox, and later collected a bounty on the pelt." All of which was very unsporting of the son associates of long standing, the and if It continues, the Intra-party point, appointments to boards and com- legislative squabbles which _ have missions are Indicated for a Des seemed inevitable may not materialize. Wilson has made no public lilquor-by-the-drlnk forces have split. Some of them will still fight for legalized sale over, the bar, Molnes ban. i ..«.«• ..< I In less than a week, Miller an- statements and has announced no I with heavy license fees; some will bounced four big appointments, all appointment* and it appears that]highly endorse the present system, Des Moines men. Republicans post- this will be his policy till he takes | but seek no more enforcement of ;.ed on the Wilson view of things office in January. the law. This will permit Daven- { immediately jumped into the thick of a fight which has already split 1AW- usual sufficient, basis, "another the new majority party. The new governor will then be port, Sioux City, and other large town taverns to operate without paying high license fees. one off with a two-pound Kernel. Shucks! Such a story to print about Iowa's corn! publican appointed by the late Mrs. Reorganization of bureaus Is one, whlch Beeme as8ured ln vlew of Alex Miller as chief of the state and, whether or not It includes re- newflpaper of t he legislators sult for old age pensions, farm-to-mav- highway patrol. His successor was mova i O f the motor vehicle depart- , ncludea bulld | ng appropriations A FEATURE CIRCULAR which did much to -announced as Tom Pettit, Des mellt from Miller's control, It wlll: fop hospitala for thb lnsanef more defeat the "Thirty Dollars Every Thursday is Molnes pollce captain, top-rank be comprehensive. handsomely lithographed "sample" dollar- 'Investigator and fingerprint ex- ( other squabbles sure to re bill-sized "Ezeemunny Certificate" passed out pert- by the thousands before the election. The' N ° one objected,to Pettlfs qual- wording Included the following: State of Con-" lficatlons ' but there was a storm ot fusion; Scrambled Eggs for California; One Protest over the unseating of Hat- Needed fi e J After going through a ectlon campaign, , han ever that reform ion iu i owft ful. We cannot, feel the slightest excuse election of judges supreme court. Thursday Buck; E. Pluribus Klddem; etc. The "bill" was signed by "Passe de Buck, Comptroller," and "Ham N. Eggs, Treasurer." It also said: "This certifies that there Is on de- out of P olit!lcs - tery, who built the patrol to Its present standing and has been a Instrumental In keeping it posit at the end of the rainbow 20 wooden nickles." FOR THAT KIND SOUL (some kind or other) who sent the clipping from "Front Row" regarding destroying mousetraps as the easiest way to remove the dead mouse —-only this: A dead mouse puts the jinx .on the trap. So there! ment of Pettit as Miller's 1 statement to the press, "I have 272 jobs"—which includes all highway i patrolmen chosen under a merit system from both parties, which i caused resentment. NEXT— That the Miller appointments __ ..,,_, __„ ^ -and attitude perturbed Wilson was , CLOSE-UPS OF orchestras and leaders in . not denied ln offlcM quarters . But j the movie shorts are hardly condusive to en- thfl bes( . thmg to do ftt present is joying the music. There's something that to , keep QU , etf and wilson head _ grates to see a 50ish man jitterbugging around quarterg ig dolng jusfc that , waving a thin stick, and trying to look happy It wag not long tm Mm alflQ I and pleased about It all. One way to enjoy reaUzed the yalue of keeplng qulet such shorts is to close the e^yes-because the with the safety councll attac king music is always good. him by resolution (it includes 75 rrfckMit! ^'md crick Miller, made ht ! abou as popular as organizations SWP ' beSideS of large member- some 75,000 legislature may have something to say aboul tbat. The fact that Jimmie Roosevelt has entered Goldwyn movie employ may or may not be significant as regards his father's intentions regarding a third term. But on the surface o: things it really doesn't seem that Jimmie v/ould be leaving Washington if there were prospect of another four years for his father There is general approval of the fact that the Des Moines judge who sentenced Bob Feller for reckless driving stuck to his guns. No man who violates the law, particularly the motor vehicle laws intended to promote public safety, should be let off merely because he has acquired fame of one sort or another. Indeed the fact of fame usually calls for less leniency than in the case of obscure violators. This newspaper says again, and emphasizes, Wilson will stick by his shaking up of the highway patrol and attempt denled his previous sta t em ents to ite Production to bring both it and the safety council into thfl press and clam , ped tfe M " -<•"»"- • politics. It's now as common to take Verbal furtner utterances. i elude such n tore tax drive eglslators fron ources Indicat good fight. About as ma >r discriminat tores as do t ay they favor ver that migl >f rates — but vould favor a avoring a "h ipite all of tr lone, many ar ,A retail me now fostered s mtters as the chain | . Questionnaires to j i various newspaper e the leglslalure is e., In the mood for 1 ny favor a "heavy" ory tax on chain ot favor -it. A few a "fair" tax, what- it mean In the way It does mean 1 they lower tax than those 3avy" tax. And dele lobbying already e still undecided, rchants organization t $2 membership for ket roads from primary road revenues, strict regulation of the Use of state cars, and requirement of a successful venerial disease test' before issuance of marriage licenses. OTHERS— Not so certain are some talked o* bills, including one for slight changes in homestead tax refund rules, a change in the constitution to give the conservation- commission authority over game seasona, increase in the highway patrol, lower prices on state liquor permits, a constitutional amendment prohibiting diversion of automotive taxes to purposes other than roads, etc., etc. T HE MO VIE By T. H. C. THE GREAT WALTZ— For the handful of swing-tired cinemaddicts who sensed in announcement of The Great Waltz an opportunity to hear some old-fashioned Strauss Waltzes, this exquisite production proved an exciting an enjoyable entertainment. Only the sad Fate of the once merry and S a new melody is born In the fertile brain of young Strauss. His composition of The Blue Danube, while not as striking, is nonetheless a most effective scene, and shows a perfection in directloi seldom achieved in this day of mass production. Of course The Great Waltz will never make either producer or theater manager a , a \ v —not influenced ines. Yet for the So far as we can learn, J rn state except Iowa elects 3 on a partisanship basis been 'before the legist Imes. This law should bjl died, as it has elsewhere, I Also consideration should j] en to the election ot cow cia'ls on non-partisanship ba» perlence and ability should! principally in the election county officials. Their dal such that there is no partli rivolved. The Pension, carefree Austria, in the present The incident has, however, given hands of the ruthless Nazi regime, of nostalgia English and the French that they were taking partisan merit system for state employes It fatal steps, and he was endeavoring to drive a'will prove to be the best political maneuver wedge between them and dictatorship which towards reelection that he makes, besides be- and written shots at him as it was to go hunt- j ing New Dealers before the election killed support for a Wilson pledge' tore-' brou £ ht , t ,..,„. them all off. Mr. Miller should pull In his move the motor venicle department Sd^lVoSfy'of ^ar^leSa!^ Gravet a per-. , . neck, lf it isn't too sore from the -lambasting and the highway patrol from po li- -, he has been receiving. One thing is certain— - ticSi accor ding to a plan supported feet Johann Strauss II — serious. ^ y Mrs miller fostered In the last temperamental, highly emotional, ,,_,/ j' j. j t T.' al| l the attributes we commonly as, legislature, advocated by a number crlbe to mus . ical genius . Loulse I of prominent persons including W. • Ranler, as his patient( tho a bit lowans want nobody making politicians out of the highway patrol or safety council—be he New Dealer or republican. i Earl Hall, Mason City Globe-G'a- too forgiving) wife, was convinc- A GREAT-TO-DO is made by service organ-' ze tt e , president of the safety coun-1 in ' g> while tue blonde Miliza Korjus thin dime, yet it is a fine example of the ambitious efforts in the in^ terest of Art which Hollywood periodically gives forth. The only criticism that can possibly be leveled against The Great Waltz is a slowing up in action towards the middle of ' the .picture. During the vocal and orchestral interludes one feels as if this heavenly music could continue indefinitely. [Xorthwoofl Anchor.] | Schemes for free not down. In California wki $30 a week proposition feated at the polls during! cent election, its pron supporters are again busy I Ing up a new scheme to hi plan adopted at a special elf It Is high time that more a be paid to the responsibl people toward " themselves.! greater blessing could be t ed on tho people than for 11 ernment to cease tb talkiil of one class supporting class. Help will always I ed, of course, for those i help themselves but t more reason why should talk of self-rellani and dependence on other 1 person who can support 1 has any right to ask sup] another. And that means 1 or moral right. That less driving home. Izatlons at .times about underprivileged chit- dren. A frequent caller at the Advance office It was not believed, however. (a little reminiscent of Mae West) played the lurid siren. But the forte of The Great Waltz was not _„.. - --- „ __ --- .„ — , — _,,„,-_„ r *.vi»fcv* \j*. JL, 4i\j v* 1 bCVL II <UiH,ft n ttD 11 UL of about the age of nine years, may fall into tnat Mlller . a Wank et denial of Its cast, but in -the superb musical the category of underprivileged, of the organ- press statements included one in rendition, the almost faultless rec- teatlon-minded, but he is hardly the type. He's which he said he would flght would save democracy as a bulwark for Amer- ing a product of real statesmanship. The peo- ica in Europe. In so doing, the president, as stated, taking part in high international politics. He was disapproving the recent course of the English in their endeavor at any cost to meet the demands of dictatorship drunk with power. As the Monitor's correspondent writes, he was "playing a tense game for high stakes." He was openly opposing the pro-German policy of the British premier. Again quoting the correspondent: "Every step he took . . . was either a direct or indirect blow at the Chamberlain appeasement policy. On the one hand he held out the advantages of American cooperation to England. On the other he condemned Germany in terms intended to make that country the pariah of the world so hateful to public opinion in England that Mr. Chamberlain would be forced to renounce his efforts at friendship." So there you have what Mr. Roosevelt's dramatic action really meant, something that few Americans realized as they scanned their newspapers and joined in condemnation of the Jewish persecution, thinking that was all there was to it. It was in fact a cose where the "news behind the news" was more important and far-reaching than the news itself. For it brought up again the old problem that has faced America ever since Washington's day how far, if at all, we may indulge in international politics, with the added complicated confusing, and fatefully important question whether in these modern times we can, even i we earnestly wish it, isolate ourselves from, the problems of the world. ple wait to see whether the new governor has the courage to stand up for this reform and was sternly stand off the hungry horde of job- seekers> Itt the mass the public is careless, and it Is anthn^ , naturallv curious — wants tn know tho whv n» , . '*, ^ j .remaps as beautiful a thing as naturaiiy curious— wants to Know the why o. remo val of the motor vehicle d3- I have ever heard on the screen is what goes on m the office. He's not spick and p artme nt from his control. the portrayal of the writing of span, and his cap hangs onto his left ea;- 1 The plan to be pro p 0 sed to the Tal6 * of Viennese Woods, as effeo- through desperation, and his hair sticks out at legislature nrnbablv hv Gflvnrnnr tive P ictoi ' iall y as musically, in . unwashed since the last time f at honte— but he's commissioner of motor vehicles of the hunting horn are blended. A not underprivileged. He can go prowling into wita lull authority to manage the slanting sun shines through th» every dark corner, satisfying his desire to know department and with legal backing I 16 "? 0 fol ^ st> a llght haze ls on the ' ways, but it is gradually becoming apparent that the campaign for safer driving is really getting somewhere. Constant hammering .home of the fact that unsafe driving Invites I disaster is at last having salutary effects, and r this the state safety council is entitled to ue credit. Let the good work continue. It would be in the public interest if this inter's legislature were more evenly divided etween parties. As Mrs. Roosevelt has frank' said, and as all experience has many times iown in both state and national affairs, the ajority always needs the steadying influence f a strong minority. The majority ought to overn, of course, but it ought to have to keep constant eye on the opposition. Many indignant weeklies in the state have oined the Advance in condemnation of Wai- ices' Farmer's recent charge that small town oters and farmers do not vote alike because he small towners are "jealous" of the farm- rs. For ridiculous untruth that was about he prize political boomerang of the late cam- 'aign. The small towners, in general, may rote differently than the farmers, but not for ny auch reason. what's going on—to see. He's exercising the removing him from political influ-1 right of youth—to be dirty with clean healthy en ces. dirt and to take a vital interest in life. | such has been the case for more ***** than a year, unofficially, actually VERY OFTEN THE real underprivileged f or more than that. Mrs. Alex Mil- come from homes where a clean, spick and i er kept her fingers close to motor span and perfectly-behaved child is the rule, vehicle department actions, but instead of the exception. The child may yearn ga ve Commissioner "Lew" Wallace to prod around—to run unrestralne'd In the a free hand. Then when Dr. Rob- wind, and come home at night, tlre'd, dirty, ert O'Brian was appointed secre- . „ . , . - , . ti soaked to the skin in rain and snow, clothes tary of state he waa given an ultl-' Z&£ rwuffl^of Walla whife w " MEN WITH WINGS— Occasionally I have a craving for a colored picture in much the same manner as we all at various times-have a gastromonicail yen for a dish of fried oysters, or a fresh shrimp cocktail. There is something so different, so striking, about the use of technicolor in .motion pictures, that it comes as a pleasant change once and again. Just what the effect of the continual use of color would have on my jaded appetite Is hard to tell. Well, I went to Men With Wings, certainly in a receptive mood, but COMME From AMERICA'S REAL Fort Dodge, Nov. 28 -1 sue of November 17 ha to my desk. I wish to agreement with your 1 torlal on the real issues to| lean government today. If expressed my convictions completely. Unless we change of direction" we tainly headed for dangeij un-American ground. I am frank to a'dmit that I found Dolliver. Weekly Newspapers Score Wallaces 9 Far Charge 'That Small Town Voters are Jealous of Farmers Denounced as Untrue aa [Oakland Acorn.] It is both amazing and disgust- torn— supremely happy with the knowledge matum by Wallace which never Farmer attempting to stir up fun- that another day has been fully lived. ANT CHILD WITH a regularly filled stom- reached the prints but was known damental hatred between the real"off the record" to reporters. Wallace submitted his resigna- dents of Iowa's farm and its small towns through a campaign of sus- pision and Invective such as- it has towns know that their prosperity depends upon the prosperity of the farmer. The truth is, of course, that small town businessmen have, as a rule, opposed the New Deal because they are afraid of the results of the general spending program, which has amassed tell the recent election. , , . , 4**fci*w»* t*uu i** i w^li f u OUVA* iV*9- Hi Utin »••%*** ut*k| «***AtMaMWV ach, a home, parents, and playmates can not tlon, effective-at such time as Doc- carried on both prior to and since! debt in the nation's be underprivileged if allowed to live like a 'tor O'Brian should ever child instead of an adult. It's a child's right flatly that any specific and duty to humanity to get dirty, and tired, was to be made. Opinions of Editors 'Governor Wilson: Keep You Merit System Pledge Earl G. Miller, republican secretary of state elect, has already demonstrated how the spoils system can slash at the practitioner's ow political throat, not to mention that of the administration of which he is a part, and even of the party which elected him. Mr. Miller has announced appointment of his chief aids in the highway patrol department, which means dismissal of present officials concdledly competent, and has thereby brought upon himself not only the wrath, 'of the non-partisan state safety council but the disapproval of nearly every commenting newe- paper. Thus even, before/ lie takes office he bas fcecoW a l&bility 'to-ttte 1 WilsQn As We Do It in America. Knoxville Express, Dem.—It's all right in ie campaign, no doubt, but the week after sometimes one wonders just why all -the clerical and ministerial officials of state and county, who have no official political duties, no political policies to formulate or further, must necessarily be of one or the other political party. and happy. It's a boy's right to have an oc- | casioual black eye cr bloody nose, or a band- WHY?— aged hand or foot from fooling with Dad's tools in the garage. ***** V. decision ' Thls J° urnal has made the direct charge that the residents of Iowa's small towns are jealous of the benefits received by the fanners under the New Deal farm program Why should the motor vehicle and ^ at . they * re votlng against ' . . , , . , x New Deal candidates simply be- department and patrol by kept out cause of thls jea i 0 usy. of politics? There are a number Now let's get the facts straight. MAYBE THE WORLD'S problems could be O f reasons, all Involving re-election First of all, it is true that an an- more easily solved if the diplomats could possibilities, according, to those ^^^^th^lSS^ ejection returns knock off the personal chips and fight it out who advocate removal from poli- "boy-to-boy," and the next day maike-up stiffly tics. \ as the rest of the neighborhood gang looks on There was the greatest history. Attempts to bring pressure on the small town resident on the basis suggested by WaWllaces' Farmer are grossly unfair. By applying the same reasoning to the WPA and PWA programs, one could argue that the email towns are jealous of themselves can or democratic, they < of deep and honest « and not to harm the toot else, but to promote one mon weal. We suspect all f what'was going on state. [Humboldt Bepnb Wallaces' Farmer la trying to convince tne » the "town people are against their welfare. tempt at class^red I ihould 1» ing business, table, newspaper ed of. . The "town that they and opposing their own beft Inter* ^eU that t ey ^ ests when they vote against :tbe cultural interests i the big farm vote for, them. It Is ests when they vote against New Deal. Many of them have )ostofflees, new'schools, and new hospitals as the result of the goy- enment spending program. And with proper respect to two battlers, • * * * * ' Add Hopes for Governor Wilson. Oelwein Register—The new governor will have to keep his head If he is able to resist all of the appeals made to him for a job. He has said he intends to appoint competent and efficient ^officials to every post and not weigh these appointments according to political activity. We hope the new governor will look far enough ahead in his appointments to keep this in mind. a case some 'time also true that in the small towns back, when a large trucking firm, each of the three ran behind the with close inside political connec- rem l whn??^°w^i'poa' -v SENATOR HERRING, in a radio address re- tions, had a dozen trucks charged jumps to the Inmediate^conoSn cently, came out in favor of profit sharing, with overloading, by highway pa- that the small,town residents are working against the farmer because of jealousy. And before this year's election, thla publication yet they are opposed to the New Deal. This is not a bad idea If the senator and others would go the whole way and share the losses. The way the government big-wigs- trolmen. When the firm had fin- working against the ally ceased bringing pressure 'the governor and secretary of urged its farm readers to • go to generally talk it's only the profits that should state, it had learned that the motoi- their ' small town merchants and be shared, let the losses go alone (in order to vehicle department was not under *- e ^ them that they had better vote *"- il *e New Deal candidates—or get the votes.) ***** political domination. Had it been, the pressure wuold. have resulted The childishness of such con- The View of Many Democrats. Northwood Anchor—A few weeks ago a prominent San Francisco democrat wired to Washington a protest against the endorsement of radicals campaigning for office under titto democratic banner. Said he: "It Is sad for a lifelong democrat like myself to contemplate the visionary political theories which tojd»,y masquerade as democratic principles and tho spojlers wh<^ march, behind the bannera o| tie democratic party/ :.", BOTH CONGRESS and the legislature meet in dismissal of the cases, most of duct on the part of a publication in January. After the opening speeches have which were later tried. of national reputation is of little been made maybe the voters can find out what Dozens of prominent persons ^|f lc ^ ^ndoubtedl 8 ' 1Fatrmer< Such kind of a "mandate" they voted in the Novem- seek to stop prosecution of high- e a candidates more votes ter election. It's getting so nowadays you'i way violation tickets through poll- gained. have to wait to find out F. D, R. said we vot- tlcal -Influence. TJiere are large ^he charge that small town pexA- *--'— of the benefits re- uader Utterly ed for abolition (almost) of the supreme cpjtff; purchases in the bands of the mo- ln 1936, but we didn't find It out till January,, tor vealcie department, and wner- N W Deal 1937. What we' votf4 Jjjf ably be something el,se Is as good tw anybody's.- 38^ J£ea,..;wiU prgb-'ever lajge purchases are concerned SWesS,tt in wfteBtWl ifc&J,pplltlciaps who f ,*$k-fel is^f $«»»ai$tt -. •fa a ^-^ n ^=^ 0 r > ^ri 11 r i ws« y*& sy? *<^* * P^^Sff^stiiiB senw knows U»at Iowa's '"- depend wja farw, ' ff. f *• as well as the industry, for farm prosperity, not mean they are for « j ** [Swea CUT Herald.] A silly conclusion from the recent election is that the Wallaces' Farmer which holds that IR Iowa the small town oitlzens Vote4 against the interests of the farpi- er, and, accordingly, Kraschel wap defeated for governor,-and Gillette barely made it tor U, S. senator, In the first place It ia .in astonishingly unwarranted asflump- tiou that Kragchel or Gillette will do any more for the farmer than any other officeholder- But in Kossu,th. county, as ,_. Algona Adyance points o»J t Wallaces' Farmer's reasoning certainly does no.t apply, ' -"- *-?**••-na and Syrea City, Bess, and for the ia the TVA and ects. The "town „ J'^&''fbSl4ii^M''^ i ^^ v- -> C U .. J-, 4c,^Ix^ f nr B ie -town f""-v B fa» way object tot* »• erican methods ministration and Farmer uttempte voter-revolt « known graft Prf the farmers It is the farm votera__ II W^Vrftl ^WJ^aT tbei

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