Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 28, 1939 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 28, 1939
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Page 8
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EDITOR! AL PAOfi <g<mtrfg Afoance .ENTERED AS SKCOND CLASS MATTER DE- comber SI, 1908, at the postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under tlic Act of March 2, 1879. TERMS OF 1— To Kossnth wnity postofficcs nnd bordering postoffices at Armatrojiff, IGoile, Britt, Buffalo Center. Onrwih. Cylinder, El more, Hardy, Htilchlns, Mvenmore, Ottosen, n.akc, Rlngsted Rodman, SHlson. West Bend, and Woden, ______ a-Advnnre and Upper DM Molnes both to same postoffloe In Kossuth county or address at any nclghborlm;- year ________ postofflce named in Xo. 1, S2.CO HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew of rations !••* Rredlentsj a mlxtnre. the Advance has never felt tree to do so in cases where no major public interest was involved, hence this newspaper is taking no part ..-. rr-;n-da the present bills save one. The exception is a bill to require school boards to publish their proceedings in the same way that city and town councils, boards, WHEN TWO WOMEN of the same name re- of .ni'iervisors, and other public spending bod-1 fently became mothers within days of each ies da j other 't was very confusing for florists and It i™, strange that this has not always been the Postoffice. Both received congratulations the law. One of the oldest and most firmly fl ' om alm ost perfect strangers, but exchanged grounded principles of democratic government ' the offel ' ln ss to the satisfaction of each. is that officials and boards, even legislative * * * * * 4-Aclvnnrc ami n»pcr Dos Jlolnes both to same address- nt all postofflces not executed In No. 1, yon,- counting nf" f ! )e ;' 0d ! Cally render P ubllc ac - T ' 1FK CHANGES but little during a few de!" g ° f . Ul6ir d ° inss '. Particularly their cades. Problems which we of the present think are individual and exclusive to this era , - ^ -_-_-, — - — v ..*»*, iuuu.1 auu uAuiusive to tills era the power of the purse, without Information have happened before. There's nothing much about, and control of which, the people cannot new under th« „„„. Th D *vll I . B ""!* w^ r ;^' l ^,^"- 1( { < '' 0 ,^-^-^-, t -p±- nn.med 11 n d e r No. 1 above n. i e considered cont'miins subscriptions govern. FEJWUAHV — 1939 S M T IV T p $ 1234 5 0 7 8 !) 10 || 12 13 II 15 10 17 13 1!) 20 21 2J 2;i •>» "I 26 27 28 . 1 to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. S u -b - scrlptlons soins; to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will de discontinued without notice one month after expiration •£> of time paid for. if not payment wll, be extended ,7 "re^stc^'l Again the New Burdens on Small Industry under the sun. The French have a saying , the effect th at the more the world changes C.ity and town councils and boards of super- fll e more it is the same. Recently Mrs Dora visors are required to publish their • minutes, Sparks found a clipping from an old paper including bills allowed, In newspapers. State vh ich is ageless, as follows: This newspaper suggested recently that | some of the new burdens laid on small industry arc working out to hinder employment and thus retard recovery. As examples, two cases were cited: 1. The law which requires small shops of all kinds to keep under eight employes or pay a heavy unemployment insurance tax. 2. The so-called fair labor standards act, which forces weekly newspapers to keep under 3,000 circulation or meet handicapping regulations. (This law also fixes minimum wages nnd shortens labor hours in all Interstate industry, including newspapers.) It was pointefi out that to avoid these laws thousands of small shops are holding employe personnel down a ud reducing use of supplies both with f».:-.eaching bad effects onemploy- rnent Now comes confirmation industry and allied printing trades" in the form of a pamphlet issued by the Mergenthaler Linotype Co. savins the views of some 130 em- Ployms printers on the effect in their cases respectively of the payroll taxes under the Social Welfare act. These views are the more impressive because they were not written with a view to publicity. There is not room Here to consider all the . and national officials and boards, legislatures, and congress publish theirs In pamphlets and books for free distribution. In all cases expenditures are itemized. . j But school boards get off with only a once- ' a-year- unitcmized financial statement. No minutes at all. The public doe's not know when they meet, where they meet, or what they do, except as the facts may be learned by Inquiry or occasional word of mouth. Yet the proceedings of the school boards and cv-enditures they make are of as close to the people as the proceedings of -oun"i' s nnd supervisors, if not closer. Why .suoh discrimination? It certainly looke indefensible. '"he system is undemocratic. It is autocratic ind oligarchic, and it ought to be changed. School boards should be compelled to report regu'ariy to the people as other boards are re- niired to do. This editorial has not been motivated by dissatisfaction with any action of the local school hoard. It is a system that Is condemned, and i Policy that is advocated. the "onrcrn Timely Topics in the newspaper is only the same trades in the form ! !i osed ol1 other gi Tho House ways and means committee at Des Moines wants a 10 per cent sales tax on liquors sold by state stores. At present there two per cent tax that is im- "Man comes into the world without his consent and leaves It against his will. During his stay on earth his time is spent in one continuous round of contraries and misunderstandings. In his infancy he ia an angel; in his boyhood he is a devil- in his manhood he is everything from a liz- ward up; i u ] lls dutiag he ja a dam foQl . if he raises a family he Is a chump; if he raises a check he Is a thief and the law raises hell with him; if he is rich he Is dishonest but considered smart; If he is In politics you can't place him— as he is an undesirable citizen; if he goes to church he is a hypocrite; if he stays away from church he is a sinner; if he donates to foreign missions he does It for show if he doesn't he Is stingy and a tightwad When he comes into the world everyone wants to kiss him; before he goes out they all want to kick him. If he dies young there was a great future before him- if he lives to a ripe old ago he Is In the way and only living to save funeral expenses. •Life is a funny proposition after all." ----- Legislators Taking the Week Off at Home APPROPRIATION AND REORGANIZATION &ILLS FACE THEM ON REUJRN, (Weekly News Letter of the Iowa dispatcher. Press association. The material Requiring all state fees col- presented herein does not neces- i ec ted to be turned Into state treas- S. F. 316, Introduced by the senate committee on farm tenancy. Its weapon Is a tax on each Unit of - ec e o e - . ^ sarlly conform to the editorial pol- urv and denying use of them by i l«» d ln excess of 160 acres, each de p art ments which collected them icy of thl. paper). •Des Molnes, r^he General Assembly rested from Its la- legislature, which will decide the bon and went home this week to appropriations out of highway ; take counsel with constituents. It commission funds. I o£ now is mid-session. The week's recess is a .time-honored institution 6 lawy """mem- r ,. pnHnT , nf Hpr-nrimont of ^ fTtf by c nsS IngstaS " 1 ' MK land owner Is _il n fv or 11 o for P Zr ? « n it n , P 'f5' t ° r f ,?„•,. tm inr in«?ti Croups 'Of ten units till 100 units *' *" tandownra 1 d lawy mem- ^ TV" 1 ' ^ ^^ « ^Parent <h.t the bill at- bers of the egisUture must SHl ° f crlminnl Investigation, all state teraptg to reach lnrge ]nnd . h oldlng oeis or tne legislature must De at illapect i on sel . v iGes, and (functions bv i naurnnce comnanies banks home March 1 for larm settlements n f in,.. j onnl .t mnnfa y lnsul " nce companies, oanjcs, i, Q t,,^ n ,, „„,„„,. „„/! * ---- 1 01 otller aepaitments. Now comes th c w law enacted to help ment situation and and hours for the law is w «ees | the 1% fltalbnia example of its «/ , l located here'iS"! A! between owner and tenant. LESS HEAT— 13. meeting destructive criticism. Thus far the cry from home folks that ! corporations, and other large corn- Renaming State Board of panles and force them to unload Assessment and Review as state their properties to private owners, tax commission, with job of col-1 . state and administrative IJEE n j)AM— One of these days/ the .public may expect "preference" legislation for A consolidation measure still ex- legislators have been fooling away P ec ' ed ls o" 6 combining the state Iowa . made beor . lt lg a]re ady pro- their time has not been raised. The banking department, the state se- posed that a]] bee] , made ou , tslde o£ '.ore to date runs like this: curities division of the office of Iowa must be hantllcd by the Iowa Bills introduced, approximately secretary of state, the real estate stnte L , Commission as dis- 1,000; bills enacted by both hous- board of the same office, and the trlbutor to c]ass » A » pennlt hold . es, 28; bills passed one house, 116; state insurance department. ...... measures signed by governor, 26; «„,.„,„ rAori . ^IT bills killed, 26; bills withdrawn, STATE COST W— If the enacted measure requir- ers for redistribution to Class "B" licensees. The same bill would prohibit the bottling of any beer In goods - Looks a good idea - r eP ° P l e who can afford booze at a11 c ™ also keep an eye ° n el1 - pouraglng bootlegging. Many a business man, high or low, whose records are not such that he can merely copy the required figures for his income tax re..ort. ,viil be figuratively sweating blood in i he next two weeks. It isn't just paying out the money that gets their goats; it's the intensive labor necessary to get at what is due. GUAM IS TO GO without fortifications and now it is wondered what Japan will have to -ell about. It seems Japan would resent Treatly this country fortifying Guam, a little -iot of earth 1500 miles from the Rising Sun. Western senators and representatives will now be certain the Yellow Peril ls practically our doorstep. Hohum. » » * * » Tr.ni; i ^ » -m • . — ""•••j w t.^1, ctL vv uai ia uue. leplies, but a few illustrative examples may I '. hls lucom e tax business ought to be vastlv be considered. l-i™,^,. One employer wrote that in order to meet the tax he had had to discharge a faithful em- Ploye who had been kept on the payroll many years, including the depression period Another employer said: "The tax makes us think befo-e increasing wages or hiring additional workers." A printing firm had been planning purchase of an additional linotype, but gave up the Idea when the security taxes were imposed. Another employer who had ordered a new linotype cancelled the contract, adding that he could not hope to keep his plant in proper condition and still pay the new taxes. A third employer cancelled an order for new fonts of linotype mats and said he had also discharged one man. One other employer may have been asking for an extension of time in which to pay for what he had already received. He said: Specifically, the last payment of the Let the citations go at that; they all tell same story: the employers in question had to fork money over to the government that they needed themselves to operate their enterprises, and diversion of the money meant less -m- ployment both directly and indirectly thus reducing instead of enlarging employment and retarding instead of hastening recovery. Take the cancelled orders for linotypes' ilmv wn.. employment in the Moi-:;enthaler offices affected by receipt of these and other cancellations, not to speak of fewer, later orders for machines and equipment' How were fhe mechanical workers in the Mergenthaler! Plant affected? How about the long l ine c workers hack of them, as far back as the iro miners? Mow about the transportation Indus tries, which had less work to do, therefor needed less help? And the grocers, the clothiers, etc., and th inipler. Iowa made a mistake when it divided its higher educational institutions. This accounts -or engineering and other duplications. Incidentally it also accounts for the failure of either the university or the State college to compote at sports on even terms with other institutions of their rank. As a rule you can't pick winning teams from half as many men as opponents can choose from. In a few weeks now the problem of dusty parking spaces alongside Algona business houses will be with us again. Will the city council let that nuisance go over another summer; In the interest of health alone it ought to be abated. If parkings must be commandeered they should be paved. The city seems to have money for all else. Why not for this? How much might it matter to us if Hitler and Mussolini crushed England and France us Germany was crushed in 1918? The Webster City Freeman suggests a startling answer. The English demanded and 'got the German navy, didn't they? Well, suppose Hitler <fe Co. demanded and got the British and French navies, and, besides, had the help of the Japs. Think that one over. Under a senatorial redistricting bill at Des Moines Emmet county and Kossuth would be a district. The gentleman who figured out that scheme must be an optimist. To him Emmet county would as soon as not be hitched up with another county whose voting power is nearly twice as great. But that might be a little doubtful. Let's hear from Emmet. Gillette voted to confirm Hopkins, but said in the Senate: "One of the last men in the world I'd want in my cabinet is Hopkins." Following which, it is reported, Hopkins engineered a get-together with Gillette, and after 1 a 20-minute conference they were friends. I hat is, of course, they were friends on the surlace. But it is a long way from the time when politics first made strange bedfellows HARRY HOPKINS made a bad impression is a radio speaker in his talk Friday night from De, Bloines. His speech is halting a"d h s dehvery not forceful. He does not have the S ft that earned F. D. R. lnto the homes of h s hsteners. His talk is reminiscent of given by Landon during the campaign of -earnest, sensible, without passion, dull uninteresting. If he i s nominated by the demo crate in 1940 he will suffer the same fate a Landon if a silver-tongue is put up by the G cent of those 1936 Iowa except at a brewery holding , „, o£ Barren 35. _ The lid ig now on. When legis- ine budgeting of tho state highway a Class "A"" permit" Gators return next week they will commission's expected maintenance ! get down to considering bills now expenditures to the legislature is HOUSK LIQUOR BUILT— pending. Included are the big ap- signed by Governor Wilson it can propriation bill and nearly 15 reasonably be expected that the admeasures relating to reorganiza- ministration budget bill will be ^..u^^ n n ,, n ,, „„„,.. tlon, consolidation, correlation, or $6,000,000 higher than normal for ma ,,l?, g , q «°' ( P roflte Pa y . abolishing of 'boards, commissions, each year of the next biennium. q " , °™° f . s . tate -° w » cd bu ' ldl "p- state departments, or bureaus. However, this is merely a book- ° enate * lle ^bU, sponsored by him, . keeping item, for tho actual cash P™^ 63 , tlmt when the state liquor REORGANIZATION- as usual, will come out of gVoHii ™*!? n j!!£ %' ' *^L» Production by legislative com- l es and motor vehicle registra- mittees '""" '"" ' " - - 5 beginning of lftf) MrrTTnva ~ T measures. The " m Mn 'H(Mre JBILI O m n i the year arm,,? oyln s ing these worke a lw hour and their hour 64 hours a wenk a 80. The average these age paycheck of $ 2 | were willing to work th ' for this much money """I Now comes the , 10 w lawj the", znxss&sr er s that under no must they work week as that is United States limit per week Insio.,, i ' ' .. the o.,, . ual |24. Does the ' ? l h ' cut in salary? Wo thi«t lke k us gue oo wa 9 not yet in sight. A list of the and Shaw, republican, in additZ £S fStituUon, unTr "Jh f pending measures follows: to .placing the state in business, boa ld ol POI rn? Tht i f i" f 1. Reorganization of state 11- would, if enacted, necessitate W ' i n f«ltn legislative braries, state historical depart- ance of bonds by the state in the i "'' ™ ment; abolishment of free library total of $100,000,000, or an amount commission. 2. Abolishment of geological r to that of the primary road » , H , ret r encllment W ° Uld dlrect ex P endi - survey and office of state geolo- is designed as a! _ TREASURY RAID- eoo- , IM , ist. Probably will be abandoned ) lnean s to end farm tenancy in Iowa ' Wnen > on F eb. 6, Speaker Irwln 3. Reorganisation of state board by of a state farm ' whose business it a specia ! committee on Problems, there was much of parole and consolidation with e , u oard ' whose business it ° Proems, ere was much board of control w . ould be to b ^ U P 'arm lands out ?I«plation as to what this meant and ana of the proceeds of the state bond ln erms of 'eolation. The answer ot the two issue, and sell the farms to new was funl 'shod February 20 by in- engineering at owners on a favorable nnvmont troduction of a bill by that committee to appropriate $6,000,000 for an ***** TRACY and Bette Davis hav won Oscars" ta the annual motion pictur, Academy awards. Tracy may not get th. e Plaudits of the dizzy , em inine world, but Portrayal of characters on the his screen i s And , seem, take , , ate delight in playing the falling woman '" thump in th lnteB * 'IHIS SAFET1 PATROL row between Secretary Miller and W. Earl Hall and others of the safety council should be Bopped. It's not doing the patrol any good. Mrs. Alex Miller, who originated the patrol, saw to it that that organization was kept out of politics. Not so much d,v M-n 6 Said ° f °' BriaD ' " the la "er- day Miller ls ^ siucere fls he sayg ^ jg £t him keep the partol out of public rows. He shouldn't ask patrolmen for an opin- ** THAT A TOTE on the airport is as aurec 1 consideration should be given to facts. The most important fact about the whole , ~» ~t^. t «iiu tU long lines back of them, back as far as th farmer, how were they affected? Wera the not all deprived of the additional buslne* that might have been, though in their case o at least in the case of some of them, the los may have been offset in part or in whole fr tho purchases of the beneficiaries of the tax es? As was remarked in the editorial of the oth er week, these considerations suggest ho\ tangled and interdependent is the economi web and how far-reaching the effects of tink ering with it. When you multiply by th thousand the thousands of cases in all Indus try like the few cited here you get an impres sive realization of the fact that good intention* are not all that is required for wise statute law superseding economic law. Let School Boards Report to the People Among pending bills in the legislature are a few of interest to newspaper publishers. Some of the bills would compel publicity not now required for official action, of course at legal rates, and publishers have been urged by their association to lobby for these bills, in particular to see their own legislative representatives. Though there seems to be no good reason why newspapers should refrain from supporting desirable legislation merely because it tends incidentally to line their own pockets, Opinions of Editors Miller arakes Another Break. Hampton Chronicle—The secretary of state has given out 50 jobs in his department since January 1. And, believe it or not 30 of these jobs have been given to residents of Des Moines. Miller evidently think* that all he needs is the vote of a few Des Moines pawn shop associates, but he will find that it takes more than that to put him over two years "Bank- Nights" nnd Gambling. Knoxville Express—The legislature seems in a mental fog. Now it is worrying about bank nights at the theaters. What the legislature should make up its mind about first if wheth- is that advocates of the airport do mat- not want it until and unless air lines are coming to Algona That is assurance that the port will be used and be a paying investment. Algona is at an important turning point, as important as the paved road question of 20 years t f \ I , C&n SteP ahead with ^ airport, or lag behmd-as aojpany communities did years ago and saw the paved roads go to progres- «v. communities such as Algona. Remember when the Algona-Charles City stretch of ing was the longest single paved strip Lnicago? pav- west of * * * * * "IES 3EY BARLING DAUGHTER" has now been "cleaned up" as a movie to pass the N i. board of censors. The picture will have a good run because the board kicked it around. ****** Just the Old Saloon Again. Eagle Grove Eagle—There is a bill before nm,n i introduced to abolish the state Uquor stores and the beer parlors. The Rev H. E Morrow, representative from Hopkinton. Delaware county, is the leader of the temperance forces in the house. If his bill pass es, a saloon will be allowed in P The Dailies TS. the Weeklies. HARRY HOPKINS asked for industry's help in solving the problem of the unemployed. Industry can hardly be blamed for being a little nervous, particularly remembering that "tax and tax, spend and spend, elect and elect" talk attributed to Harry. But Harry will find that industry will go a lot farther in giving him help than the administration has gone in giv- , ing industry help. This administration has done it's d— dest to industry, big and little. But hope springs anew. ***** ewspaper." After all, those columns do il-- ustrate the difference between the s^all Iowa ommunnies and the larger cities in thl and ther nations. The local news columns of a weekly newspaper reflect the friendship and eighborliness of communities such as thli CHANGING OF THE BALLOT for coming elections is under consideration. In a new proposal candidates for senator, governor, and other officers would be listed one after another, instead of under party labels. Thus the 1938 listing of senatorial candidates would have been: For Senator L. J. Dickinson, rep. Guy M. Gillette, dem. aud so on down the list This would force the votere to use more "X" marks and at least' some judgment. Sounds like an idea to the new generation. —D. B. D. • . ,, o. Placing state highway com- The bonds would be retired bv the next Wennium to aid the public mssion, state banking department, an annual state .tax levy and be scnools - ocard of assessment and review, fore the proposed act would be- II win be interesting to hear nd motor vehicle department un- come effective it would bo neces- what the committee will sav in er state budget and control act. sary f or the people to vote favor- su PP 01> t of the bill when it comes 6. Moving forward of dates for ablv fo11 issuance. Chances of pass- up for consideration. There is a reparation and presentation of age for th e bill appear remote for l )osslbi Uty that it is the forerun- t]le reason that many legislators Iler of a definite state plan of re- state budget to legislature. _ _, __ -~ty — ~«. bu * ^. uiunj ACfeiOJcltUIH . w».w.i.v. in an ui I e* 7. Transfer of Iowa Emergency ° oubt . the wisdom of putting the °. 1 !f; aImzin . g " le Present system of Relief Administration to the Social e mto busin ess of any kind. i pub ic sch ° o1 financing. •""-•- The fact that the $6,000,000 is to ' appropriated out of the general Welfare board. 8. Creation of state board of social welfare. POOR RICH— Another measure to discourage vm tenancy, and • ownership by .» ^ ^ 6S that the sta 'e Pro- THE MOVIES By TVH. C. HONOLULU— Honolulu isn'.t any big shakes— (pardon me; they shoot men for less than lousy puns like this in tion Picture Arts and Sciences: Alexander's Ragtime Band, Boy's Town, The Citadel, Four Daueh- lni<n rf~1 1-m . _ w.MQii WHAT ARE HUMAN RIGHTS.' [From JTortlnvood Anchor.] . The law was more working men imi »." "' inate unemployment - ' ( around this companies l around this companies' employment in the [' some in the afternoon and and no new men are these factories thus i In towns such as nelnw even larger the old ,,T* better for everybody. m Wage Earners Be Taxed [Traer Star.(!l|p pcr .] As long as Uncle Sam |g ing two dollars for every takes in, it is manifest that - Word from Washington, ing to the Industrial that the policy of "soaking rl «h i? to be abandoned so f a ,l adding any more to his pr j burden goes. He will be left to. as at present and attention win I turned toward the "little fello This will be done by red« income tax exemptions and , creasing the levies in the mldl and lower brackets, in otk words, wage earners and those salaries who haven't been co, pelled to dig up in the past area mg to be included under the i gram that seems to he a necei for the future. Those who haven't been inclui in the income tax collections h tofore are going to be made' conscious." And it stands to on that if the government ,™ this action in its revenue depal ments, the state will do likewls Already the state income tax higher and more inequitable i that of the federal government.™ Now that talk is starting all advance '^Ju^S, 10 '' over again about "human rights 'east, it couW be pared dmvn s . ^ P I°?. ert , y , riBhte " - Just as if , not to be higher than the amoi a are NOT human i exacte d by the federal governn they are. Al Smith *" .1.00 luuu iuusy puns nice this in ters O-mnri Tii»ci n T u ,""<=" some states). But as far as I am maHo^p 1 AHS..?!? 0 ^ 1 '^??concerned George Burns can get when he said, several : "No matter how thin t into slices it's all ba- WHAT 22 BILLIONS .MASS [From Anumosii Eureka.] And now how much is 22 Human:lions of dollars? The taxable vi to live I of Jones county is about 22 srsslsS SlSSlf^'iSlSIIsS been on unsuspect- Pygmalion by the laws back in the honors in Plications which arise supply the newspapers comedy (such as it is) for " ' i d i«rs. in the mixed mess. this But the rest of the list, with or two exceptions I didn't V lf\ Ortn «_11 f. . .. ~*«" I, one other and property baloney pure and simple. is lions of dollars. It would , then the total assessed propi valuation Of one thousand counL like our a to pay off the increase! the national debt .in the last i There are 99 counties i like Program of President and the New Deal. sTO-sirsr £ &?•«& «••&'»* ' p ,™».^«^^ Rochester in Jack Benny's re gram and he puts on what in my fa« remains hat humble estimation is a first-class comments as forts praised H ory o ef- o- take le ° 1Un "- While ' In Ha " >l ">n pro- take peasure in were by hn' h lny ' c °™ty shortly after ° f this »onth "l78 ol5 COrn had duction. Eleanor Powell gives several where your '" our , -• — o-*«« ui'Wia* I'wiAioa. wi Hn? e t? um ? e 5?' clteQ axing in a make you some real srgrsL'sr fiffi jr-s Eoodneas «^«^ )eak-top of the picture. But I find Meanor completely sexless both from neck up and down. Without wishing to involve myself in a discussion on how much ^ex appeal there ought to be in a vf', 1 ^ 0 on record that there ought to be more than Miss Powell ias ever shown. Her technique is Perfect, but dancing is partly an may honest-to- TWENTY Years After season With the normal " what? S^SftiBS ffi£ - n'.rS.f I""." "> '«*.» " Pay the chattel . STAHL, Burt nurse in had written that all Amer — V -ivtuwAAi^ lo IJCLI LJV all t emotional experience, and mechan- , an ,, nui ? es wl 'h the British" cal perfection Is not the goal. This ?! Udln ! herself ' had been released s Particularly true when dealing : l ' on * duty and expected to leavp with the hula, which, in Hawaii is t,° r home S00n - She told of Christ more than just the tent-show exh - f las celebration there, saying she bltlon usually seen in this country. ? a ? " setd money sent from Burt So, as you may have, guessed, I £ u ' that mon ey sent from Aleona wasn't especially impressed with had not been received g na Honolulu. . * * f=- a •£*££ =£ S -« if " for less DO WITH SURPLUS? neighbors will do the same and. Wallace's AAA will have a gn many hundred millions of bus! of corn with no place to go i it.* It is estimated the governn soon will take over 250,000,1! bushels to be added to what It i ready has. , Then what? With that great quantity of i in the country, with probably i much more coming from the 19! harvest, is there the least posslM ity there will be even a fair nui ket for corn? If the present i pluses have forced the price d to around 35 cents on local mart ets (and that under the Roosevi 60 cent dollar) what can be expej ed in the way of demand or wart he the cor It doesn't seem possible the i nius devil can be whipped aro the stump forever or that the go' ernment can make a permanei business of financing the spref „. , he tween actual and flctitic His | value. r0tln> ' shoot to . , *-—*•«« MO m uiuer to * * * * „ «^ Ambush. WHOLES- made by :t he Academy before the Xowa o census, it says" census thev o one Me senator)," • The last senatorial apportlooj ment made was In 1927 whl»r would be on the basis of the M*L census. .Since 1920 the populaWI of northwest Iowa! has grown Ml and-bounds. Although redistricting _ rectify representation in all «*| turns of the state, the situation »J the forty-seventh senatorial ^l tri . c . t - including Clay, Emmet, K«f;| *uth, Dickinson, and Palo counties, represents the h' of the , K number while Eastern Jp^a »8 PW» i despite «bou.t 19.000. district tn this on ot over represents Wl county senator . population^ i f voters in

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