Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 16, 1936 · Page 54
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 54

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 16, 1936
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Page 54
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roumiN MASON CITY GLOBI-GAZFTTE, DECEMBER 16 1936 Batter Forms . . . Better Roods NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD Barter Social Lite . . . Batter Schools ANNUAL SESSION SET FOR DEC, 21 Fred Biekrnann to Speak on Farm Ownership at Farm Bureau Meeting. Arrangements are being completed for the annual meeting of the Cerro Gordo County Farm Bureau to be held at the Y. M. C. A. at Mason City, Monday, Dec. 21. The feature event of the program will be an address by Fred Biermann, Decorah, fourth district representative in congress, who will speak on some phase of the farm ownership and tenancy problem. Lunch will be served by the '37 PLAN MOVES NEARER GOAL AS LEADERS MEET Preliminary Work Is Done Before Explaining Plan to County Agents. AMES—With provisions of the new agricultural ' conservation program definitely outlined, the 1937 plan moved a step nearer the Iowa farm Wednesday as representatives of the AAA, members of the state agricultural conservation comirjrtee and its fieldmen and extension service officials closed a two day conference at Iowa State college. Claude R. Wickard, director of the program for the north central region, announced that all necessary details have been completed preparatory to explaining the program to county agents and county lommitteemen. Ralph Smith, Newton, chairman of the state committee, and extension officials have set the last of December or early January as the tentative date for district conferences for county agents and county committeemen who will then hold meetings to explain the program ti farmers. To Substitute Crops. Provision for farmers to substitute forage crops for a part of the soil conserving acreage killed by drought in 1936 was announced by Mr. Wickard as one of the important changes in the program. "Emergency feed and forage crops such as soybean hay, oats hay y.'A sudan grass are ordinarily chased as soil depleting," Mr. Wickard explained, ''but to meet i the necessity for early feed to j gressman Biermann will speak, maintain livestock until grains are | harvested, they are classed as' neutral this year." ' A limit on corn acreage for each : farm—in line with good soil con- i serving practice—will be established to avoid a large increase in . corn acreage which might depress j prices beloxv a f^ir level. A soil j depleting base and a soi: conserv- Pleasant Valley township Farm ing base will be established. The ! Bureau met on Monday evening soil conserving base will be deter- at Swaledale. The program in- mined by subtracting the soi! depleting base from the total number oi crop acres in the farm. Mr. Wickard declared that the AAA is anxious :o help farmers hold every acre of soil conserving crops which may come through this winter, even though it is """' FARM BUREAU NEWS * * * * * A Weekly Feature Depicting Activities of Cerro Gordo County Organization. Ladies Aid of the Olivet-Zion M. E. church, starting at 11:30 o'clock. The price will be 35 cents a plate. Music will be furnished by Bob Call and his German band. Starting at 1 o'clock there will be 10 minute reports by S. A. Mathre. secretary; Shirley Stanfield, treasurer: Marion E. Olson, county agent; Miss Florence Zollinger, home demonstration agent; Jay Richardson, county chairman of the soil conservation program; Earl Dean, president; Andrew Olson, acting county agent, on rural electrification and presentation of resolutions, Reuben Holman. Following the reports there will be the election of officers add presentation of humorous sketches by Charles Files. After these preliminaries Con- FARM BUREAU OFFICERS Earl Dean President S. A. Mathers Secretary Shirley S. Stanlield Treasurer FARM BUREAU DIRECTORS Grant Wayne Wolford, Clear Lake Lincoln Bert H. Myhre, Clear Lake Lime Creek..Leslie VanNote, Mason City Falls Paul H. Matzen. Mason City Clear Lake.... John Perkins, Clear Lake Lake Robert Furlelgh, Clear Lake Mason Elgar Z. Haight, Mason City Portland ... R. A. Ludeman, Mason City Union Harry Welker. Clear Lake Mount Vernon .1, C. Oehlert, Clear Lake Owen John L. Curran. Mason City Grimes Dale Smith. Thornton Pleas. Valley .Clarence Ulum. SwaledaJe Geneseo Frank Kirk, Rockwell Dougherty .....,..,,.., Barney Dougherty. Dougherty HOME PROJECT CHAIRMAN Grant .Mrs. Rollin Luscomb. Clear Lake Lincoln -Mrs. Bert H. Myfcre, Clear Lake Lime Creek •,.,.... Mrs. A. M. Matzen, Mason City Falls..Mrs. Paul H. MaUen, Mason City Clear Lake Mrs. Elmer Nelson, Clear Lake Lake .. Mrs. Ben SkadeJand, Clear Lake Mason Mrs. Axel Anderson, Mason City Portland .Mis. W. H. Davidson. Mason City Union . Mrs. Hugh Strain, Ventura Mt. Vernon ... ..Mrs. J. D. Richardson, Clear Lake Bath Mrs. Cecil Avise. Rockwell Owen ,.. Mrs. .lohn Curran. Mason City Grimes Mrs. Carl Floy, Thornton Pleasant Valley .... Mrs. Clarence Ulum. Swaledale Geneseo . Mrs. Will Bruns, Sheffield Dcugherry - - Mrs, E, G. Dougherty, Dougherty County'Home Project Chairman . .. Mrs. E. P. DeGraw. Mason City Chairman Boys' Club Committee . . Earl M. Dean, Mason City Chairman Girls' Club Committee ... Mrs. Earl M, Dean Publicity Committee— R. M. Hall. Mrs. R. Furleigh. Leigh Curran. Acting County Agent., .Andrew N, Olson County- Club Agent . Paul Henderson Home Demonstration Agent Florence Zollinger . Genevieve M. Smith Office Assistant Office . . 213 Federal Bids., Mason City MEETINGS Township Farm Bureau Gatherings. business meeting. A short play, entitled "Her Last Gift," was given with the following taking part: Mrs. Leon Hitzhusen, David Foster, Reva Hansen and eBn Curran. Music was furnished by Graham Lawyer and Irving Baker, a humorous dialog by .C. C. Foster and Leon Hitzhusen, was entitled "What have you to be Thankful For?" Richard Fullerton presented a vocal solo and Orell Mae Lawyer and Gloria Jenkins, readings. EVANS OF IOWA FITS WELL INTO OFFICE PICTURE He's Still "Spike" to Visitors and Members of His Department. By CHARLES V. WARREN WASHINGTON, UP) — R. N. Evar.s, Iowa farmer whom Secretary Wallace drafted to becomc- one of his first assistants, continues to be just "Spike" Evans to the agricultural department and visitors. t Evans already was known to Washington officialdom when Wallace brought him to Washington this month. He had paid numerous visits to the capital to take part in farm program conferences. Where Desk Is. In the outer office of the secretary, Evans now has a desk next to that of James D. Le Cron of Des Moines, another assistant to the secretary. Frequently the two lowans swivel around in their chairs to talk over department matters. Quiet, unassuming and friendly. Evans fits well into the office picture, looking more like a conservative businessman than a farmer. On Original Committee. Evans was a member of the original committee of 25 which met in Chicago to draft agricultural program plans. His selection to j do that committee, he says, was "ac- j *° cidental." "They needed a farmer from northwest Iowa," he explain. o *£*' ur Yesterdays Gleaning* From an Ancd'nt File of The Cerro Gordo Republican Saved by the Farm Editor. Sept. 10, 1876 Comments by Farm Editor. The delinquent tax list for 1875 and previous years occupies all the front page and one-half of the second page in the four page paper. 1870 was a poor wheat crop year and that may account for the number of tracts of land listed: but the system of collection was lax. There are parcels of land listed where the taxes were delinquent from 1860 to 1876. These were mostly town lots and small timber lots from which the timber probably had been cut and the land was thought not to be worth the accumulated taxes. Sometimes the owner was unknown. Sample Given. Here is a sample from Lime Creek township. ne se 34 97 20 40 1875 9 49 20 1 42 11 11 do 1874 12 00 20 6 05 18 25 do 1873 13 35 20 11 61 25 16 do 1872 4 67 20 5 74 10 61 do 1871 7 58 20 12 74 20 52 do 1370 5 89 20 12 72 18 81 ne s« 1869 5 61 20 14 81 20 62 do 1363 2 83 20 8 83 11 86 do 1867 2 93 20 10 55 13 68 1866 3 00 20 12 ?.4 15 44 1863 .4 60 20-12 77 17 57 1864 3 66 20 16 93 20 49 1860 2 93 20 13 29 21 42 The total against the land was "somebody happened to think of me." He had been taking part in farm affairs of his own vicinity in ?o- canontas county, knew Wallace just "fairly well" as the editor of a farm paper. Now the secretary and his assistant are close friends. Evans thinks farmers should take a major part in working out the steps to meet their own needs for an agricultural plan. "not quite up to standard," beccuse of the scarcity and high price of legume and grass seeds i'or 19u7. Expect Increase. AAA officials expect about a 10 per cent increase in the number oi farmers participating this year, Mr. Wickard said, because the program last year was announced late—as a result of the supreme court decision in January—and because farmers had little time to adjust their plans. This year the opposite is true. i Hurley schoo!. Those attending the conference trification. The following officers were elected for 1937: Clarence Ulum. director, and J. H. Champion, secretary. a * • Grant township boys 4-H club met at Center school on Tuesday - 250 Attend 4-H Club Party Held at Y. M. evening. Paul Henderson, club agent, demonstrated the making of rope halters. * « * Lake township Farm Bureau met on Wednesday noon at the city hall. Clear Lake. The program included J. McEnaney. tive-elect, act. a talk by Morgan state representa- on the social security Bath township Farm Bureau met on Wednesday evening at the from the agricultural adjustment administration included Mr. Wickard • J J. Reed, agricultural economist: John B. Wilson, Jr.. executive officer for the north central region, and Guy Bush ;md George F. Snell, of the division of information. Jack Dorsey AUCTIONEER Phone 62, Moion City Phone 105, Plymouth The Cerro Gcrdo county Cow Testing association The anual 4-H club party, sponsored by the Rural Young Peoples forum, was held on Saturday evening at the Y. M.' C. A. Two hundred fifty 4-H club members, parents and young people attended the party. The following competitive games were played: Potato race led by Ray Harris; blackboard relay, led by Lucille Curran; kick the stick, led by Wayne Rucker; scarf relay, led by Eunice Anderson; chair relay, led by Duayne Thomason; paper pickup, led by Charleen Haight; hop toad, led by Stanley Bolk and paper walk, led by Ethel and Luther Buss. Three minutes time was allowed for each shift. The teams were divided according to colors and in groups A and The nickname : 'Spike" attached i itself when he went to Iowa State college at Ames to begin the study of agriculture. "I imagine I did look something like a spike," he says, recalling that at that time he was rather slim, "about six feet tall and- weighing only 130 pounds." Some branches of the agriculture department do not know his first name, other than "Spike," and look up his initials for correspondence and official purposes. $225.54 or $5.64 an good unbroken land acre. Very could be bought for $10 an acre in 1876 and this piece was probably cut over land from which there would be no income for some time,—hence it was abandoned. In Falls township the Charles Johnson estate of 236 acres, in section 17, had S70.91 against it. Some of this land was originally very good timber. After the death of Johnson some of the standing timber brought S60 an acre. After the timber was gone it is likely that the stumpage was unproductive, as crop land, in WANTED HIDES & FURS Carl Stein 111 6th S. W. Phone 470 annual meeting and oyster supper at the P. G. and E. auditorium on Thursday evening. Dec. 17. * if* * E. F. Graff, district extension agent, will visit, the Form Bureau office on Tuesday, Dec. 22, to check annual financial reports and project reports. i ¥ * Miss Florence Zollinger, home demonstration agent, is giving the first lesson of the nutrition course to the homemakers of Cerro Gordo county Dec. 14 to 23. All meetings start at 10 a. m. * * * The Mason-P o r 11 a n d-Owen boys 4-H club will meet on Thursday evening, Dec. 17. Paul Henderson, county club agent, will demonstrate making of rope halters. The meeting will be held at the home of John Freese. Boys bring rope. hoid its i B under the colors. The highest score was held by the Yellows. The entire group played Captain Jinks and Farmer in the Dell. Ice cream and cookies were served by the Forum group. Used Machinery Several Good Used Grinderj. 1—I. H. C. F-12 Tractor. 1—Number 17 De Lovol Separator. 1—F-12 Tractor with cultivator—like new. 1—10-20 McCormick- Deering Tractor, cheap. 1—John Deere Model D Tractor, reconditioned. 1—Letx Feed Maker. 1—18-36 Hart-Parr Tractor. Alto Fordton Tracton, choap. 1—Used G. P. Tractor, in good shape. CERRO GORDO IMPLEMENT CO. Phone 444 11» Eiffhth St. S. E. County 4-H Leaders to Meet on Dec. 18 Cerro Gordo county 4-H leaders will meet on the evening of Dec. 18 at the Farm Bureau office. Plans for delegates to the short course at Ames will be drawn up by the leaders. Paul Henderson, county club agent, will give the leaders some material on the correct way to make entries in the 4-H livestock record books. AUCTION SALES SHOW CHANGES .They Are Best Indicator of Local Values; More Buyers Provided. As an indicator of local values of farm products, there is nothing better than an auction. The auction reaches back to the time when great fairs were the means of contact between sellers and buyers and were yearly Department announcements said Evans' immediate responsibility would be that of co-ordinator between the soil conservation and other department branches. He took an active part, however, in discussions on the 1937 agricultural conservation program. events tries. in most European coun- asperity in the tone of the housewife if her husband brought home a set of chipped or cracked dishes or badly worn cutlery, from a sale. But if he confined himself to buying stock or farm machinery he would likely be a good judge of values. The success of a sa'e was often helped or hindered by the quality of the lunch put out by owner. Men would go to an auction and drive 10 or 15 miles, on a co!d day for the pleasure of seeing things sold and the chance to pick up a bargain. They would eat the lunch and drink a tin cupful of strong coffee" m the shelter of a corn crib and maybe not make a single bid all day and yet go home satisfied with the day's work. The Self Starter. However, some of them were useful to the auctioneer in that they would promptly start the bidding at a safely low figure so that they were seldom in at the finish unless the auctioneer caught PULSE OF THE FARM Among the many excellent •pamphlets put out by the International Harvester company, in the cause of better farming, is one that might well be used by 4-H clubs. It is entitled "Farm Hazards" and its aim is the prevention of accidents on the farm. It is put out by the I. H. C. In early New England days, when newspapers were scarce and not generally taken in villages! laugh at the and the country, it was customary | auctioneer, for the town crier to go through However, the streets and roads, ringing a automobile bell and announcing among other news, a "public vendue" to be held at a- certain place and time and reciting some of the things to be sold. With the growth of the news- them unexpectedly and cried out, "sold to that man over there with the fur coat" and the crowd would agricultural extension department of the company and it is not a sales catalog. Just now we are concerned with the work of the Red Cross, which is commendable; but the aim of this publication is to make Red Cross work less needed. It aims to cultivate the habit of carefulness, to prevent accidents rather than to repair the damage after one has happened. Prevention is better than cure. MACHINES DO NOT THINK This is increasingly becoming a machine age and machines do not think. All the thinking must be done by the operator. Manufacturers endeavor to make | machines as safe as possible but they cannot be made fool proof. To illustrate: A few years ago I went to see a farmer who was cutting corn with a corn harvester. He was on the other side of the field when I arrived. I could hear the machine running. Suddenly, he shouted "whoa" and as all remained quiet I concluded to walk through the corn to where he had stopped. I found him hanging head down and feet up with his coat wound tight around a shaft that ran along sly trick of the the coming of and the better the footboard. The duck coat would not tear and he was powerless to move. I dropped the tugs and cut him loose with my jack-knife. He was the | not hurt, but his team might have road ' run away and killed him. Owen Township Farm Bureau Has Meeting Sixty-two persons were present at a Farm bureau meeting held Wednesday evenin;; at the H J. Fullerton home in Owen township. The program opened with community singing, followed by the FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE Spotted Poland spring boars. Also an acetaline gas lighting system. Fred Stover, Jr. Sheffield. 3 Holstein bulls, 8 months., one 3 year old bull. Good type and good producing dams. Also some heifers. William Bruns, Sheffield. FOr; SAt/E: Ten purrbrri-1 Holstein heife.'s. Calves to 2 years old. Ch^rle* Edel, phone 20F4. paper and the increased use of the ! printing press the notice ol the ; proposed sale was spread through • the newspaper and posted handbill. Word Was Dropped. In time, the word vendue, meaning sale, was dropped and the terra "auction" came into use, meaning a sale at an increasing price, the goods to go to the highest bidder. The auction was almost always held in the winter season; or, at a time when farm work was not pressing. While it was-a business propostion there was to a large extent, a social side to the gathering. Men went to meet other men and, incidentally, to buy if the article seemed to be going cheap. Women went more rarely than men and only it there were household goods to be sold. Some Men Boueht Junk. Not m~ny men could be trusted to buy dishes, tableware and furniture, or second hand clothing and there was likely fat be tome wiped out the bill posting custom. | It turned out that the shaft was The auto driver went Iso fast he I ordinarily covered with a shield could not read the posted bill and he wnuld not. stop and back up so the auction notice was confined to the printed page of the newspaper where it finds more readers than it ever did in the old way. The dependable road and the. gasoline truck have brought on the present form of auction, the sales stable in every town of any size. These establishments have dislodged the country auction except where there is a clean out sale. The small sale is .rone. Insures More Buyer*. The latest form of auction insures more buyers; is less effected by bad weather; those attending are more comfortable, which aids in the bidding; unsold stuff can be carried over to the next sale at small cost; or can be transported to some other sale center and to find a buyer and buyers are at less expense in finding what they want. There is a lunch counter azid a filling station in connection with the sales iftable and so. it seems to be a natural step in the evolution of the auction, and a more economical way of shifting a §ur- plui to where it i* wanted. I which he had removed that morning, to make a repair and he had not. replaced .it. Just too busy to stop for that. GOOD STUFF FOR FAHM MEETINGS The bulletin, Farm Hazards, can | be had on application to any I. H. j C. agent. Read it and get the habit of carefulness. There is also a lantern film "Farm Inconveniences" which is amusing as well as instructive. It will be loaned on application. It would be a material help to a farm, program of any kind. FARMERS! Investigate National LIGHT PLANTS $85 and up JACOBY Battery and Electric Service 110 So. Delaware Phone III 1875. -Wood was the principal fuel used in 1876. Herbert Quick's Farm. The list shows that J. H. Quick and Estella were the owners of land in N. W. of S. E. of Sec. 28 in Clear Lake township, a little southwest of Dodges Point adjoining the Stites farm. Naturally, the cost of running the county, townships and schools in 1875 was very much less than it is today. There were no roads as we think of them today. Much of the road tax of 1875 was paid in labor, Every able bodied man between the ages of 21 'and 45 had to give two days work on the highways. What little money was raised by taxation, went for plank for bridges, culverts and road machinery which consisted of three or four drag scrapers in a township. The school tax was about one- half of the entire tax. For comparison of 1875 with today's taxes, here are some farms in different parts of the county in 1876. Falls township, Henry Calvert, 80 A., $7.34. Falls township, Simon Calvert, 290 A.. $48.18. Union township, L. W. Phillips, 160 A. $23.88. Lake township, T. Palmeter, 140 A., $14.31. Grant township, George E. Frost, 480 A., $49.63. Dougherty township, Hugh Dougherty, 150 A., $15.71. Geneseo township, G. B. Rockwell, 160 A., $19.12. Portland township, M. E. Bitterman, 200 A., $21.97. Referred to Names. As an indication of how hard the times were in 1876, it is only necessary to refer to the names listed above who were not able to pay the \taxes due from 1875. In the list of townships the names Bath. Mt. Vernon, Union, Pleasant Valley and Grimes do not appear. They were not yet set aside from other townships and named. Boy Seriously 111. TITONKA—John Robert, 10, son of Mr, and Mrs. John W. Boyken, is seriously ill with a general infection. He became ill a .week ago with rheumatism, later infection developed in his teeth and now he is very sick. His condition is unsual because the teeth that are causing the trouble are temporary ones. He has had a number of them pulled and has four more to be extracted. Mr. Farmer Now is the time to buy a food Used Tractor, and save some money on it. Two months from now, you will be forced to pay more money. We have rood used tractors on hand now, of all makes, and most of them overhauled and as good as new. We will sell them right, at this time. We will trade for horses, cattle, train, or your used machinery. Will jive terms to responsible party. Call at our office and look them over. CLEAR LAKE GRAIN CO. Clear Lake, Iowa FORESEE SHARP DROP IN CATTLE FEEDING IN 1937 This Winter to Bring Big Reduction, Economists Maintain. AMES — A sharp reduction in cattle feeding during the winter and spring as compared with a | year earlier was predicted by agri- I cultural economists at Iowa State j college Wednesday. At the same time they predicted that amuch larger proportion than usual of cattle shipped into the corn belt during the past fall will be roughed through the winter, pastured next summer and either sold as grass cattle next fall or fed out in the winter of 1937-38. Shipments of stocker and feeder cattle into corn belt states in November were 10 per cent smaller than a year ago, and with the exception of 1934 the smallest for the month in 18 years. For July through November such shipments were 13 per cent smaller than last year and the smallest in 18 years. Certain of the. eastern corn belt states are reported as feeding a few more cattle this year than in 1935 and there are increases in some of the far western states. The greatest reduction in kinds of cattle has been in the heavier weights. Furs Wanted Wt p«y Highttt Market print for Fun. Before you itll your Furt, tM ut. S. B. Myrick & Son Eait State and Louliiana Phone -961 Ma*on City TEMPTATION An educational authority thinks that savings bank boxes in the home are apt to make a child miserly. Further observation tends to suggest they also teach parents to become bank robbers.—Montreal Star. B.A.Reemtsma AUCTIONEER Specializing: in Farm Sales Ph. 53-F36 Rt. 1. Ventura, la. ORA BAYLESS AUCTIONEER Fhone 4127 or 62, Mason City DO YOU KNOW? »••' HIGLEVS SELL Murphy's Guor- —— - onteed Feed. DO Cuitom Grinding. BUY Sweet and Sour Cream. RENT Individual Meat Lockers. SELL Hog Feeders HIGLEY'S CREAM STATION Jack Herxog, Mgr. 409 S. Federal Phone 116 TRAPPERS ATTENTION! WE WANT NUSKRATS Also Other Furs Wolf Bros. INC. 310 5th St. S. W. MMOB City OLIVER \ow Is the time to Increase your profit* with a new De Laval Separator or Milker. Sale Dates Claimed Notice: A list of Sale Date* Claimed will be printed each Wednesday on the Farm Pace. There is no charge for this service, and you are Invited to make use of it. Just mall the date of your Kale, the time and place, and your name to the Globe-Gazette, attention V. C. Hicks. Mason City. Iowa. Dec. 17—1 p. rn.. public auction. J. E. Evans. 2 miles northeast of Manly and 414 mile* southeast of Keniett. Dec. 18—1 p. m.. Clear Lake Auction Co.. Livestock auction, sales pavilion. Clear Lake. Dec. 19—1 p. m.. Marvel Sales Co.. livestock auction, Webster City, Iowa. Dec. 22—1 p. m.. Marvel Sales Co.. livestock auction. Webster City. Iowa. Dec. 23—12:30 p. m.. V. J. Murphy Sales Corp., livestock sale, Charles City, Iowa. Dec. 24—12:30 p. m.. Lund Sales Stables, on htehway No. 18. just east of Mason City. Dee. 24—12:30 p. m.. Garner Sales Co.. Inc. sales pavilion at highways No. 18 and 69. Drought Resistant HYBRID CORN IOWEALTH HYBRID CORN is frown according to the Iowa state rules for certification as to seed stock used, isolation from other corn, etc. In the Iowa state yield tests last year It won half of all prizes .awarded for yield. ORDER NOW FOR APRIL 1st DELIVERY Phone 270 FARMERS ELEVATOR, Inc. Cerro Gordo County Farm Bureau Annual Business Meeting and Program MONDAY, DEC. 21 T« M. ^» A. MASON CITY CONGRESSMAN FRED BIERMANN TO SPEAK PROGRAM STARTS AT 1 P. M. EARL DEAN, PRESIDENT OHyet-Zion Ladies' Aid to Serve Luncheon, Starting at 1 1 :30 — 35 Cents. I

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