Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota on January 14, 1943 · Page 7
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Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota · Page 7

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Sioux Falls, South Dakota
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Thursday, January 14, 1943
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Page 7
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Thursday, January 14, 1943. South Dakota Rural Credit Liquidation Progressing Satisfactorily THE DAILY ARGUS-LEADER, SIOUX FALLS, S. D. Wan is said 10 be nearly Oil SCHEDULE The Pierrescope ft 'P :;'LooklngOver ' ' : i . South M i Dakota' mm ford herd won a prize in the Greater tsouin Dakota ' aasoelation contett last year, arid a picture of hi (arm mansion ti shown In aome of the atate advertising circular. The inoene farm now U taking on blooded Holatelna. Then there ' Tbad Ovlatt, Huron, proclaimed one of two out itandlnr dairymen at the 194) Little International at State college. He hat been president of the alate Holsteln breederi association. One of the state' outstanding men la Rep. Enos Blair of Sturgia, whose Herefords are shown In the nation's Pierre. Jan. O-Th, poatoff ice de.!u'"? ffi H partment alwaya know when there. ;My the Blair Bros, cattle are beau-a session of the legislature on In tlful. . Lawmakers at State Capital -with-RALPH O. HILLGREN State Editor, Argus-Leader Pierre, S. D. Constituents never are bashful ftoti Has 625,000 Acres of Hcarly Two Million Taken on Foreclosures RAtPH O. HILLGREN g,te FdlKr. Argua-Leader Jan. M.-In a. pecial report Vthi if8ture y!l j?ay,,, .tin ' about 8iuln down. their pens ?-m rural credit director, said , ,n nand and wrlUng , ,pttf f on il the NWJFT? so-ana-soas to what ought or ought "ti .tarted in w not to De aone in tne great game of -nedule" , 000 'JTrfTSd t of nearly ft. X "rrM Uken over by fore-25 of raral credit mortgage. .rimowledged In hla report ir MitiM likely would be en- mZi. Tin selling many undesir-toduSS in the 625.000 So no unsold- ' . l Reduce Operating CosU I i, s result of the successful llqul-Luoa the department now has only employes as compare ... flnrwars o. Operating costs were Pr eent in 1942 over 1941, pSMcSfortherelaaseoffour f (Renting on sale of mortgages V.14W the department aa another iiturV of the liquidation program, I p advocated in the menage by MjlQ, Sharpe. Scott said a total Jmm had been sold the past two jin to banks and insurance com- iyvat hve been sold In the J mtni and western counties. 1 Scott said he saw no need of selling tortfafl on land In areas where Lre are field representatives as a rutfn of 1-4 to 2 per cent In the lactate rate and the rate paid by he state on outstanding bonds rep- Dfffrds Prices Received rfofpnded the prices received ir land sold. He declared the land lf must produce sufficient for 1U timent, ana tnis wouia noi De po-i.bit If Inflated purchase prices were (minded. i The rural credit bonded debt as of January 1 tfven I29.4O4.0O0. r i net reduction of $8,565,000 In f iur years.- Value of unsold land u estimated at approximately 11,000,000. - ' Tabulate Receipt In the last calendar year recelpta .eluded the following: principal on loans $825,094.34 Payment! on installments. 105,540.68 Interest collected 262.850.02 Income from leases 336,054.68 Principal on land sales .. 368,434.86 fait of real estate 636,685.63 The report said the $1,500,000 ap propriation made in ml lor tne fcretent fiscal year could be discos fcnued in the year 1943-44 but that this amount would be needed for (he year 1944-45. Scott estimated there would be a cash balance of $475,058 to start the 1945-46 fiscal wr. ! Improved financial conditions In he state were reflected in several Items in the report. The department Iv bees able to Induce land purchaser! to complete payment on tomracta anead of schedule and in f-.any cases obtain a better Interest fate on unpaid principal. j Many Pay t'p "Many contract holders have paid freir debt in full and many others pii 40 per cent of the purchase Jnct and have secured deed," the Wort went on. "In the last six fconthj 180 contracts have been corn-feted. We have 1,037 contracts In ur Me. Approximately 85 per cent ! them are in a current condition. Thii winter we are Insistinr w the delinquents improving their condition. "Most rural credit loans represent tO 75 per Cent Of t.h nurrhosn of the land affording security. The payments are arranged on an Mortized basis. For these two rea-Wje feel that every loan held by M department is well worth the JW principal. V!?. toe Mse of contract we Bae followed a far more rigid col- J policy than in past years. thTn. ? in good condition and &re Wn Pttld ln I"". "wag been paid in the last year.s M,z7V!tn wem 10 fear debt! JvLWltin? advntage of the high prices to pay their loans. " .'"c atutucie. rew has a Uree acrun in crass anfl CU1 regulating the affairs of men. Letters already are coming to the legislator! In fairly large volume. Definite opinions are held on the subject of capital punishment, for Instance, Then there are a few new proposal being made about everything under the sun. The house seems disinclined toward introducing bills. According to Ex-Sen. Brooke Howell, of Frederick, the first week'i record was as slim as the previous low record set ln 1911. Slowness ln appointing committees might have had something to do with the paucity of legislative proposals. In previous session legislators have taken to the appropriations committee like ducks to water, but there was actually a little difficulty ln getting a senate chairman this year. Sen. Leo Heck, who held the . Job last year, was very much dis-' interested in assuming the responsibility again. Surprising. This Job has often led to political advancement. Chairman Fred Ferguson of the 1939 session, of Woonsocket, now Is a member of the board of charities and corrections, and House chairman George T. Mickelson of the same session, whose address Is Selby, has landed in the attorney general's office, i v . Sen. E. L. Stavlg, of Rosholt. who finally took the Job and will supervise the state's purse strings while trying to undo the death penalty law, Is considered highly qualified. J O- v Both Speaker O. H. Hove and Lt. Gov. A. C. Miller have spent long hours In their offices going over committee appointment matters. The Pierre statesmen also have been fighting shy of fish and game committee chairmanships. It seems they fear there is something to pro tect this time besides the pheasants ana Duimeaas, Speaking of letters, Jim Sanders of Sioux Falls has started to bombard the lawmakers. As far as is known, his first victim was Rep. Arthur Fanebust of his home city down on the silvery Sioux. Jim said he supposed Art was out'to' befuddle the farmers again. Fanebust turned the letter over to Rep. John Swen-nlng of Brookings county, chairman of the agriculture committee, probably with the idea that he ought to give fair warning to the farmers that they were due to be befuddled. The legislators have expressed the desire that Mr. Sander visit Pierre and give his ideas to them from the rostrum m as to save typewriter wear and tear. They might even go so far as to contribute toward the expense of transporting the white-haired Moses to the capital city. i Brown county has two august senators. There's the august (accent second syllable) George Ernst, the man with the four suits who doesn't even wear overalls, and then there's August Dahme, Farm Union leader. No landed aristocrat, he's a dirt farmer, and he promises a little excitement ln the present session. Both are democrats. The house of representatives believes it has more claims to farm aristocracy within Its membership than the senate, but the landed gentry there isn't SO proud as not to don overalls. One of the eminent agriculturists is Julius Thoene, of Bonesteel. who Rep. Henry W. MeU of Miranda. Faulk county, is extremely happy over the turn in agricultural conditions. A South Dakota resident since 1882. the bettr crop vindicate an abiding faith ln South Dakota. He has steadily increased hi holdings. Mr. Met knows of persons In Faulk county who are well on the road to independenre after being on relief seven or eight year ago. Postmasters John Trumm and .Tnhn MlnHftr mrm mdv far m rumH of mall, and will have an assistant. The latter live at Sisseton and has been Robert county sheriff four terms. Reports are that Rep. A. H. Kemper of Minnehaha county will have bill for woman Jury service. When MaJ. Gibson G. Wolfe of the Pierre airdrome suggested to Lt. Gov. A. C. Miller that he and Gov. M. Q. Sharpe have a ride ln a flying fortress. Miller replied, "Oh, no not me. If the governor goea up, I want to stay on the ground.' Al thinks of everything. IT TAKES BOTH! Seed Shortage Seen Possible Brookings Authorities Say Farmers Should Make Tests of Grain Now Brookings, Jan. 11 Possibility of a seed shortage ln Brookings county, especially in corn and barley, looms likely, according to Carl Quail of the Farmer Cooperative company and John Johnson of the George P. Sexauer company. "Late heavy rains combined with a poor quality crop will cut the grade of the seed available to farmers this year for planting ln the spring. A shortage la very possible in this section," said Quail. "A germination test should be made on all of the grain they have set aside for seed," said Johnson. "In this way, they will know Just how much seed is going to be needed for next planting season." Only by having tests made now, will the farmers be able to anticipate their needs and place orders with seed dealers, lt Is said. This year, more than ever, increased farm production Is needed under the emphasised agricultural production program in the war effort. Orders have been placed for seed by the companies and it Is expected the seed will be available at an early date. ' Alexandria Judge and Wife Celebrate Golden Wedding Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Mohr Were Married at Mitchell by Father of Badger Clark Been Judge Over 20 Years Alexandria, S. D., Jan. . Judge and Mrs. H. J. Mohr, of this place, quietly celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary at their home. They were married in Mitchell ln January, 1S93, by Rev. C. B. Clark, father of Badger Clark, famed South Dakota poet. After living ln Mitchell several years they came to Alexandria where Mr. Mohr served as state's attorney several years. He has been county Juriite for over 20 years. Their three sons, Keith and Wayne, both of Detroit, and Edwin of Culver City, Calif, were unable to attend. Daughters, Julia of Mitchell, and Beulah, Alexandria, were present. A collective gift was planned and presented by Attorney W. 8. Seacat of this city. Mrs. Mohr ha served as hUtorlnn of the American Lerdnn auxiliary for over 16 years, as well as secretary for nine years. She held office in the home service ln the iled Cross since 1917. Turner County Presbyterian Sunday. School Elects Lennox, S. D Jan. 14. The Sunday school group of the Turner county First Presbyterian church held their annual meeting and election of officers. Elected were: Rev. George Uhden, superintendent; Wal ter Bunger. assistant supt.; Henriet ta Miller, secretary; Ardctl Kuper. assistant secretary; Oeorge Rops, treasurer; Mavis Jibben, pianist; Iva Jibben. assistant pianist: and Cam- j line Gaykcn, secretary of cradle roll. f. S. Jrttury Utflmnt Veuvu tret i'reu Ninety-Nine Men and a Maid Honored by Ellsworth; Minn. Dell Rapids, 8. D. Recent enlisted WAACS from the Dell Rapids vicinity are Verlan and Velda Ellers, twin daughters of Mrs. Herman D. Eilers. Elsie Goertz was the first volunteer from here ln the army auxiliary. tivated crops. A picture of hi Here- Colorful Speaker atMurdo Meeting Murdo, S. DC, Jan. 14. "Methodist Sam" Polvena, born in Austria of Serbian parentage, who served as a chaplain in the V. 8. army ln World war I, addressed the Murdonga club at its semi-annual ladles night dinner held this week on "The Origin of Dictators." He declared churches had suffered tremendously in Russia. Germany, and Italy. Oeorge Churchill Pierre, governor of the Iroquois federation, attended the event. - Huge Patriotic Board Bearing Names of Men in Service, Red Cross Nurse Stands at Honored Place in Park B ADA LOVRIEN Ellsworth, Minn., Jan. 14. Ninety-; out of the ordinary. nine men and one maid hold so great i This happened in the family of honor in the Elisworth community ' Mr. and Mrs. Don McCall, formerly that a permanent gesture ha ben!! ?ith!lIKaiLt.b".t.,12w-of Ket?!. made to give them recognition pub- j rVa, bomto on I MrthHov Rh am a alen tha flra. ' SIMILAR BIRTHDAYS FOR PARENTS, CHILD Garretson. S.. D., Jan. 14. It is seldom that a child is born on the birthday of one of it parents, but! when their first child is also born on that day, it is really something For this community has 99 men in the service of the I'nited State and one girt. Gann Valley, S, D. Plans are being completed by U. S. army officials for the construction of a large practice bombing - range in western Buffalo county. The range will be six miles long and two wide. It will begin about ten miles west of Gann Valley. Farmers and ranchers have been notified to clear the land of hay and stock. . Bryant, S." D Frank McLairf or this place , has completed the air force advanced flying school training at Williams field. Chandler, Ariz. He received his silver, wings at his graduating exercises. - baby of the new year in Pendleton. Mrs. McCall Is the former Frances Robbins. a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. The Sunday school reported a successful year with total receipts amounting to $265. The group paid $143 for a new entrance to the' church basement and made donation to the Sioux Falls Childrens Home, the American Bible Society, Ahrens Fund, the board of education of Presbyterian church ln America. Menual school in New Mexico ana i the Pine Ridge Indian reservation. - Fifty Bottles Beer a Buck, in Casablanca Defi Rapids, 8, D., Jan. Word ha been received from Pvt. Howard L. Hoyme that he is now stationed in Morocco, with the V. 8. army. Although he was not permitted to write ; any information about his voyage over and the event which followed, Interesting Information about his location passed uncen-sored. According to hla letter Casablanca is a large city where French and a mixture of French . and Arabic are spoken. The natives are not hostile and seem very poor and wear ragged clothing. They beg .clgarets, candy and gum from the soldiers. The Moslems are very religious and their women go .veiled. . . The American dollar goes a lonir way there 75. francs for a dollar. A quart of wine costs 8 cents and a dollar will buy SO , bottles of beer. Water, however seems to be at a premium as a canteen of water has to last at least 24 hours and perhaps 12, including the amount taken out for coffee. Bonesteel, s. D. Sgt. Irwin Kram-beck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Krambeck Sr., Is home on a few days furlough. Irwin has received the Purple Heart decoration for his services ln Pearl Harbor. He will return to Ft. Bliss, Okla., thl week. Bananas are considered a luxury by London urchins. Bonesteel, S. D A meeting for the International Harvester deal er's mechanics was held here January 12. They came from as far a Witten, Lunch, Ncbr, and to Dante, 8. D. to the east, Including Geddes and Platte to the north. 7 0SSy MSoYiVt J Shaft's M ,se"sibt9 &p DfJ litlfIi, A huge board marker ha beenij. h. Robbins. Le Mars. Ia.. and erected in the downtown park, bear- McCall's parents are Mr. and Mrs. lng the names of all the young peo- e. J. McCall, former resident of pie who have gone out from here Oarretson. Mrs. R. S. Smith, Sioux, Into the service. ! Falls, is a great-grandmother of the The army, navy, marine and air new arrival. corps have the 99 men. Tne one K AM ' j THE NEIGHBORS 5- C1 Alexandria, S. D. The 1943 personnel setup at the courthouse is: FT. E. Simmons and deputy, Mvrna Twamley, county treasurer' office; Clyde H. King, state' attorney; J. F McLaughlin, commissioner; J. H. Weeldreyer, clerk of courts; Ralph Campbell, sheriff; Leonard Endorf, register of deeds; August Nelson, superintendent of schools; H. J. Mhr, courty judae. Cavour, S. D Robert H. Small of this place has completed his training at the Lake Charles, La., flying school and is now a lieutenant ln the air corps. W. SSSlf euwhole nei9hborhoodl Every time I look nag gone oil and left another car in mat empty lotl" Emery, S. D. Members of the Presbyterian Aid reelected Mrs. Ben Mescher president; Mrs. Fred Klun-der, vice president; Mrs. Bert Jans-sen, recording secretary, and Mrs. Floyd Hanlon, treasurer. QUICK RELIEF for STUFFY NOSE When nostrils are clogged, nose feel raw and sore, membranes wollen reach for soothing Mentholatum.out'cW Spread it thoroughly inside each nostril and b-r-e-a-t-h-. Iniinntlu it releases vapor "Menthola- tions" that start 4 vK ? tal tloni 1) They i help thin out thick f mucus; zj Boor.no irritated membranes; 81 Helo reduce swol len passages; 4) Stimulate nasal blood supply. terf brtath bring quick wtleom relief! Jars, SO. 1; RJ ,taawaaj elrl Is a Red Cross nurse. Miss Mercedes Lena, fourth daughter of Mrs. Nick Lena. The board was designed and erected by Palmer Olson, local contractor, who thought up the idea and the painting was done by Joseph Sister-man, both World war I veterans. Built of wood, the stars and lettering "Honor Roll" and the "V" for Victory are hand cut from plywood and glued upon the board. At the top and bottom 13 red ana white stripes are painted to repre sent the 13 original colonies and down both sides the national colors, red, white and blue. , Ample space has been provided that al Ithose who enter service In future may have their name added. And best of all as yet there has been no need to place any gold stars before the names of any or tne s men, and the one maid. Bruce, S. D. Paul Lilja, Bruce blacksmith, whose hobby is studying birds, reports that for the first time ln his memory starlings are in evidence ln the Bruce area this year. A common bird ln his native Sweden, says Lilja, but the blacksmith is puzzled to determine why this year should be their first in the Bruce section during the years he has been here. Two Brookings County Churches Without Pastor Bruce. S. D.. Jan. 14. With the departure of Rev. Robert Vessey of Brookings to the military service, members of the Bruce and Sterling Methodist churches are concerned as to who will fill the pulpit of their churches. Rev. Vessey has served as pastor of both congregations but was called in the selective service program. N 0 w Thru Fri. Hit No. 1 Swinging In JWep With Good Old Uncle Sam! "YOUTH ON PARADE" with John Hubbard Ruth Terry Martha O'DrlscoIl 2 Big Hits I i Hit No. t Out of the Night Roar Those Carrier of Milllnnsr "Busses Roar" with Richard Travis Julie Bishop '. F E A T U R E S Asfhma Sufferers Sleep Fine When Free From Mucus Choklnfc, nlns, wheeiln. Tecurrlns at- taelti of Broncmai Astnms ruin your wp snd rob your blood or ftullr Important oxygon bfcniim you can t gri air in and out o your lunm propfrlr. But now lt i no longer nwsaarv to auffor from thfs terrible attarks without the benefit you may receive from a phvslcian'a prescription called Mmoaco. Within a very ahort tima arter the first dose. Menaaea inirredienta start cir. eulattnf thru tha blood, thus reaching tha smallest a well aa tha lamest Bronchial tubes where they usually quickly help liquefy, loosen and remove thick atranellnir mucin (phlegm), thereby promoting Ireer breathing and mora restful sleep. In fact. Mend aco haa proved so successful in helping thousands of lufferers from recurring spurns of Bronchial Asthma that It is sold under a guarantee of money back unless completely satisfactory. 80 get Mandaca from your drufgiat today. TONIGHT Another Bargain Party PEE WEE VICTOR With WALLY WALLACE 26c before 9:30 plus tax Coming Thursday The Nationally Famous Favorite LES BROWN 26 Musicians, Entertainers buck jones ..w0;'x,."r.? cSia1.? They Raid By Night Plus, Deai tnt Kids, Mr. O Mea al Air' Jhs 0 believe us DANCING IS ENJOYABLE -225 WEST NINTIt LAST x "GEORGE WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE" DAY! , With Ann Sheridan St Jack Benny J GREATEST MUSICAL SHOW flOVIETIIIE TABLE Last Day JAC K IIKS'NV - ANV NHFRIDAN "tihORfit WASHINGTON hl.t.PT Hr.KK" Features l:l."-a:ru-i:2.',.J:Sl)-U:S3 TWO Hlli mis No. I "THE 111 SFS ROAH" Features at I : IH-:Ml-H so-tcIO Ne. "fOl'TH ON PARADK" Features at .S-i;00-l;5tl-lll:! : r NOW BARR4RA STANWYCK (.KIHi.f. nKI-NT "THE OAV (SISTFRS"' Features i:Oii-.vli!-J..1l-1.3u-:40 ES3S9 ENDS Tonight wm. Hninrv . franti. dee In "MKfcT THK 811. VV ARTS" Features at TODAY Features at 1 -ri-S'!v-:n-e.:tt "TWO FISTFD JUSTICE" t i Feat. lrCT-tMM-aiiw-iiiiW "iaauua niinis- HOLLYWOOD ."''i'.j'.nTTn GRANT (; ROGERS . LEO McCAREY'S v isonnYnoo: WALTER "SLEZAK AllERT OEKIER ALBERT 8ASSERMAN EXTRA! For the Army , Air Corps "WINGS FOR FLEDGLINGS" 1 M aafca? . a al 'It 11 : fV'M your heart! H J 1 4' X ilea am wh Judy and tcreeo. w M a V '" "artoinart In Iter (randetl pj fc4 , iTaiaa' i V kill H fraat tanft I A lae tlory l U 1 yt'Jjf Jtl t eklBt... tat . HLJ wfWS i, Starts m-:.J ADDED HAPPINESS! Wfffli'jMsWd Color Cartoon W'I? "t-PTl "BARNEY BEAR" JtmuA UNITED NATIONS Latest Exrltlnr TeL WEEK1 Event 36C0! One for All, and TJT ' " ' i . 1 s-as- fcOl Ia M-H n i

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