The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1936 · Page 4
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January 29, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 29, 1936
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 1936 Life! NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS .. Better Schools .(THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD). B e t t e r Farming . . . Better Roads 49 PER CENT OF IOWA FARMS ARE TENANT OCCUPIED Trend Started Back in 1880; Problem Being Studied By Farm Leaders, Almost half the farmers in the state of Iowa are now tenants, according to figures obtained in the 1935 Census of Agriculture. During the last five years the number of farm tenants in Iowa has increased by more than 8,500. A report on farm tenancy is being prepared by. the Division of Land Utilization of the Resettlement Administration. Particular interest is attached to the tenancy increase in Iowa, long know as the richest agricultural state in the union. In spite of various attempts to promote farm ownership, there has been a constantly increasing proportion of tenant farmers in Iowa since the first agricultural census was taken in 1880. Forty-nine per cent of the farms in the state are now operated by tenants. Due to Depression. From 1930 to 1935 farmers who operated their own farms increased by 2 per cent. In the same period the number of farm tenants in the state increased by more than eight per cent. The increase in tenancy is attributed in part to foreclosures during the depression, and in part to a lack of satisfactory credit facilities. Agricultural authorities have watched with interest the growth of tenancy in the United States because of its fundamental relationship to problems of agriculture and rural life. Although different problems are associated with farm tenancy in different parts of the United States, there is an instability to the American farm tenant system which is common to all states. In the past tenancy has been considered a stepping-stone to farm ownership, and as a means whereby farmers lacking capital could obtain experience at farm management. The steady increase in the number of older tenants, however, has indicated that fewer men are being able to move up the last rung of the ladder to.Jarm ownership. · _. .. He Moves Often. Farm leaders point to the' difficulty in developing satisfactory jurai communities in areas dominated by tenants. Statistics' show that the American tenant farmer moves on an average of every four years. His interest in the land and the farm buildings are therefore only temporary, and he finds it impractical to build up the land or otherwise improve the property. Soil erosion is often definitely associated with tenant farming because of the tenant's lack of permanent interest ir conserving the soil. Schools and churches also suffer from this instability of tenure. When the tenant farmer's children have to withdraw from one school and enroll in another during the middle of the term, the work of both the children and teachers become disrupted. The organization of co-operatives and other community enterprises is also hindered by the frequent moving of tenant farmers. Packing the High Court. Northwestern Kansas farmers want the supreme court increased to a membership of 13. That might be. unlucky for somebody.--Wichita Eagle. Deko-Ligttt Plants, Batteries and Parts Central Auto Electric Co. New Location Next to Fire Station 25 First St. S. W. Phone 481 . Investigate Koto-Lite Plants and Willard Farm-Lite Batteries Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 PRICES ON OLIVER TRACTORS ADVANCE FEB. 1. BE SURE AND PLACE YOUR ORDER BEFORE THAT DATE. FARM B U R E A U NEWS A Weekly Feature Depicting Activities of Cerro Gordo County Organization. RURAL GROUPS IN CONFERENCE Cerro Gordo County Has Representation at Meeting. Monday M. J3. Olson, county agent, Jay Vendelboe, district club agent, and Joe Cahill, president of the Rural Young Peoples forum in Cerro Gordo county, attended a conference of rural young people's organizations which was held at New Hampton. Blackhawk, Fayette, Winneshiek. Cerro Gordo and Chickasaw counties were represented. The conference was held to obtain first hand information as to the type of program in which the rural young people are interested. Various types of programs had been conducted in the different counties. This is a group of young men and young women who have -been developing their own program and making their own plans. It was found that in some of the counties the program consisted largely of speakers appearing before the group. In part of the groups the young men and young women were meeting separately, while in others you had the organized groups of young men and women co-operating in programs and planing a balanced program which consisted of discussions, a report on current events, practice in parliamentary law, some vocational subjects and recreation and games were also a major part of the program. Grant township drama program which was planned for Thursday evening the 30th has been postponed indefinitely on account of the impassable roads. Lincoln township lias chosen their play and are going ahead with plans. The play program however has been held up on account of the inability of people to jet together and practice as well as t being impossible for a large percent of the people to attend the programs even though sheduled. Boys 4-H Program for 1936 Will Be Arranged on Feb. 10 The boys' 4-H club program for 1936 for Cerro Gordo county will be arranged during the week of Feb. 10. At this time all 4-H club leaders, their assistants and the county club committee will meet to work out the definite material which they will want to cover during the ensuing year. Part of the plan of the 4-H club leaders and assistants is to meet once a month with Jay Vendelboe, county club agent, to go over material which will be used in their local club meetings. In the meantime leaders may be thinking of material they would like to have covered in the leader meetings. Leaders are asked to attend this first meeting so that organization will become effective at once. "The time has arrived to get the 4-H club projpects under way," said County Agent M. E. Olson. "Should you want any information, get in contact with your 4-H club leader, who will help you become acquainted with any project you desire." These projects can still be entered into for 1936: Baby Beef club/until March 1, 1936; colt club; sheep club: poultry club, dairy heifer club and purebred beef heifer .club. Anyone entering the baby beef club now, cannot enter the state fair contest, but can enter the North Iowa fair. Discussion Meetings Are Being Planned A series of discussions on economic subjects as well as a discussion of the recommendations of the planning committee of Cerro Gordo county will be held as soon as the roads are open so that it will be possible to schedule meetings with a reasonable degree of safety. At the last meeting of the Farm Bureau board of directors it was suggested that meetings be held at different sections in the county. The places where the discussions will be held will perhaps be Mason City, Rockwell, Thornton or Swaledale and Clear Lake. Planning Committee Will Meet Thursday On Thursday, Jan. 30, the county planning committee will meet at the Federal building at Mason City in the civil service room beginning at FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE FOR SALE--Purebred Duroc Jersey jfiUs, late March and early April farrow. Also some good recleaned timothy seed free from foul weeds--George M. Deyoe, 4 mile* southeast Mason City. FARM BUREAU OFFICERS Andrew ofcion.* * President Karl II. Dean ..Vice President S. A. Mathre ...Secretary Shirley S, Sianfleld. Treasurer FARM BUREAU DIRECTORS Grant Wayne Watford, Clear Lake L i n c o l n . . . . Bert H. Myhre, Clear Lake R Creek Leslie vanNote, Mason City Falls Paul H. Malzen. Mason City Clear Lake John Perkins, Clear Lake Lake Robert Furlcigli, Clear Lake Mason ...Elfittr Z. Halgnt, Mason City Portland.... R. A. Luderoan, Mason City U n j n n . Harry Welker, Clear I^akc Batli Cecil H, Avise, Rockwell Owen John L. Curran, Mason City _rimes Dale Smith, Thornton Pleasant Valley Clarence Ulum, Swaledale cAC-j Frank Kirk, Rockwell Dougherty Barney Dougherty. Dougherty HOME VROJECT CHAIRMEN Grant Mrs. Kollin Luscomb, Clear Lake Lincoln Mrs, Bert H, Myhre, Clear Lake Lime Creek..Mrs. A. M. Malzen, Mason City Kails Mm. Paul H. Matzen, Mason City Clear Lake...Mrs. Elmer Nelson, clear Lake Lake Mm. Ben Skacleland. Clear L Mason... j. .Mrs. Axel Anderson, Maaon City Porllnn6. ..Mrs. W. H. Davidson, Mason City Union Mrs. Hugh Strain, Ventura Mt. Vernon..Mrs. J. D- Richardson. C. Lake B a t h . . . . . . . Mm. Cecil Avise, Rockwell Owen Mrs. John Curran, Manon Grimes Mrs. carl Floy, Thornton PI. Valley. ...Mrs. Clarence Ulum, Swaled Geneaeo Mrs. Wll Brims. Sheffield Dougherty.Mrs. E. G. Dougherty, Dougherty County Home Project Chairman Mrs, E. P. DeGraw, Mason City Chairman Foy«' Club Committee Karl M- -Dean, Mason City Chairman Girls' Club Committee Mra. Earl M. Dean Publicity Committee E. M. Hall, Mrs. R. Furlefgh, Leigh Ciirran County Acent. Marlon E. Olson County club AKcnt Jay Vendeluoe Home Demonstration Agent Marjorie A. Chollett O f f i c e Assistant , , . , .Gcnevieve M. Smith Office 213 Federal Bldp.. Ma«on City 10 a. m. This meeting; is -for the purpose of going into detailed discussions of the program of planning, how to develop the cropping system and conserve the soil fertility, what type of rotation should be used in the various types of soils, what should be done to make farming more profitable and at the same time conserve our national resources, what per cent of the land in Cerro Gordo county is under cultivation and wha t adjustments should be made in a permanent program. FARM AND HOME WEEK, FEB. 3-8 -'rominent Leaders Will Be on Program at Ames College. Farm and Home week will open at Ames on Monday, Feb. 3. During the week there will be a program which will be interesting to anyone in the family. Programs on farm crops, soils, livestock feeding and management, report of awine feeding work, report on livestock feeding and the general economic outlook will be presented. Feb. 7 and 8 the rural young people will hold their annual assembly. This is the state meeting of the rural .young people's groups. On Wednesday at 12:45 W. I. Meyers, governor of the Farm Credit administration will give the principal talk at agricultural assembly On Thursday W. L. Burlison of the University of Illinois will talk on "Paint up With Soy Bean Oil,' discussing the use of soy bean oil in the paint industry. On Tuesday at 12:45 Chester Davis, Washington, will discuss "The Future of Agricultural Adjustment' at a mass meeting. On Thursday at 12:45 O. B. Jesnes, chief of the division of Agricultural Economics at the University of Minnesota, will discuss recent trade agreements with Canada. These are only a few of the many interesting things that will be discussed at the annual farm and home week which will be held at Iowa State college on Feb. 3-8. Warning Given on Buying of Bad Seed Any trucker who is not a common carrier and who hauls misbranded seed from one state to peddle it in another state violates the Federal Seed Act, the U. S. Department of Agriculture warns. Transporting misbranded seed from one state to another is forbidden by law, but common carriers are exempt. Selling the misbranded seed in interstate commerce is also an offense, and the peddling trucker could be punished for either or both of these acts. Complaints received from state officials by the Division of Seed Investigations, which administers the Act,-indicate that much of the seed sold by truckers from other states has been sold at unusually low prices. But this cheap seed is also of unusually low quality--or otherwise unsuitable. Truckers should be able to handle seed that is correctly labeled and is of high quality. Past experience indicates, however, that it is poor business to buy seed from a strange; or person whose reputation is not known. Buying cheap seed has re suited in injury to many farmers who have not realized the impor tance of buying seed that is cleat and free of noxious weed seeds, seed that germinates well, and seed of a variety adapted to the buyer's lo cality. FARMERS TO GUT BUYING BECAUSE OF AAA DECISION That's View of Ray Murray, State Secretary of 'Agriculture. DES MOINES, Jan. 29. CT)--Secretary of Agriculture Ray Murray today predicted Iowa farmers will curtail their spending during 1936 because oj the supreme court's adverse AAA decision. "We have reports of case after case in which farmers canceled orders for farm machinery, automobiles and other large purchases after the decision was handed down," Murray said. Although the agriculture secretary stated the farm income outlook is good for 1936, he declared the "psychological factor--the feeling of farmers that a substitute to take the place of the AAA will not become effective immediately," will influence purchasing. "Unless any farm program enacted wins the Immediate confidence of farmers, they're bound to tighten their pursestrings," Murray said. Reflected Immediately. He predicted the first effects of a possible cut in farm spending will be felt in small towns. "Small town business is a good sounding board for determining farm prosperity," he explained. "Any change in the economic status of farmers is reflected almost immediately in small towns. "And although farmers voted about S to 1 for the AAA, I believe small town businessmen would have voted for the program almost 15 to 1." Murray expressed the hope a satisfactory AAA substitute will be enacted' at the present session of congress but said he was inclined to believe the program now being considered failed to comply completely with constitutional requirements. "As I see it, you can't change the essential features of the AAA mere- y by giving them different names," he said. Curtails Production. "Whether you call, a payment a corn-hog benefit or a' benefit' for proper soil use and erosion con- :rol, it's still a payment for curtailing production of corn and hogs. "Senator Norris of Nebraska is nclined to doubt the constitutionality of some phases of the pro-, josed program and I rather think ie's right." Murray stated, however, that it was his belief a national plan 'to take the place of the AAA effectively will eventually be worked out." He said that unless such a plan were evolved, "farmers will be back where they v/ere, taking all the chances any other business takes plus the hazards of wind, weather, insect damage and a roller coaster market." I I " I T S E E M S T O M E A Weekly Farm Page Feature Presenting the Views of Representative North Iowa Farmers and Farm Wives on Important Economic and Governmental Questions of the Day POULTRY RAISERS ATTEND MEETING Are Guests of Swift and Company Hatchery Conference. Owners of flocks in the surrounding territory were guests at the Mason City plant of Swift and company Monday. Sessions were held in the hatchery building, where speakers stressed the importance of quality of eggs, methods of improving quality and of taking care of eggs. The farmers were welcomed by Clifford E. Cagley, manager of the local plant, and talks given by Harley Kelley, traveling service man for the company, and a round table discussion of egg production and hatchery problems. The program included the presentation of the talking picture depicting 50 years of growth in the Swift and company organization, which in 1935 observed its fiftieth anniversary. Following the program those in attendance were given a luncheon at the Green Mill, Training School for 4-H Club Girls Monday The first subject matter training school and reorganization meeting of the girls 4-H clubs will be held on Monday, Feb. 3, at the Hi-Y room Y. M. C. A., Mason City, from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Miss Ella Loughran of the state club department will assist with the work. All girls cjub leaders, assistant leaders, county club committee and an older club girl from each club have been invited to attend. Osage Student in Concert Group. OSAGE, Jan. 29.--A group of six students from Upper Iowa university accompanied by two instructors, Dr. Welch and Dr. Donald Baum, gave a brief concert in the high school assembly room Tuesday afternoon. One of the singers was Miss Candace Arsers of Osage who is a freshman there this year. By MAUD KANKEVS LEONARD Out of your experience ag a teacher and a farm housewife is there any outstanding Idea, that has come to you? Yes. "The doors of opportunity are ajar. They can be pushed open by that initiative which is best developed by hardship." Most thrift advice is too hopelessly vague. Thrift has been taught by song, games and jingles, but. thrift is a. business project and should be taught by business methods. Most systems overstress 'saving" and give little attention to the fact that savings may be lost if one has no- knowledge of investments. Also, cash reserve to protect them in times of decreased income. Is there a difference between "saving" arid "thrift"? Yes. As I use it, thrift is thriving, growing. Anything 1 that stops the "growing" process, w h i c h builds up financial security, is not thrift. Many persons think they cannot build up a financial security because their income is too small. This is a mistaken idea. Very few realize how money will grow if put to work. Dr. Henry S. Pritchett, noted educator, says. "Nothing is more astonishing to the ordinary man, who has never saved, than to see how money accumulates under the stimulus of compound.interest." Thrift education would teach how to do this. Did lack of thrift have anything to do wilh our present depression? The highest wages ever paid to American workers were between 1915 and 1929. "But," says the Atlantic Monthly, "never had labor entered a depression with so many debts." The largest income; but the greatest amount of private debt. Not only money spent but credit spent,-hence, no buying power. One reason is that most of us are financially illiterate no matter whether we belong to the class of day laborers or to that of college graduates. Our schools have failed to educate us in a thrift plan which would result in financial security, y ' Can'thrift be taught in our co'm- mon country schools? Yes, if the following conditions axe observed, 1. The teacher most have a defin- te plan. 2. The instruction must require very little of the teacher's time. 3. The material furnished for the thrift class must be easily understood. It must be arranged so that only a few financial facts are presented for one term's work, and these from the business standpoint only. 4. As far as possible these should come within the present experience of the child and should be put into immediate practice. An exception to this is that the theory of investments should be taught to the pu pils in the seventh and eighth grade arithmetic classes. 5. After a thorough explanation of the plan byithe teacher, the major part of thrift education should be the responsibility of the home. 6. The thrift lesson should have a definite time and place in the school program. Perhaps once a week would be often enough. 7. No money should be brought to school. All conferences between teacher and pupil regarding money matters should be private. S. Parents should try in every way to carry out the plans and suggestions of the teacher. Are there ways whereby small sums can easily be put to work and interest compounded ? United States Savings Bonds or "Baby Bonds." which can be bought at the local postoffice bear 2.9 per cent interest. The government retains the interest and gives interest on interest. At the end of 10 years every dollar invested has increased to $1.33 1-3. This form of investment is guaranteed by the government. Compound interest is not allowed on Postal Savings accounts but a depositor may withdraw interest payable and include it in a new deposit of even dollars. Tbe interest is J 2 or 2 i per cent and is guaran- 'teed. Bank deposits and savings in Federal Savings and Loan associations are insured against loss and the in- teret is compounded. Savings in Federal Land bank bonds and Home Owners Loan Corporation bonds are government guaranteed. At wages or salaries which ordinary persons can command is it possible to accumulate an independence without thrift? Only by some special favor from "Lady Luck" can a person, on a small saiary, gain independence; in a permanent form without thrift. But it can be done with thrift. Suppose a person at the age of IT 1 ,: years begins to save S2 every six months and puts that small savings at work at 4 per cent semi-annual interest compounded, he will have 5100 at age 35, $300 at age $52%, and $700 at age 70. He will find his actual savings are $210 at age 70; but thrift has added $490 by compounding interest, What do you think is the outstanding habit of young i'olks today? One is maintaining a "waiting" attitude. Another habit much to be A Thrift Teacher A CHAJJLENGE. Well, Mr. Day, you've come once more To test my mettle and to see If I am fitter than before To meet the tasks confronting me. Bring on your test--I'm wide awake And fully ready for the brew. I ask no quarter and will take No impudence at all from you. I have no fear you'll lay me low, For though in yesterday's affray You knocked me out, I'd have you know That yesterday is not today. --Bangs "Silent Thoughts." MAUD R. LEONARD Mrs. Maud Ranking Leonard is a farm housewife living two and a half miles south of Swaledale. Mr. and Mrs. William Leonard have one son, Ralph. They own and operate a 160 acre farm. She was born and reared at Belmond and received her training as a primary teacher at Iowa State Teachers college, later taking special training in method of teaching at Iowa State college at Ames and at the Teachers training school at Minot, N. Dak. She holds a life certificate in Iowa and a state primary certificate in North Dakota and is the author of a book, "Personal Economics," designed to encourage thrift among young folks of high school and college age. A smaller book, suitable for use in the lower grades, is ready for the printer. Mrs. Leonard has also written feature articles for newspapers, and in co-operation with the Iowa department of labor urged the promotion of "Thrift or Community Gardens" for the relief of the unemployed. Recently, she has been speaking on "Thrift" before .the several - P. T. A. organizations" in Mason City. . law enforcers have put quite a crimp in the beliefs of old time almanac readers. NEW ALMANAC FULL OF FACTS I have just received a copy of the Farm Almanac and Facts book sent out by the food company and I am willing to give them this publicity because the booklet is full of facts and historical dates. It just marks how far we have come, in a couple of generations, in our mental attitude toward the phenomena of this world we live in. It is really a ready reference library in miniature. Seen Through a Windshield --By A. P. deplored--is watching their elders ay all their troubles on the "Federal Doorstep" and trying to decide whether that way may spell success. What has become of that initiative and two-fisted resourcefulness which has been our heritage? How young would you begin training for thrift? My plan begins with birth and extends through life. Would the Townsend Plan encourage thrift? I can think of no other answer than a decided "no." H. G. Wells says he imagined the result would be a nation-wide Coney Island. Of course this view is an exaggeration but it contains some truth. How would education for thrift help prevent depressions? AS about 90 per cent of our business is done on credit I believe we should have a better understanding of the inflation and deflation of credit. It should be taught in our schools. Before a group of farmers sitting on the grass before tie Campanile tower at Iowa State college, Dean Curtiss said, in 1919, "Remember that inflated debts will have to be paid when the inflation is all gone out; and that means hard times." How few heeded his warning! --Water dripping from eaves with a southern exposure on this 27th day of January. Harbinger of a break in this arctic weather. -Community hog scalding trough seen on a Lime Creek farm. Does a good, quick job, with less man power'than the old-time barrel. No hog too large for it. --Bobsled filled with town young folks enjoying a sleighride-- changing a former necessity into a luxury. This changing world. -Dozens of trucks and carg getting the grand bounce as they cross streets at intersections. A man, a pick and a few minutes work would remedy it. -Rotary snow plow scattering snow to the four winds and making roads wide and passable. -Farmer walking into Leland for groceries--"fourth' 1 time in a week. Can't even drive a team up my road nor turn my horses out into the barnyard. They'd walk over the wire fence." Pedestrian Suffers Injuries. DUMONT, Jan. 29.--Dell Boylan, northeast of here, is recovering from injuries received while walking home from town. Merlin Hanawalt, a teacher near Waterloo who was visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hanawalt. northwest of town, drove up behind him. Mr, Boylan was struck and knocked unconscious. P U L S E O F THE FARM If you grew up on the farm, 50 or more years ago, you will remember the almanac that hung'up in the kitchen, or, earlier thaa that, below the mantle shelf above the fireplace. It might be Dr. Jayne's or Hostet- ters or Ayer's but it was always an advocate of some medicinal lifesaver, "expectorant," "stomach bitter" or "ague cure" and more than half of the book was filled with letters telling of marvelous cases of recovery after taking one bottle. On the wrapper was a list of the afflictions that the contents of the bottle would cure and there were thousands of persons who were willing to testify to the curative properties of some one or more of these remedies. WEATHER PREDICTIONS WEKE GIVEN Along with these curative qualities there were weather predictions for every day in the year, for every part of the United States, presumably based on the position of the moon and stars including advice as to when to butcher hogs with the least shrink and the time to sow clover seed, plant potatoes and a recipe for making soft soap. There was the figure of a man surrounded by the signs of the zodiac whereby our forefathers endeavored to find out whether their children had been born under a lucky or an unlucky star--and man\ of them believed what the almanac predicted. But the world does more. The daily announcements of weather j predictions by the weather burcav I and the activities of the pure food NEW SYSTEM OF FARM LOANS TO AID AGRICULTURE Important Changes Are Made in U. S. Resettlement Administration. DES MOINES, Jan. 25--Short term loans at small interest are now available to distressed farm families in Iowa, according to an an- councement toaday by E. A. Norton, regional director lor the resettlement administration, at Champaign, 111. The new plan, the result of important changes in agricultural credit policies of the resettlement administration, includes assistance through a sound farm management system available to all clients. The policy of credit plus supervision in Iowa will be made possible through the assistance of local supervisors and county agricultural agents who will co-operate in working out sound farm and home management plans. These plans will have to be completed before the loans are made. Farm Should Pay. In setting up the management plans, supervisors and co-operating agencies will make certain that every possible method will be used to make the farm pay. Care also will be taken to assure economical operation of the home. After the loan hag been procured, the recipient will be assisted in adapting his farming operations to agricultural conditions of the local. ity, and in building up the soil through rotation and erosion-control practices. At the same time, the client will be given every help in the operation of the home on an economical basis. Thus the family not only will receive funds for a new start, but will be helped in making a success of its venture, Norton pointed out. These Are Eligible. ."Those eligible for loans include farm owners, farm tenants, sharecroppers, farm laborers, or persons who, when last employed obtained a major portion of their income from farming operation," Norton said. "In addition, they must be heads of destitute families and unable to pro- 'cure credit : at reasonable terms, from recognized federal private credit agencies. "Many families meeting these qualifications have become financially insolvent because of unfortunate circumstances. Nevertheless, they are industrious and capable of making good if given a sta.rt and a chance to prove their worth." Jack Dorsey AUCTIONEER Call Plymouth, Iowa Highest Prices Paid for HIDES WOOL See Quotation Market Page HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOE HIDES FURS CARL STEIN Phone 470 111 Sixth S. W. FARM DADS BRING THE BOYS with you to the John Deere Day at the Armory, Mason City, on Feb. 8 at 10:30 o'clock to see the two new feature talking pictures "Sheppard and Son" and "Murphy Delivers the Goods" These are a short course in modern agriculture and are FREE. So ... come. USED TRUCKS CHEYROLETS CHEVROLET Wheelbase, Dual Wheels PANEL All of the above trucks are in first-class condition, are very reasonably priced and ready for immediate delivery. YOU MUST SEE THEM TO APPRECIATE THEM 24-HOUR SERVICE

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