Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 14, 1936 · Page 6
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May 14, 1936

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Thursday, May 14, 1936
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PAGE SIX. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA. sgwnth) Gwtfespondence LUANA Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Holmes, Misses Beulah Carstensen and Esther Bunge spent the week-end with his parents near Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kmidtson of Mason City were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Gossman Saturday afternoon. A number of friends, former schoolmates and relatives, gathered at the Hazel Schrader home at Clermont on Sunday for a picnic dinner. A jolly crowd with well-filled baskets gathered at the Sam Olvis home Sunday evening in honor of the birth- 1 CAST ALIA THE ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH CASTALIA, IOWA Rev, Wni. Strlepc, Pastor Sunday School ..„..„.;„;...........'9:30 a, m. English Church: Services...;.........,....10:30 The receipts of the dinner served last Sunday by the ladies aid society turned. Anita and Erma Jean have 0 f the Lutheran church amounted to been on our absent list, too. $120 and the ladies wish to expre:*, We have been recently pressing their gratitude to all who attended and flowers in our room and are now cov- helped make it the success it was. ering them with cellophane. (We found the books which we were press- M r , ant j Mrs. A. C. Baltz of Decorah ing them with to be excellent pillows.) visited relatives here Monday after' My! My! "ArenU we busy!" exclaims noon, the eighth grade. And really they Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Meyer and chil- are. For next Monday night our dnm of Postville spent Sunday here eighth grade graduation is to be held. w JUI relatives FRANKVILLE Exhibit will also be held and we cordially invite you all In art we painted some carnations for our mothers as Mother's Day gifts We 'have begun our "Opera Note books." have already learned the stories and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schultz and chil dren of Conrad spent Sunday here with relatives. Chas. Mecklenburg went to Nashua Monday to visit his brother, Will These are for music and we Mecklenburg, and family, jadv leavnpri th<» etm -io* ""^l Ml . and Mrs. Chas. Ginapp of Ossian spent Sunday hero at the Mr. and Mrs. Fred Westphal home day anniversary of Mrs. Olvis. Mr. and Mrs. Will Lindroth, son heard some pieces of OP^S- Richard, Mr. Ritland and Mrs. Henrv In soclal science the eighth grade Wolter were Sunday night supper has finlshed "Sports" and the "Lively guests in the Otto Dietrich home. The dinner given by the Lutheran Th f seventh grade | ^HeWn Me" Ladies' Aid Society on Mother's Day has firushed Ja P an ,« n d »s now begin- 1 was a success, there being a large'" 1 "" '" r, "" , '— i- Arts" of today, and are now taking up t^t^L* % °\t^ nrlrt Wnr * a „«„ t u the latter part of the week with his attendance in spite of threatening thunder storms. The proceeds of the dinner were $170. Mrs. E. W. Radach, Mrs. Orval Radach and Janice, accompanied Mr. and Mrs, Miller of Monona to Roches- ning "Indian America.' Don't forget; Civilization in Latin now, next Monday iyer home. Mrs. Edna Winn returned Sunday from a several days visit at the Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Winn home at Ossian. night marks a red letter on your cal- „ ^^"l? 1 J ^?' Malloy ' Mr ' Fitz " endar y gerald and Miss Eileen Malloy attended the bankers' convention at Oelwein Monday of last week. The Lutheran Ladies' Aid Society I Junior-Senior Notes Just another week and the Junior vir ter, Minn., Sunday for a few hours Senior class of 1935-36 will have been was .entertained at the church parlors prise, visit with Orval Radach, who is in "dissolved" and only the Juniors will Wednesday afternoon. The hostesses Loi St. Mary's hospital. remain. We have had many good were Vena Schweinefus, Mrs. Herbert The Misses Elizabeth and Vivian times together, in the class room and Schroeder, Mrs. Walter Brandt and Kamps and brother Verni were up outside it. Mrs. Fred Kipp. from Dubuque Saturday and Sunday During the week we are presenting The home talent minstrel show, di parts of one-act plays in English liter- rected by Mrs. Calvin Dravis of Post ature. vile, was presented Friday evening at Tuesday "Spreading the News," the the Malloy hall to a large and ap- most exaggerated part, will be pre- preciative audience. The proceeds of sented. about $32 will be used for improve Wednesday "A Night At An Inn," ments at the school house the most imaginative and impressive situations. Thursday "The Boy Comes Home," the most laughable part. Biology class has not been held ex- W. C. T. U. Institute The W. C. T. U. held an all day institute in Frankville Saturday, May 9, witli the following program: Morning Session Devotional—Miss Sarah Miller. Song—"Faith of Our Fathers." Scripture Reading. Prayer. Appointment of Committees. Duties of Officers. Different Departments. Relation to S. S. Work. The Object of An Institute. Noontide Prayer. Picnic Dinner. Afternoon Session Devotional—Rev. Fred Butler. Reading—Kenneth Meeker. Song—L. T. L. Group. Reading—Religious Education. Address—Mrs. Flora Franklin. Song—"I Would Be True." Demonstration—L. T. L. Group. Talk on Cigarettes—Rev. Butler. Drunken Drivers—Mrs. Butler. Song—"Blest Be the Ties. Picnic Supper. Evening Meeting Devotional—Kenneth Meeker. Junior Medal Contest Jean Brandt—"In the Death Cell.' Piano Solo—Virginia Letchford. Marguerite D e p p i n g— "Rover's Charms." Song by the L. T. L. Group. Virgene Letchford—"Birthday Sur visiting their sister, Mrs. Lyle Engel hardt, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Pollitt were with them but went on to Cresco to visit his mother. | Luana Hi-Spy j Baccalaureate The baccalaureate services will be, . . . . . . . , , „ cept to review the academic test pa- .held m the Lutheran church on Sun-1 K w . r day evening, May 17th, at eight o'clock with Rev. H. P. Kumpf con Lois Meeker—"Marjorie Wins." Gladys Stegan—"Tom Jones He's Strong." Piano Solo—Betty Kneeskern. Maxine Stegan—"Give Us Another Prohibition Amendment." Decision of judges gave Gladys Ste gan first. Presentation of the medal by Coun ty President, Mrs. Mabel Waters. Benediction. GRAND MEADOW ..... . •»«• • i -U feverish discussions of rural concern ducting the service. Musical numbers . . .,, ^ . , , ,. . , , , In business training we are study- will be rendered by the girls' glee . & J „I v. - P.™-,. „„ „ ing about obtaining and advancement club. Everyone is welcome. .... in positions. School Exhibit The annual school exhibit will be held in the school house on Monday evening, May 18th. The doors will open at 7:30 and the work of the students will be on display in their respective rooms. At approximately 8:30 the program | -will be given in the assembly, con- Vern Trudo called at the O. L. Tru| do home Monday. Elizabeth Cahalan was an over- Sociology class consists of "spring I night guest Friday with Bea McNeil. pers. BETHEL Mr. and Mrs. John Krambeer were Elkader visitors Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cahalan and family were at Clermont Sunday forenoon. Mary and Jack Cahalan were overnight guests Tuesday of Mary Lou and Donnie Bigler. Mrs. James Pixler was a caller at the Clifford Osmundson home last Tuesday forenoon Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Kurth and chil Mrs. Eaton Waters entertained the ! Birthday Club at her home Wednes I day. Lottie Gruhn assisted Thursday at the Harvey Roberts elevator in Post- dren of Gunder spent Sunday at the Eisting of numbers presented by each ville. John Krambeer home, grade room. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Enyart and C. Mary Lou and Donnie Bigler were The eighth grade promotion exer- P- Smith autoed to New Hampton on over-night guests Wednesday with cises will also take place at this time. Monday. Mary and Jack Cahalan. The class consists of the following Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Harris enter- Mr. and Mrs. John Krambeer and .members: Dorleen Aulerich. Shirley tained a number of relatives at their Lucille were visitors at the Joe Rus- Mae Funk, Mila Mae Gossman, Lloyd home last Sunday. sell home at Clermont Tuesday after- Lamborn, Amanda Landt, Ruth Evelyn Mr. and Mrs. Arbe Behrens were noon Moore, Gwendolyne Rekow, Milton callers Thursday at the Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lawson spent Schroeder and Erma Jean Schultz. Herman Nuehring home. Sunday at the home of his parents, c t Miss Orrell Thomas of Waukon was Mr. and Mrs. Will Lawson, east of As the close of school draws near the time again has arrived when we a visitor Thursday in the home of her Postville. sister, Mrs. Eaton Waters. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Trudo and Edna must bid farewell to those who have i( Jw77 T ro5 T vls "P vere completed twelve years of learning. 6 j£ Z'T^^ZL* Mr. and Mrs. Mart Winger moved to Postville Monday. Miss Serita Schluter was a weekend visitor at her home in Cresco. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Herman and son are visiting relatives near Waukon. Arthur Hilmer and family moved here Monday into the Sherman Bros, house. Daniel Russett and Perry Mitchell are painting the buildings on the John Ewing farm. Mrs. Nell Spaun is having her residence repainted. Jack Kautman is doing the work. Frank Rollins of Cedar Falls was an over Sunday visitor here with Cleone Crawford. Mrs. Kate Shattuck of Decorah was transacting business and calling on friends here Friday. Otto Hager made a trip to Wiscon sin Tuesday to bring a load of cheese boxes for the factory. Mr. and Mrs. Earl VanWey enter tained a large group of relatives from Waterloo over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hager and Mrs, Francis Padden motored to Dubuque on business Tuesday afternoon. Miss Hilda Depping left Sunday for Sheboygan, Wis., where she will spend the summer with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Sebastian of Postville were callers at the Carl F. Letchford home Monday evening. Reuben Hilmer is in the hospital at Mr. and Mrs. A. M, Jones and daughters, Mrs. Harold Pratt and Maxine Jones spent Sunday here at the Mrs. Elmn Crnbtree home. Rev. and Mrs. Fred Butler and by- by motored to Rossville Sunday morning where he conducted services at'I 9:00 o'clock, returning here for ser-| vices at 11:00 a. m. Mrs. Caroline Letchford came homol Monday evening from a few days stay in Postville, where she assisted in caring for her mother, Mrs. Frank Sebastian, Sr., who lias been sick. Prof. Wassom has a government position in Washington, D. C, and left) here Tuesday for his new field of labor. Prof. Bennett of Waterloo will | finish out his school year here. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Higgins enjoyed a visit with relatives from Janesville, Wisconsin; John Tcepe and family from Fredericksburg and Ed Teepe and family from Randalia last Sunday. . Glen Letchford and family, Mrs. Mabel Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie VanWey, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Evert GEORGE R. CALL and sons motored to Strawberry Point thirty-seven-year-old Sioux Clt Sunday and spent Mother's Day in the yer, realtor, Investment' b k Mike Evert home. Legion leader, who seeks the • Miss Inez Kneeskern came up from tion for governor of Iowa Oelwein Saturday to spend Sunday publican ticket. ' 011 we r here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kneeskern, and sister, Betty, I HIAWATHA CARRIES IT<3 who, accompanied by Mrs. Tom Bollman took her back to Oelwein Sunday | evening. Miss Olive Grinder of Postville vis- 1 were Sunday dinner guests at the -•*-' •.,».-- 0 f their son, Vern Trudo, and -x.u xi. ±J. ivxcjcr uome. family in Wagner township. The class this year consists of the Mr. and Mrs. Herman Nuehring and Gerald Krambeer, Rose Marie following three members: Florence Oliver were business visitors in Wau- Brewer and Eunice Kugel were among Decoran w here he was operated for Pauline Aulerich, Wilbur Frye and kon i ast Saturday afternoon. those who took eighth grade exams at append icitis the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Wright Enyart were Postville last Thursday and Friday. The final ceremonies for this class dinner guests Thursday in the Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wells spent the -will be held on Thursday evening, Mrs. Con Hangartner home in Post- week-end at Guttenberg. Florence, Sunday wtle re they met relatives May 21st, at eight o'clock at the opera v ju e . Wells returned home with them after | „,,.„ i„ „ . . house. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Webber of Cedar spending the past two weeks with her Rapids were week-end visitors here in sisters, Mrs. H. Leui and Mrs. Wray the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, and families. - Mrs. Harold Brewer and Mrs. Ber- The speaker obtained for this meeting is Prof. A. W. Swenson of Wart- tiurg College, Waverly. The usual presentation of diplomas will also take place at this time. Will Lawson Mrs. Martin Harris of Castalia and The public is cordially invited No I ^ f^ ter / erry ° f " ear DeCorah irm^nn oh,™- No | visited Thursday in the Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Harris home. Mr. and Mrs. Cloy Lawson and admission charges. Luana Sports News The Luana high school baseball nine daughter on Monday occupied the defeated McGregor last Friday, May 8, by the score of 11 to 5, Luana getting 13 hits and McGregor 3. The pitcher for Luana was Lind roth, for McGregor, Walter and Goer gan. Lindroth gave up three hits, iour walks and struck out nine, "Walter and Goergan gave up 13 hits, two walks and struck out seven. Luana had three errors and McGregor one. Wilbur' Frye of Luana hit a home run off Georgan and then Wal ters took to the mound. Grade Notes 3rd and 4th Grades Friday we had a visitor; her name is DeLoris Lendt, and she came with D'Elda Palas. We had a new study last week; We learned all about traffic problems that cause accidents. 5th and 6th Grades The fifth and sixth grades went to the woods for a picnic Thursday. We started at 11:30 a. m. and came back at 2:00 p. m. After we had lunch we went to get flowers. We found many of them. The fifth grade has completed the history and geography books. We are glad to take the time to get our hygiene lessons. We have our Safety First posters almost finished. For English Miss Dorothy is going to make a chart. When we us incorrect words there will be marks showing it. 7th and 8th Grades Donald has returned. We are all very glad to have him back.~ Mila Mae has been absent, but has also re­ house recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Con Hangartner. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Enyart and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Enyart and family, Mrs. Gilbert Folsom : and children and Leo Enyart were dinner guests in the parental Mr. and Mrs. Wright Enyart home on Mother's Day. John May of California arrived here Tuesday to join his wife and son in a visit in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Uhl. We hear Mr. and Mrs. May are to make their home in Waukon. and their many friends will welcome them back as residents of Allamakee county, So far as the fourth congressional district is concerned, says the New Hampton Tribune, it is as important we renominate and re-elect Congressman Fred Biermann of Decorah as it is we renominate and re-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt. DANCE IIIIIIMIIIIIIIIINMtllllltllttlllllillllHIIlllIlllllllllllMIII Heidelberg Gardens Luana, Iowa * Every Wednesday and Saturday Free Fish Fry Every Wednesday. The Misses Verona and Marguerite Depping were guests at the Will Schutta home in Postville Thursday. Mr- and Mrs. Henry Timmerman nard Waters' met' la'srSaturdT:Tat"the I ?" d < * ildren from Luan£ > were guests home of Mrs. Joe Walters with a group of leaders of the home project work, perfecting plans for, Achievement Day, to be held at Eikader on Friday, May 22nd. Everybody welcome. Picnic dinner. GUNDER Church Notices Norwegian services Sunday, May 17, at eleven o'clock. Lilia Ruroden is visiting at the Chas. Bergan home. Lucas Olson of West Union was a caller Monday at the Tom Holm home Harold Skarshaug of Ames was a dinner guest Saturday at the T. Olson home. Mr. and Mrs. Will Bergan and family were dinner guests Sunday at the Mrs, T. Kjosa home. Opal Torkelson of Farmersburg is assisting with the household duties at the Elmer Benson home. Alma Opsand attended the picnic Saturday at''Marjorie Larson's school in Grand Meadow township. Mrs. Knut Olson, Mrs. V. Landsgard and Mrs. Oscar Nyborg did papering at the Tom Holm home Tuesday. Yvonne Gisleson spent the weekend at the Vic Casten home and attended the school picnic Saturday. Marjorie Rierson started parochial school Monday at the Center school, The school will continue for four weeks. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Anderson and fam>ly enjoyed a picnic Sunday at the Mrs. K E. Mork home in Elgin together with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johanson and family of Elkader, Mr. and Mrs, Henry Johanson of Postville were dinner guests Sunday at the Mrs. J. C. Johanson home. here Sunday at the E. E. Owen home. Henry Schultz of Castalia and Elmer Schultz of Chicago were guests here Tuesday at the Dean Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Bulman of Waukon were calling on friends and attending to business matters here on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hoth, Charles and Jackie, of Postville were guests here Sunday afternoon at the Charles Hoth home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stanley, of Minneapolis, were guests here Sunday at the Geo Wolf home Vern and Chas. Letchford, Mrs. Ma bel Waters and Mrs. Tom Bollman motored to Cedar Rapids Saturday to attend a sale, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Leer of Waukon were Sunday guests here with their soninlaw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Irving Crawford Mr. and Mrs. Perry Carter of Bartlett came Sunday to visit Miss Jessie Meikle. She accompanied them home for a two weeks visit Mrs. John Snitker of Decorah spent several days here last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Ewing, at the J. C. Schutta home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman D. Webb, Mrs. Flora Franklin and Miss Maggie Mitchell, of Postville, attended the institute here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Sebastian of Luana were callers here Thursday. Mrs. C. F. Letchford accompanied them on a trip to Decorah. Mr. and Mrs. James E. Kneeskern and daughter, Betty, and Mrs. Tom Bollman attended a club meeting in Postville Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Kneeskern and son,' Cloy, were business callers in Ossian Monday evening and also called -on relatives in Castalia. 200.000TH PAY PASSEXGQ Establishing what is considered; record for the number of passed AMES STATION FINDS CLOVER carried on a newly established i INCREASES CORN ONE-THIRD lar train, the Milwaukee Roads] watha, streamlined speed train ops The farmer who uses a rotation of rating between Chicago - Milwauh corn, oats and clover on his farm will and St. Paul - Minneapolis carried i get about a third more bushels of two hundred thousandth revenue j corn to the acre than the one who al- senger last week. The train has t ternates corn and oats and grows no in service but 10 months. 'i clover. The number includes both throuft At least this was the result obtained passengers and those traveling to it. over a 21-year period in tests at the termediate stops along the route, at Iowa Agricultural Experiment Station cording to W. B. Dixon, general p» at Ames. The corn yielded nn average senger agent of the railroad, all of 49.6 bushels an acre in the rotation by far the greatest volume was thru that included clover, but only 37.4 business, Mr. Dixon pointed out bushels an acre when corn and oats As a surprise ceremony staged a were grown. The results are pointed the Chicago Union Station just prior out by W. F. Watkins, extension to departure of the Hiawatha Mini agronomist at Iowa State College. 31, Mrs. W. S. Anderson of Mi Seeding of clovers or alfalfa is being lis was determined to be the !..,.„„ encouraged by the new soil conserva- passenger to board the train and *ai tion program. Payments under the awarded a travel case with accessories,! program are intended to compensate a movie camera and other gifts donit.j farmers for adopting cropping systems ed by officials of the Milwaukee Rojd! which will conserve soil in the interest in appreciation of the reception ac- of both present and future generations, corded their new speed train. The Experiment Station began its Mrs. Anderson was also presented test in 1915 to determine the value of a with a scroll commemorating the «• corn-oats-clover rotation as compared casion and was the guest of honor at with a corn-oats rotation. a ceremony enroute that included dls- The experiment station workers also tribution of souvenirs to all passengers made another comparison to illustrate on board. the value of including clover in the ro- With prospects for an exceptional;; tation. They figured the total value good summer travel season. Mr. Diim of crops obtained from 1 acre for 17 feels confident that the popularity of years from both the land in the clover the new train will be consistently rotation and that which was alternat- maintained. "Hiawatha has caught ed between corn and oats. December the popular fancy in a big way. It! 1, farm prices of each year were used, record breaking patronage, backed by Value of the crops produced under the enthusiastic approval of the trav- the corn-oats-clover rotation was $394, eling public and by the support ol as compared with 5344 under the corn- ticket agents located in all parts of the oats rotation. country, has given conclusive evi- Factors which influence the type of dence that our Hiawatha represent! rotation desirable and the yields ob- the greatest step forward in the his- tained. says Mr. Watkins. include the tory of modern transportation. It is soil type, extent of erosion, drainage, a success without parallel," Mr. Dixon slope of land, type of farming and soil said. treatment. Capable of speed of more than to miles a minute, the train cruises at 1M miles an hour and is regularly : uled to run 410 miles in 390 minutes, , including six stations stops enroalt. Many wild flowers go wild because I Equipment of each of the two units they do not live in the protection of a i consists of a brightly liucd oil-burning streamlined steam locomotive, fi« new type speedlined day coaches, to parlor cars and a restaurant-tavern 1 car, all air conditioned. HERE'S WHAT MAKES THE WILD FLOWERS "WILD" state park. Th6se living outside such protected areas or not having a guard watching over them constantly are in danger of being pulled up by the roots or dug up to be replanted in a flower pot or some garden which is unsuited to them, and they die a slow death. Their beauty is lost to the world forever. A dead plant or flower cannot bring happiness to the lover of nature, to the sick, to the student, or enhance the landscape. You would go wild, too, if you lived in constant fear as does the wild flower. In Iowa's state parks the wild flowers have some protection for there is a rule which prohibits the picking, injuring, digging or removing of any wild flower, plant, shrub, tree or rock Even with such a rule and a guard sometimes two or three as on Sundays, many of the flowers are destroyed State parks were established on cer tain lands and in certain areas, first because the natural beauty was there and existant; second, because the state wanted to preserve such beauty in its natural state, that the public could visit such places and see the beauty and wild living things as nature in *~- J - J " is why the is prohibited in „ .....,£0 OO tended them to be. That i: removal of flowers is pro state parks. To permit their removal would be to defeat the very purpose for which the area was set aside and protected. Visit your state parks, enjoy the flowers and trees, but leave them where you see them, that others may have the same pleasure, Walter Winchell, the columnist and news paragrapher, receives for his writings and radio broadcast a total of $200,000 a year. He is 39 years old. His schooling ended at the age of 13 with the sixth grade. Until 13 years ago he was on the vaudeville stage. In the last five years, because of his news comments, he has had five libel suits filed against him. We know now, says the New Hampton Tribune, why Dickinson has been barking so much at the present administration. His big issue now is dogj food. We have observed our neighbor, t. M. Phillips, feeds the birds at his back, door all winter, says Mrs. E. A. M. in. her West Union Union "CliafF," but of late he seems to be having some trouble with the largo number of blackbirds which congregate at meal tuns and snitch the food from those he much prefers to have it—cardinals, robins and other early arrivali Which reminds me of a story: Years ago a teacher was telling this same story to her class—that is the sparrow: history story. She told of the ham that was being done to the fruit trees by worms and a flock of English spar-: rows were shipped in to fight the insects. Well, the sparrows soon began to increase and multiply, until they became a pest too, almost as bad as the worms. The teacher noticed that some of the boys were not interested and she called, "Say, Tommy, wnW|.; do you think are the worst, the sparrows or the worms?" The youth perked up and replied: "I don't kwW; teacher, I never had the sparrows." When the republican supreme court,. declared the AAA unconstitutional »• dealt agriculture the most damagW; blow it ever experienced, says "On the Air" in the Independence Conservative. For the first time in history farming in its various phases was w*, ing put upon a substantial, continue profitable basis. It was somcthira. that worked. For the first time t&N farmer could stand face to face with j the big industries and say, "I I adopted your plan. I am goto? M; , raise just so much as I can raise pro* ntably and no more. When I And tj% I can't produce at a profit I will shat down my plant, just as you do, m • from now on, if you want my V toi r you will pay. me cost of products and a fair profit." But along con* the supreme court, the majority » r '; mer republicans and former corpora- ^ tion attorneys and says, "You cant «J> that, it's contrary to the constitution'

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