Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 26, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 26, 1931
Page 1
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••^"•T^iim '; '!,','; "-V. --- -• ~ • ' • ' ' ' •••.',. --• — - PHii fclSfe "t^ft i v 1 ALGONA, IOWA, NOVEMBER 26, 1931 8 Pages Number 11 EW RECIPES BY MISS DEAL BUREAU ELECTS GODFREY A PLEASANT 1NTERUPTION Than 300 Arc present: at First Sections. ., cooking school aponaored by \ Advance at the K. of C. , hall Lay drew a crowd of more than [women despite the heavy rain H fell a" afternoon. Tuesday's I more than doubled the Moni attendance, and a larger crowd i eipected yesterday afternoon. school 18 supervised toy Mrs. ... A. Jones, of Leavenworth, E"'who before coming to Algona iMIss Leona M. Deal. Mrs. i concluded a similar cooking J at .Forest City Saturday, and fevenlng drove to Leavenworth I Sunday was married to Mr , at Platt City, Mo. They came ? ona Monday morning. Mrs has been assisted:, by Miss Wild, of Toledo, a home eco cs graduate of the state college nes. (Merchants Install Equipment. Ikelgas stoves were Installed for j school by R. O. BJustrom, local |ler. The General Electric refrig- 1 used was from the Kohlhaas •dware, and the kitchen equlp- iit came from the Richardson fur._ store. The beautiful dining i suite was arranged by the Fos(furniture store, with silver and re from Borchardt's and the terplece of cut flowers was from i Christensen Bros, store. groceries were supplied through jeratlon of the Basket fe grocery, J the butter and mUk v u«ed in the Jlctng were from theVAlgona Co- |rative Creamery. . ( \V ; hgnlu&lvhif Dinner Planned. today's session ^*as devoted to j Thanksgiving dinner. Following |the menu: Mock duck, oyster ling; fruit supreme, candied ; potatoes, escalloped cauliflow- I cranberry Jelly, Thanksgiving , I and pumpkin pie. Mrs^Jo£*M acturlnK .W^ 1 * here r .spoke i the recipes' for each.Item of the -I- Allowing are a few of the recipes (the menu: iter dressing—1 pint oysters, 1 1 onion chopped, add 1 teaspoon ,.% teaspoon pepper; 2 cups dry ALGONIAN TELLS SERVICE CLUBS OF RUSSjn PLIGHT John Alexander, representative of the James farm implement manu- net crumbs, :er; mix well, anksgivlng salad' cup milk, cup -1 package of irch lemon jello, 1% cups boll- f water, then add % cup of lemon let cool in refrigerator. Add \ cups of grated carrots, "% cup of fled pineapple, % cup chopped % cup of chopped nut meats, cup chopped green pepper, rrilsh with stuffed v ollves. ^ npkin pie (two pies) — 2 cups of d pumpkin, 1%-cup milk, '% (•of sugar, 3 eggs, % cup of mo- tablespoons melted butter, |tablespoon flour, %' teaspoon teaspoon ginger, 1 tea- ton cinnamon, • .Mix ingredients Jn ~r given, bake for 10 minutes in i at 450 degrees, and then reduce ature to 350 degrees and-toake b hour and 20 minutes, Many B«eMy«-P»liei. tonday's prizes were won by the tfing: Mrs. Jess Riddle, Mrs. ^effert, Mrs. Marguerite Kene- Mrs. E. J, Van Ness. Mrs. H. fClapsaddle, Minnie Medln, Mrs. '1 McGinnis, Mrs. Elizabeth Man- Mrs. F. E. Mrs. Earl Russia at a joint meeting of the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs Monday noon at the Algo'na hotel. Mr. Alexander was born in Russia, and lived there till he was about ten years old. His talk dealt with conditions in Russia, both economically and agriculturally. He believes that the government of Russia had rotted away, and that the World war only hastened the final overthrow of the czar's government, which fell to FORT DODGE LOSES TO INDEPENDENTS HERE The Algona independent football team defeated a Fort Dodge team at Athletic park Sunday afternoon 6-0 in a muddy battle. Both teams found the footing slippery and unsure, and fumbles were numerous. Algona's touchdawn--.came-early- In the; first period, when Fort Dodge fumbled or the second play of the game, and Algona. recovered on the 30-yd. line. An offsides penalty gave the locals FIRST BASKETBALL GAME FOR LOCALS TO BE_HEXT WEEK Basketball practice for "the local high school will begin tomorrow o£- .ternoon . YOUTHS GIVEN FIVEiYEARS IN PENITENTIARY From Whittemore Plead Guilty to Theft. Judt?e F 1 . C. Davidson, of Emmets- i burg-, adjournea .the Kns»utlr court Tuesday afternoon till next Monday, udge Davidson was at Spirit Lake yesterday, where, he. opened a term of court I'iir Judge George A. Heald, ihead. The of Spencer, who is at home suffering worth many with a severe cold. • Judges Davidson and Deland 'will, keep Judge Heald'H. terms' open till he returns. Two divorces wore granted. Tuesday by Judge Davidson. Clara Ol sou was granted a divorce from Mar. tiit fr Olson, and Mae Trainer was granted a divorce from C. E. Train er. The ftecreos in the bases have not yet been filed, but. the record entry is made.. Judge Davidson sentenced Win Weir and Arnold Hilbert, youths living near Whittemore, to five years in the penitentiary at Ana mosa when the 1 pair pleaded guilty to charges of stealing poultry from the J. B. Butler farm near Whitte more. Mrs. Butler caught the boy in the act October 17, and forced them to return the birds. Weir wa. released on bond till after Thanks giving, but Hilbert is still in jai They will probably begin servln; their sentences this week-end. Judge Davidson set two damag cases as the first jury cases. The first is a suit from $1350 damages brought by Mary V. Taylor against 13. ,]; Lunbs as the result of an accident in Algoria.. The second is a suit for $10,000 brought by Geneva Seifert against G. W. Sample. The grand jury was dismissed by Judge Davidson Tuesday afternoon when no cases demanding the jury's attention could be found. Defendants in criminal actions have been pleading guilty. Sheriff L. E. Hovey and County Attorney G. D. Shumway have made it a practice not to make an arrest till evidence is se- F. B. Resolutions Ask Change in Tariff Law Resolutions adopted by the Kossuth county Farm Bureau, November 1, W SI. 1. We wish to express our hearty commendation of the faithful work of County Agent E. R. Morrison, and H. D. A. Muriel Body, who have unsparingly . .devoted themselves throughout the year to the development of improved methods and conditions nn the farms, arid in the homes aiya communities of Kossuth county. The fruits of their efforts Algona Markets At close o£ business Nov. 24, 1931. By Wilbur.,I. and Alice Payne. POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs. 1 .16 Hens, 4 Ibs. and under .— .11. Springs, over 4 Ibs. .IB 400 FARMERS ATTEND MEET HERE SATURDAY H. A. Wallace Warn* of Propaganda This Winter. ,, - Ol'iUlglOf VVGi -I Ilj-Jt _—_ — — — — ——..— .-.— annot be measured in dollars and g , 3 and 4 , bs . .„...,„„ .14 ents. We feel that such work is Sn . n __ lmfl - r , i hs ._ __ .11 ndispenwvble to the welfare of all arm communities, if they are to go results obtained are times their cost. The office ast the work oyal cooperation of the ilstunt, Edith Welter, in Springs, under 3 lbs._ PRODUCE Eggs, graded No 1 the Kossuth county Farm Bureau appreciated. Work Is'Appreciated. 2. We express our deep appreciation to our county president, Frank Ryerson, our home project chairman, Mrs. Harriet Warburton and to our boys and girls' club leaders, Mrs. Paul F. Kriethe and J. H. Warner and the entire staff of the Kossuth county Farm Bureau to have already been practicing, but others . on the football team havd not yet been out. The first, game to be played in the new school build- five yards, a pass failed, but two , ng gymnas i um w iu be a week from more nlavs made a first down by | _ vt Mnnfln v when the hieh school pieces without a real struggle. The people are very poor, t.Mrs. L. Dolores DeMott, Mrs. Lewis Reding, Agnes [_T|bbetts, and Mrs. S. E, Mater. ay's prizes went to Mr*- My- Mrs. Hurt Brown, Mrs. i toper, Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, Mrs, V. Keith, Miss DeMott, Kittle . Mrs. Kathleen En>ert, Mrs. H, |Tuttle, Mrs. H. Pfcrce, Mrs. Anna Won, Mrs. Hazel Steele, Mrs. Es* i Sabln, Mrs.' A., 'A/ Beguhn, Mrs, * Arend, Mrs, W, A.-Button. Mrs"•v Neuman, Mrs.' J. Alexander, C. Kain, and •< .Mrs/ Walter and many economic and other conditions have to toe overcome before the world will have ; much Justification for fear of Russia. The average person in Russia Is really, lucky if they have black bread to eat. Less than 5 per cent are educated, and everything in the country has to be built up from the bottom. Mr. Alexander said that it would take American factories many years to supply, the country with only the bare necessities, of life, and that it will be 100 years before Russia could bft educated and build its own factories. Mr. Alexander expressed the opinion that foreign intervention In affairs Is not wanted for Russians want to work out their own salvation. He said he believed Russia could not conduct a war because she is too poor In every respect. Mr, Alexander has been in country for some time. He Is a cost accountant, and has worked foi General Motors and other compan- B-STSTJSWSiSK !»r.^».r-M™-=" was more plays made a first inches. Algona made five, then lost it on a fumble, then passed for nine yards, and made the necessary first down on the next play. Three more plays scored, with Nordstrum going over from the 5-yard line. The kick failed. Neither team seriously threatened to score after the break in the first period that gave the Algonlan's a chance Fort Dodge was unfortunate in drawing penalties that were costly at critical stages of the game. •It is generally regretted- that the Algona team did not get started earlier In the season, for the team shows great possibilities. thh educated in Germany and Bng 3045 APPLY FOR LICENSES. TO DRIVE;JJUSH LOOKED FOR More than 3000 have ; made application for an automobile driver's Driver's applications Mon- license day evening totaled 1008, and er^s applications totaled 2037, n»ak- £g-a grand total of 3045. With .approximately 7200 par owners In Kossuth county, and at least, the sam| number of other members of the family driving the. cars, this Indicates that only one-fourth of the applications have been made. Car owners and drivers are wafted to get their applications In early and avoid a last minute rush. School is Closed. School closed, early yesterday a* ternoon for the Thanksgiving holiday*. There w"l be no school to- inorrow. next Monday when the high school team will play a post-graduate team made up of players still in high school, but Ineligible to play on the regular team. They are. Moore, Samp, Blossom, Powell, Ostrum, Van Dorston.'and Grosenbach. The rest of the schedule follows: Dec. 11, Tltonka here; Dec. 18, Clarion here; Dec. 23, Clear Lake there, tentative; Jan, 8, Swea City here; Jan. 15, Humboldt there; Jan. 22, Hampton here; Jan. -26, Lu Verne here; Jan. 29, Eagle Grove there; Feb. 5, Llvermore here; Feb. 6, Brltt there; Feb. 9, Swea City there; Feb. 12, Humboldt here; Feb. 119, Webster City' there; Feb, 2«, Emmetsburg here. There'is also a tentative date for a gaine at Spirit Lake during the holiday vacation. The date with Swea.City Jan. 8 may be exchanged with that of Britt Feb. -6. Saturday mornings the gymnasium .'is •reserved for basketball practice for the sixth, seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. Each grade takes the hours of the morning respectively. '.The high school squad practices each evening after school from '4:00 to 5:4'5 o'clock except Monday and Friday evenings when the girls' team practices. On Monday nights the team practices after to plead guilty, thus saying the county trial and other costs. .''From .present indications this tertn will not be as busy ^as-the .'September term, when Judge Healdi remained here-for three solid weeks disposing of. cases. A'.large list of cases for trial was noticed before, the. term opened, but many, it is understood, will not come up at this term. HOME TALENT SHOW SUCCESS BUT CROWD FAILS TO COME The home talent show given under the auspices of the Community club at the new high school auditorium last Thursday night is regarded as one of the most successful shows of its nature given in Algona in recent years. Attendance, however, was disappointing, for the amount taken in is insufficient to enable the Community club to purchase a piano at present, The expense items are stage equipment, costumes, etc., $48,32; music, play copyright, etc., $61.94; advertising, $28.65; and miscellaneous,- . $9.61, - This, deducted from the total receipts, leaves a net balance, of $220, which has been placed in a separate, interest-bearing fund, and at some time in the future 'another play, or some such, project, will be given, and the cost of the piano secured. whom for their self-sacrificing efforts the credit is due for successful administration of the affairs of the organization. 3. We are grateful to the members of the press, the churches and the business men's organizations o! Kcssuth county and the board of supervisors, the officers of the Kos suth county Fair Association and to all other organizations - and individuals whose united efforts have availed to', maintain the Kossuth county Farm Bureau, even in the midst" of times of great financial stress, iu an active and flourishing condition. We doubt not, but that the benefits which accrue to -farmers directly from this organization are passed along, in time, to every member of the community. 4. Our attention is, called to the fact that butter scoring 93 sells for from 6 to 8 cents over butter of 88 to 91 score;, representing the difference between profit and loss to the dairyman. We feel that the efforts of 'the. organized Dairy Indus tries-' of' : Kcssuth - county to •. encbur age the production of high quality cream. ar e entitled,'to the highest praise. ••This work;has easily meant an inceased income to the farmers of ' Kossuth "county • of $133,294. It means so much for the restoration and maintenance of prosperity to agriculture that we urge all producers of dairy products to give it their fullest possible cooperation. Tariff I.*w Condemned. o. We feel that our present tariff laws discriminate against agriculture and that they have contribut .2& Eggs, graded, No. 2 ------ - ----- .14 Cash cream ----------- -------- -;27 GRAIN 2 yellow corn ------------- .39 No. 3 yellow corn ----- -------- .38 S T O. 3 white oats ----------- ---- .21 Feed barley ------------ ------- .30 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. . ------------- .03 Horse. ...... ------- — $1.50 to .75 Colt hides, each ----------- — - .50 HOGS Best sorted lights, 180-230 lbs.-$3.70 Med. wt; butchers, 230 to 260— 3.70 Best prime h'vy butch., 300-350. 3.50 Heavy butchers, 200 to 300 L— 3.50 Best packing sows, 300-350 Ibs. 3.40 Best heavy 'sows, 350-400 Ibs. — 3.10 Big heavy sows, 400 to 500 lbs._ 3.00 ( : ' CATTLE Canners and cutters. $1.00 to $2.00 Fat cows — _____ - _____ $2.00 to $2.75 Bulls ___________ - _____ $2.00 to $2.75 Fat steers ____________ $4.00 to $5.00 More than 400 Kossuth Farm Bo?- reau members and farmers held an.- unusually successful annual meeting- in the new high school building her* Saturday. President F. L. Ryersqn. of Burt, ^called the morning session to order at 10:30. This Included tb» general business meeting, with secretary's report by A. E. Clayton,':«f' Cresco township; treasurer's--report, by C. C. Scharlach, of Algona, showed a balance of $841 on hand after charging off money in closed banllBf- budget committee report by G«o. Godfrey, who stated that.the organization had 'been kept well within.; the budget resulting in a' reduction.; of'over $2000 or about'20% in : tfe«; year's expenses. The organization committee Yearlings $3.50 to $4.00 Veal calves $3.50 to $4.50 KNMARRIA6E LICENSES 'ARE ISSUED IN ONE WEEK V one marriage IJcanse appllca- was made last week. It went Algona Girl /s Chosen a* Healthiest at Morningsiae second squad practices each From school against the The second squad evening from 6:45 to 12:30 to 1:00 each day the gymnasium is, reserved for the boys from the country, ' : The .Sioux ""city "'Journal- H. Koppen and ner, both p| Kossuth.. were Issued,-- "as W. Short, Seven follows: . county, j. ^rr,;jt,lve.rmove,; Jfo- Deads and kuluTLeafla ., ' of LU Verne; Lou^s- Fub/mann Susie Thliges, bojji of Bode; of Kossuth; Alfreft'C", Brahn "w, and Hilda; of Algona. and . Thursday printed the following article concerning Harriet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Sm/tb, farm— Algona. la., a member the visit senior 800 Bet «nxt Tuesday, y. The num. % V -IW be majl, .hye 7800 baye county 4 seeelved ^08 |or 7200 i-. 4 few m.tUWi 7200 jjggsfi %re ? «ftjw» four classes. W'JBf :«Wi|Xf;«rf» fttfe|0MP'® ^ ? L o fl actiY© l)9T^ c ^ g HWSStJto wvrtwgw* ?f HftS&Stf Wtoof ln?P^ f ^' M^^^rautomobli* %«^eat. AL60NIAN SPEAKS AT DADS DAY PROGRAM AT IOWA CITY Mr.- imp Mrs. T. P. Harrington, Mrs, C, B. Murtagh, Mrs. H. E. Rist, and Mrs. A. L, Long ; went to Grinned) last Friday., where Mrs, Long stopped over -the week-end to r daughter, Doris, who is a this year. At Grinnell the Harringtons picked UP their daughter . Bernifie, a freshman, who went on with them, .to Iowa City where they attended the annual Dad's day program and football game at the university. Mrs. MurtagU visited her «on James, Mrs, Rist, her daughter Alice, a.nd the Harringtons spent their time with their son Robert, a junior law student. At the Dud's day banquet Mr. Jlarrlng- ton responded to the welcome given to the Dads attending the program. They returned Sunday through jQrlnnell where they left Bernlce and got Mrs. Long. _ Two Fined «10 l»ch, Ruben and Rupert Luedke, of Fenton, were each fined $10 and costs by Justice L. A. Wmkel last Thursday on a charge of destroying a hkunk den on a highway new Fenton the day before. They were caught In tb.e act by Ro&s Moses, TEMPERATURES DROP T011 AWR WEMF RAINFALL A total of 1.66 inches of rain fell here between Sunday evening and Monday evening, .according . to. the records kept by L. M. Merrltt. Rainfall last week totaled 2.30, and so far this month the total is S.fiO, Following the rain Monday the weather turned cold; The mercury fell to 17 degrees Tuesday,, and only went to 38 degrees during the day, Some snow fell during the day. The'tem- perature at 8 o'clock yesterday was 12, a degree higher than during the ed In % large measure to the chaotic economic condition of the world. We urge oUr now convening congress to enact legislation which will effect a cut on all schedules .which are above 50% ad valorem by 3% nually until a point is reached where they will be competitive rather than prohibitive. 6. We call on the President of the United States to at once appoint a monetary committee, to report at an early date practicable plans for in flatlon of the general price level In the United Stages to where it was in tt.92'6.- We want banking arid eco-, nomic experts to work out : a plan ,to inaugurate mild inflation which will stop at a pre-determined point, namely, the 1926 price level. 7. We commend the efforts of all tax-paying bodies in the State of Iowa who have been instrumental in bringing about reductions in taxation. • i 8. We wish to again state our faith in a state income tax based upon net earnings, 9. We .are strongly opposed to the proposition 'of a general sales tax; OTTO KLOOCK TO MOVE TO GABNER JMAMERY Whittemore, Nov. 24 — Otto J. Kloock, manager of the Whittemore Farmers creamery, resigned last week, Tuesday, and will, go to a Garner creamery. Regret' is expressed th'at Whittemore Is to lose a man>of ijr. Klopck's ability, for he ajways .worked for the. welfare of the 'community.-- ..... ;i.y • ; Mr. Kloock 'is'a capable butter- maker, and he won numerous medals and prizes in • different contests on butter. He has made many improvements, at the creamery, and las increased patronage, and put in much'hard labor to get the Farmers creamery on record with the best. The board accepted the resignation regretfully. " 1 Mr. Kloock has been manager for eight years. He received an attractive offerxfrom the Garner Farmers creamery, and will move there the by C. R. Schoby gave a general s'um-- mary of, organization activities and announce^ that Wesley township, whose director was Theron Hansen, brought *1n 22 additional members. and thus won the opportunity of sendingfa delegate to the state convention ;'in January for bringing" th* largest number of any-township during the year. The county champion girls' demonstration team, composed of ..Mary Gisch and Alice Payne, :.gave their- demonstration on. Alteration ; of a. Sleeve Pattern. 400 at Afternoon Session.;/ More than 400 attended the afternoon session, of which the mate. speaker was Henry A. Wallace, at Des Moines. The subject of his***-' dress covered the economic condition,' of agriculture generally, but mot* ••. especially In regard to the monetary question and its relation t» farm_ prices and farm prosperity. The farmers and others generally stand on general After his main ad- first of the year and take c'harge. Mr. Conway, present buttermaker at Garner, has resigned and will retire. Mr. Kloock is well known in and around Garner, for it is in this vicinity that he learned his trade ant .was raised. His.place here.has not been filled, •4- (Cqntinued on page 8.); ALCONIAN IS ADMITTED TO LAW PRACTICE TUESDAY H. B. White, son of -Mr. and Mrs. W. A. White, was admitted to the Iowa bar by the state, supreme court on motion Tuesday afternoon, and is now authorized to practice law in the state. For the present he will probably be attached to the Kossuth bar till he makes a definite choice of location. Mr. White was graduated from the University of Oklahoma, and was admitted to the Oklahoma bar soon after graduation. He was accompanied^to Des Moines Tuesday, by Mr. and Mrs, H. J. Lasy and Mrs. D. T. Nugent. Mrs. White was formerly Helen Jasperson.-: i .v -.. • -'• ;• • ••>. . ' • ' ' appreciated his farm problems. dress he was enthusiastlcally_caU«dl back to briefly alscuss-the- "" Farm Board. Mr. Wallace warned that,the mers shou}d expect 'considerable aft- verse propaganda against 'the .Farav Board during the . coming vrtntwj; more especially in regard to* tb»- work In grain. The greatest>soo* 'or the farmer would probably stiff , In the preservation of the Market- 1 , ing Act and the . Federal 'Fan* Board, "and the farm organization*; VJ might do' much to help toward'rea&r- *f justment of s,ome parts of theiipMH, ,j ent law and its administration, Th*/ farm organization job will be r not t*- destroy the Farm Act, but to i In any necessary readjistmente the present progranx and for benefit of the farmer to preserve t**\- Federal :,Farm. Board, . 4 "State Leader' Speaks. A. B. Myl>r, of Winnebago oouat^^r district commltteenjan for' the^E 1 -—- '* Bureau, spoke briefly on state national Farm Bureau activltl**, Mr. Leopold, who is cooperating, with the state fish and gfcme depaifr ment, outlined the work on conservation, and discussed plan*. ' . „ rf Raymond Kresensky Author of Emmaus, New Book of Poems n i g ht. The record follows: High November 16 .--.— 'November 17 (.29 in. rf.)-64 .50 November 18 November 19 (.15 in. rf.)-48 November 20 (.11 in., rf.)-54 November 21 .47 November 22 (.10 in. rf.)_41 November 28 (1.66 in. rf.).62 November 24 , 88 IjOW 47 35 29 37 .46 30 29 36 17 game warden, gona. 9,nd brought to AV UKOTA WOMEN FORM CLUB TO PRACTICE ATHLETICS Lakota, Nov. 24—About 25 women, not connected with school work but athletically inclined, met at the aohoolhouse gymnasium last week Thursday evening and spent two hours practicing setting-up exercises basketball practice, and a general good time, pne of the women, who sprained an ankle, has been limping since. No regular night has ' been set as yet, but ttxe women plan to meet about once a week for practice. 'SautWoh^ , w »^ .. . No. 48 Honor ^,,^ r , , , -.,. J»S weU as Due to tfxe'~Thantaislvlng holiday his/ work no W& a^Byerj- on 'that «ate Digest ¥- •Mv«noe la printing, a da>- early pjeayers. to assure subscribers get- MR. ™ Emmau^ is the title of a book; of poems just, published by Raymond Kresensky, son of Mrs. J. C. Kresensky. The book has for its theme the popular Idea -of a living and not a dead Christ. The title is taken from Luke's gospel which tells of Jesus,: unknowingly to his disr ciplet., walking along the road to Emmaus. Raymond Kresensky was graduated from the Algona schools in 1916, received his bachelor's degree in Divinity at the Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Chicago (then McCormick Seminary). He preached three years in Newburgh, Jnd., before going to Bellevue, where he has been preaching for the last year or more. During his school years and preaching he has been a regular contributor to the religious and secular publications. The Christian Century, The Commonweal, The Midland. College Humor, LH«, Better J Homes and Gardens, Wallaces' Farmer, New York Times, Now York Sun, and the Household m%ga?lne, " ^ »any others have '~* Last June the one of Ijil that are * being made' whereby ( «M«~, ' ( mers can be reimbursed for v produced, and for providing areas on their land, - auch as now meeting with favorable In some other states, th.us the game crop on each farm cash crop. -The Rev. C. E. Bryden, of Baptist church at Bancroft, an interesting talk on exchangtaNP*^ and combining township talent community meetings such as been practiced during the past ytur*: or two in Greenwood and townships. Mra.-J, H. Warburtwa, of Lakotu, spoke on, Jnfor vs. Misinformation, emphasizing tNj>i| necessity of procuring correct mation before forming opinions regard to. important public tions. Mrs, J. B. Telkamp and Mrs. J« Heetland gave their county plon and fctate fair demonst on, Kitchen Utensils. , Officers Are Elected. The nominating T made by Chairman Olaf : of Wesley, was followed by of officers immediately George Godfrey, of named president; * vice Tom Berg, Elmore; jongberg, Armstrong; and er, M- P- ChristtensjBft, L. Johnson was',eleote4 rector -to the stfte the coming two years. * Lunch -was served a± new giTOnflsium toy the Algoim Baptist program -was wej\ repel? large mjmber in large )jigh aohosi -njshed an < a *&$ Ot

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