Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 26, 1933 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 26, 1933
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT nv NEW OPERATING PLAN PROPOSED FOR GOLF CLUB To Be Presented at Annual Meeting February 6. *• A proposal Cor reorganization of the Algona Country club will be presented at the .annual meeting February 6, the hoard oC directors deckled last Thursday night at a special meeting. Tlie chili was organized 32 years ago on a stock plan, by which each member paid $150 on the under- standing'sometime in the future stock certificates would be issued. For various reasons the certificates have never been Issued. Under the reorganization plan stock would be issued, in which case dt could ho sold the same as any other corporation stock. It would have no par value and would represent only a share o£ ownership in the SO acres of Country club land, the clubhouse, and personal property. 71 of 125 51 embers Pay. The club now has 125 members whose ; ?lfiO shares have bp<?n fully j paid and 17 whose shares are not j fully paid. Members who have j paid in Cull would receive stock ccr- j tificates. The others would receive; Mid-Continent Officials ANTIS OPPOSE ALLOWANCE TO FARM BUREAU (Continued from page 1.) FRED B. KOONTZ Vice-President In Charge of Manufacturing Mid-Continent Petroleum Corporation, Tulsa, Okla. K. MAXWEL/L, local agent of the Mid-Continent Petroleum R. w. MCDOWELL Vice-President In Charge of Market- Ing .Mid-Continent Petroleum Corporation, Tulsa, Okla. Cor- William poration, whose Algona station is across the street cast from the C. Steele store, and Cecil McOinnls, another local employe, with that if the Farm Bureau were wholly eliminated the saving .in taxes ngainst a quarter section would not :>e a sack of flour In a year. Mr. Droessler said that he had received his money's worth out of every dollar he had put into the Farm Bureau, and that If others would take proper advantage of the opportunities the organization offered they too would gain. This statement was immediately taken up by the aggressive Mr. Holt, who challenged Mr. Droessler to say just how the Farm Bureau had helped him. How F. H. Helped Droessler. Mr. Droossler replied that the county agent's instructions on soils had saved him money, and also had taught him how to cut down overhead expense. He said he had asked for Information from the Farm Bureau about these things and that it had been freely and well given. He went on to say the reason most objectors had never received benefit other Mid-Continent representatives in Kossuth, will attend a grour. sales meeting at Mason City next (Monday night, and among after-dinner speakers at a Hanford hotel banquet will be the two men pictured above. '' | was that they had never asked for theirs on completion o£ f!50 payment. Some of the unpaid members still owe a large proportion oC the. full subscrlhlinn. Such holders may, under the plan, turn back their respective shares relinquishing payments made, and then buy a share from a fully paid member for perhaps less than they would have to Basket Ball Quintets Hit Run of Bad Luck Bonnstettcr The high school basketball team lost to Emmetsburg here Tuesday evening, 3G-2G, after Algona had put up to-pay out their own shares, gained the lead in the second quar- Out of the. 125 fully paid and 17 , ter and had secured the big' end of unpaid memberships, only 71 are; the score at the half, 15-11 '"Em- now active; Death, removals from [ metsburg took the lead in the third ~ TT i town, and-other causes have made | quarter and gained IS points, 29-19. lary electlon law - si nce many just half ot the total membership in- Following this game the second' o£ ' Tny constituents desire to know (Continued from page 1.) active. What New I'iiin Proposes. Under . the new . plan, . inactive shares would become assessable at teams played. The Algona seconds led after the first quarter, in which Emmetsburg seconds managed to get a start of 7-3. The score at the half $7.50 annually. Inactive shares rep- was n ~ 9 in Algona's favor, however, resent interests in the property! and . the Same ended 24-18,^ Algona equal to the. interests of actives, but wl nning. ' '".'.'."!,'.'". Following the basketball' garries, •the Algona and Burt wrestling teaiW competed. Green was the only winner for Algona, though Cooper.Wr'es- It has .been only the actives who have maintained value of the stock. The board feels that it would only be fair to actives to require inac- tlves to help carry the burden' vla! tled a dra w against his' 'opporfeftt. yearly assessments. This would Spencer was downed by Patterson, counter-balance. the. service oC the Bui-t .-in 3:45 minutes; Mathes Iqst actives in. maintaining the, value of j^ Coffin, Burt, in 1:35 minutes; and the property as a going concern. ""' For 1933 .there will still be the club-privilege membership class, which does net require ownership of stock, but before long, possibly next year, this class of membership will be dropped. The board feels that many inactive shares of stock can now be picked up at bargain prices by present club-privileged members, Which will let them become full- privilege cost. members at reasonable Objects Sought by Plan. The object of the plan is to put as many inactive shares as possible back into the hands of actives. Inactive shares do not help in maintaining the club, and it is believed that the assessment will be an incentive for holders of such shares to get rid of them. Every 'inactive share restored to. active status will help the club financially. The board also discussed a proposal for public dances at the club- Ihouse one night a week. Financial , condition's will probably force reduction in the acreage mowed for fairways. Other economies are to be effected which wiii enable the club to continue in operation. RIVERDALE SCHOOL RUMPUS DISMISSED The Rlverdala township school rumpus which arose last September as the revsult of a disagreement over -hiring a teacher in sub-dust. No 3 vanished Monday, when an injunction suit brought against Thomas Crahan, director, by the other directors, Ernest Chiles, Conrad Mertz, Mike Wiltgen, .lames Stacy, John Zeller, and Nick Fisch, was dismissed by G. D. Shumway, former county attorney. llr. Crahan and hie attorney, Win J. Fisher, Kmmetsfourg, court, ready for trial. Crahan, who had charge of the school, hired a illolte Sir! as teacher, but Mrs. J. L, Molloy. AUrona. who had been teacher, he had Crahan were in immediate claimed that before that promised her the contract. denied this, 'but the rest of J">anl held with Mrs. Molloy. Both teachers appeared opening day. stances the Holfe girl dismissed the on the in view o£ the circum- v_ i - r»" • ^-* J *JI11 lTX3t:tl school for the day, but Mrs. Mollov remained and kept .school. She hud no key, Mr. Crahan having given the key to the Holfe K M. The injunction suit was brought to prevent Crahan ifroru interference with Mrs Molloy. He yielded the key and took no further action. Gales Is president of the board of directors. Mr. Crahan is still a member of the board. Thompson lost to Carter, , Burt, 'in 6:21 minutes. Green downed .Bailey, Burt, in 4:40 minutes for Algpna's only win. • . . The iSt. Cecelia's boys' basketball team was defeated on the St; Joseph academy floor at Mason City Sun i day afternoon, 32-17, but the Algona girls' team won, 22-20. The Johawks gained the lead early and held it throughout. The score at the half was IS-7. Reardon and Ryan, Mason City, were outstanding, wit 11 points for Reardon. Hanson was Algona-star, with nine points. In the girls' game Algona led 1812 at the half. Llchter, Algona, sank I tion. But the other half should" be seven field goals for 14 points in the I tax reform. So long- as property half and got two field goals. Cain " " wan Mason City high scorer, with 11 points. my views on this, I shall state them. In the session two years ago Mr. Gallagher introduced this sam- measure, but at a democratic g-ath ering of House members I so vigor, ously denounced it that Gallagher 'let it die.' Perhaps'he feels that "this iis a more .opportune 'time to.presen it, but I have so far contacted 51 members,'and only four expressed sympathy for the measure. And almost all. ; of.the,men contacted were democrats. I hope the day will come when we can eliminate boss rule, It is undemocratic. If I had my way, our presidential candidates would be selected by the primary system also. I- do not claim that it is faultless, but it is better than the boss system and worth every cent of cost to the average citizen. The chief noise about the help. Mr. Droessler added that his corn yield had been increased from an average of 25 or 30 bushels an acre to nearly 150 bushels as a direct result of soils work, and this operated to reduce his overhead cost of production on a bushel of corn. By this time Mr. Droessler had really warmed to his subject, and he told Impressively of a visit he had made to Kansas and other western states, on which occasion he had seen five combines at work in one field. These five machines, he remarked, did the work of 1,000 farm- era. The machine, he pointed out, s the real threat to the farmer, and the real reason! for over-production, not the few bushels more to the a "padded" list should b«j Invest!* gated. He said he personally did hot know whether Jt was' padded or not, but he thought the continuance of the rumors warranted investigation. C. C. Scharlach, Algona, retired Lu Verne township farmer, was recognized before Mr. Funnemark could reply. He said that he was the Farm [Bureau treasurer 'in 1931, 'and that he had filed that list under his oath, and he knew every name on the list was correct, every man's name being represented by $5 paid or a pledge for that year. H. J. Borto Tnkos Hniirt. Mr. Holt asked Mr. 'Scharlach how the board and the taxpayers were to verify that, whereupon H. J. Bode, Algona, arose amd said that was where h e came into the discussion He said he had been the Farm Bureau auditor for several yearn, that he had audited the books for 1S31 arid that he had found MB. Schar- lach'a report correct. Mr. Bode said he audited the membership "by both the Farm Bureau records and the bank deposits in order to be certain that the money was actually paid and deposited. In addition to this home audit, Mr. Bode said, a state man audits the books annually to check up on the local auditing committee. The state audit for 1931 found nothing out of line. RSPAY. JANUARY icre oan that get. the average Towa farmer He indicted "the • John statehouse is tax reduction. Apparently most of the legislators hope to bring this about by reducing governmental expense. I feel that this is at least half the program, and I am willing to go as far as anyone in that direc- must carry the bulk of the. tax burden we shall continue to be fa r from tax justice. The academy was also defeated at j Wesley Friday night, 28-26. This game was unique in that five men' were put out of the game on personal fouls, three of them Algonians. Capesius, Kelly Jr., and Heggarty, Algona, had four fouls each called, and Eisenbacher and Franzen, Wesley, each had four. Hansen was high scorer for Algona, with four baskets and four free throws, totaling 12 points. Baker got two baskets and two free BANDITS (Continued from page 1.) been called, but the bandits had ob-~ tained too big a start, and though alarms were sent out no trace of them was found. Car Had Two License Plates. The car, when the men called in throw,, totaling 6 points. Kelly made the afternoon wa s carryl gtIToux 3 f.-PB tVl.-nvvn Wlnn-orf •WV~,1 Q ,, .,,>«•!/-,!... ,,.. - '"!£ a &1OUX 3 free throws. Wingert, Wesley, got; city license four baskets and one free throw to' ing it boi total nine points, and Wilson got t for 1932. four baskets. The local academy plays Whitte- bun the en "cense, boTh more academy on the home floor I overcoat The men wore dirty overalls and sweaters, and all three were of da t -k complexion. One wore a dirty gray here tomorrow evening, then goes to Fort Dodge next Tuesday to the Sacred Heart academy. The high school basketball team nlavlv, ™ ns the robber V Mr. Wallburg, P' a y | his daughter -Letha, and the Rev 'Mr. Denninghoff were forced to lie -— ..-„ ,_... on ll ? e floot- . Mrs. Wallburg, who was defeated at Hampton Friday, i . heart trouble, was allowed to 2G-20. This was the sixth defeat for. 1 ?' 1 . 1 " a chail % when the bandits were the local team. The boys play at Eagle Grove tomorrow night. informed of her condition. As punishment for the Rev Mr 'Dennlnghoffs attempt to hide his The independent Booster basket- j P°cketbook, the bandits took all his ball team played the Whittemore in- j kev «, but he had left his car keys dependents on the local floor last! ln his ta r and so was able to come night. | back to town. I The Lu Verne wrestling team will ' A| fiflLI AUO restle the local hih scho i HLUU " 1 " 1 *" wrestle the local high school team toniffht DADT III rAHl IN MOTHER OF MRS, DAUGHAN K, G, PROGRAM AT EM'BURG A district Knights of Columbus DIES HFRF TIIFIflAY NIRUT !"'° sram wae S'ven at Emmetsburg UICO nCnC lUCaUflT WlbHI , Sunday afternoon, and the following ^a^^x-s'SS^T 5 ™- zxmtr^^^™^& ELEVATOR SUFFERS ONLY SMALL LOSS IN BAD YEAR The annual financial statement of the Farmers' Grain Co., St. Benedict, was released last week by officers. It showed a net loss for the year of $747.48 in the profit and loss analysis. The assets of the company, current and fixed, total $18191.76. The sales of last year totaled $17,482.40, and the closing inventory was $3,658.58. P. p. I m . merfall is president; Leij M. Arndorfer, vice president; Dan Froehlich Jr., secretary-treasurer; William Eich, manaer; Ben Recker and John Arndorfer, directors. to old age. She had been abed since Thanksgiving. The body was taken to Britt Tuesday night, and funeral services will be held there tomorrow morning at St. Patrick's church, with burial made in the Britt Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Mullin was a resident of Britt 55 years, but had been with the Daughans a few months. She is survived by two other daughters, Mrs. Frank Kelley, Britt, and Josephine Mullin, Omaha, and three sons, Hugh and Frank, of Britt, and Edward, of Voorhies. Auditor Flabbergasted. Boy's Appendix Out. John, son of Mr. ana Mrs. George «n« T»ri- m__ "O** Dunn, Whittemore, was operated Sunday night at the Koseuth I>itaJ for appendicitis. on hos- The county auditor marveled one day received a. letter at Garner a musicians, group of St. Cecelia , Ivathryn Deim, Floyd Bode, Dorothy and Frances McEnroe, Maurice McEvoy, and - 'FrankI played between other numbers. The principal speaker was J. H. Devaney, Cascade, supreme director of the national council. Other Algonians who attended were: Jos. Bestenlebner, Leslie McEnroe, L. A. Winkel, M. T. McGuire, "Leonard Voight, Mr and Mrs, H. J. Bode, and the George Amans, Sexton. Campbell, Dee Moines, saying she had obtained a job and needed no more county help. The auditor said he had never before run across anyone who had voluntarily, relinquished county aid. 2 Permits to Wed. The district court clerk's records show a marriage license issued Friday to Don Meleney, Britt, and Adella Kleinpeter, Wesley. Nick Huberty and Malinda Thilges, of the St. Joe neighborhood, secured a license last week Tuesday. Birthday is Celebrated. Gottlieb Gronbach, widely known retired Algona farmer, celebrated his 75th birthday Sunday. His children and their families from Lu his Algona friends, surprised him Sunday evening. An enjoyable evening was spent. Among the guests was the Rev. W. H. Schlle, pastor of the Lutheran church at <Llvermore. Teaches at Whittemore. Evelyn Bode has been teaching at the academy at Whittemore since January 1, substituting for a Sister who is ill. She teaches phyaics, general science, and English. Evelyn, who was graduated from a college at Dubuque last spring, te the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bode, northeast of town farmers. Deere and other machinery manu- "acturers for selling combines • and similar machinery for the elimination of the work of the individual farmer Sheridan Questions F. B. List. J. H. iSheridan, Bancroft, now. obtained recognition. He said, that he had .been hearing rumors that a '.'padded" list of Farm Bureau members, had been represented to the supervisors as a correct list for the purpose of, obtaining a large appropriation. He added that he understood that a petition had been presented to the board for an investigation, and he asked whether such investigation..had,._ been made, in which case .he'wanted to know the result. Going on,,Mr....Sheridan said he understood that ttie original purpose of the Farm Bureau was to establish lair prices for products raised by :he farmer, but that he had found :hat the organization really stressed only more and more crops. Then the Farm Bureau arrived with a pro- >osal that farmers raise less crops. The contradiction. of Farm Bureau and Farm Board, he said, had caused him to lose faith In both, so he had quit the Farm Bureau. Funnemark Favors F. B. Olaf Funnemark, Wesley, chairman of the board last year, replied o Mr. Sheridan's question. He eaid, hat last fall a petition signed by iome 435 persons had been present- id to the board, asking information concerning the list filed by the Farm Bureau a year ago. This was 1931 nembership, on which the approprl- tion for 1932 was based. There were 40 men at the-meeting vhen the petition was, presented, and various allegations were made. Five or six men whose names ap- eared claimed they had not paid in 931, Mr. Funnemark said, though hey were counted for the appropriation for 1932, Mr. Funnemark said the list does not have to be for the year in which the appropriation is asked, but is for the preceding year. Thus the 1932 appropriation was made on the 1931 list. Pledges Keed Not be Paid. Mr. Funmemark added that another important point to be understood is that pledges for any year-.can be counted under the law whether they are paid or not. The farmers who complained they had not paid, but had been counted, 'had signed pledges which had not been revoked. Why Bode Fnvorg F. B. Mr, Bode said that In some instances a farmer had joined and paid his $5 membership, but before the year was out had resigned, in which case his $5 was returned to him. Mr. Bode stressed that such names were not counted. Only mem- >ers on December 31 each year are counted. Going on, Mr. Bode said he favored the Farm Bureau because it n-ovides the one chance for the farmer to Interest his boys and girls n farming as a life work. It is too easy nowadays, he said, for farm boys and girls to drift away to the town or city, where they lose forever the good that comes to the farme from his outdoor life. Mr. Bode remarked that the 'Farn Bureau had cut appropriation fo 1933 more than one-third, thoug much more could lawfully have been asked. The Farm Bureau, he said had volunteered the cut as its par in reducing taxation. can on each and every acre. M . farmers would go to the rotaA plan the result would bf decreasedn production, with consequent rise'in prices .and lower overhead. Advantages of F. B. Work. Returning to the Farm Bureau question, Mr. Godfrey urged that its less material but no less, real dd vantages are to bo considered, Worn en and children, under the former system of living, were Isolated from all life except that of their nehi neighbors and relatives. Now through Form Bureau, the womer Study questions of the clay with sis much 'intelligence as men. They are no longer "countryfled"; the farmer's wife cannot today be told by dress or poise from the wife of a city man. The children in boys and girls clubs, said Mr. Godfrey, are learning how to work with one another, how to live effectively, and to be broadminded. Advantages such as the older generation of farmers never had will have a telling effect in the future of this country and of farm- Ing communities In particular. It all adds to the enjoyment of life, which, in the end, is all we can expect to obtain from this world. How Taxes Are Distributed. Following Mr. Godfrey's talk Mr. Christiansen said he had a chart he would show. This chart divides the tax cost on the average Kossutl*. farm into its component items and compares the results with a like allocation on average of farms in the state, as follows: Average Average Kossuth Iowa Farm Farn\ $ 48.45' 50.64 100.65 .50 State tax $ 22.72 County tax 33.54 rloads tax 41.16 School tax iS'7.61 Head tax .50 Totals ------------- $231.49 (Vmes college _______ $ '3.05 " Jxtension servce ___ .29 'arm Bureau _______ 1.35 . The statement filed a year ago, said Mr. Funnemark, showed a total of 640 paid-up or pledged members for the year 1931. This was more than enough to obtain Farm leader Speaks. (Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota received a laugh by asking whether it would be advisable to "audit" the statement of Mr. Holt that 95 . per cent of the Garfield farmers are aga'inst the Farm Bureau. She said Farm BureauJ activities add to the enjoyment of life 'by farmers, 'especially'"women 'and' children. She asked why there .was such strenuous objection to the Farm (Bureau with its 65c a quarter section cost when :here are so many larger items of tax costs which might be 'brought nto question. Mrs. Warburton remarked that probably most farmers spent more than 65c for tobacco or other things for their own pleasure every time they went to town. She asked how many farm wives were now demanding the same living conditions as in good times and sitting down and refusing to work till they got them. Most of the objectors, Mrs. Warburton thought, would not want a cut in education as furnished by the schools, .and no such cut should b made; but' why. ietrikq at the educa tion .furnished by the 'Farm Bureau She added that much of the oppos tion to the Farm Bureau wndoub* edly arose from misunderstanding The farmers' plight, she pointed ou Is not so much the result of over production of mal-distribution. General Discussion Follows. There followed a discussion be tween Mr. Nurre, Mr. Funnemark M. P. Chrtetlanneen, treasurer of th Farm Bureau In 1932, and Mr. Holt in which the latter, charged that th Farm "Bureau had sponsored pave roads In Iowa through one of Its county agents. Mr. Christiansen and several oth era disputed this statement* They recalled that former County Agen Wentworth, who had worked fo paving here, was not'then/in 'the employ of the Farm Bureau, and md not been for some time befor started work for the paving in terests. •; ; •• ; • Mr. Droessler. and Mrs. Warburton both said they were against contln ued improvement of roads by' hare surfacing during the hard times <Mr. Holt then charged that 'th' grading of poultry and eggs was i graft instituted by packers for the! own benefit. Geo. W. Godfrey Speaks. Geo. W. Godfrey, president of th farm Bureau, was called on by Mr Morris, and he responded with i short talk. Mr. Godfrey said he re the maximum appropriation of $5,000. Such a margin was too large a margin for the board to question. Mr. 'Funnemark went on to give reasons why he has favored the work of the 'Farm Bureau. A wonderful thing has been done by the Farm Bureau through its woman's department alone, as well as through Its boys' amd girls' club work. The women find occasion to meet in Farm Bureau work, develop poise and self-confidence, and take more active part in the life and development of theJr respective communities. Tax 65c on 160 Acres. The club work, Mr. Funnemark said, gives boys and girls on the farm wealth of opportunity which their fathers and mothers never had It teaches them better ways of farm, ing and living. This communlty- budldlng, both in the present and for •the future, cannot be measured In dollars and cents, he said, and „ much more valuable to the progress of civilization than the sums asked by the Farm Bureau. The money should In no sense be mourned as wasted. The cost to the county on the list filed this year would be $3250, Mr. Funnemark said, or only about 65 cents on each quarter section. He remarked that a number of the objectors at thds meeting must have spent more than 65c on gasoline oil and wear and tear on this one trip. Mr. Funnemark noted that business men who own farms in the county help pay this tax, but it has ibeen observed that few representative business men appeared in the ranks of objectors. Mr. Sheridan arose again and repeated hte statement that rumors of 140| S pected every effort to lower taxes "-- 'but that it is necessary to sort ou the good from the bad in making cuts. The Farm Bureau, Mr. Godfrey said, is an educational institution whose worth cannot be measured in dollars and cents. The charge tha overproduction has been fostered bj the Farm Bureau, amd is therefore the.pause of present farm troubles is not wholly correct. A compari son of grain raised In the ten years preceding 1920 with that raised in the last ten years shows only eligh gain in quantity, probably not sufficient to cause wide divergence In price. The real farm trouble today is decreased consumption. There are ten million men out of work, Mr. Godfrey said, represent- ng one-third of the heads of families to the country. These men are compelled to cut expenditures to the limit. Thus what they spend for groceries, meats, etc., has been severely cut. The working population ateo has to live on a reduced schedule It is thus reduced consumption winch in large part causes ing overproduction. F. B. Urgro Balanced Program. The Farm Bureau and the Ames extension service, Mr. Godfrey said, have encouraged raising more bush- eie to the acre as a means of cutting overhead expense of production to the acre, not In order primarily to increase production. Both services have continually advocated rotation a seem- approximately produces grain, legumes, and the rest lies fallow as pasture or Is otherwise used Thta would more than St any Increase in grain raised if farmers would only ^low the advice Instead, said Mr. Godfrey, the av- rage farmer raises all the grain he $185.5 ? 2.S .2 .6 F. B. acre cost 008 .00 Following display of the chart anc a short explanation by Mr. Chris 'tiansen, the . laws applicable to the Farm Bureau.situation were read b; Mr. Funnemark. The law says th< county shall pay double the amoun collected in dues from members, the. minimum county membership beinj 200. In counties of more than 25',000 population, .which includes Kossuth, the amount which is to -be paid by the county runs up to $5,000, The-board has no option, but does have the right to examine the list of members,- after which, if correct, We appropriation must : toe made. After-a short discussion Mr. Morris named Messrs. Nurre and God- 'rey as two members of a committee to inspect-the 'Farm Bureau books "oi-1932 'and ascertain the number of members. They are to pick a hird member who has no interest n the dispute, and the board will act on the finding of the committee. Inrcstlg-ntliig- CommiUeo Named. The discussion last Thursday at he courthouse was primarily a dls- ute on whether the board of superiors was justified in granting the egal allowance to the Farm Bureau n the showing of its membership n 1932. Claims were made that on-pay members were Included in he list presented to the board. A committee was appointed to heck • the Itet; This committee consists of one Farm Bureau member and one non-member, to select a third. In the discussion it seemed that some misapprehension existed as regards the list, also on the board's duty. There te little doubt, if any, that the list presented to the board was more than sufficient, or that the board will find it eo. The real grievance arise* from taxes p.rlces, foreclosures, deficiency judgments, the rebellion of man against seeing his family cast upon the highway,and. the accumulations of his manhood's prime filched from the BlAHri 1 Bu-> ,u because of dts educational val- >me because of the opportunl- Coffered to boys and girls to d^- V.elOpj abilities both dn work and In the art of presenting Jdeas, ana dls- piaylfij?.their work; some because of tlie'.\vor1{ done for the financial bet- terment of faffn life. The other side consld em th« Bureau a soolftl .parasite member* u«e itax money w « One speaker said the Farm Buw was fathered by commercial?!" Chicago and the eaet and that Bureau 'had always been h on ,, n tors for the republican party. AUCTION 8A :;. . '*,;•-Hi; :..- , —— OF ______H; Used Furiiil ure ' First door west of Swift's Produce Plant Saturday January 28 starting at one o'clock, then will continue selling at I 7:30 Saturday evening and sell till everything is so i u The entire stock will be sold regardless of price. This j^.no.doubt, be the last furniture Auction of the ' ' "'-'" ' '' ' '' This-Auction Includes An electric vacuum cup washer in No. 1 condition; 6-piece breakfast set; quarter-sawed oak buffets; oak tables; walnut "tobies; chairs; rocking chairs; living room suites.;;"bed;, drfessers; springs- mattresses; day bed; couch; chests\pf drawers; li!. S r , y ta £- es; aew linoleum rugs; rugs; duofold; sew- • ing machine; kitchen cabinets; desks; baby buggies- I plJiS&eel .trailer in 'good condition;. hea^tag^toves-' j L359&stove; laundry stoves; spade; fork; and other l-'fflTlefea too numerous to mention. •BverytS must j|^^ mo > red be . f ore February 1, all . consigned 'gpodS;J G'ocw..' Ternis: Cash. A. Galbraith .€(>&. C. 0. EIDKLE, Aucti S GROCERY mon- him through manipulation of ...„..- eys and cred,ite,. born of that prolific and base mother, a war of greed and for power. The tenor of the discussions show- Sugar—• . : Cloth sack, 10 Ibs. ____ 45c Apples— •Jonathans, 8 Ibs. . 25c Soap— Palm Olive, 3;'for . 19c Cocoanut— Bulk, 1 :lb, bag __. 19c Crackers^- Quick A|T0yif, 2 large pHgs. __ Soap— PahdG, — — 10 bars Coffee— Butternut, 3 dne-lb. tins __ fiii^^^^ tags in the coal you buy Unless you sec them scattered through the (Sfai *£,££ ? 0t S tting genuine Grenadier Coal. Known for 20 years as the most satisfactory home-heating fuel. Now made better than ever with Chemacol. Improved burning Greatly reduces wasteful smoke and *oot-2a saving on every ton. Burn Grenadier this «,„**,. *«, complete satisfaction, bedrock ecou* or 'phone in your order. GRENADIER/ «GINUINS CONfOUOATIOH MIUEM CHEA\ACOL

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