Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Newspaper
Trenton, Illinois
December 16, 1926     The Sun Newspaper
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December 16, 1926

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mLmom ,,, , , i iiiii ii i i ii i|1 i iii , iii ii ii I . I I I FARM DP,,. v.. %4'%E005 ...... ,,, ,,, ,, ........ , , .. , ,, ,, - PHYSICIAN AND 8URGBON, Special attention to Diseases of Eye, (Glasses), Ear, Nose and Throat Phone 140 TRENTON, ILLINOIS ,,i i ii :" C. H. GIESEKE OPTOMETRIST Spectacles and Eye Glasses Fitted to all forms of Defective Vision office Hours from 9:00 a. m. to 12 m. and I'00 p. m.. 20 5:00 p. m. Every Day Except Sunday & Thurs- day. Make appointment by telephone PHONES--Ofli 47z. Residence 20B. TRENTON. ILLINOIS Dr.G.B.BI;00GDHAM Assistant State Veterinarian Call Phane 112B., Reverse Charges Additions made to Accredited Herds. TRENTON, ILLINOIS FOR THE HOLIDAYS We have a large assortment of Candies of all kinds, Mixed Nuts, etc. Leave us your order now for a Box of Fancy Candy tot Xmas. We have all kinds. Special attention given orders for Schools, Churches and all Special Occasions. DJicios ice Ccea furnished in any amount for;parties,etc High.grade Cigars in Christ- mas Boxes, Cigarettes, Pipes and Tobacco. , GIVEUS A,TRIAL[ H. J. HAMM. 666 is a prescription for Colds, Grippe, Flu, Dengue, Bilious Fever and Malaria. It kills the germs. HIGHLAND MAREILE WOliKS Manufacturers of and dealers in ,,,MONUMENTS i Headstones ,Tablets of Foreign& Amer] can Mavbleand Gra rtit Satlsfact on Guaranteed HENRY RASCH, Local Agent JOHN MONKEPL General Auctioneer RATE8 REASONABLE Phone---S,nerlhId, NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Estate ofJacob Braun, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned Executor of the Estate of Jacob Braun, Deceased, has filed in the office of the Clerk of the Coun- ty Court of Clinton County, Illinois, his final report of his acts and doings as such Executor of said estate, and that the undersigned will a-pear be- fore said court on December 27th, 1926 and ask that the said report be approved and that he be discharged as such. December 7th, 1926. George M. Thomas, Executor. Maurice B. Johnston, Attorney. TRUCKING b Regular trips made to St. Louis very Tuesday and Friday. Bring ha our calves, poultry and egp. Let le do your trucking. Leave yam rder now for your coal supply. Walter Lee. CALVES WANTED Brinz them in before 8 o'clock next uoday morning. Will buy your toek or haul on commission. See Robert Tschudy. or .... Otto Gruender. "We are Together" Sentiment Per- vades A. F. B. F. Convention 28 Resolutions Express Thought of Agricultural America on Leading Questions of Day. The annual conclave of the Amer- ican Farm Bureau Federation which just closed was the greatest and most representative ever held in the eight year history of the organizat- ion, is the opinion of the officials of i the Illinois Agricultural Association, i according to a special communication received today by the Clinton County Farm Bureau. Harmony and unity of thought characterized the assembly from be- ginning to end. While there was! keen interest in all and considerab discussion on several of the 28 reso- lutions adopted, the delegates from the forty-six states of the Union went home from the convention united in spirit and thought, and fully agreed on the principle of federal aid! through surplus control legislation! for agriculture. More than 300 far- mers and their wives were in Chicago for the convention on December 6, 7, and 8. In the words of Edward O'Neil of Alabama who is vice-president of the Federation when he said, "We are together", the entire convention was pervaded with a common inter- est in stabilizing farm products. Delegates from California to New Jersey, unlike last year, left Chicago with a determination to go home and fight for surplus control legislation. Never before in the history of the Federation was there such loyalty and unanimity of sentiment apparent throughout the sessions of the con- vention. Ex. Gov. Frank O. Lowden of Ilinois, who delivered the final speech before the reading of the re- solutions struck the keynote of the conclave when he took issue with that school of thought which be- lieves that there ":s nothing to be done for agriculture but o allow the law of supply and demand to bring about a readjustment of prices and pro- duction. Governor Lowden reaffimed his coneiction that to stabilize prices there should be formed a federal farm board with broad powers and sufficient capital to aid cooperatives; to decide when surpluses are depress- ing prices below cost of production, and to take such steps as are necess- art to help the farmer secure cost of production plus a reasonable pro- fit. Mr. Lowden strongly endorsed the equalization fee by which every farmer would share his portion of the expense necessary toward hand- ling surpluses and insuring him a fair price for his product. At the present time members of the co-op- eratives are bear!ng all the expense while non-membebs share the bene- fits of higher prices without sharing in the costs. The text of the important resolut- ions unanimously endorsed by the convention follows: It is important that there should be established a complete understanding of economic problems of common in- terest to agriculture and industry. ! Many points of agreement can be reached in these two great groups of our national life if the problems of both groups are mutually understood. We heartily approve the movement! known as "Better Understanding Be-I tween Agriculture and Industry" as it constitutes a forum in which the two groups can come to that agree- ment which will enable many activi- ties in common to be undertaken. Co-operative Marketing Our interest in and support and advocacy of cooperative marketing enterprises are constantly to be de- pended upon. Cooperative market- ing of farm products, and the pur- chase of farm supplies, are means by which farmers may secure more near- ly that profit to which they are en- titled. Coopexative marketing is not only legal and practicable, but has social and ethical values in helping to raise agriculture out of its de- pression, It is with pleasure that we approve I the active participation of county i agents, colleges of agriculture, and the Agriculture Extension Service with the farm bureaus in solving problems of production and economics by stimulating cooperative marketing enterprises and otherwise. We encourage the holding of co- operative marketing schools conduct- ed in the rural sections jointly by the Farm Bureau and College of Ag- riculture, so that all farmers may soon come to know not only the fund- amental essentials of cooperative marketing but to feel its inspiration as well. There should be established in every state as soon as appropriations can be secured for so doing, a school of cooperative marketing in every agri- cultural college. Representatives of vocational train- ing are commended for their great l interest in agricultural problems,and are encouraged to continue the teach. ;.ng of cooperative marketing, agri- H I, il, with Use Them For Xmas Gifts Household appliance gifts are always ac- ceptable. Use our special merchandise certificates for your Christmas shopping, either sending them to your friends as gifts or using them yourself to apply on the gifts you pur- chase. Cut your Christmas bills 10 per cent by taking advantage of our Special December Discount. A 10 per Cent discount on all merchandise pro'chased at our display room iS 00ffered those who invest in our special merchan- dise certificates during the month of December. Special December Discount Merchandise certificates are available in denominations of $1.00 to $10.00 and are sold at a 10 per cent dlscount--that is, the , certificates calling for merchan- dl worth $10.00 sell for $9.00, $$.00 certificates for $4.50, $1.00 certificates for 90 cents and SO on. Certificates may be redeemed im- mediately or at any time in the future at the customer's conveni- ence, They can be purchased only during the month oE December. Thes certificates will be ac. cepted at any time for merchan- dise at the regular price or they may be used to apply on the pur- chase price of any article in our applilnce stock either immedi- ately or at some future time when need for that appliance develops. Where installment payments are desired merchandise certificates will be accepted as part pay- ment. Take advantage of this discount at once. .'':: i;5  i ],; .: : .. "' _ Illinois _ Prover and Hght CozTmmltozt TRENTON, ILL Phone 30 Y $ Buy Special Merchandise Ce t00ficates I ........ 11 L  ] I _ __ I ...... . _ -- [.___ I II IIIII I I I IIII I I I II II II III I I I Illllll I] Ill l II Ill I lll| Illl Illlll II I I Ill Ill I Ill I II I Illl Illll I II I I !! ! 71] cultural economics, and rural sociol- ogy. Oats Usually Not a Profitable Crop Oats is raised to the extent that it is, not because it is a profitable crop but because it has a higher feed- ing value than the price per bushel indicates" nd because it works well into the rotation. In 1924 it cost $16.35 and in 1925 it cost $16.45 to produce an acre of oats.. The yield in 1924 was 31.8 bu. per acre and the cost per bushel was 44 cents. In 1925 the yield was 26.3 bushels per acre and the cost per bushel was 59 cents. In 1924 there was a profit of $1.82 per acre and in 1925 a loss of $3.77 per acre as an average for the 13 farms keeping cost accounts. Only 2 men out of the 13 made a profit on oats during 1925. The man producing oats the cheap- est produced it for 31 cents per bush- el. The man having the highest cost produced oats for $1.18 per bushel. The total cost per acre varied from $12.21 to $24.84. Sybeans Not Much Better Soybeans are the best substitute for oats in the rotation but because of adverse weather conditions for the past 2 years they showed a loss for both years. However, with fav- orable weather they should show more profit than oats with equally favor- able weather and they fill an impor- tant place in the rotation and also as a feed. Farmers could well re- place about half their oats acreage $800 to $3,000. Under the law it is necessary that the books be audited, therefore this action was taken. READY TO LAY PUREBRED PULe LETS OF THE FOLLOWING BREEDS: Barren Strain White Leghorns, Everlay strain Brown Leghorns, Thompson's Barred Rocks, Owen's or Tompkin's Rhode Island Reds, White Rocks or White Wyandottes, $1.25 each. Five months old pullets of any breed above, $1 each, soon to lay. Young cockerels, about ready for service $2 each. Cock free with order of one dozen ullets or more. White Leghorn baby cMcks, $8.75 hundred. Brown Leghorn baby Chicks, $9 mndred. Barred Rock baby chicks, $11 hun- fred. Rhode Island Red chicks, $10 hun- red. White Rock chicks, $12 hundred. White Wyandotte chicks, $11.50 hundred. All purebred and of the strains mentioned. We grow our ponltry and use ex- treme care in selecting eggs for hatching. Satisfaction guaranteed. We pay postage charges on chicks and express on pullets. Live dlivery guaranteed. THE FULGHUM HATCHERY Freeburg. III ' ADJUSTMENT NOTICE [ Notice is hereby given that the un- III III III I IIIIIII I IIII I1[ IIII I I I IIII I I IIII III L ..... [._L.L PAHL/00AN & DIT'I'ME00 Wall Paper and Paint Store Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Windowand Plate Glass, Brushes, Enamels, Gold and Alumiuum Paint Painting, Paperhanging, Tinting, Glazing and Paler Cleaning Paints Mixed to Oder, ALL WORK GUARANTEED FIRST CLASS LOCATION-- BROA DWAY, TRENTON, ILL. ...................... _ ' I I i __ = I ,.._.]_] IIIIIMIIIII [llli___ with soybeans. 'dersigned Executrix of the Estate of /:i e De Couty o o I -- ' .......... Clinton County, Illinois, sitting for COUNTY AUDITOR HIRED 'seventhPrbate day'BUsineSS'of February,n MondaYA. D. 1927.the @ at which time all .persons having The Board of Supervisors at its claims against said Estate are noti last meeting employed the firm of fled and requested to attend for the Boswell & Scheer, of St. Louis, to All persons indebted to said Es-i audit the books of the county officers, tte are reouested to make lamed-i The charge for the work of auditing late payment to the undersigned. I "the books will be $800. The com- Dated this 13th day of December, mittee received bids fom. various A" D, ]::th Lermhard, Executrix. auditors for the work, rangmg from Murray & NiehT, Attorneys.