The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 11
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November 30, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, November 30, 1933
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Page 11
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TWELVE PLANNING STATE OFFICE BUILDING Work Out Specifications for Temporary Structure at Herring Request. DES MOINES, Nov. 30. (m-- Plans and specifications for a temporary state office building are being worked out at the request of Governor Herring:. The governor suggests an annex to' the state historical building in which might he housed the state board of educatio the state insurance department ^now in a downtown office building, the department of health and other boards and commissions scattered within several . blocks of the state house. The executive pointed out that he thought the annex might be constructed for around ?75,OOQ and that it would be possible to erect the structure as a civil works project, using federal funds largely. The project, he added, would relieve crowded conditions in departments, provide additional space for state documents and give work to unemployed. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE .FOR EVENING WEAR WEEKLY WAGES SHOW INCREASE Worker Cannot Buy as Much for Money as He Could Back in July. By CLAUDE A. JAGGER. Associated Pres Financial Editor. NEW YORK, Nov. 30. UP--The worker is earning slightly more per week than he was in July, with less exertion, but his wages will not purchase as much because of a rise to the cost of living, monthly statistics compiled by the national industrial . conference board show. Tie recovery in industrial production and in employment was pronounced between March, and the summer peak of production reached in July, but since then indices of industrial production show some recession. Employment since July, however, lias not only been maintained, but increased, by shortening hours of work under the NRA codes, and average weekly wages have gained a trifle since the aumer peak of industrial output. Average Increases. Average hours a week by industrial workers, the board's figures enow, increased from 32.2 last March to 42.6 in July. By September, however, they had decreased to MO REAL lady would swagger o course, but she may wear swagger coat, even for evening with perfect discretion. In proof of which Evelyn Venable young screen player, achieves an evening wrap built along swagge lines, in wine velvet. Shoulder flares and an ascot ti are the style features of this wrap which is worn over a dull rose taffeta gown. 36.8, .and to 36.2 to October. Ayer. age weekly wages rose from $14.56 "in"' March to ?19.15 in July. With ioura shortened the rate of increase was retarded thereafter, but it was 519.16, or 31 cents higher in October. The employed workers gain in income from March to July meant a gain in purchasing power, but since then, the gain has not been continued, according to the board's figures. An index figure of real earnings, combining wages with the cost of living, rose .from 76.1 per cent of the 1923 level in March to this year, to 95.7 in July. By October, it had fallen back to 93.7. Keductlon ot Hours. "From all this," says the board's monthly report, "it must be clear that the salient fact in the status of the employed worker in comparison with July has been his reduction of hours. His purchasing power, his command over the things needful for living, has not increased. "On the other hand, there has been a greater gain in the number of employed workers than would have taken place without codes and agreements in a situation of slackening production." COUNTING UP OUR BLESSINGS It Is SOMETHING to have a Good Conscience, a Healthy body, Willing-, helpful hands, and--Lost But Not Least . , . FEET--FIT to take a thousand comfortable steps daily, Keep them that, way The moral is ... BUY SHOKS at L A I R D ' 14 E. State St. Where Shoes Are Really Pitted t tills Give Furniture Everyone likes to receive useful gifts--the kind that'a practical. So, give furniture--and selecl here where prices are very attractive. JoeGoss FURNITURE STORE 110 South Federal Ave. MRS. CLOUSTON, AGKLEY, IS DEAD Funeral Services for Early Settler Will Be Held Friday Morning. ACKLEY, Nov. 30.--Funeral services far Mrs. Mary Ann Clouston, 85, who died Tuesday night at her home fl.ve.and one-half miles northeast of : Ackley, following- an illness of seven years, will be conducted aJ 10 a. m., Friday at St. Mary's Catholic church by the 'Rev. J. J. O'Meara. Interment win be in St. Mary's cemetery, east of Ackley. Mrs. Clouston was bom Aug. 20, 1848, in County Cork, Ireland, and when a very small child came to America with her parents, settling in Wisconsin. The family came to Iowa W a covered wagon, locating in the vicinity of Ackley. She was married to Will Clouston and together they homesteaded on the place which these past 63 years had been their home. Mr. Ciouston died in 190S. Surviving arc three sons and three daughters, James, Will and John, Miss Catherine at home, Mrs. Minnie McCown and Mrs. Ed Coyle of Ackley. There are also nine grandchildren. Mrs, Clouston was the laat of her family. I SOIL PLAN FITS IN AAA PROGRAM Brown Shows Advantages ol Management to Yield More Income. AMES, Nov. 30. im--Dr. P. E Brown, head of the soils department at Iowa State college here believes the Iowa system of soi management "fits in remarkably well" with the emergency program; of the AAA, he has announced. "We have been advocating pro curing greater crop yields an acre but not the increase of total production," he declared. "This has been recommended In order to cul the cost of production and obtain a greater profit an acre from the crop grown." "It is not the farmer who has followed our recommendations as to soil management and lias grown greater yields an acre who is responsible for the over production- it is the farmer who has not managed his soils, who has attempted to bolster up his decreasing' yields nn acre by bringing more and more acres Into cultivation who has brought about over production." To demonstrate the advantage of soil management Dr. Brown quoted figures showing that it required 112 acres of low yielding land to produce $1,000 net Income, while 37 acres of high yielding land produced 51,000 net return under average price conditions. The low yielding^ land required 4,133 bushels of corn or 37 bushels an acre to net the amount, while on the high yielding land a production of 2,64D bushels or 72 bushels an acre brought the same sum. The difference was due, Dr. Brown said, to a lower production cost. In Greek inscriptions and manuscripts generally there is no attempt to separate the words, and in early times no system of punctuation was employed. MOVIE ACTORS TAKE VICTORY Win at Least Temporarily in Fight Against Cut in Salaries. WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. (.¥-- Hollywood actors have won at least a temporary victory in their fight to strike from the motion picture code provisions designed to curtail their salaries. When Jiecovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson returned from Warm Springs, Ga where the president signed the code, it was learned that an executive order issued then suspended for further investigation both the anti-raiding clause and the provision authorizing- the code authority to fine producers offering excessive inducement to new talent The writers, authors and dramatists w re exempted altogether from the anti-raiding provision, but that clause may become effective with respect to actors when Johnson has completed his investigation and reported .to President Roosevelt. Make Dans for Bazar CRYSTAL, LAKE--The Methodist Ladies aid is making plans for the annual bazar and supper Saturday. Mrs. T. J. Horeniz, Joice,' Succumbs From Attack of Pneumonia JOICE, Nov. 30.--Mrs, Y, j, Florcntz, who had fceeu sufrtus from plural pneumonia, ait\5 \\V4- nesday morning at Uw hw.i? w* h ; brother, Willie Wtltand. Mrs. Florentz was Kim 5-VK tji. 18SO and was m.irriiM t "VfcfMo.w J. Florenls, Aug. SO, JW3, '»\i *,!* union were bovn'i'ive rtiUtfwi, Surviving arc her h\«tVvv.-,;l, CIKO daughter, Anna, .inti CUtw Melvin, Glenn anJ Uov\l; v \«* ther of JoJco, Willie wiU,v,J. brother in Forest City and ,A J in Mnson Citv. NOVEMBER 30 19S. Will I'rvsent Operetta. EAGLE GROVE, Xov. Sil.-Glee club at the hig- schooi sU practice on an op«retin, "iroliuk;\ of Astrachan," to be presented soon. Those in the cast ntv: if or ton Schmucker, Margarot Chris tensen, Dorothy Benedict. Marjorio WUcox, Edrcd Cain, Penrl Hovlond, Clarice Johnson, Scott Fisher, Ansle Sov- ertsoa, Gaylord Hil!, Erllnsr Kioster, Morris Noonan and Fred Brisbin. Ill Men Given Jobs. OSAGE, Nov. 30.--The offices of County Engineer C. B. Goplerud reported in men have been working since Tuesday morning of those who have registered for employment FAIR MANAGERS TO HEAR HERRING ; Governor to Address State \ Association at Meeting in Des Moines. j WES MOINRS, Nov. 30. (iM--Gov- ·«tRiv,- Htfvrtnj? will address the an.; VA'.tA \aa\\\\\«l ( Iho Iowa Fair Mim- j .\sf M' assxx-l:vlloii hero Deo. 12, Pair i 45v\A\\ Sfcvx'Uuy A. R. Corey im- j «V,'.!\iNSl IVHlsiy. i Tho f;»tr managers will bo in ses- i sfeu two ilt^-s, opening with an ad- klrcss the afternoon of Dec. 11 by Slats Comptroller Murtngh on "Efficient tJuiitretingf of County Fairs." C, \V. H:ii\st! of Eldora will conduct a question box discussion on county fair topics. C. D. Mnore of Urbana, will deliver his annual address as president on Tuesday. He will discuss "suggested classification of live stock for county fairs." Other speakers will include Arthur L. Anderson of Iowa State college, Denn H. H. Kildee of the state college department of agriculture, and Harley Walker of Boone. II. A. Trabert of Knoxville and G. Frank Wilson of Newton will speak at the afternoon session. Governor Herring will speak at Saturday Is CHILDREN'S DAY in Mason City Every child in Mason City and vicinity should be in town Saturday to greet Santa Glaus and see his big parade. It's going to be the biggest Christmas celebration ever witnessed here. It will leave a lasting impression in the mind of each child so don't deprive your child of the great thrill in store for her or him The parade starts at 11 A. M. Be sure to bring them in to Merkel's loyland, too. We know you also will enjoy seeing the many toys on display. ^ i 'QEE THI5ISJU5T LIKE REAL ENG1- EERINQ" S53 LETS HOOK-UP.THE. LECTRICMOTBR The New ---- ·^--^^^^^·^·v Just Like Real Engineering automobile or one of over- 1,000 other prizes See the New Erectors today and get a free entry blank for the Prize " ' Meet "Patsy" $3.50 A beautiful doll. 13 inches in height, with the prettiest curls of real human hair and dressed in a cute organdy panty dress with bonnet to match. Movable head, arms and legs and go« to sleep. It's an Effanbee doll and that means a lot. Patsy may be had without a wig; at 52 98 Other Effanbee dolls from si to $10. Christmas Crib $1.98 Sixteen beautifully colored cutouts of Bible characters providing a five foot scene of the nativity. Washable finish. Use it from year to year with your Christmas trees. This Is a Play- skool product. The New Buick Automobile $11.90 Thfe automobllo la a "wow!" It literally glides because of Its nil roller and ball bearing auto chassis. Anil a. beauty with Its deeply embossed V-radiator, stream line crown fenders and beautiful color combination. We could tc]| you lots more about th!g remarkable auto but you must see it to realize what a dandy car It is. Others from 5J-9S to Velocipedes $8.90 A fine, bltf, rcA and while velocipede with nil ban bearings, large rubber tires, bell, rubber Gtlps adjustable sent and handle bar, fenders, leather sa^clte anrl tool cnse and steps on back. Hcnutltitlly finished. Others At 54.98 and $5.65, Whoopee Cowboy Boy« will get a real "kick" out of these cowboy thlnus. Chaps of real hide at 53.05 and S4.95--Vesta at $1 75 --Rider's Bella 51.25--Rider's Cults. pair S1.25-- Slncle Holsters with gun at SOc and Double Holsters with Runs at Mo and Jl. * Other Interesting: TOYS Tinker Toya. GOc and 51.30 Tree Lights, set 50e Educational Wood Letters 50c and 7Bo Lincoln Logs §1 to $l.!)8 Building Blocks 79 C Games--hundreds of them Zoc to $1.25 Lloyd Doll Cabs...·52.49 to .$0.99 Doll Coaches $.1.98 nnd $5.08 Lloyd Rockers §1.08 to $4.90 Children's Books 25c to $1 Tool Chests $1,35 to $10.90 Brownie Stix 50c nnd 70o Unbreakable Historical Figures soc Drums 49 0 to 08c Jazz Sets 88e MERKEL'S TOYLAND the banquet in the evening. President Moore will be toastmaster. PLANS TO HUNT FOR MURDERER Wynekoop Says He Knows His Mother Is Not Guilty of Crime. CHICAGO, Nov. 30. UK--Earlc Wynekoop may go on the trail of the person he described as "the real murderer" of his young wife, Rheta fro whose death his mother, Dr! Alice Wynekoop, was indicted by the grand jury. Encouraged by the possibility that he may be freed of complicity in the young woman's death, Wynekoop said that he would take up the investigation, if and when he is liberated from jail, In an effort to prove that his mother had no connection with the case. After the grand jurors had failed to name him yesterday with Dr. Wynekoop be said: "My mother knows no more about this than I do. I haven't had a chance to be la the house for more than five minutes since I learned of Rheta's death. I have no theories and no plan of action, but If I ever get out of this cell I'm going to find the evidence to clear my mother." Coal is found in varying amounts in 90 per cent of the 56 counties in Montana. August Fassler Dies Suddenly Near Aredale^ AR.EDALE, Nov. 30.--Augusf , ' Fassler, a farmer two miles wesi \ of here, died Wednesday noon ov ·'; heart disease and dropsy. Mr. Fass- i ler had not been well for some time, · but had been up and about the f arnr : ', [ home until three days ago. He leave;' j) his wife and one daughter. J ] Miss Jean Littebury is the firsrjij woman exporter of motorcycles. - · Red .Pimples on Baby Lasted "IF One Year. Healed by Cuticura. My baby broke out with little, red pimples. The skin was sore and in- jimplea would get thicker and spread. They itched and h »nd they irritated her so she could not sleep. Her head ·orst parts, but they spread all over her. I had o °T^. year anJ * tr!e5 everything without success. I a " d Ointment advertisement and sent for a free sam- c , C r,? n[1 j"H t ^ iree cakes of Soap with the Ointment and (Signed) Mrs. J. W. Wood, R.'., ChiJo, Ohio. --- Talcum 25c. ! :ree. Address: Cuticnr* - · - · D, Maiden, Mju.." The reason's newest and smartest o COATS .i\ AT AFTER THANKSGIVING SALE PRICES $24 $ 2S and up If you are in need of a coat you are fortunate in having the opportunity to buy one at our reduced price. Every coat is sharply reduced and every coat is made by a responsible maker such as Printzess, Betty Rose and Cardais- Be sure to see these values before you buy. . , . . . MERKEl/S SECOND FiOOR DRESSES $ 3 Dresses of silks and woolen materials--dresses for all occasions--dresses for young and old--dresses for small and large. There's a large assortment to choose from and each one is a real value. MEIIKEL'S SECOND FLOOR /*·· i * E C O N O M Y B A S E M E N T SILK DRESSES $398 You'll be surprised when you see the smart styles and fine materials in these silk dresses nnd to think the price is so low! Don't fail to see them! MERKEL'S ECONOMY BASEMEN! FUR TRIMMED Winter COATS 95 Every coat is reduced and the values are remarkable considering- the higher costs of producing them. Better hurry-- at these prices they will be soon picked over. MERKEL'S ECONOMY BASEMENT Girls' Dresses, §1.98 Dresses of fine wool jersey in fascinating styles. Colors are rust, brown, blue, wine and green. Sizes 7 to 14. Merkel's Economy Basement Wash Dresses, 69c and $1 Girls' dresses in beautiful cotton materials and clever styles. You should stock up at these reduced prices. Sizes 7 to 14. Merkel's Economy Basement Ladies' Dresses,.?! A group of smartly styled wash dresses made of fine count prints which are fast colors. They won't last long at this price. Mcrkel'a Economy Basement

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