The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 12, 1934 · Page 13
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February 12, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 12, 1934
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Page 13
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FEBRUARY 12 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THIRTEEN IOWA'S FARMERS ARE TAKING LONG VIEW OF BENEFIT Interviews Reveal Corn-Hog Program Stabilization Is Important. By L. H. COMBS (Extension Editor, Iowa State college). DENISON (.V)--The Iowa farmer naturally is interested in the cash benefit payments which the corn-hog program will bring to him, but he also is looking further ahead than the first year's checks. Interviews with several farmers, a banker and county agents in this part of the state indicate that a majority of the farmers look on the benefit payment as a happy method of helping them through the period when they are reducing their production to an amount the public will consume with profit to \ the producer. \ Theo Rohwer, president of the \rmers' State bank at Schleswig o|h of here, said that he believes JV' than 50 per cent of the farm- £ in his community "are looking Wfuture benefits as much as they · 7?e anticipating the immediate System Is 1*raised. Mr. Rohwer praised the system of local leader organized by the state corn-hog committee and trained by 'state extension workers, state com- min.ee fieldmen and county agents. Jn the two townships about Schleswig- more than 90 per cn.nt of the farmers had signed last week. The success of the prograr-. here and in other counties, Mr. Rohwer said, is due largely to the unselfish work and time donated by the county and township leaders. "These members of township committees,' he said, "go at their jobs of helping fill out contracts just as painstakingly and as easily as we "My Mother Took It, Too" WELCOME "DADDY" BACK HOME KRESS FORMER HANCOCK WORKER )eputy Administrator for Rubber Was Employed in Drainage Project. GARNER, Feb. 12.--A. L. Kress, eputy NRA administrator for rub- er, was assistant to former County :ngineer \V. S. Bemis, Jr., during 915 and 1916. Mr. Cress left Hanock county the following year to rork for a large steel company in 'emisylvania. County E n g i n e e r Charles _F. Martin was instrument nan during the time Bemis and Cress were engaged in the largest Amnng the happiest persons when kidnapers released Edward G. Bremer, St. Paul bunker, for 5200,000 ransom, wore Sirs. Bremer and their daughter, Hotly, shown In a recent picture. Bremer was kidnaped as ho drove away from the school where he had taken Betty. (Associated Press 1'hoto), Here's Strength for Rundown Women *'My mother used to take Lyclia E. Pmkharn's Vegetable Compound. After I grew up she gave it to me. I have been doing housework for eleven years. I felt weak and tired at certain times. Your medicine gave me more strength and built me up vrhen I v/as rundown."--;Afn. Mary Gar.ii:!, f l 5 Adams Sf. f A T . E afroiis, Minnesota. If you are weak, nervous and rundowngivethisrned- JcJne a chance to help you too. Your druggist sells it. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Vegetable Compound 9S out of 100 Women 'Report Btntft take a property statement. They strive to be accurate · and take nothing- for granted. "We had anticipated that the persons in our bank would be called upon to give considerable assistance in helping farmers fill out their contracts and in compiling their production figures. We were pleasantly surprised, however, to find that the township committees and the farmers handled these details themselves." Take Long Time View. Paul Johnson, county agent at Denison, representing the United States department of agriculture locally, meets large numbers of farm- erg and committeemen daily. He estimates that at least 70 per cent of the farmers in that county realize that the corn-hog program is not intended merely to bring cash to their pockets this year, but to stabilize agriculture and improve conditions in the future. "It is surprising and gratifying how farmers take the long-time view of this program," Mr. Johnson said. "Many township leaders think that while some of the details might be changed to advantage that fundamentally it is the only plan which will solve our problems of reducing the surplus." Further evidence that farmers are not seeking the benefit payments -alone is found in the fact that most farmers are not signing the "rider," asking early payment. In some townships all over this part of the state, however, the number signing riders runs as high as 50 per cent. Use of the rider attachment seems to depend largely on whether the first farmers get started to using it. Seeking Future Benefit. John E. Clausen, secretary of the Eureka township committee in Sac county, said that in his opinion 75 per cent of the men in his community were thinking just as much of the future benefits of the plan as they arc of the immediate payments. The future benefits, he yaid, will be in the form of payments all right but they will come as larger checks from produce buyers instead of benefit payments from the government. Kenneth Littlefield, speaking for Sac county as a whole, estimated that more than 50 per cent of the farmers recognize very definitely the long time values of the program. Want "No Chlselcrs." This same sentiment in varying degree has been found in a dozen The Great Emancipator FEBRUARY 12 I T is noteworthy that one of America's greatest heroes was not a spectacular figure in the same sense as Julius Caesar or Napoleon. Rather, Abraham Lincoln exemplified humanity--kindliness--restraint--and balanced judgment even under the most trying conditions. The Northwest Savings Bank is glad to add its tribute to the memory of this magnificent American who approached so closely to the highest ideal of what a great national leader should be. N O R T H W E S T S A V I N G S B A N K M a s o n City, Iowa -A Northwest BancorporatJon Bank counties. In many counties little ex jression o£ sentiment concerning -he possible licensing o£ non-signers and farmers in the "border states' 1 s found. In others, farmers are .vanting to know just what the government plans to do to control those vho are not under contract in ordei to keep them from Increasing and off setting part of the expected redaction. In Crawford county and severa other counties strong- sentiment fot some form of licensing or control is reported. The farmers who are backing the program with their signatures want no "chiselers" taking advantage of their reduction. These farmers, however, are not "borrowing trouble." They figure that Uncle Sam is planning to take care of this problem by some method as yet nol announced. AGED GOLDFIELD WOMAN BURIED Mrs. P. C. Rasmussen Livec in Vicinity More Than 50 Years. GOLDFIELD, Feb. 12.--Mrs P. C Rasmussen, 90, a pioneer residen here, died at the home ot he daughter, Mrs. R. H. Godfredson Saturday evening following a shor illness. Mrs. Rasmussen, who hai been a resident of this vicinity mor than 50 years, had enjoyed pooc health and had lived alone until re cently. Surviving are four sons am two daughters, Fred A., Haas P. Mrs. Anna Godfredson and Mrs Minnie Nielsen, all of Gcldfield Chris L. of Remvick and Rasmi-e o Michigan. Funeral services were held at th R. H. Godfredson home Monday at tcrnoon with the Rev. R. M. Me Craeken, pastor of the United Pres byterian church, in charge. Declamatory Winners at Dumont Picked by Judge DUMONT, Fcl). :2.--The follow ing were winners, in order, Fridaj evening in th;: declamatory contes held in the school auditorium: Ora torical, Jean Austin, Albert dive Her; dramatic, Jeanne Barlow, Kath leen Boeckemeier; humorous. Lavoi Raecker, Dorothy Barlow, Mrs. Nor ris E. Simonson, Marshalltown, wa critic judge. Musical numbers be tween the different groups consist ed of a piano solo by Donna Pfaltz graff and a cornet solo by Arnol Wilcox accompanied by Mrs. Fran Rausenberger. The winners wi compete with Bristow, Allison an Clarksville winners in a sectiona contest at Allison Feb. 2S. drainage projects in the history of Hancock county. Mr. Bemis, now a contractor living at Des Moines. and Mr. Morten, county engineer, enlisted in the World war and A. J. Lilly, formerly of Britt, was appointed county engineer. Ledyard Declam Winners Are Selected by judges LEDYARD, Feb. 12--The higli school declamatory contest was hole. Thursday evening at the auditorium Winners were: Oratorical, Kenneth Thompson, Glenn Recce; dramatic Lilah Hanim, Lois Wilson; humor ous, James Logan, Edith Logan. The rlrst place winners will take part lu the county contest the first week in March. The Penebscot river is the principal river of Maine. REORGANIZATION OF BANK VOTED Leland Co-Op Directors Are Named at Continuation of Annual Session. LELAND, Feb. 12.--At the continuation of the annual meeting of stockholders of the Leland Co-Operative bank, held at the schoolhouse Saturday afternoon, it was decided to try to procure 100 per cent of the stockholders' shares and reorganize the bank. Talks were made by H. N. Hanson, the president; Edd O. Peterson, Arthur Holtm, IS. E. Branstad and O. J. Nelson New directors elected are L. A. Jensen of Forest City, who received 50 votes; Peter Haugen, and H. D. Branstad of Leland who received -i-1 and 40 votes respectively. The other directors are G. G. Thune, O. T. Ambroson, H. N. linn- son, O, J. Nelson. O. J. Nelson resigned as cashier and manager, but the resignation was not accepted. Park at Bncelyn to Be Improved by CWA Workers BRICELYN, Minn., Feb. 12.--Besides the big sewer job, another appropriation for park improvement has been arranged and more employment under the CWA program will be given men in need of work n few more months. Between 25 and 30 men are on the sewer job cleaning and repairing the entire system. Constipation Drove \^£*v V4/iI*-1 rande her frcl cross, head- 11C · TV 1JIM achy, half-alive. Now 6tie hns a lovable disposition, ntw pen and vitality. licet! Nature's warning: Sluggish bowels invariably result in paisonouav-'nates ravaging yoursyE- tern--often the direct cause of headaches, aiz- zinuss. colda, complexion troubles. NATURE'S REMEDY--the mild, all-veceinble laxative-- ju/e/.v stimulates the entire climinalive tract-strengthens, regulates the twwela (or normal, natural functioning. Get a 25c bor today at your I druggist's. TUMSl2l£^^i£ West Union Country Club Renames Antes President WEST UNION, Feb. 12.-- The West Union Country club's annual election Friday evening resulted in the re-election of all officers: Prea 'dent, W. H. Antes; vice president, Mel Kohler of Elgin; secretary and treasurer, H. A. Schaefcr; directors E. C. Johnston, R. D. Fallows, Lorenz E. Schatz, R. F. Estey. Aftei making extensive improvements on the grounds last season, the club shows a. balance in the bank, with ail bills paid Place Winners Named in Contest Held at Ventura VENTURA, Feb. 12.-- First place winners in the declamatory contcsl will speak next at Rock Falls nnc those taking necbnd place will go it Fertile. Winners in order: Oratorical: Bobby Yobn, Orville Lovik dramatic, Dorothy Pueggel, Ariel Osnesg; humorous. Elsie Boehnke Mildred Schumacher. Speaks at Greene. Mount Vernon, Feb. 12.--Prof. C. F. LIttell, Cornell college political scientist, spoke before Greene high school students Monday and will speak in the Greene Methodist church this evening. Annual Meeting Wednesday. RUDD, Feb. 32.--The Farmers' Exchange company will hold Its annual meeting and election Wednesday afternoon. Id /uuicUj u/itn aim Just look at these sensational Dollar Day bargains . . . read every item . . . then come first thing in the morning! Bring a friend . . . buy in quantity . . . share the extra savings! Hundreds of "buys"--scores not advertised! Look for the Dollar Day signs . . . S-T-R-E-T-C-H your dollars! SAVE--in every department Wednesday at Penney's! Ladies 1 Pure Siik All the nii\v wutiled colors anil jusl think--Full Cushioned n ml pure silk--chiffon or service weights. 2 pair (or $1.QO Heavy B U R L A P Good for many uses. Colors brown, natural and green. yd. RAG RUGS Bright, cheery colors. Sizo 2-!xl8. Replace the old worn uut ones. Feather \Ve just received a new shipment, bought for Dollar Day. Size 18x25. 79c Wash Cloths Large sizes, fancy borders. 3 for 12e Men's Novelty P A J A M A S Scores of patterns! Amazing values! .Slipover surplice and potch collar styles! MEN! Buy These Covert Pants ^ear-tested fabric you'll like! Made in dark colors that look right on the job! Rayon Warp Overdrape D A M A S K That richness of design and coloring you want for the mere formal rooms In the house . . . yet its cost is very low! 36 in. Wide Yard CJLTQAN t;r ON" Heavy Double Blankets On display In our windows SAVE--SAVE! Women's Bluclc Kid Dorsays Sntcrn lined Cuban heel STOKK HOURS 8:30 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. 8:30 A. M. to « I'. M. Sat. Men's Dress Trousers ^RMI .98 Dark shades in blue, brown, grey and striped worsteds. Also many alack styles for the young man to choose from. Men's Heavy Work Sox, 12 puirs.. Soap--Flouting C;is- (Jj tile--10 bars Fancy 27 Inch Outing, 10 yards Children's Rayon Bloomers, 4 for . . $1 Children's Winter COATS All winter coats are new reduced to close out at Buy Lhcso even though you have to curry them over until next year. We still have a good assortment Icl't. Special Offering of Fast Color Hou.se Frocks Your chance to buy a real bargain for Unequalled Values! Fancy Socks 10 pairs »1 Rayon plaited o v e r cotton. Double soles' High spliced heels! BLANKETS Block plaids and patterned on both sides and look at the size --66x80. Work Shoes Genuine Rclan IJjipnrH Composition soles! Leather insoles! Leather niidaoles! Leather counters! Penney's rubber heels! Men's Dress Shirts Fancy prints. Fast colors. Sizes 1-1 to 17--only Hundreds of New Silk Dresses FOR DOLLAR DAY! Startling values in the latest stylo dresses right from fashion's centers. We wanted to have dresses that you would remember long after Dollar Day and believe us v/r- liavc them! "Belle Jsle" lilcnchcd or U "blenched Muslin 5 yds. for Dozens of uses for this in every home! Vulun Sensation! 81 Inches wide! Penney's greater buying* power passed on to you!--mcnna more yards for your money 1 Durable, I'ART LINEN C R A S H 10 Inch colored borders S yds. 49c WOMEN'S DRESSES One lot of broken sizes in fine dresses. This is a bargain! $2.OO Snow Suits All wool. You can clress them warmly now. Sizes 2 to 14. $2.98 W I Z / V K U C A S E S ·12x36. Thin in one of our wliito goods specials. 17c .^ ta-u i* m if ;*· LOfl« J ' F CBj.t j E:i' ! - t jr:B · * l *3la! t a- "·'·- Vtas- ED ^M k t31 ·/ ^%.%cJ2j Buy it by the yard! Penney's Marquisette C Yard It's cheaper that way . . . and is so easy to make up Into lovely, Hoft window curtains! Thousands of housewives use it! Men's C'lmmbray Work Shirts 49c M a. (1 e o f. f i n e y n r n with Interlined c o I- lars . . . special design, steel buttons! Hoys' nlxus 0 to 14i/i ... 39c JVIen's Rayon Shirts and Broadcloth Shorts Sct.s- Aii white shirts and fancy shorts. Cellophane wrapped. Flrxitih' Soles! CHILDREN'S O X F O R D S You cJin he sure the youngsler« look right In these? Calf or elk uppers, chrome .Holes! $fe-mj'- ; -'''"'--' r .''^'m^ : "·'·'-.- ' iife^X-.'··'.:··;t^ft, ; ft-JM'f 1 :' $*r;- ·-.· ,^:^r V ·: 111V ·

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