The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 11, 1935 · Page 14
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July 11, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 11, 1935
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Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 11 ·§ 1935 IOWA ROAD PLANS AWAIT APPROVAL Federal 0. K, Needed for Expansion of Secondary Highway System. DBS MOINES July 11. (If)-Highway Commissioner C. L. McKinnon said today plans to expand the Iowa secondary road system must await-federal approval. - The Iowa official declared the commission expected to hear soon from Chief Engineer Fred White who attended a session of federal and state highway engineers at Chicago yesterday. McKinnon, a new member of the commission, has been actively supporting- extension of "farm to market" roads In Iowa and has obtained the support of Governor Herring to allocate a large part of federal funds for the program. The program, if approved in Washington, will be financed by a portion of the $4,300,000,000 work relief appropriation. Former lowan Dies at Mission in India HARLAN, July 11. (Si--Word has been received here that Mrs. Elizabeth Fisher Robinson, former Harlan resident and wife of Bishop John Wesley Robinson of the Delhi area of the Methodist Episcopal church in India, died recently of heart disease NEW FARM PLAN TEST IS APPLIED FOR EXPERIMENT 25 Farmers Will Meet Again to Discuss Results of Proposals. By PORTER M. HEDGE. AMES, July 11. yp»--The kerne! of a potential new com belt farm program is being put to what might be called a germination test this week. The rough delineat'" 1 - -' ? -ed farm program, drawn up at Iowa State college last week L/ 25 Iowa farmers and experiment station workers, are being applied on paper to between 1,250 and 2,500 individual farms. The results of this "germination test" will determine whether the kernel will wither and die or fill out and sprout a stalk that will bear new agricultural adjustment ears. ' Will Discus* Results. The 25 farmers will meet at Ames again Monday to discuss the results of these tests, which are being taken in every farming section of Iowa. They hope to produce from this second conference a definite, practical outline of a new farm program. M. L. Wilson, assistant secretary of agriculture, and H. R. ToUey, chief of the AAA planning division, have been invited to sit in on this conference. In its present hazy outlines, as gleaned from experiment station workers and conferees (the sessions were closed to reporters), the projected program is a modification of the present one on a regional basis. Plan Benefit Payments. Its goal is good farming. Benefit payments would be made on the basis of adjustments which brinf about good farming practices. The conference prepared a com adjustment schedule for each type of farming area in Iowa. A farmer would be required to keep within MAKING FURNITURE BARGAIN HISTORY! TYLER-RYAN'S JULY DISCOUNT SALE 20 to On All Furniture, Rugs and Etc, Every item in our stock is included--everything reduced at least 20% and hundreds of items up to 40%. This is the event that all North Iowa talked about last year, and this year it is bigger and better than ever. The original price tags remain on every piece--figure your own discounts. Select any suite, single piece, rugs, etc., and deduct from 20% to 40% from the regular price. We positively guarantee that we have not marked up any item. Buy now for months to come at such sensational savings. Small Down Payments Small Weekly or Monthly Payments The Buyer Profits 29 SECOND STREET S. E. PHONE 3910 300 Will Participate in Music Festival at Iowa City Next Week IOWA CITY, July 11.--A midsummer festival of music, which includes more than 300 participants in vocal and instrumental groups, will occur at the University of Iowa next week. Under the direction of Prof. Philip G. Clapp, head of the music department, concerts will be presented on three evenings as the closing musical events of the summer session's first term. The summer session chorus and orchestra, each the largest in big' tory, will give their joint concert Sunday evening. On Tuesday evening the all state high school chorus of more than 50 voices will offer its final concert, and the 80 piece all state orchestra will play Wednesday evening. Each of the events will be broadcast by station WSUI beginning at 8 p. m. the limits of his adjustment schedule in order to come into the program. Thus, it would be impossible for a farmer who was "over-corning" his soil, to join the program unless he adjusted his corn production to conform with the productive ability of his land. 2 Possibilities Proposed. The possibility of making the ultimate plan a grass land program was considered. The fanners put forth two definite possibilities: One was to require that land retired from corn production be seeded to grasses and legumes, and that benefit payments be based on the grass seedlings. Other grass land might be put into small grain. The other was that retired corn acreage be seeded to grass, in addition to the land already in grass. The farmers said this kind of a program would require a hay grass adjustment base, and at least a two year contract. Asked for Assistance. The farm administration will take whatever plan is finally proposed for what it is worth. More than a year ago the AAA asked Iowa -State college to assist in planning for the next adjustment program. After spending a year in collecting data essential a comprehensive study of agricultural adjustment, .he college called in these farmers to get the 'grass roots" slant. Some of the farmers are chairmen of their county corn-hog committees. The others are progressive 'armers who have no direct AAA affiliation. They are paid expenses for he time they spend in planning work. Arrive Hour Early. A farmer is a farmer no matter where he is, and those attending the AAA conference at Ames couldn't discard tie habits of a lifetime just jecause they were working on a possible new farm program. The meetings were scheduled from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Nearly every day of the conference the 25 farmers arrived about an hour early. And in the evening, after work, they leld further discussions in one of the college dormitories where they stayed. CLARION PIG IS SENT TO ITftLY Shipped to Italian Breeder for Improvement of Swine. CLARION, July 11.--"Romer," a 350 pound pig farrowed last Sep- ;eniber on the farm of Oscar D. Larson, 10 miles northwest of Clarion, was shipped Tuesday night ;o Melze, Italy, where he will DR used for breed improvement pur.- joses by S. A. Egidio Galbarf, Italian swine breeder. The boar, a Poland China, will be one of a shipment of 15 purebred hogs of 4 different breeds, selected from various parts of the United States. Although Larson, who is a high- y successful purebred breeder, has shipped hogs to many midwestern states, "Romer" is his first export. The pig, after inspections by federal, state and local veterinarians, was carefully washed with soap and water and given a light application of oil before being crated for shipment He was to arrive in Harrison, N. X, July 11, in care of the firm of Mattia Locatelli, agents for the Italian breeder who is to receive the herd. The order for the hog *ame to Larson through George W. Davies, secretary of the American Poland China association. "Romance," 900 pound sire to 'Romer," is being groomed for entry in the national showing at Springfield, HI., next month, and Larson expects to have his weight up to 1,000 pounds by the time the show opens. Norman Anderson Gets Divorce, C u s t o d y of Two Small Daughters Judge M. H. Kepler Thursday filed a decree awarding Norman F. Anderson a divorce from his wife, Mae, on his cross petition charging her with cruel and inhuman treatment. Mr. Anderson was given custody of two daughters, Norma and Amenta, while custody of another daughter, Viola, was awarded to Mrs. Anderson. The decree further ordered that the father pay $20 a month toward the support of Viola and her mother. Mrs. Anderson started divorce proceedings several months ago and the action was tiled during the January term of district court nere on her husband's cross petition. WORK RELIEF IN WINNEBAGO ENDS AS LOAD DROPS Families With Employable Men Will No Longer Receive Aid. FOREST CITY, July 11.--Work relief stopped in Winnebago county Thursday with the handing out of the weekly payroll checks. This is true in all families where there is an employable man. Where the heads of families are women unable, to work, direct relief will be given when necessary. Where there is no one employable in the family, the families have been made county ;ases. This is the result of the gradual cutting 'down of the state relief extended and also to the fact that there is much work to be had in the county by those who want it. Besides the many building projects under way, there is need for men in the fields, haying and plowing, soon there will be harvesting, and after that fall plowing and corn picking. Some commodities are still being given out, however, as butter and meat have come in recently from previous allotments. Cans to te used in canning will soon be available. Work relief in the county rose trom the zero mark in March 1933 to 78 the following January. In August of 1934 there were 124 on the payrolls, and on Jan. 1, 1935, the number had mounted to 194. The bigh mark of all months was reached in February of that year with a total of 226. By May it had dropped to 177, by June 1 to 143, and now the middle of July finds it practically back to where things were in March of 1931. Council Bluffs Plans New Swimming Pool COUNCIL BLUFFS, July 11. (S, --Rudolph Walter, city park board member, today announced plans for a $25,000 municipal swimming pool at Council Bluffs. The decision followed the warning yesterday of E. G. Fiala, Dea Moines, state department of health board member, that the present municipal pool ia unsanitary. Hurt at Rock Falls in Fall From Automobile ROCK FALLS, July 11.--Harold Calvert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Calvert, received a bad scalp injury when he fell out of the car and was thrown into the ditch. Senator Couzens at Rochester Hospital ROCHESTER, Minn, July 11. (ff --Senator James Couzens of Michigan underwent ar. operation at the Mayo clinic today to relieve a bladder condition and left the operating table, attendants said, in excellent condition. Unfortunately the Dlonne quintuplets are Canadians, so that Postmaster General Farley has no reason to include them in the series of stamps commemorating the sights of the United States.--Hartford Courant. Iowa Plant Disease Control Allotment Is Nearly $170,000 WASHINGTON, July ll. (IP)-President Roosevelt today allotted Iowa nearly $170,000 for plant disease control. An Iowa allotment or $168,408 for barberry eradication came from a. total works relief allotment of $55.-" 284,207. Iowa also was granted $750 for peach mosiac erarication. New York received the largest allotment of $41,571,090 for 104 projects. /'WHEN OUR GANG PLAYS HOTEL' Uj'S ALWAYS THE KIRKWOOP Da Kama' nafal, «ioil popilur InttL Rita frtm S2.it FRIDAY! \ J k=rv»v-» ^-i SATURDAY Sloan's Liniment 27c BffiSffiTO mm mm*mmimmmwmm^mf. r mmm m mm mm mm mmm mmmmm ^tm* ^^^mm Mmt^^ r A OF JUIY VALUES Genuine Leather Z I P P E R Manicure Set C O T Y ' S T A L C U M 7 PIECES. Cempl.U outfit for nail car*. Mo»t convenlvnt for traveling or at hcmv. MANICARE F O R T H E N A I L S SHAMPOO 43* EPSOM SALTS M c s r o i S SHAMPOO Hurry' There Is no time .to lose! The first week Is already gone In this exciting contest to see who Is going to be the lucky winner of this $40.0O Motorbike. BUT, It Is not too late to enter.-- Come to our Store TODAY for rules and regulations. Here Is the important point,-- Have all your friends save their F O R D H O P K I N S votes for you. GET STARTED NOWl Watch our windows for standings of Leaders! 4-oz. WALTINE T I P - T O P GOLF BALLS COLCATES DENTAL CREAM Little Brown Outing J U G 12 inch Playground B A L L S U E D E Zipper B A G 75 ft. ROLL W a x e d P A P E R In pl»p*nserBoK 1OO WOOD G O L F T E E S B A T H SPRAY Pennsylvania T E N N I S B a l l s S U PER J U I C E E x t r a c t o r FACE POWDER e . LADV ESTHER 4-Purpose Cream Mail Orders Filled Same Day Received ]S North Federal Ave. Phone 909

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