The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1936 · Page 22
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January 16, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 16, 1936
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Page 22
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TWENTY-TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 16 WM 1936 ADJUSTMENT NOT DEAD, HE HOLDS Kirkpatrick Says Decision on AAA Brought Farmers Closer Together. DBS MOINES, Jan. 16. (/Pi- Donald Kirkpatrick, general counsel of the American Farm Bureau federation, told the annual Iowa federation- convention here today that "agricultural adjustment is not dead." The federal supreme court decision. invalidating the AAA, he declared, "only has served to unite American farmers more closely than before. It has imbued them with the knowledge that united action is the only source through which agriculture can achieve its desires and ambitions." The philosophy of production for demand and a program to bring about such production, Kirkpatrick explained, "will be carried on because it is in the interest of general, economic welfare to continue agricultural prosperity on a permanent basis." Come Back Fighting. The farm bureau counsel pointed out that never in tie history of agriculture have leaders of all farm Could Not Move Her Hands, Feet Mrs. Cash Confined to Bed With Nerves--Awful Rheumatism--Then Gly-Cas Restores Her Health; Stomach, Bowels Regulated Too--Like a New Person. "I had actually been given up by the medical authorities.'' said Mrs. A. R. Cash, 2621 4th Ave., Council Bluffs, la., "I had had four serious nervous breakdowns, and was confined to bed unable to move hand MRS. A. R. CASH nor foot. My stomach was disordered too, foods simply would not digest properly and I was sure to suffer terribly after every meal I ate. Neuritis pains had bothered me continually in my head and shoulders for the past 12 years and often so crippled I could not use my left arm or hand to do my work. I was persuaded to try Gly-Cas--and it is remarkable what a change it has brought about in me. "My stomach and bowels were easily regulated, nerves quieted, anc I am growing stronger each daj and am able to work again," she continued. "AH that awful pain o neuritis has gone from every par of my body and I am really so mucl tetter it is almost impossible fo me to express in words my grati tude for the remarkable benefit have received from Gly-Cas." Gly-Cas is sold by Michael Dru Company, 5 South Federal Ave Mason City, Iowa. rganizationa rallied so quickly fter a "body blow" and come back ighting unitedly for a new pro- ram. The new program, he said, "con- emplates establishment of proper rice relationships for agriculture y producing to the estimated domestic requirements and for such oreign markets as can be found t profitable levels. Every farmer knows that agri- ulture cannot control its produc- on after the manner of industry nd labor and that federal aid is ceded to enable it to regulate its utput in terms of effective demand. Soil Conservation Policy. "The new program to replace the VAA contemplates attainment of iu's end in terms of a national soil onservation policy by removing urpluses through rental by farm- rs to the government of surplus roducing lands. "This refers particularly to sub- marginal lands and the adaptation f such tracts to reforestation, graz- ng, summer fallowing, and renova- ion through the use of legumes and ther soil building crops." Kirkpatrick declared that indus- rialists are divided on agricultural djustment, those selling to the armer favoring the largest possible arm purchasing power, those buy- ng from him seeking to purchase is goods at the lowest prices possible. Present United Front. If farmers present a united front n their demands for a new federal arm program, they can override he opposition, he declared, "for Jiis cleavage in industrial ranks Jready has demonstrated in itself he value of agricultural adjustment." - . , Urging every farmer to join the arm bureau, he said: "Iowa farmers cannot afford not o join in its fight for farm parity. Overthrow of the AAA, merely em- ihasizes the fact that farmers are lelpless without an organization, 'he sooner every farmer realizes his, the more rapid will be the pro- rress of agriculture towards its --1 of economic equality." Supreme Court Gives 2 Kossuth Decisions DES MOINES, Jan. 16. Iff)--The jwa supreme court handed down he following North Iowa decisions: In matter of guardianship of Earl I. Fish. Kossuth county. Judge ames DeLand. Appeal from de- ision on final report of guardian, .ffirmed. Opinion by Donegan. Linus Putz, assignee and objector o W. H. Stone's assignment for enefit of creditors (appellant) vs. Charles H. Cochran, former as- ignee. Fayette county. Judge W. L. Schendorf. Trial court overruled .bjections and approved final re- jort of Cochran. Affirmed. Opinion jy Donegan. Jennie Carroll vs. George A. Heald. Kossuth county district udge. On certiorari. Trial court reused to compel sheriff to execute frit of removal. Writ sustained and jrdered modified and corrected. Opinion by the court. Silk and Wool DRESSES VALUES TO $5.90 ALL $ * .88 SIZES JL F l N K ' S SMART APPAREL ILS, SLIGHTLY AHEAD IN PACT Bureau Reports on Amounts Provided for in Treaty With Canada. WASHINGTON, Jan. IS. (UP)-The United States got a. little the better of the bargain in the trade treaty with Canada, as far as agricultural products are concerned, the bureau of agricultural economics reported today. The bureau asserted Canada made reductions on approximately $50,000.000 worth of American agricultural imports, whereas the United Slates agreed to reduce levies only on .$45.000.000 worth of agricultural commodities. In the 1934-35 fiscal year, value of Canadian imports of American products upon which duties were reduced In the agreement was a littie over $15,000,000, as compared with American imports of Canadian dutiable farm products during 1934. of only about .?9,000,000. Half to Third Drop. Duty reductions made by Canada on farm products in general range between one-third and one- half of the present rates. In some cases, reductions have been more than one-half. In other instances, Canada has entirely removed the import duties. Reductions made by the United States on Canadian agricultural products are in no case more than one-half of the present rates, and in most cases, range between 30 and 40 per cent. Canadian concessions on American agricultural products include a ong list of fresh fruits and vege- ,ables, including entire removal ot duties on white and sweet potatoes eggs, butter, poultry, all types of meat products, livestock and corn. Lowered on Cattle. American concessions on Canadian farm products include reductions on certain classes of cattle, certified ·;eed potatoes, cream Cheddar cheese live and dressed poultry, horses grass, and other forage crop seeds maple sugar, turnips, hay, and certain fruits. On cattle weighing over 700 pounds, the American duty is reduced from three to two cents a pound. This levy will be effective on :hree-fourths of one per cent of the average annual slaughter of cattle and calves in the United States in 192F/-32, or 155,799 head. On calves weighing less than 175 pounds, the American duty was cut from 2.5 cents to 1.5 a pound, on a percentage of annual slaughter, to approximately 52,000 head. Provision for Future. The American duty on cream was reduced from 56.6 to 35 cents a gallon on 1,500,000 gallons annually, and on seed potatoes, from 75 to 60 cents a bushel during: December, through February, and to 45 cents a ushel during the other months of the year. Provision is made in the pact for possible future quantative limitations of imports by either country, in connection with domestic production or marketing programs. Provisions also is made, however, for abrogating the agreement if the two ountries should fail to come to an nderstanding concerning such lim- .ation. 125 Products Affected. In all, about 125 agricultural, hor. icultural and related products are ffected by . the Canadian import barges. In 1929-30, value of Canadian iro- orts of American fresh fruits and egetables totaled $28,000,000. By 933-1934, this trade amounted to nly 511,000,000. Canada's new lev- es are about 20 per cent lower than .hose formerly in effect. On preserved meats. Canadian charges were dropped 65 per cent and on fresh meat, 45 and 60 per cent, with the latter figure apply ng to livestock. Abolition of advanced valuation on eggs constituted a considerable relief for those items entering Can ada from the United States, accord ng to the bureau. The Canadian duty on American corn used primarily for feed pur poses was reduced from 25 to 2 :ents a bushel. Half Million In Business. . OELWEIN, Jan. 16. (UP)--The Oelwein Farmers Co-operative Creamery company did almost a half-million dollar business in 193D, officials of the firm said today. L A R G E S T DECEMBER S A L E S S I N G E 1 9 2 4 ! NEW LOW PRICES ,,.BIG GAS SAVINGS A L AMERICA'S going for this big, beautiful Studebaker! Priced close to the lowest I Startling gas and oil economy still further increased by money-saving overdrive! World's strongest steel-reinforced-by-steel body! Uncanny automatic hill holder! See it! Drive it! You'll buy hi AND UP AT THE F A C T O R Y North Iowa Motor Co. Butter churnings totaled 1,733,509 pounds. according to F. W. Schrocdcr, secretary. Bny Scouts to Meet. DUBUQUE. Jan. 16. (UP)- -Boy Scouts of northeastern Iowa will meet here Sunday for their annual get-together. Speakers at the annual banquet for the scouts Sunday night will include Msgr. .!. M, Wolfe of Columbia college; J. Warren Kintzinger, Jr., and Paul Frantzen, Dubuque. T«ichir» Hold Conference. CEDAR FALLS, Jan. 16. (UP)-- A conference for teachers of sow science in Iowa's senior and JUJBV high schools will be held here Sa. urday, Jan. 18, Dr. I. H. Hart Iowa State Teachers college U nounced today. New Compound of Insulin Found That Aid Diabetic: 520 N. Federal Phone 896 11. CHICAGO, Jan. 16. (.¥)--Discov- ery of a new compound of insulin brought normal life a step nearer today to the nation's estimated 1,000,000 victims of diabetes. The treatment was acclaimed by the American Medical association as the most important development in its field since insulin itself was found 12 years ago. Whereas Frederick Banting's isolation of insulin at Toronto in 1923 ended diabetes reign as a "sure death." disease, the new compound, protamine insulinate. was heralded as a method of treatment closely paralleled to nature's own. Its action was twice as prolonged and its effect in controlling blood sugar fluctuations more evenly distributed than that of straight insulin, the four Danish scientists who developed it reported in the journal of the American Medical association. I. S. T. C. Men Students Will Study Tap Dancing CEDAR FALLS. Jan. 16. (UP) -Masculine feet in Iowa State Teachers college dormitories soon will be engaged in a new form of homework--tap dancing. 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