The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 7, 1933 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 7, 1933
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 7 1933 Society News MEETING OF NURSES POSTPONED TO DEC. 18. The meeting of the tenth district Association of Nurses has been postponed from Dec. 9 to Dec. 16. Taken to Reformatory. NORTHWOOD, Dec. 7.--Richard Solum of Masou City and Everett Swensrude of Gordonsville, Minn., were taken Thursday to the state reformatory at Anamosa by Sheriff A. E. Weineth and County Attorney O. J. Wardweil to begin serving: five year sentences' for operating an auto without consent of owner. BOHEMA3S-KAPPEL ACKLEY, Dec. 7.--The marriage of Miss Nettie Kappel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kappel, and John Boheman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boheman of Ackley, was solemnized by the Rev. P. W. Engelkes of the Eastfriesland Presbyter- San church, southeast of Ackley. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boheman, Jr. They will make their home in Ackley where Air. Boheman operates a garage. Mr. Eng'elke, 25 years ago, married Mr. and Mrs. John Kappel, her parents, and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Oelman some 50 years ago. RELIEVE ECZEMA Don't sufler needlessly. Stop the itching and induce healing--begin_ now'to'uso -- CHRISTMAS CAROLS AT G. F. S. MEETING Mrs. C. G. Maudsley presented a program of Christmas caroia at the meeting of the Senior G. F. S. Wednesday evening at her home, 23 Tenth street northwest. The time was spent in dressing a Christ? mas doll and refreshments were served at the close of the evening. _._ SANKEY-LARSON BANCROFT, Dec. 7.--R. H. Sankey of Bancroft and Larsigna Larson of Algona were married at the Baptist parsonage by the Rev. C. E. Bryden. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sankey and Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Sankey attended the couple. They will live in Bancroft. ILLINOIS COUPLE ISSUED LICENSE NEW HAMPTON, Dec. 7--A marriage license was issued Wednesday to John Henry Kristoffersen and Helen Wain both of Berwyn, 111. _.;._ ZINK-VVEINER LUVERNE, Dec. 7.--Announcements have been received of the wedding of Mrs. Lillian M. WeSner and John Zink at Waterloo, Nov. 30. They will make their home at Green Mountain. Mrs. Zink will he remembered here as Mrs. Adam Weiner. _*_ Pork Production Not Adjusted to Lower Export Market and Small Consumer Income in America CHATHAM A Royal Doulton pattern in fine English dinnerware. See this pink · pastel border and green scenic center at-30 PIECES FOR $36.50 WATCHES filoaehord^ DIAMONDS FUEL PUMP CARBURETOR SERVICE Central Battery and Electric Company Bits About 'Em ·Mrs. W. V. Shipley of Ames.Is visiting at the home of her daugh- .ter, Mrs. R. F. Armstrong, 37 River Heights drive. · A_ Mr. and Mrs. Jim Campbell, 5 Second street southwest, have just returned from Woodlan, Wis., where they spent the past week with relatives. Sf * Miss Jean Temple, daughter of Mr and Mrs. W. M. Temple, and Miss Martha Roberts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Roberts, students at Iowa State college, were among the members of the Ames Glee club which broadcast Wednesday afternoon from the college. Miss Roberts is also a member of a trio which will give a program from the Ames station at a- early date. * * * Mrs R. B. Vaughn, 151 Eighth street southwest, has returned from Chicago where shs spent the past three weeks with relatives. t * S Miss Margaret Handel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Handel, a freshman at Cornell college, Mount Vernon, will appear as one of the soloists in the annual Christmas carol program of the Cornell Woen's glee club Sunday at the college. The candlelight carol service has been a tradition for 14 years. County Agent Gives Details of Corn and Hog Plan. EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second of a series of articles on the corn-hog program prepared by County Agent M. E. Olson and the extension service to give readers ol this newspaper a concise summary of fundamental foots back of the program, what It U and what It proposes to do. A birdseye view of the corn-hog situation shows that the export trade of the U. S. has dwindled to a mere shadow of its former size in the past decade, that foreign countries have greatly increased their production, that consumer purchasing power in the U. S. has continued to increase ignoring the slackening demand. These factors can be logically interpreted in only one way. Since demand and consumption determine the price, , the quickest and surest .way for the farmer to obtain higher prices for corn and hogs is to adjust production to domestic demand. 1 Obviously, the individual faniier UNITED STATES EXPORTS OF HOG PRODUCTS (Each hog represents 1,000,000 head.) 1914 1919 1925 1930 1933' The accompanying graph consti- cannot afford to do this because a tutes a vivid explanation of one rea- few scattered individuals would Eon why the. prices of corn and hogs have no effect on the market, have been so low the last few years. Neighbors would continue to pro- The main reason is the severe deduce the same or even a larger cline in the export demand for XJni- of corn or ted States hog products since the duce the same or number of bushels pounds of pork profiting at the in- 1919 peak, dividual's expense. in 1910-: Act As One Group. In 1910-14, European nations took the equivalent of nearly six million The purpose of the corn-hog ad- hogs. This was only-a moderate ex- justment program is to provide port level, but the total United farmers with .an opportunity to act States hog production at that time as one group and thus control the was in good balance with the corn- market price of their products, bined domestic and foreign demand. The government even goes so far as * to pay a benefit fee temporarily to ' the farmer while he co-operates in adjusting production and putting the corn-hog business on a more- stable and prosperous basis. Naturally, a program of adjustment for corn and hogs must go together because more than ffouiv flfths of America's corn crop is fed to livestock and nearly 42 per cent of the entire crop or almost half of that fed, Is consumed by hogs. Exports from the U. S. the past year were 73 million pounds or 3^ per cent above the previous year, but 5 per cent less than the 1930-31 season. Exports the past two years have about equaled those of 1885 when this country produced only about one-third as many hogs. Under the stimulus of the World war, foreign purchases of our hog products jumped to the equivalent of about 17 million hogs. But since the-war, our exports have dropped bck again to the equivalent of about four million hogs. This decline has been due' to a rapid restoration of hog production in European countries since the war, particularly in Germany and Denmark, and more recently because of tariffs and of quotas, which limit the quantity of imports. Meanwhile, hog production in the United States has continued to increase at about the same rate as the population. Consequently, the products no longer shipped abroad have become excess products on the home market and have driven down hog prices. Some adjustment to this changed demand must be made ii hog prices are to be raised to a more favorable level. The corn-hog production-control program, now being offered by the Agricultural Adjustment administration, will help farm era bring about this necessary better balance. U. S. exports of pork and lard before the war were equivalent to between 5,000,000 and 6,000,000 head. At the present rate 1933 exports Mr. and Mrs. · George ' Kretger, I vtfil De i* B ~ than 3,000,000 head, route 4, are the parents of a sou | During the war when foreign coun- PHONE 888 BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE Make your coal dollars work all night. Fire should not go into an all night sleep at this season. Have you tried our GREAT HEART Certified Fuel Fireside Fuel Co. 1011 SOUTH FEDERAL feDYCKMAN IN THE SWING OF ALL born Wednesday. -· ·· · · ' · · · ' _ ·--·__ The Rev. C. A. Hinz and Family Leave for Funeral of Brother The Rev. C. A. Hinz and family have gone to Wood Lake, Minn., to attend the funeral on Saturday o, a brother, A. J. Hinz, who waa fatally injured in an auto accident a week ago -when his automobile went over a 40 foot embankment near Granite Falls, Minn. A. J. Hinz was the father of Bather Hinz, nurse at Park hospital. During the absence of the pastor the Rev. William Wol- tcr, Mason City, will have charge of services Sunday. The pastor expects to return Sunday afternoon. Talks on Conference Given at Hi-Y Session Reports on the Older Boys' conference held at Des Moines were given Wednesday night at the meeting of the Hl-Y club in the Y. M. C. A. Haldane Lilley reported on talka given by Dr. Holland Schloerb, William Butler on the banquet and discussions of Dr. McCloy on athletics and Harold Heneman on Roy Sorenson's talks on Hi-Y program. Bob Campbell told o£ the industrial activities discussed at the conference, Paul Bey on Mrs. Mildred Morgan's discussion on personal problems and Bruce Baumgartner gave conference highlights. The chapter headed by Harold Heneman and Haldane Lilley won in the attendance contest for November. Right in ihe hear} of the loop--just a minute's walk to (hops, thea- tere, buildings and other thing* of interest (refer to map above]--you'll find it will cost you less to stop at The DYCKMAN. Tkt DYCXMAN h»l |m» r«c«r.ll/ b « a n ttmodtltd tt fha tott oF (75.500. Y o u ' l l n o w find Till DfCKMAN th. mcitcong.nUUnd friendly hol«l In Minniipolit. And loo, ramtmbar y o u r comfort ft coniW«r«d firit it 7ti» DYCKMAN. RATES Single. $1.50 and up DoubU, $2.00 And up oa WIRE RESERVATIONS PAUL E. FISCHER Manaains Director 'DYCKMAN MOTEL The California state park commission has under consideration a proposal to make a state park out of approximately a million acres of desert near Brawley, Cal. Mothers, Mix This At Home for a Bad Cough Need* No Cooking! Big Saving! You'll be pleasantly surprised when you moke uji this simple home mixture and try it for a distressing cough. ItVno trouble to mix, and coats but a triQc, yet it can be depended upon to give quick and lasting relief. Make a syrup by stirring 2 cups of granulated sugar and one cup of water lor a few moments until dissolved. No cooking needed. Get 2% ounces of Pinex from nny druggist, put it into a pint bottle, and fill up witn your sugar syrup. Tbe pint thus mnde gives you four times as much cough remedy for your money, yet it is far more effective than reaily-mndc medicine. Keeps perfectly and tnstea fine. This simple remedy has a remarkable three-fold action. It Boothes and healn the inflamed membranes, loosens the germ-laden phlegm, nnd clears the air passages. Thus it makes breathing easy, nnd lets you get restful Bleep. Pincx is a compound of Norway Pine, in concentrated form, famous «B a healing agent for throat membranes. It is guaranteed to give prompt relief or money refunded. tries could not produce tneir normal amount o£ "pork and "lard,, exports increased until Ih-lB19..ttfey reached the enormous total of more than the enormous total of more than 16,000,000 head. As fireign countries, especially Germany and Denmark, increased production after the war, exports from the U. S., to Europe have gradually dwindled until they are only half that of pre-war. Yet American agriculture has failed to adjust its production to this changed situation. Exports In Prospect, Continued small exports seem in prospect because of rigid Import duties in Great Britain and because of the German tariff on American lard of 510.80, in gold, or an equivalent of 516.25 a 100 pounds in American currency Storage accumulations during the past summer were the larges on record. The Iowa outlook repor released last week aays that "unti domestic consumer increases mark edly and foreign trad^ barriers ar reduced that hog Droduction in th U. S., must be curtailed substan tially if pork producers are to re ceive improved prices for their pro ducts." The outlook for the immediate fu ture is somewhat brighter, largel because of the emergency hog buy ing program through which the gov emment took from farms more tha 6,000,00} head of hogs which woul have been marketed this winter an spring and also because of the widespread drought in June which cur tailed plans for fall farrowing ma terially, Aim to Kalso Prices. The corn-hog program now being offered farmers alms to control production and increase hog prices in the fall of 1934 and spring of 1935. If some such plan is not put into effect, farmers may increase far- rowings because of favorable winter and spring markets which probably will result: from the emergency hog buying program. Such an increase in production would again glut the market and send prices tumbling during the 1934-35 marketing season. In all years since 1920, except one, the 1925-26 marketing season, hog prices have been unfavorable with a general trend downward. Recently hog prices have becn^the lowest In more than 50 years. Gross Income in 1932 was only about a third that of 1929 and the purchasing power of hogs was only about half as much as in 1029. jrant Farm Bureau to Hear Glass Talk on Iowa's History Grant No. 7 Farm Bureau will meet Friday evening at the Grant Vo. 7 school for a program of music ud speeches which will include a alk on "The Early History of owa" by Remley Glass. Phyllis Deal will give a solo and here will be accordion music by Roy Trimble. A. R. Cain will speak on he early history of the club and fe. F. M. Lee will have "News- apers" as the topic of her talk. There will be a whistling solo by Zllphy Long, accompanied by Verna Hammond, a reading by Muriel Or- utt and a diet by Wayne Walford and Gaylord Presholt. Community Inging "will be led by Mrs. Lee. Second Floor, bt Store Building Burns; Fire Breaks Out From Stove Fire broke out on the second floor of the E. J. Baum residence at 518 South Federal . avenue at noon Thursday from a gasoline stove which had been left unattended. A cylinder oil retail store is beneath the residence. Two dogs in the residence were nearly suffocated before :he fire was extinguished. The en:ire second floor of the building was burned. ley, police judge, Thursday on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested about 10 o'clock Wednesday evening in the 300 block on South Federal avenue. The 70-piece band of Texas Technological college will wear uniforms made from cloth woven in the school's own mills. Gall Stone Colic A-voltl- operation cause In a sensible. possible. Treat Ih painless, Inexpenafv way at home. Write Home Drug Co., 1S-5 No. Fourth St., Minneapolis, Minn., for recognized practicing specialist's prcscnp lion on liver and gall bladder trouhic fo literature and treatment which has bee giving gratifying results for 2S years. Bold under money back guarantee. Clip this out KOW.-- Advertisement. DU6UQUE TO GET AIRPORT FUNDS State Civil Works Engineer Approves Project to Cost $45,130. DES MOINES, Dee. 7. (.T)~ George Keeler, state civil works engineer, today announced that he had approved a project for the construction of an airport at Dii- buqiie, to coat $45,130. The project will employ 250 men at a cost of 532,550 for labor. The remainder of the appropriation will be for materials. Thirty-seven highway projects financed by state and federal funds have given employment to 2,855 men in Alabama. A complete home treatment for com ASK YOUH DHUCC1ST NEW and USED FURNITURE Lowest Prices TRADE IN YOUR OLD FURNITURE ON NEW STOVES--OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT Do Your Christmas Shopping Here! Sehulman Fwrnlttsre Co. 205 NORTH FEDERAL PHONE 1237 FINED §10 AND COSTS Albert Aamodt, Emmetsburg, was fined ?10 and costs by John C. Ship- my husband to admire my skin" A \VIFE never forgets that a clear skin is irresistible and that some other woman might prove mote attractive. , How can ate have a clear skin, too? . , v.l - There is -one "way -which many have found ·· efficient . ·". by restoringdeficient red-cells and hemo-glo-bm (skin and tissue purifier) to the blood. The right amount of hcmo-glo-bin in the blood makes a vast difference in the way you feel and look- S.S.S. Tonic has the special property of increasing the red-cells nnd restoring deficient hemo-glo-bin to the blood. Tens of thousands yearly take a course of S.S.S. to pep up a lagging appetite, regain old-time vigor, restore color to the sl^in and to build up resistance to infectious diseases, pimples and boils, Try S.S.S. yourself. You will be happy with the beneficial results obtained. At nil drug stores. The larger size is more economical. © The S.S.S. Co. sturdyYhealtK A real protection against the winter weather and just the kind to give him a happy change from regular shoes. It is a gift every boy hopes to receive. Sizes .U-13V2 Larger sizes from l-5'/ 2 $2-49 Gray Felt Slippers for Boys. P a d d e d s o l e . Men's Tan Kid E v e r e t t w i t h leather sola Men's Tan Kid R o m e o w i t h leather sofa. 17 S. Federal Ave. Safety Pin Extracted From Infant's Throat A safety pin was taken from the throat of the two months old child of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hulbert, 711 President avenue southwest, Wednesday evening, by Dr. H. F". Brisbine. The child swallowed the pin while the mother was undressing' it. Tho pin lodged about halfway to the stomach. It was taken out with a pair of forceps. W HEN your starter goes aa-oonhh, aa-oonhh, on a cold day--what's wrong? Probably two things. You likely have a low-test, sluggish gasoline in your tank, and a heavy, summer grade oil in your crankcase. Switch now to the new high test Mobilgas and Mobiloil Arctic. The new high test Mobilgas sells at the regular price, yet it's specially made to "catch" at the touch of the starter. And free-flowing Mobiloil Arctic is designed to give instant and complete lubrication the minute your engine turns over. Use them both for DOUBLE-QUICK cold weather starting, and best all-around performance throughout the winter. Weather An Initiation and stag party will be held at the Elks hall Friday evening at 8 o'clock. At a// WHITE EAGLE STATIONS W DEALERS t.

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