The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1936 · Page 5
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January 29, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 29, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 FIVE NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS DISEASED CATTLE BEING REMOVED Continuous Progress Being Made Toward Elimination of Tuberculosis, Claim. By HARKV .J. BOYTS Livestock Commissioner. SIOUX CITY, Jan. 29.--Many diseased cattle were removed from the herds of this territory during 1935, which has greatly improved the livestock business. There were ·1,989,924 cattle tested for tuberculosis in 11 months last year and 32,065 reactors slaughtered in Iowa, South Dakota, Nebraska, Wyoming and Montana. In the same states there were 206,583 cattle tested for Bang's disease and 31.161 reactors killed in 15 months ending Oct. 1. 1935. Iowa. Wyoming and Montana were accredited in 1935. Nebraska is expected to be accredited April 1, and there are now 20 certified counties as practically free of tuberculosis in South Dakota. In the whole United States, there are 37 states and 92 per cent of all counties in the nation accredited. 15 Per Cent Reacting, About 15 per cent of the cattle are reacting- to the Bang's test. The elimination of cattle affected with W. J. Murphy AUCTIONEER Phone 1324 Charles City, Iowa Dead Animals OF ALL KINDS REMOVED Mason City Rendering Co. ffft ray I'hnnn cnlln Butchering on the Farm Butchering day on thousands of Iowa farms--these men have stuck the hag, allowed it to bleed properly and are now putting it on the table preparatory to scalding. A new Illustrated circular, giving direction for homo killing, cutting, curing and canning of pork and beef may be obtained from county agents or the extension service of Joiva State college. tuberculosis and Bang's disease is making individual herds more profitable, and the secretary of agriculture indicates that cattle numbers are now not excessive. At the Sioux City market in 1935 only 3.7 cattle, exclusive of reactors, were tuberculous out of. each 1,000 slaughtered, as compared with -IS tuberculous cattle in 1,000 killed in 1915. Condemned and sterilized carcasses for tuberculosis a 1,000 slaughtered hogs dropped from 11 in 1915 to two in 1935. Is On Decline. Bovine tuberculosis in humans has declined with the progress of cattle testing. Dr. W. S. Petty, di rector, Health Woodbury county, Iowa Unit, says: "Tuberculosis has greatly decreased, and every year shows further decline in both incidence and mortality. With preventive measures now in use, par- Public Auction Sale As 1 have bought a small farm, I will sell all of the property described below to the highest bidder, on WEDNESDAY, FEB. 5 COMMENCING AT 12:30 SHARP Auction to be held at farm located 5 miles west and l'/ 2 miles south of Mason City; 3 miles north and 1 .mile west of Burchinal. 6--HEAD OF HORSES--6 One bay team of horses, 9 and 10 years old. Weight about 1600 each. One team brown mules, smooth mouth. Weight about 1500 each. Two 3 year old gelding colts. Weight 1200 each. 9--MILK COWS-9 Some fresh, others to freshen soon. 64--HEAD OF FEEDING PIGS--64 Farm Machinery, Etc. One narrow wheel wagon with box; one iron wheel wagon with rack; 1 I. H. C. manure spreader; 1 John SDeere grain elevator, 40 feet.; 2 I. H. C. single row cultivators; 1 Hayes corn planter; 1 Janesville gang plow; 1 sulky plow; 1 bob sled; 1 potato grader; 1 potato planter; 1 potato spray; 1 blacksmith forge; 1 platform scales, will weigh up fo 1500 Ibs.; 1 I. H. C. corn binder; 1 McCormick mower; 1 I. H. C. side delivery rake; 1 I. H. C. 20-wheel disc; 1 wood drag; 1 iron drag; 1 John Deere "-raw corn picker, late model; 1 wood saw; scoop board; 2 sets of harness; 1 post drill; l chain hoist; many shop tools; and many other articles too numerous to mention. 25 tons alfalfa hay; 1,000 bushels corn in crib; 30 bushels wheat; 10 bushels seed corn; 75 bushels potatoes; 50 bushels soy beans; 75 potato crates. COFFEE AND DOUGHNUTS WELL BE SERVED AT NOON Terms: As arranged with the clerk. Phone 6-F23, Clear Lake. Iowa Ora BayJess, Auctioneer. Northwest Savings Bank, Clerk CLOSING DOT SALE! As I am going to quit farming 1 will hold a Closing Out Sale on the George Senior farm, located 1 mile south, and Vz mile west of Rock Falls, Iowa, on Commencing at 1 P. M. Sharp One black team, weight 1,500 each. One bay team, weight 1,300 each. Two milch cows, 4 yearling heifers, one 2 year old steer, two 2 year old heifers, 1 young calf. MACHINERY, ETC. 1 wagqn; 1 hay rack; 1 McCormick mower; 1 hay rake; 1 Corn King spreader; 2 corn plows; 1 Janesville 2-row plow; 1 four section drag; 1 endgate seeder; 1 sulky plow; 1 gang plow; 1 brooder house. 10 tons of timothy and ciover hay; 700 bushels of the best corn in this part of county; 12 bushels of seed corn. And many other articles too numerous to mention. PHONE 8-F32 -- MASON CITY Orei Bayless, Auct. Northwest Savings Bank, Clerk. ticularly the eradication of tuberculosis in livestock--bovine tuberculosis which causes bone, glandular and intestinal defects has decreased rapidly. The saving in human life and suffering is worth all that the eradication has cost the country." Educational activities for better poultry management have reduced avian tuberculosis in the immediate Sioux City territory as indicated by the lowered percentage of hogs retained for this disease. In the fiscal year 1935 only S.I per cent of all slaughtered hogs at Sioux City packing plants were found to have tuberculosis. At many other processing- plants in parts of the corn belt where less work was done to control avian tuberculosis, twice as many slaughtered hogs were tuber- culous. Losses Increasing, The losses from bruises, cripples and dead animals in shipping have been increasing the last years because of changing transportation methods, and the reduced number of livestock marketed by owners at one time. At the Sioux City market during- 1935, the number of animals USED MACHINERY 1--Hart-Parr Tractor, 18-36, priced right. 2--Oil Pull Tractors, priced right. Several used Gang Plows. £--Fordson Tractors. 1--J. D. 3-Bottom Plow. 1--Oliver 8-Bottom Plow. 25--Good Corn Cultivators. 2 row and single- row. 4--DeLaval Separators. Several Used Gas Engines, cheap. 15--Good Disk Harrows, Horse drawn. 16--Good Corn Planters. 5--Tractor Plows. Several good Horses. 1--J. D. Model D Tractor. Good condition. Phone 444 ement Co. 115 8th St. S. E. sold by the average farmer at one time was three cattle, seven hogs and 22 sheep, while in 1917. the average number of five cattle. 46 hogs and 25 sheep. This results in shipping- -more mixed loads of livestock. Surveys made during the year indicate .that direct losses from injuries to livestock are caused by inadequate partitions in mixed loads, overcrowding in trucks, slippery floors, protruding bolts, nails and broken boards in holding yards, poor loading chutes, trucks and railroad cars and rough handling- and unusual excitement in driving, sorting and loading animals. A program has been organized to inform all producers, handlers, transportation agencies and market interests of the losses from bruises, cripples and deads, and to encourage improved methods for reducing these losses which will be reflected in better | prices to producers. 0. K. Storre Talks at Rake Co-Op Creamery; Haugen Renamed Head RAKE, Jan. 29.--The annual meeting of the Lincoln Co-operative Creamery company was held at the city hall Monday. The speaker was 0. K. Storre of State Brand creameries at Mason City At the close of the meeting a lunch was served. The following officers were re-elected: President, J. A. Haugen: secretary, Oscar Frandle; directors, P. J. Oakland, Arthur Holverson, Otis Quamme and Harold Johpson, the only new officer elected. Moody Renamed Head Osage Gram Company OSAGE, Jan. 29.--The regular annual meeting of the Osage Grain and Supply company was held here Tuesday noon at the Osage Lutheran church. A business meeting followed the dinner. The following officers were re-elected: Garfield Moody, president; Fritz Muller, vice president; Lloyd Swann, secretary- treasurer; Herman Aliens, Martin Fox and Garfield Moody, directors. Four new directors were elected, Clyde Smith, Lloyd Swann, Fritz Muller and Arthur Stokes. Karl Schmidt was re-appointed manager. A 10 per cent dividend was declared; last year a 16 per cent dividend was paid but a ruling was made at that time that dividends hereafter should not be less than 8 per cent or more than 10 per cent so ths maximum was paid this year. Wilson Heads Group. EELMOND, Jan. 29.--At a meeting- of the tri-county funeral directors held in Lake Mills, officers elected were: President, L. E. Wilson, Eagle Grove; vice president, John Olson, Forest City, and Fred D. Fulton of this place who was reelected secretary and treasurer. The February meeting of the organization will be held at Thompson. Phone 4127 or 62, Mason City ATTENTION FEB. 8 IS THE DAY John Deere presents "Sheppard and Son" and "Murphy Delivers the Goods" Two-feature talking pictures you plannea to see. The FREE show stars at 10:30 o'clock at The Armory -- Mason City 1935 HYBRID SEED CORN We have a limited amount of No. 981 hybrid seed corn. Grown by John Mullins, Wesley. Iowa. Germination. 90% or hotter. When our present stock is gone there is no more to be had. Order at once if you're going: to plant hybrid. Farmers Elevator Inc. Phone 270 Mason City. Iowa AUCTION SALE SALES PAVILION -- CLEAR LAKE, IOWA STARTING PROMPTLY _ 5 disease y AT 12 NOON 200 Cflfrt'Ip--"° u " hitc I a ced calves; 20 Shorthorn 4*\J\J % t * U l l l C calves; 30 Shorthorn steers; 20 corn- fed steers. Balance is usual run of stockers, feeders, fat eows, canners and cutlers, milkers, springers, breeding bulls and fat bulls. 150 FEEDING PIGS, BKOOD SOWS AND BOARS Anyone wanting to buy feeding- pigs should be here as pigs will positively be on hand. ' 50 HEAD OF GOOD BREEDING EWES .VXD LAMBS Horse Sale Saturday, Feb. 1 BRING YOUR LIVESTOCK TO OUR SALE-HIGHEST PRICES ASSURED PHONESSIl CLEAR LAKE, IOWA SCHULTZ BRANDS DECISION ON AAA "UNREASONABLE" Economist at Iowa State College Talks to Grain Dealers Meeting. DES MOINES. Jan. 29. «)--Dr. T. W. Schultz, head of the Iowa State College Economics department, today branded the supreme court's decision returning impounded processing- taxes to the processors as "highly unreasonable" from an economic viewpoint. The 33 year old economist, speaking- before the Iowa Grain Dealers' association, labeled the tax decision as an "outright gift to the processors." He estimated the amount of the tax refund would run upwards o£ S300.000.000. " 'Blue Mondays' for the farmers," said Dr. Schultz. were the successive Mondays on which the supreme court handed down decisions which materially altered the outlook for agriculture. Sees Growing Kestiveness. He declared that "although the immediate income of farmers is not likely to be adversely affected by the decisions (invalidating AAA and returning impounded processing taxes), the certainty and calm of yesterday has given way to a. growing restiveness." He portrayed the processor as no more than a "tax collector" under the AAA, asserting: "Of necessity, processors widened their operating margins by the amount of the tax. The tax was borne by the producers and the consumers in the form of lower market prices of farm produce, or higher wholesale prices which affected consumers, or both. Frice IMurgin Increased. "In the case of hogs, official statistics show tha,t meat packers of Chicago definitely increased the price margin between live hogs and the wholesale price of pork by virtually the full amount of the lax, S2.25 a 100 pounds. "They collected the hog processing tax chiefly by paying less for hogs, and to a less extent by charging more for pork. The court has, in effect, therefore, granted an outright gift to the processors--a girt of gigantic proportions, accumulated from producers and consumers. The tax collector is being given the tax which he collected without being required to show that he in any way was damaged, or that he bore any of the incidence of the tax. "Highly Unreasonable." "From the economic viewpoint, the action of the court must be adjudged a$ being highly unreasonable, and no amount of legal sophistry can alter the inequity." Dr. Schultz reasserted that American agriculture is international in its market dependency, declaring "the greater the specialization involved, the bigger Ihe sphere of interdependency." He said the competitive nature or farming places is at a distinct, disadvantage, compared with industry, in its ability to command a fair share of the national dividend. "The market on which the farmers sell and buy is not. a freely competitive market," he said, and "accordingly, it is not a fair market." Picturing the rise of monopolistic and semi-monopolistic business enterprises, he said: One Alternative Open. "Thus one alternative is open to farmers and other producers who are essentially competitive in their production: That is to combine and create a reasonable market and distribution of income by group pressure and negotiations, with the central government acting as an 'impartial' referee. "Some such evolution is now in process. The central government is called upon to take much more responsibility for the economic state of the union. It must take cognizance of the increasing interdependence 1 of all economic activity. "It is essential for the federal government to engage to art increasing extent in guiding and regulating the economic affairs of the nation in order to maintain stability and a reasonable distribution of rewards for various productive activity." Eight Motor Coaches Bought at Waterloo to Replace Trolleys WATERLOO. Jan. 29. (-Pi--The Waterloo. Cedar Falls and Northern Railway company today announced purchase of eight motor coaches to be used in the partial replacement of streetcar service in Waterloo. They represent an expenditure of | approximately $40,000. The new scr- i I vice will be started early in March. ] Iowa Horse, Mule Breeders to Meet DES MOINES. Jan. 29. (.T)--The annual meeting of the Iowa Horse and Mule Breeders' association will be held Feb. 5 at Iowa State college at Ames, the secretary, A. L. Champ'.in of Ames, announced today. Prison Farms Urged TURLOCK, cai. (U.P.I--A 2,000 j acre prison farm is being advo- I cated by members of the Califor- | nia Prison Parole Board to relieve i congestion in the two state prisons | at Folsom and S^n Qucntin. Pro- | diice from the farms, operated by j selected inmates, would be used in i reducing the cost of living o( the j other S.OOn occupants of the two j institutions. i Waterloo Man Will Not Drive Car Until His License Arrives WATERLOO. Jan. 29. .T--Because he has been unable to get a driver's license, Alfred S. Thacker, packing plant employe, refuses to drive his car. He turned in his license plates to the county treasurer and told Sheriff M. T. Wagner he would not drive until he received his driver's license. He made his first application for a license several months ago and has since written the motor vehicle department twice. He was told to use his old license until the department could find hia original application. Tracker said. William H. Sharp, federal business census taker, told Sheriff Wagner today he had sent in three applications for a license, enclosing a quarter with each. A fourth application, with .1. postal money order for 23 cents, has also failed to get him a license. FALL IS FATAL TO AGED WOMAN Mrs. Pierce, 86, Dies Near Rockford; Rites to Be at Marble Rock. ROCKFORD, Jan. 2D.--Mrs. Emma Pierce, 86, died at the home of her son Will Pierce, south of Rockford, Tuesday morning. On Jan. 16 she fell and suffered a broken hip which caused her death. The funeral will be held at the Christian church in Marble Rock Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock and burial will be in the Marble Rock cemetery. Mrs. Pierce is survived by two sons Will with whom she was making her home and Jim Pierce of Glenel- Icn, 111. Prescott and Band P i c t u r e in Recent Twin City Newspaper Gerald R. Prescott, former director or Mason City high school's band and orchestra and now director of the University of Minnesota band, was pictured in a recent issue of a Minneapolis newspaper with a few members of his band in a large pictorial feature. Two of the students shown were Orris Herfindahl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Herfindahl, 31l Indiana avenue southeast, and Bruce Kingsbury. Osagc. Herfindahl plays clarinet, while King'sbury's instrument is a baritone horn. SUDDENLY Funeral Services to Be Held at First Baptist Church Friday Afternoon. Edward Morton Ovcrturf, 64, died suddenly at his home, 936 Delaware avenue northeast, Tuesday afternoon. He had been a resident of Mason City for the past 18 years, 17 of which he had been employed as foreman at the Jacob E. Decker Sons packing plant. Mr. Overlurf was born at Sheridan. Ind., March 12. 1871. He was married to Orpha Rogers in 189-1. To this union seven children were born, two daughters having- preceded him in death. Surviving Mr. Overturf are his wife, two daughters, Mrs, J. B. Clausen and Mrs. A. Wohler, and three sons. Harry, Homer and Virgil Overturf, all of Mason City, and one sister, Mrs. Laura King, Sheridan. Ind., and 34 grandchildren and one rcat grandchild. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the First Baptist church of which Mr. Overturf was a member. The Rev. J. Lee Lewis, pastor, will be in charge. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Patterson funeral home until o'clock Friday afternoon when it will be taken to the church, where it will lie in state until the time of the services. ES COUNTERCLAIM Asks $2,000 in Suit Brought By Seigel Company of Waterloo. Presentation of evidence in the suit of the Seigel Auto Parts company of Waterloo against Isador Tamres continued Wednesday as Tamreg completed his testimony in his counterclaim for 52,000 against the Waterloo concern. David Seigel, owner of the plaintiff company, is suing for 51,0.11, alleging that amount to be due him as balance on account for automobile accessories bought from him by Tamres, proprietor of an automobile parts shop in Mason City. The counterclaim of the defendant is based upon an alleged agreement between the two parties to share the profits on an equal basis during the time when they were partners in the Seigel company. Seigel claims that this agreement stipulated that Tamres should receive only one-third the profits and that Tamres has received his proper share. Seigel, Tamres and Soigcl's bookkeeper have been the only witnesses called to testify. D. H. Fitzpatrick, Mason City, and Charles Beckler, Waterloo, represent Seigel. Tamres' attorney is Nate Levinson, Mason City. Judge Joseph J. Clark, who is presiding at the trial, stated that Judge M. H. Kepler was expected to be here Thursday to begin the trial of James Morris, 25, Des Moines, on charges of breaking jail and stealing an automobile. Morris was brought here from the men's reformatory at Anamosa to face the charges, and a jury has already been impaneled to try the case. GRIMES IN RACE FOR GOVERNOR Colflesh Says He Will Back Wilson for Nomination By Republicans, OSCBOLA, Jan. 2.9. -- J. M. Grimes, local newspaper publisher, today followed State Senator George A. Wilson in declaring himself a candidate for the republican nomination for governor of Iowa in the i J u n e primaries. Grimes outlined some of the ills he said he believes now burden the people and said he would enlarge upon them during the campaign, lie touched on taxation, advocated the "divorcing of politics and liquor,'* and indorsed farm aid steps. Bearilsley Not to Ittin. Meanwhile, State Senator William S. Beardsley of New Virginia made it known today that he will not enter the race for the republican nomination for governor. He said he had received much encouragement and assurances of support but preferred another term in the senate, for which he announced his candidacy. Robert W. Colflesh, former United Slates district attorney, quickly rallied to Wilson's support and declared that he, himself, would not seek the nomination. He was a contender for the nomination in 193-1. Answer to Demand. "It would appear that Senator New Club Gathers. GENEVA--The Harmonica club, which has recently been organized, was entertained "at the Charles Roegner home Monday evening. Nurse Tells How to Relieve Eczema "Bathe the affected surface carefully with hot water and Rcsinol Soap. Pat dry and apply Eesinol Ointment generously. I have used this treatment often and have seen it relieve very stubborn cases of eczema suffering.' 1 It subdues the itching quickly, and is kind to tender skin. Resinol Ointment and Soap are sold by all druggists. For free sample write Resinol, Dept. 61, Baltimore, Md. Wilson's candidacy is an answer to an insistent demand from all sections of the state." Colflesh said in, a statement. "To promote harmony within the republican party, I expect to support him." Crimea, publisher of the Sentinel, weekly newspaper at Osceola, was the keynoter at the 1931 republican, state convention. A member of the Iowa Republican Editorial association, he has been active in newspaper and political circles. At Kites in Madison. THORNTON--August H. Oehlcrt and sou, Elsworth, attended the funeral of August Holscher held at Madison, Wis.. Saturday afternoon in the Lutheran church. Burial was made in the Forest Hill cemetery at Madison. The Oehlerts returned home Monday. will get comforfaHe and friendly hospitality at the New NICOLLET HOTEL, whether your visit be for business or pleasure or boih, at rates trial ara surprisingly modsrafe. Conveniently located to ih« Business, Theatre, Wholesale, Financial and Shopping Districl, this modern fireproof Hotel oilers every nicety in appointments. Its comfortable beds, famous throughout the country, and its quiet, airy rooms will assure you a refreshing night's rest. Its fine but moderately priced restaurants meet the requirements of even the most critical. Within walking distance (three blocks) of all Passenger Terminals. 335 South Federal Are. Mason City, Iowa Thursday U20--10CC -- 81 c U40--10CC -- $1.41 Hi 07.. Witch Hazel 19c 32 07.. Witch Ha/.cl 2!)c Ifi M. Russian Mineral Oil , . 23c 1 Rill. Uussian Mineral Oil Sl.G!) 16 07,. Peroxide 17c Sl.OO Zonite 59e 60c Zonite 39c 30e Zonile 19c 1 Ib. Hospital Cotton 29c Vick's Vatronol 27c 50c Mutton Suet Salve 29c IP oz. Norwegian C. L. Oil S9c 32 oz. Norwegian C. L. Oil C'Jc $1.00 Malted Milk Powder 49c 5 Gr. Aspirin Tablets (100) 16c 2(k- Boric Acid rnwd«-r I lit. l^pswn Sails 25c Castor Oil (4 n/..) Glycerine Suppositories Hinklc Pills (1.00) 50c Aqua Velva ·lOc Castoria 1 Ib. Psyllium Seed 16 oz. Castor Oi! 7oc Fitch Shampoo 75c Xo\7.ema Ovaliine (Large) 7 oz. Lysol (. r~ OA.I 07..) d . , . . Ir . . I7c . 1 2r . . Kc . . Mr 1 Ir ..190, · We . -He . .-19c . .3Si- . .-IS;- 0:ir C;istilc Snnp. n v r r 3 Hi*. 7 fid;- Alka Si-lly.cr 4 Ifi ii.'.. M i l k or M:ignrsi;i .. . 1 Mi SI Solution 4 oOc Limbering Oil 2 Halihut Liver Oil Capsules .5 I Ib. Granger 6 I Hi Sir Walter Uulei' v h 7 14 ii/.. Vision Leader 6 Mi- I !)c. .J3B fle 49c 29c 59c 57c 3c 69c 79c 69c We Have One of the Most Complete Prescription Departments in North Iowa DRUGS

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