The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1954 · Page 19
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February 24, 1954

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 19

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 24, 1954
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Page 19
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' ' F«b. 24, 1954 CM? Gl«k«-Gilettt, Mason City. H Farm Policy on Austin TV Mitchell County Series to Start 1 OSAGE--A venture to bring information nn farm policy problems to Mitchell County people will be carried on co-operatively by the Mitchell County extension service, Farm Bureau and KMMT- TV, Austin, within the next few weeks. The television station will telecast a program setting forth some of the basic problems and principles relating to farm policy, says Tom Steensland, program director. The extension service and Farm Bureau will organize viewing groups which will conduct discussions on the problems presented. . The program is to be a rebroadcast of a program first shown on WOI-TV, Ames, as part of a series run in January. County 4-H Clubs Hold Meetings CINDERELLA GIRLS The Cinderella 4-H Club chose Nola Bredlow and Betty Fessler- best as the best groomed girls at the February meeting held at the Gae Barlow home. Mary Jane Peters demonstrated sewing seams. Nola Bredlow gave a talk on rec ord books. The club leader read ; letter about finishing goals. Sev eral members brought yarn am mittens for children in Korea. The CERRO GORDO R.Y.P. PROMOTES TRACTOR SAFETY--Sgt. Robert Reese of the Iowa Highway Patrol congratulates Betty Tietz, RYP president, and Ralph McEachran RYP tractor safety committee member, for promoting- tractor safety in the county. The youth organization will be co-operating with other county groups, in a statewide *move, says Dick Franklin, ex' tension director. Poultry Success Comes From Planned Program next meeting March 13. is scheduled foi LfME C R E E K CYCLONES The Lime Creek Cyclones held their regular meeting at the Lime Creek School with Gary, Harlan and Junior Baack as hosts and Dixie Lee Dunton as hostess. The L/i^i^ j_,cc .i-/uiiiuii ia iiubiciij. iiie .~i..*.~ t .. j tjj iii«jnu iuiz uoc UL iriQ Jf arm u group voted in favor of selling homegrown feed and laying out tion, Chicago, safetv flaps fn the fat-mpi-c In mice, cash only for siiDDlements. Avoid rm , , safety flags to the farmers to raise cash . on 'i' Ior supplements. Avoid money. Slides on the effect of para- money, biiaes on tne eilect of para- v u i e m i a i y ana arug expense oy of S200 ,,,,,, n ,, v · 1v u" . ' J sites oh animals were shown by disease prevention. Feed concen- ? he stadv of home whn f t mfrc n ~.,.r, = . . . . . . . .* economics or Dick Franklin, county extension director. * GRANT WILLING HANDS Diane Luscomb was chosen style reyue girl by the Grant "Willing Hands 4-H Club at their February ·^meeting'which was held at the home of Linda Rae Ashland. With Virginia Cash presiding at the meeting, roll call was answered by 14 members. The club goals were read by Mrs. Don Luscomb. Games were played, with Pat Pritchard, Patsy" Renshaw and Diane Luscomb winning prizes. The next meeting will be at the home of Janice Marsh March 13. · . · . . . * ; DAUGHTERS OF THE LAND Style revue girl for the Daughters of,the Land 4-H Club will be Virginia Anderson, it was decided at the February meeting. Fourteen members of the club met at the home of Myrna Christiansen. Susan Ax presided and 4-H songs were sung by the group. A farewell gift was given to Lauralye Peters. The remainder of the evening was spent in sewing aprons. * LAKE'S AMBITIOUS FEEDERS The regular meeting of the Lake's Ambitious Feeders 4-H Club was held at the home of Jane and Peter Smith in February. The meeting was called to order by the secretary, Ron Wood. It was decided to rent the high school gym for basketball practice. Dick Franklin talked and showed slides on para sites and their control. Ron Luker became a new member of the club ' ', ' : '·* . . G R I M E S G O - G E T T E R S Valentines were exchanged dur ing roll call at the February meet ing of the Grimes Go-Getters 4-H Club which was held at the home of Carolyn Duea. There were 25 in attendance. Karen Juhl, president, presided at the business meeting. Goals for the clothing year were read. Judy Schonemann was elected to be the model for the coming style show Karen Juhl talked on fabrics, anc. Karen Doane talked on longer life for lingerie. There was a demonstration on zippers by Bonnie Hunt and a demonstration on basting by Betty Floy. . . : : - . ' - '* ' LINCOLN LOYAL LADS The Lincoln Loyal Lads met at David and Joel Punke's for their February 1 meeting. A skating party will be held in the near future .Wayne Hall gave a demonstration W. S. Fulghum, leader, asked questions and talked, about control of external and internal para sites. * GRANT BL.UE RIBBON F E E D E R S David Brue, presided at the regular meeting of the Grant Blue Ribbon .Feeders 4-H Club which was held /at,the home of David and Diane Luscomb. A demonstration, controlling livestock grubs and lice, W»» given by'David Brue. Slides Ijrtrc shown on parasites and their control, followed by a discussion t Success with poultry depends, not on any one practice but upon a completely planned program to reduce costs, mortality and labor and to push pullets to maturity as quickly as possible. That's the conclusion W. R. Whitfielcl, extension poultryman at Iowa State College, draws from the Iowa poultry demonstration flocks report. Dick Franklin, Cerro Gordo County extension director, reports Whitfield's list of practices that comprise a profitable program: Cut Costs Fire Prevention- Manly Senior Given State Scholarship MANLY -- Marilyn Doebe], a senior in the high school here, has ., TM , » ' - - . . . , - , been awarded one of the five an- 1. To cut costs:, start the chicks m ,al scholarships for farm fire pre- as early as possible. Keep your ve ntion activities in the state ac- feed ration below average costs for C0 rding to an announcement from the industry by making full use of eterinary and drug expense by rate from the time the chicks 2 weeks old. Avoid feed waste by -...-- full. 2. To reduce mortality: Control feather picking by covering extra windows to avoid excessive light, avoiding crowding and feeding a balanced ration. Prevent coccidio- sis by using deep litter--deep enough to stay fairly dry. Screen the house against mite-carrying sparrows and chick - killing rats with half-inch poultry wire. Control eukosis by keeping the young birds segregated from older birds --the brooder house at least 400 !eet from the henhouse. Keep the )oultry house doors closed at night to keep out foxes and other varmints. Start the litter at least hree inches deep. Range the birds on clean ground. Buy only pullorum-free clucks. Save Labor 3. To save labor: Use deep litter .hat seldom needs cleaning. Self feed all feed in troughs. When the chickens are on summer range, use automatic waterers and storage feeders that will hold a week's supply of feed. Fill the feeders once a day. Provide summer shel- .ers. · · · ' . . . 4. To push the chickens to early maturity and production: Buy sexed chicks or separate the sexes early. Self-feed all feed, self- feeding mash to eight weeks of age. Then add corn and oats in another feeder trough. Substitute a protein concentrate for the mash as the chicks begin to eat the grain. They should be eating grain well at 9 weeks of age. by the group. After playing games, led by David and Diane Luscomb, a lunch was served by Mrs. Luscomb. The next meeting of the club is to be March 15 at the home of Sherril Pitkin. LIVELY W O R K E R S GARNER -- T h e Garficld Lively Workers 4-H club voted to donate S5 to the International Rural Youth Exchange program at a recent meeting of the club held at the home of Carol Lynn Hoeft. The :lub voted to hold a skating party n the near future and Ilene Roc- jo\v and Judy Horecka w e r e named on a committee to make the arrangements. The club also voted to purchase a flash camera and Marion Nedved and Itene Rockow were named on a commit- .ee to purchase one. Joyce Schleu- gcr was appointed library chairman. DENTIST Farm Underwriters Associa- These scholarships have a value of home economics or agriculture at an accredited college. They are avail- state Aspirants £or the award are required to conduct a project based on fire safety and the reduction of fire hazards on the farm. Commercial Club at Britt Host to Corn Growers BRITT--A yield of 135.05 bushels an acre topped the Master Corn Growers contest in Hancock County this past fall, according to results from the Iowa Crop Improvement Association. The top yield was produced fay Rex Puffer, who farms four miles northwest of Britt. T h e yield samples were taken off of a 5- acre section of his field and tested by weight and moisture content. Eleven of the 16 entries sent in from The RYP members will sel. warning flags in the county, McEachran says. County 4-H clubs will' be offered a chance to cooperate in the program. RYP members nearest the 4-H clubs will contact them and explain the program. Cerro Gordo's Rural Young People's organization is new. They are conducting a membership campaign at the present time, according to Miss Tietz. Those interested in joining may contact the extension office, an RYP member or one of the counselling couples--Mr. and Mrs. Leo Oswald, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Dunton, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trimble, Swaledale. The gadget to be sold consists of a telescoping rod with a red flag on one end and an angle iron jracket on the other for mounting on any tractor frame. The flag wil carry from 4^4 to 10 feet above the )ase frame of the tractor, depend- ng on where the operator sets the extension. It takes only a minute o attach. The regular February meeting of he RYP was held at the Mason City Labor Temple, with 45 persons present. They saw slides on Japan and Korea shown by Wilbur Schmoll, a RYP member and ex serviceman. ; ;. Vi A committee was named to take charge of the tractor safety proj ect. Members are McEachran ary Beek, Don Taylor, Stanley Peters, Russell Fulghum, Jeanyce Johnson, Beatrice Gallion and Miss Tietz. Next meeting will be a roller skating party March 1 at the Arm ory. All arrangements are being made by Sara Oswald. Hancock iVorth, Mitchell, Winnebago,'Frank in, Floyd and Butler counties have been invited to attend. yields of over 100. bushels an acre The local contest was sponsored bj the Commercial Club. Certificates and awards to the entrants will DC made at the next meeting of the Commercial Club to which the growers will be invited. Those pro ducing over 125 bushels per acre r e c e i v e certificates a n c H M J T E D T O PLATE WORK 302 South CEDAR RAPIDS Federal SIOUX CITY Mason City DES MOINES A best seller" for years! Uncle Sam's Almanac contains no advertising or propaganda but is packed with fascinating facts and useful information from government sources. Also includes complete almanac and calendar pages. While they last only 30c postpaid to readers of this newspaper ... """"""^ -- ···""·····I'«··'···»»· T« h « Ma * on City Globe-Giitttt Information Service, 1200 Eye Sfr««f, N. W., Washington S, D. C. rr.!TM;;-^~« .-** *- Name.. Street....... :. State- 3 Days Only! Drastic Reductions During Our E.O.M E N D - O F - M O N T H I / Thursday Fiidau 9 Saturday Every Item at Least 20% Below Magic Nylon Petticoat Regular $3.98 299 Filmy and fabulously beautiful Nylon petticoats with deep drifts of fancy embroidered Nylon lace trims. As usual this slip needs no ironing, just rinse. Color: White. In sizes Small, Medium and Large. Cotton Dresses Regular to $3.98 1.66 Dresses for dayiime, atre'et or home work in 80 sq. Percales, Chambrays or Broadcloths. Many attractive print patterns. Priced to clear. Broken sizes 9-16. Belter Dresses Regular to $14.95 6.88 Two racks of late styled, belter dresses, include fabrics in menswear, failles, wool jerseys, rayon crepes and taffelas. Broken sizes from size 9 to 24'/2. Regular Price Many items reduced 50% from regular price. Some slightly soiled. Our regular month end sale to clear our stocks and give-ycm quality merchandise at great savings. Shop every department. Many items not listed here. Accessories Lingerie 2.47 29--COTTON PAJAMAS . . . Regular $2.98 Cotton Prints. Butcher boy and mandarin style collars. Sizes 34-40 45-NYLON SLIPS . . . Regular 53.98'all Nylon with embroidered Nylon lace top and bottom. White. Size 32-34 . 2.99 87--PANTIES . . . Regular 59c rayon knit. Band leg style. White, Pink, Blue. MM Sizes: Small and medium *i*xC 20--COTTON GOWNS . , . Regular $1.98 Crinkle Crepe, 1.47 and Batiste. Solid and'floral patterns. Size 34-40 U-- BED JACKETS . . . Regular $2.98. Rayon Crepes, with fancy lace yoke. Color: Blue, Pink. -i QQ Size: Small and medium 1.33 214--NYLON HOSE . . . Regular to $1.09. 60/15 and 51/15. First quality hose. Discontinued shades. rn Beige and Taupe. 8'/i to 11 OuC 127--SOX SAVERS . . . Regular to 49c. Nylon and cottons. Closed toe \vith open back. Closed back n r and toe styles. Sizes Q-10'A t*DC 16--WOOL SWEATERS . . . Regular to S7.95. Cardigan styles. Colors: White and Black. Short and n rjrj long sleeve styles. Sizes 34-40 0. / / Foundations Housecoats 40--GARTER BELTS ... Regular 79c. Acetate Satins with double hook adjustment. White only. CfT Size: Medium and large ' ; . ' OUC 26-COTTON B R A S S I E R E S . Regular $1.00. .Circular stitch cup. A and B. Cotton with foam rubber pads nrj White. 32-36 llC 17--NYLON G I R D L E S . . . Regular $6.95. Famous brand. Regular and panty style. ,· QQ Nylon power net. White. S-M-L *I.OO 12-NYLON DUSTERS . . . R e g u l a r $5.95. Short and three quarter sleeve styles. Fancy print pattern. A nr Sizcs 12 to IS ..; 4.30 10-QUILTED S H O R T I E S . . .Regular $5.95. Cotton quilts. Fitted and flare style: Fancy print patterns. * nn Sizes 12-16 .. 4.UU Children*' Wear 46 COTTON S L E E P E R S . . . R e g u l a r $1.98. Warm cotton flannel or cotton knits. Solid and printed patterns. Broken sizes 1-14 . ...... .". ....... . ____ 22 C H I L D R E N ' S J E A N S . ... Reg. to $1.98. Blue denim jeans. Popular boxer waist style. «« Flannel lined. Size 2 ................ ........ J J / C 19 C H I L D R E N ' S JACKETS . . . Regular $2.98. Water repellent. Poplin, flannel lined. Zipper closing. n JIT Red, navy, green. 5-6x ____ . ...... .... ........... LA / 12 COAT SETS . . . Regular $8.95. Boys' and girls'. Infant sizes. Wool and part wools. C OO Red, blue, pink .............................. O.OO 26 GIRLS' DRESSES . . . Regular to $4.98. Cotton prints and solids. Broadcloth, Everglaze and O en piques. Sizes 8-14 ................ . ............... Z.Ol) 14 GIRLS' J E A N S . . . Regular to $3.39. Red twill and blue denims. Cotton flannel lined. i oo Sizes 10-12-14 .. . ........................ ....... l.OO 24 , G J£, LS ' S L A CKS . . . Regular to $3.98. All wool flannel. Colors: Brown, navy and green. · 8 to 14 .... .................. · 30 BOYS' SHIRTS . . . Regular $1.98. Sport flannels. Bold plaids and checks. Sanforized. ·. o _ Broken sizes 6 to 18 . . . . . . ............... \.*LI 3 ,' £° Y .fu JAv , r' E T S · · · · · »«*«!« to $10.95. Black melton cloth with white piping trim. ,, Bomber and surcoat style. Sizes 6-16 . . . . . . . . /· Curtains Draperies 19 NYLON PR1SCILLAS . . . Regular to $15:95. Double life. Reversible nylon marquisette. n or Ivory and fawn. 47"x90" .................... .... "*"0 17 RAYON PANELS . . , Regular to $2.29. Filmy rayon panels. Color: Ivory. For bedroom, dining or i M\ living room. 42"x81" ........ . ............. ____ i*4o ^COTTAGE SETS . . . Regular to $2.98. Soft cottons with clot and piaid trims. ·. QO Colors: Green and blue. Tie' backs ... ........... i»OO 214 1 YARDS CURTAIN M A T E R I A L . . . R e g u l a r to 59c. Cotton marquisette. White background with blue- yellow or red-green designs ...... ..... . .. ' ' · -Regular $6.95. nigh quality Solid colors. Rose, red, green. M QQ gray, chartreuse and wine .................... 4*OO « SHOWER CURTAIN SETS . ,. Regular $3.98. Plastic pique rib and Stardust designs. Rose, peach, yellow, white and blue ..... ,. ... SHOP THE EASY, MODERN W A Y . . . J U S T AT ALDENS

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