Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 9, 1931 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 9, 1931
Page 9
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FEBRUARY 9 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Fire Destroys Sanitarium. IOWA CITY, Feb. 0. (.-Pi-Fire yesterday caused an estimated damage of 850,000 to Dr. W. M. Rohrbacher's private sanitarium. Included in the loss was $10,000 worth or medical equipment. Patients were removed safely from .the building. Car Plunges Over Bank. GUSHING, Feb. 9. (,Ti--John Huss, 42, of Correctionville was killed when his car ' skidded and plunged down a 20 'foot embankment south of here yesteraay. GORDOCOUNTYCORN~SHOW -Will Open Rcstiiurant Soon GOLDFIELD, Feb. 9.--Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Patton of Clarion leased the front part of the former Farmers Savings bank building and will open a restaurant soon. CORN SHOW SPECIAL DAIRY PAILS Hi-Test, Capacity 12 Quarts, Full Weight Tin Plate. A Value You Won't Forget. 39c EACH OR 3 FOR $1.00 V GALVANIZED BASKETS Strong Side Handles--1 Bushel Capacity 69c EACH OR 2 FOR $1.25 CURRIE-VAN NESS CO. 11 N. FEDERAL AVE. "MAINTAINED BY MERIT" PHONE 17 |, Pasteurized Milk and Cream We stand supreme in the delivery of milk that- meets every health and dietetic test. PHONE 646 FEBRUARY 9, 1O, 11 Trafford Store Building--215 North Federal AN INTERESTING AND EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT OF OVER 4,000 EARS OF THE BEST CORN IN THE COUNTY. P R O G R A M Monday, February !--Entry day. """ Tuesday sc ^ i TM on corn growing by Mr. Dyas Wednesday noon-Luncheon at Hotel Hanford in which Mason City businessmen TILE COMPANY STATE COLLEGE SPECIALISTS TO SELECT WINNERS Talks on Soils and Growing .of Corn to Be Feature of Annual Event. Corn came from all sections o Lerro Gordo county Monday an was entered in the annual count corn show which will be stage onday, Tuesday and Wednesda . 207 North Federal avenue L. C. Burnett, chief of cereal in vestigation, and, E. s. Dyas farm crop specialist, Iowa State colleg at Ames, were expected to ari-iv ate Monday to begin the judging o the exhibits, winners of which wil receive $400 in prizes. A discussion of soils will take plac Tuesday afternoon, wth J. L. Boat man, soils expert in .the extension division of Iowa State college in charge. Mr. Burnett and Mr. Dya will be in charge of a discussion o :orn growing on Wednesday morn To attend Luncheon. The prize winners will be th guests of the Chamber of Commerc and the Lions, Rotary and Kiwani clubs at a luncheon at the Hote Hanford Wednesday noon, at whicl time Eugene Funk. Bloomington, 111 leading agriculturist and farmer will give the address. At that timi the prizes will be distributed. One of the features of the shov will be the exhibiting of 66 varie ties of corn grown on the Earl Dean farm the past season for the purpose of determining relative yields ,of various strains under the same growing conditions. This dcpartmcn* is m charge of O. A. Bryan, Ames U. i. department of agriculture The Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau, Chamber of Commerce Ma- S TM, ?i ty ,? rick and Tile company and the Retail Merchants association are co-operating in staging the corn show. Are Offering 1'rizcs. Prizes in the yield contest are being offered by the Mason City Brick and Tile company. Prizes on the quality of the corn exhibited at the show are being given in mer chandise by the following firms: W G. Block Block Coal company, Brady Drug company, Casey Drug -Company, Central Battery and Electric company, Champlin Refining company, Currie-VanNess company Damon's, Jacob E. Decker and Sons company, Fullerton Lumber company, Gildner Brothers, Hermanson Brothers Dairy, Kemble's Green- houae, Klllmor Drug company LyonjT Laundry, and Cleaners, Man- Sey Brothers company, Mason City Builders Supply company, Marshal] and Swift, Mason City Globe-Gazette, Moore and Moore, Inc., Montgomery Ward and company, New York Fashion Shop, Northwestern Distributing company, L. A Page Lumber company, Palais Royal, Ray E. Pauley company, Peoples Gas and Electric company, Sam Raizes E. P. Stacy and Sons company Sterling, Dr. L. N. Stott, Sears Roebuck and company and Standard Oil company. Following are the prizes given: Senior Class. No. 1--30 ears yellow corn First, S7; second, "56; third, $4- fourth, $3; fifth, ?2; sixth, SI- seventh, SI. No. 2--30 ears white corn- First, $7; second, SG; third, $4' fourth, S3; fifth, S2; sixth, SI; seventh, $1. No. 3--30 ears mixed or calico corn--First, $7; second, S4; third $3; fourth, SI. Junior Class. No. 5--30 ears yellow corn--First $7; second, 56; third, S4; fourth S3' fifth, ?2; sixth, SI; seventh, SI. No. 6--30 ears white corn--First $7; second, $6; third, $4; fourth, S3; fifth, $2; sixth, SI; seventh, $1. Sweepstakes--SO Ears--Any Color No. 10--$10. Teh Ear Open Class. No. 15--10 ears yellow corn- First, S5; second, $4; third S2- fourth, SI. ·No. 16--10 ears white corn- First, So,; second, $4; third S2- fourth, SI. ' No. 17--10 ears mixed or calico corn--First, So; second, S4;' third $2; fourth, $1. Sisters Meet at Spillville First Time in 52 Years SPILLVILLE, Feb. 9. (UP)--Mrs. Anton Malafa of Conway, N. Dak., is visiting here at the home of her sister, Mrs. Barbara Pashusto. It iw the first time the sisters have met. in 52 years. Mrs. Malafa and her husband formerly lived near here, but about 1870 they moved to North Dakota. This is the first time Mrs. Malafa has been back. Selby, Garner, to Install New Pastor GARNER, Feb. 9.--The Rev. A. Clark Selby will attend the Iowa raid-year conference of Congregational churches this week at Grinnell. Mr. Selby is one of the council which is to install the Rev. Robert Inglis as pastor of the Grinnell church. Irvin, a brtoher of the Rev. Robert Ingles, is the husband of Laura Bush Olds, a graduate of the Garner schools and a niece of Bertha Bush, author of "Prairie Rose," who Ived In Garner. Training of Firemen at College Asked in R. L. Rutledge Bill DES MOINES, Feb. 9. (Tl'J--Firc- 'ighters in Iowa may get a college education. Repreesntative Reyburn L. Rut- edge of Webster county has offered a bill In the state legislatvire providing for the training oC firemen at Iowa state college at Ames, ie would appropriate $50,000 to erect a fire station and a fire tower on the campus to give practical experience. Courses would be open for train ng. rural firemen, as well, as ful time men i n - municipalities. Thl president of the state board of edu nation, the state fire marshal am four city chiefs named by the governor would constitute a board to upervise the college station. ohn Monroe Hewitt, Pioneer Settler in Bristow, Succumbs BRISTOW, Feb. 9.--John Monroe Hewjtt, who has been, ill several nonthg, died Saturday afternoon at ae home of his son, Everett. Mr. Hewitt is an old settler in this com- mnity having come here from In- iana with his parents In 1864. He arricd mail on local routes 13/j, ears, being retired on account of ge, in August :S20. Funeral ar- angements were not completed. HE RELIABLE PORTLAND CEMENT "NORTHWESTERN" Has been used throughout the Northwest territory for the past twenty-one years and has stood the of time. It has fully met the rigid requirements of those who demand-- "CONCRETE FOR PERMANENCE" NORTHWESTERN -- A Portland Cement of strict uniformity--manufactured in one plant, from one uniform bed of raw materials and tested hourly, day and night by expert chemislg. Each detail in the manufacture is carefully watched. Use "NORTHWESTERN" for Satisfaction NORTHWESTERN STATES PORTLAND CEMENT CO. General Office* . . . «tl, Floor 1st Natlonul Bunlt Building New Series of Violent Earth Tremors Scares New Zealand Residents WELLINGTON, New Zealand, Feb. 9. up--Residents of the devastated Hawkes Bay district were terrified and driven from their temporary shelters by a new series of violent tremors today. The quakes felled many buildings not wholly destroyed in last week's tremors and toppled piles of masonry, battered the . beaches, forcing the pam'c stricken inhabitants to higher ground. Corn Show Visitors Visit our store while you're in town. A number of specials are being offered. " 6 ° f "' 1 SuPllcs-Ncttlng, Chlek Fountains. Boomhower-Streeter 113 N. FEDERAL AVE. SMITH HARDWARE PHONE 143 BEtlME \ / fpCUT-THATVHE-AT,) /GOOD IDITA,J)M. HANK.ANDTHIS { I t BOUGHT ONE YETAR m GOIN \ \ LAST YETAT? AND tO USE A JOHNDEERE I rf 5AVED M E ^TRACTOR BINDER. } · LOTS OF MONEY 57y V J x ^L MAKING The FARM PAY itr^ftn . W ITH a John Deere Ten-Foot Tractor Binder you can cut twice as many acres in a day as you can with an eight-foot horse-drawn hinder. And, too,you arehetter equipped to handle heavy crops and crops that are tangled or down. CERRO GORDO FARMERS CO. 1 ' -- -" · " · ' , ' ' - _ f r ' · l'//t ' "ff " r r ' r L T ' '· You Ktiov, HANK, V/THEBES NO DOUBT' I'M MI6HTy PROUD KJ APOUTmS FASTER I VORK.cJlM. AND OFVORKTHAT \\YOU'LLFINDTHERE'5 JOHN DEERETRACTOF? \ \ AIOT BIN DEB TURNS out- Cl/TlB ACRES THIS MORN- If ft hn r a McCORMICK-DEERING It Isn't a Farmall The Farmall and its equipment has made horseless farming possible. There are over 1,800 farmers in the United States farming without horses. Names and addresses of these farmers can be had at the company's branch upon request. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. OF AMERICA Sales and Show Rooms: 23 6th St. S. E. Mason City, la.

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