The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1934 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 23, 1934
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZBTT? FEBRUARY 23 ·· 1934 USE U. S. CONTRACTED LAND, TO AID SOIL, ADVISES I. S. C. 5 PURPOSES FOR ACRES LISTED More Important to Improve Land Than Get Return Immediately. AMES, Feb. 23;--It is far more important for Iowa corn-hog contract signers to use contracted acres for soil improvement than to attempt to derive some immediate return from them, says a circular soon to be published by the Iowa State college extension service. The circular was prepared by extension specialists on "The Use of Contracted Acres In the Corn-Hog Program." Five Purposes Listed. It says that the average Iowa corn acreage for. 1932 and 1933 was about 11% million acres, so that It is possible for a minimum of 2,300,000 or a. maximum of 3,450,000 acres to be withdrawn from corn production, depending upon the extent of reduction made by farmers. From 12 to 18 acres will be contracted to the government on the average Iowa farm, according to the circular. It says that contracted acres may be usec for five purposes: Planting additional permanent pasture; soil improving and erosion preventing crops not to be harvested; resting or fallowing the land, weed eradication and planting farm woodlots. Conserves Soil Fertility. There are two general ways of using contracted acres and fitting them into the emergency program and Jnto a more permanent plan SOT controlled production: 1. "The land may be seeded to permanent pasture which will permanently retire an area of the farm from corn production and providn more acres for grazing to supplement those seriously overgrazed. 2. "The land may be used to grow soil Improving and erosion preventing crops to maintain and increase soil fertility A ihigher percentage of the crop land then will be in legumes and a smaller percentage in corn and grain. This change in the cropping system will not only conserve soil fertility but will provide for more efficient and economical production of crops." Bert Harris, 49, Near Clarksville, Succumbs CL.ARKSVILLE, Feb. 23.--Bert Harris, 49; · three miles northeast of 1 town,' died suddenly, of an attack of asthma at his .home Tuesday night. Surviving are his widow a son and daughter, four brothers and six sisters. A brother, Clyde Harris, is a barber here. A .young son was drowned in a gravel pit near Shell Rock last spring. Fitzgerald Is Still in Critical Condition CHARLES CITY, Feb. 23.--Attorney H. 'J. 'Fitzgerald is still in a critical condition,- suffering .from pneumonia. Mr. Fitzgerald, who received a broken hip, was placed under an oxygen tent. He is in the Cedar Valley hospital. Fire Damages Roof of House at Iowa Falls IOWA FALLS, Feb. 23.--The residence of Levi Shepherd was damaged by fire Thursday morning. The blaze was supposed to have originated from a spark in the chimney and proved a stubborn fire for the department to fight. The loss was estimated by Fire Chief M. M Kiokels at $650. H E R E A N D T H E R E * .* * * * * * * * V * * * * f » 4 ' ? Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota Miscellaneous Shower Held. F E R T I L E--A miscellaneous shower was given Miss Mildred Sagen Saturday afternoon. Sale to Be' Feb: 26. LELAND--The farm sale of Henry P. Meyer will be held Feb. 26. [t was erroneously stated in a prev- OU9 issue that the sale would be March 26. Mrs. Larson President. NORTHWOOD--A Band Mothers' club has been organized here to assist Director L. T. Dillon in the landling of some of the many details including uniforms and other requirements of members of the school band. Mrs. J. E. Larson was elected president; Mrs. Ole O. Bakken, vice president; Mrs. Iver Bidne, secretary, and Mrs. Mabel Madson, treasurer. 81st Birthday Observed. PLYMOUTH--Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Seeley entertained Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Holden Wednesday at a dinner on Mr. Seeley's eighty-first birthday. Mrs. Seeley, 79, is recovering from broken arm. , Recovering From Operation. LAKOTA--Russel Winter is at the Dolmage hospital at Buffalo Center recovering from an appendicitis operation. Keturn to Work. ST. ANSGAR--Irene and Agnes Ruehlow have returned to their work in Mason City after visiting their parents north 01' town and at- U.iding the county basketball tournament. , Return to Rapids. PROTTvTN--Mrs. Mayme Burwinkle returned to her home in Cedar RapicJs, accompanied by her sister, Miss Clara Bader and her friend, Jimmy Renels. -s. Community Club Meets. ORCHARD--A community meeting will be at the Orchard schoolhouse Friday evening with a program at 7:45 .o'clock. Bridge Club Meets. PROTIVIN--A bridge club met at the Bill Lusson home, High prize was awarded to Mrs. Edward Zash- aslcy. · Works in Minneapolis. RICEVILLE--Paul Potter of Hiceville was called to Minneapolis to work with Preston, Waldo, Anderson, public accountants until the. income tax rush is over in March. Mr. Potter has worked with this firm occasionally for several years. 150 Attenfl Dinner. MARBLE ROCK--The men of the Bethel Baptist - church served 6 o'clock dinner to the members, their families, and regular, attendants, in the basement of the church on Tuesday evening. One hundred and fifty were present. Given Farewell Party. LELAND--A farewell surprise party was given at the pariah house Wednesday for Mr. and Mrs. Levi Larson and family, who will leave March 1 to reside on a farm near Thompson. Poems were read by Eunice Charlson and Mrs, Mar- Son HuglCD) a musical reading given by Margy Branstad, young daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Branstad, and a vocal solo by Mrs. Horace O. Haagenson. The Rev. H. F. Huseth gave a talk. Return to Chicago. PROTIVIN--Frank Bouska and son, Frank, returned to Chicago after a hriet visit with re'fitives here. Patients In Hampton Hospital. LATIMER -- Connie Oik, veil Itnown Franklin county farmer, is a patient in the Lutheran hospita at Hampton, having submitted to an operation for removal of the appendix. Mrs. Jim Johansen is a patient in the Lutheran hospital at Hampton and will probably undergo a;i operation. Any Person Who Has Reached "Middle Age" Should Know This Authorities now tell us that one of the frequent penalties of middle- age is acid stomach. A rebellion, of the stomach, after years of faulty diet. If you have Acid Stomach, you can easily trace it. Headaches, stomach pains after eating, "gas,", "upsets," nausea are the usual indications. To gel rid of il, all you need da is this: TAKE--2 teaspoonfuls of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia in a glass of ·water every morning when you get up. Take another teaspoonful thirty minutes after eating. And another before you go to bed. Or--you can take Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets: substituting one tablet for each teaspoonful of the liquid and get the same result. Try It--You Will Be Amazed Try this and, chances are, it will make a great difference in your life. For this small dosage of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia acts to neutralize the stomacn acids that cause your distress. After-meal pains and discomfort go. You feel freedom from dull THE SIGNS OF ACID STOMACH Nerrousneas Feellaft of Indication Weakness Auto-Intoxication Sleeplessness Nausea Mouth Acidity Loss of Appetite Sour Stomach WHAT TO DO FOR IT TAKE-- 2 TeaspoonFuls of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia in a glais of water every morning when you Ret up. Take anotlier teaspoonful thirty minutes after eating. And another before you go to bed. OR--You can take Phil- tips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets, substituting one tablet for each teaspoonful directed above. headaches. That "afternoon fag" -you think is depletion or "nerves" disappears. You feel like another person.- .. When you buy, be sure to get the REAL article -- Genuine PHILLIPS' Milk of Magnesia, the kind doctors endorse. Always ask for it by the name PHILLIPS'-- for all "milk of magnesia" is not alike. ALSO IN TABtlT FORM Each tiny table! is the equivalent of a teaspoonful of Genuine Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. S MEMBER N. R. A. MILK OF MAGKESIA Moved to Fonda. LONEROCK--The Richard Walsh arniiy, north of Lonerock, moved to Fonda. Washington's Birthday Observed. CLARION--Mrs. II. F. Birdsal) ·as hostess to the members of the ew Century club and a number of guests Thursday afternoon. In ob- ervance of, Washington's birthday, Mrs. Lee J. Stewart, the associate ostess, read an article on Washing- on and later presented Miss Muriel oslin in two piano selections. Tills of Custodianship. NORA SPRINGS -- About 26 riends gathered at the home of Mrs. Villiam Taylor to help her celebrate er birthday. Mr. Taylor's brother, lenry Taylor of Forest City, told of :any interesting things that hap- ened at Pilot Knob wlvjiv: he was ustodian of the state park for sev- ral years. Father Is In Hospital. SCARVILLE--Sylvan Bakken, lo- al meat merchant, is spending sev- ral days at Iowa City where his ather is a gatient at the state hos- ital. Leaves for Minneapolis. NORA SPRINGS--Mrs. Louise Haynes who has been visiting her later, Mrs. D. W. Reed, 'for several aonths l«ft yesterday for Minneap- ills where'she will visit her daugh- er, Mrs. Aldura Hagerman. Home From Hospital. DEC OR AH--Mrs. R. G. Isen- lerger, who' was seriously injured n an automobile accident several weeks ago, near West Union, and has been a a Rochester hos- lital since that time, was expected o arrive home today. Her condition s much improved. MqV'es From Thompson. LELAND--Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Ashpole moved to Lelahd from Thompson and after March 1 Mr. Ashpole will assist at Ive Ozmun's ervioe station, taking the place of Arthur Ambroson who leaves to en- fage in farming south of town. Given Farewell Party. CHAPIN--Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Abrams who have been residents of his community for the past 24 /ears, moved the first of the week n their farm near Hayfield. Minn. . number of their friends gave them a farewell party at the Gus Sprung home. Antique Display Held. LONEROCK--The Ladles' Mite society held a Jitney Colonial dinner at the local church Wednesday. An antique display proved interesting. '. , Hold Annual- Meeting. NORA SPRINGS--The members of the Church of Christ will hold heir annual church meeting at the church Friday evening. Mrs. C. A. Burkhart is chairman of the program committee. A. picnic supper ivill be served. Hostess to Aid Society. SCARVILLE--Mrs. M. A. West- run and Mrs. F. J. Yineman were hostesses to the Immanuel Ladies aid Thursday. Moves From Goodell. NORA SPRINGS--Leon Geter of Goodell has moved to Nora Sprinps and is occuying the Kern property n the west part of town. He is th/3 new section foreman on the Rock "siand railroad. Gterset Much Improved. DECORAH--Dr. Knute Gjerset. ; nstructor at Luther col'.erfe. who has been -ssriouplv 11] with pneumonia. Is reported as much improved. His son, Dr. Maurice Gier- of Chicago, and daughter, Mrs Adolph Inerebritson, St. Paul, were called to Decorah because of his illness last week. Guest From St. Paul. ORCHARD--Miss Pauline Gisleson of St. Paul ia spending severa weeks with her brothers, Henry George p.nd Clarence, south of town Leave For Missouri. RTJDO--Mrs. C. M. Patten left Tuesdav for Branson, Mo., where she will visit at the home of her son. Carl. \ Guests From St. Paul. RUDD--Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dun ning and daughter, Delores of St Paul are visiting at the Dexter Dean home. Via It in Cedar Rapids. . MANLY--Miss . Marjorie Bos worth' is visiting friends in Cedar Rapids and Cedar Falls. Mrs. Marty Hostess. · GENEVA--The township G Will club met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Earl Marty with 25 present. The women spent the afternoon quilting for the hostess. . ' Mrs. Riekens III. KANAWHA -- Mrs. Riekens mother of Harm Riekens, local gar age man, Is seriously ill at the horn, of her son here. Gospel Team in Charge. NORA SPRINGS--The Gospe team from Upper Iowa university a Fayctte will have charge of th morning services at the Methodis church Sunday mornlnp. Arc In Hot Sprlmjs. EAGLE GROVE--Station Asen J. H. Cowan of the Chicago an North Western and Mrs. Cowan ar spending several weeks at Ho Spring?. «rk. Benefit Party Held. CHAPIN--A benefit card part given by the Legion and auxiliai In the Legion hal! Wednesday, eve ning waa well attended, about 10 being present. Mrs. Bromwell o Hampton won high score for th 'women in bridge and John Clevelan high score for the men in bridge. T the 500 game Mrs. John Clevelan won high score for the women an high score for the men waa awarde to Mr. Fclthouse. Taken to Hospital. ALLISON--Mrs. Henry Wubhena om southwest of Allison has been aken to the Waverly hospital for ·eatmerit. Submits to Operation. LAKE MILLS--Mrs. Alfred Ruby as operated 'on for appendicitis at he local hospital on Thursday. Tabulators Are Busy. NORTHWOOD--Harold Mueller, tenly, William Huso, Joice, and euben Hall,. Northwood, were the iree high men from among nine ppllcants who took the recent ex- mination for positions as tabula- ors"of corn-hog contracts and are his week busy at work. Attend Aunt's Funeral. LAKE MILLS--Mr. and Mrs. ert Bendickson and daughter, Barara of St. Paul, came to attend the uneral of their aunt, Mrs. Mary lauson of'Keister who was buried t Lake Mills on p Thursday. 75 Per Cciit Will Sign. KIESTER, Minn.--The temporary og-corn committee consisting of. C. cherb, L. Almberg and George teckelberg, began to sign up the emaiud-er of the .farmers who have far not signed up, but -will sign efore March 1. There will be more lan 75 per cent of the farmers :gning up. '. Mrs. Malloy, 76, Dies at New Hampton; Rites Will Be Held Saturday NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 23.--Mrs. John Malloy, 76, died at her home on South Broadway early Thursday after an Illness of two and one- half months. Funeral services will be held Saturday rooming at 8 o'clock at St. Joseph's church, the Rev. T. J. Dowling officiating. Mrs. Malloy was born in Winneshiek county, July 25, 1857. On Jan. 9, 1883, she was married to John Malloy. Surviving are her husband, John Malloy, seven daughters; Miss Mlna Malloy of New Hampton, Mrs. Jack Goheen of Garnavillo, Mrs. Ambrose McLaughlin of Sioux Falls. S. Dak., Mrs. Alvin Hasvold of Flandreau, S. Dak., Mrs. Thomas King of Lawler, Mrs. Robert Millard of Honolulu, Mrs. Harry Bolam of Nashua; three sons, James Malloy of New Hampton, Jack Malloy of Grinnell and Phillip: Malloy of San Bernardino, Cal., one brother, Dan Lyons of Lawler, four sisters! Miss Kate Lyons, Miss Sarah Lyons, Miss Ann Lyons and Mrs. John Sheridan, all of Lawler. 800 Contracts Signed. NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 23.--Two hundred nineteen corn-hog contracts were returned to the Chickasaw county Farm Bureau office Thursday. Chickasaw county now has 800 contracts signed. DOUBENMIER OF MANLY IS DEAD Rites to Be Held Saturday for Retired Employe of Rock Island. MANLY, Feb. 23.--Daniel Doubenmier, 73, died early Thursday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. c. R. Field, follQwlng a heart attack. Mr. Doubenmier located in Many in 1918, coming from EstherviUe. He was employed by the Rock Island railroad in the stores department and was retired in 1S31 at the age of 70. Two daughters, Mrs. C. R. Field and Mrs. H. P. Klinge, both of Manly, and seven grandchildren survive. Funeral services will be held at the Bethel Evangelical church Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. F. L. Blakely will have charge of the services with burial at Manly. Dairy Group Request for Hearing Granted WASHINGTON, Feb. 23. #-The farm administration granted a request from the Cedar Rapids Cooperative dairy company for hear- inga-on the proposed milk marketing agreement and announced March 2 as the date for the session. The meetings will be at Cedar Rapids. YOUR IOWA An Interesting Fact Dally About tho State You Are Proud to Call Vour Own! It has been found that the acid condition present in many Iowa soils may be cheaply and conveniently corrected by the addition of lime in the form of ground lime- Stone. Baker, Early Resident of Kanawha, Dies After Illness of Two Weeks KANAWHA, Feb. 23.--William H. Baker, 81, one of Kanawha's early settlers died Thursday afternoon at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Archie Ames, from diabetes. He had been confined to his bed about two weeks. Two of Mr. Baker's children, Mrs. George McNeish and Mrs. Archie Ames, live In Kanawha. There are also several children living elsewhere. Swea City Declamatory Winfters Are Announced SWEA CITY, Feb. 23.--Winners in the declamatory contest Wednesday night were Florence Richt in oratorical; Darlene Kesley in dramatic; Alpha Simmon In humorous. They will compete In the county finals at Ledyard at a later date REPUBLICANS OF FOURTH TO MEET Get-Together Will Be Held March 2 in New Hampton; Talks Planned. NEW HAMPTON, Feb 23. Fourth district republicans will hold a get-together here Friday, March 2. The meeting, originally scheduled in the Chickasaw courthouse, will be held elsewhere because the courtroom is being decorated. Several prominent speakers from other districts will^be invited. Candidates for offices have also been invited to attend the meeting and give the group their views. Representatives from Delaware, Buchanan, Clayton, Allamakee, Fayette, Winnesuiek, Howard, Mitchell, Worth, Cerro Gordo r Floyd and Chickasaw present. counties will be Mrs. Coonradt, Osage, Dies at Charles City OSAGE, Feb. 23.--Mrs. Lee Coonradt, who lived in the country near Osage, died Thursday afternoon at a Charles City hospital. She was a daughter of the late Myroa Cummings. She is survived by her husband and one son, and a brother, Charles Cummings, in Minnesota. "I BET MY CAR STARTS. The tank's full of High Test Phillips 66" at the price of ordinary gasoline W HEN your car is coveted with s now after standing out all night in the cold c: -. will the motor start promptly at the touch of the starter? It will!--if the tank Is filled with Phillips 66, This greater gasoline is genuine high test Super-volatile. Packed' with quick-starting elements which snap : into action at the first flash of the spark plugs. Does this sound familiar? Have you seen claims like these before? . .. and been sadly disappointed with the results! Then glance below and see something you won't find in other ads for gasoline -- scientific gravity figures which tell you exactly how high the test of-Phillips 66 is. "~ We print our gravity range in plain figures, withour fear of comparison, because Phillips is the world's largest producer of natural high gravity gasoline. Obviously, we can afford to offer extra high test gasoline without charging a penny extra. Every gallon of Phillip* 66 therefore give* you greater value... marvelously fast starting sis quicker warm-up.... more pep and power i s s more miles per gallon. Besides, this finer performance is always consistent'because it is protected against changes in weather by CONTROLLED VOLATILITY. Phillips pioneered this basic principle which matches the gasoline to variations in weather; . If you haven't yet tried it, get a rankful.of this high test, high anti-knock motor fuel; and treat your car (and incidentally your pocketbook) to the quickest winter starting and smoothest bunch of miles you've ever had. Get just one trial tankful and feel that difference in your motor. Look for the Orange and Black 66 shield and Phill-up With Phillips when you see it. GRAVITY 67.1 TO 71.5 INSTANT STARTING MORE MILEAGE

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