The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 12, 1933 · Page 15
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December 12, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 12, 1933
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 12 1933 Decker's Gift Boxes will relievo you of tho worry of shipping. Just hand your gift list to your meat dealer. He will take care of the shipping- for you. DOIT TODAY! Mason City's Calendar Dec. 12--Chamber of Commerc Christmas party at Hotel Han ford. Dec. IS--Senegalese drum and bugl corps grand prize championshl] Cakewalk at armory. ; Dec. 14.--Four one act plays, high school auditorium, 8:15 p. zn. sponsored by oral English de partment, i Dec. 17--Y. W. C. A. tradltlona · hanging of toe greens at 4 o'clock 'Dec. 18.--Annual meeting of Cern ' Gordo county Farm Bureau at Y ; ; M. c. A. ' Dec 28--Junior college homecoming at Hotel Hanford. Here in Mason City Loans on salary and furniture See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Nat'l. Bldg ' Good clean coal at 57.00. Allison j Coal. Ph. 431. i . Dunce, Tues., Dec. 12, Worker's ·Welf., 207 6 S. W. White Eagle Or. ; Clearance Rummage Sale, 1612 ' S. Carolina. Phone 2168. Watch our window for special prices on all furs. Mason City Fur Shoppe. Boys and girls from the fourth, fifth and sixth grades of the McKinley s c h o o l were conducted through the postoffice Tuesday morning by Roland H. Bruner, foreman, on a tour of inspection. We have some marvelous Wear- '-· ever Aluminum bargains that would '' make Mother a nice Christmas gift. ; Mason City Hardware Co. I Big reductions on all furs shown i in our window. Mason City Fur j Shoppe. [ Fuller Brushes make Ideal Christi mas gifts. Phone 3945. At the Hospitals i Mrs. John Zook, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Mon-day for treatment. Frank Benson, 28 Ninth street ( northwest, was admitted to the Story hospital Monday for treat- 1 ment. William Toland, 221 West State ; street, was admitted to the Mercy i hospital Monday for a major operation. : J. R. Ferguson, Clear Lake, was · admitted to the Park hospital Moni day for treatment. Mrs. Wallace Rose and Infant ; daughter, 525 Third street north. east, was dismissed from the Mercy · hospital Tuesday. ! W. A. V71nter, Ackley, was ad; nutted to the Park hospital Monday ; for a minor operation. Oscar Swanson, Thompson, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following a major operation. Mra. Hans M. Pederson, Garner, was admitted to Park hospital Monday for treatment. Pete Mike, SIS 1 ,*. Van Buren avenue southwest, was dismissed from, the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. Max Minott, 1428 Jefferson avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation, Charles Robinson, I. O. O. F. home was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. H. M. King, 1104 President Court, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. U. S. CORN-HOG REDUCTION AGREEMENT EXPLAINED PLAN FOR PAYING FARMERS GIVEN; PENALTY NAMED Calls for Reduction of Acre* age and Number of Hogs Raised. By M. E. OLSON, Cowity Agent The corn-hog reduction contrac announced by Secretary Wallace ia designed to be as fair oa possible to all farmers, to procure real ad justment in production and to pro vide the individual with » fair pay ment in return for hl« reduction. The form is relatively simple, both the, application and contract being included in four printed pages. The contract calls for a reduction in corn acreage of 20 per cent be low the average acreage planted to corn for 1932 and 1933. The pro ducer may, however, retire from com production as many acres in excess of 20 per cent as he desires, but the benefit payment will be made only on an amount up to SO per cent unless otherwise author ized by tho secretary of agriculture. Agrees to Reduce. The signer of the contract also agrees to reduce In 1»34 the num ber of hog litters farrowed on hi; farm, and farrowed by hogs ownet by him not located on his farm, 2 per cent below the annual averag number of litters in 1932 and 1933 He also agrees to reduce the num ber of hogs marketed from sue! 1934 Utters 25 per cent below the annual average number of hogs marketed In 1932-33. The producer also agrees not to Increase the following in 1934- the total acreage of crops planted for harvest plus contracted acres- the acreage planted to each crop designated as a basic commodity in the agricultural adjustment act; the total acreage of feed crops of any ind; or, the number of any kind of livestock designated as a basic commodity in the Agricultural Adjust- nent act. A farmer signing the con- Tact must not increase any of these terns above the 1932 or 1933 amount, whichever is larger. The wwducer also agrees not to Increase he number of feeder pigs bought in 9o4 " A *- Named In Act The basic agricultural commod;- es named in the agricultural ad- ustment act passed by congress in- lude wheat, cotton, field corn, ogs, rice, tobacco and milk and ita roducts. Signers of the contract* also gree not to increase ha 19S4 the otal corn acreage on land owned, perated or controlled by them vhtch is not covered by toe corn- og reduction, contract The contracted, or rented, acres lay be used only as prescribed by dministrative rulings. Unless tnerwise authorized, the farmer hall not use the contracted acres xcept for planting additional permanent pasture, for soil improving and erosion preventing crops not o be harvested, for fallowing for weed eradication or for. planting arm woodlots. T? e = f " tner agrees that any authorized agent of the corn-hog control associations or of the secretary of agriculture may have free access to his farm or to any records regardless of where located pertaining to the production or sale of any of the basic farm commodities. Cannot Sell. .The contract specifies that the signer cannot sell or assign in whole or In part, the contract O! TM rf » tL m to bene »t payment under the contract The contract also requires that the signer operate the farm throughout 1934, ex cept as exempted by admlnistra tive ruling. This means that the on which the tenant will live nex yc ELI*. , _ ' In return for the performance of the producer, the secretary of agriculture on behalf of the U S agrees to make a corn benefit payment for each contracted acre equal to 30 cents a bushel of the average yieid of corn on that land minus toe pro-rata share of the ad ministrative expenses of toe county corn-hog control association fifteen cents a bushel will be caid as SOOn MR nnoa4t1 n «ci-- *^ * Rock Crusher Already Paid for Says Crofoot The dolomite rock crusher recently installed at the Municipal rock quarry at the corner of Carolina av- emie and Fourth street northeast, was purchased May 31, 1D21, In- stead'of '31 as erroneously stated in the Globe-Gazette Monday evening, according to S. H. Crofoot, city '. manager. The crusher was purchased to r crush rock.taken from the excavation for the city's five million gallon water reservoir. This rock, which was used on city streets and in improvements, more than paid the costs of the machine arO the construction of a 16 stall garage at the water department, which is the only city owned building ever constructed here without expense to the taxpayers. At the present prices, the city has 130,000 worth of rock suitable for ·disposal plant purposes after the top rock has been taken off at the Quarry, se w e as soon as possible after the c tract is accepted and 15 cents t bushel on or after Nov. IB, 1934. Amounts to f 5 a Head. ATM 6 A° g . beneflt Payments wil amount to $5 a head on the hogs a ar " er ia to raise In TM we o rase I 1834 under the contract. This pay m /?u a so ia 3ub Ject to a deduction of the pro-rata share of the admin istrative expenses of the counts corn-hog control association. A soon after the contract is acceptec as practical, ?2 a head wil! be paid , head on or Nov. 15 If the number of hogs in 193 Utters marketed or held for mar keting Jan. 1, 1935, is in excess o the number to which the produce is entitled, $20 a head on each o the excess hogs will be deducte from the benefit payment. Or th secretary may require such excess to be disposed of as he directs. Fo failure to comply with the contract the secretary also may declare i null and void. Guest at Qllbcrtson Home. CARPENTER--Evelyn Fairing ton, Blooming Prairie, is visiting hi grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gil bertson IS THIS TO BE IN MASON CITY? It's up to the Christmas Good Fellows of Mason City to prevent happenings such as this on Christinas morning;. It can be accomplished through the Christmas Cheer Fund. A glance at the story on Page 1 of this issue concerning the progress of this solicitation -will convince you that YOUR help is badly needed. Variety of Specialties in Senegalese Cake-Walk Dancing Is to Follow Contest Numbers at Armory. The program for the Senegalese irum and bugle corps grand prize hampionshlp cake-walk to be held at the armory Wednesday evening will include a variety of dance num- ;rs. Upon the opening of tie cakewalk by Roy Johnson, commander of Clausen-Worden post of the I^egion, master of ceremonies, the Senegalese drum corps will play two numbers. The following acts will then be presented: No. 1, The Joy Jenera- tors, Des Molnes, in a novelty number; No. 2, Cross and Cross, in mechanical feet; No. 3, Jerry Hayes in a Night in Harlem; No. 4, Mary Gilbert in a song and dance supreme; No. S, Chinese couple cakewalk, MIsg Mary Chin and George Chin; No. 6, specialty, 7 year old couple cake-walk, Eve and Kip, and No. 7, Jerry Hayes and the Joy Jeneratora in "Hot, Hotter and Still Heating." This will be followed by the introduction of the Judges, Mayor J. T. Laird, Col. Hanford MacNider, A. L. Rule, B. A. Webster, Willis G. C. Bagley, C. O. Wilkinson, Roy John- Bon and W. Earl Hall. The grand prize championship cake-walk promenade will then take place, fallowed by the contest, with couples identified by numbers, and the grand finale, the presentation of the grand prize winners. The regular program will be followed by dancing for everyone. There are now 12 local couples In the contest, according to Tyler Stewart, business manager. These are: Maynard and Lucille Ewing, Albert Saunders. and Ethel Allen, Henry Cabbell and Mra. Nola Cabbell, Lerpy Dunn, and Leora Bryant, .Cecil Douglas and Mabel Brawn, Roy Bates and Allen Faulkes, Clarence McFarlane and Marguerite Stephenson, Jesse CabbeU and Beulah Bates, James Austin and Eva M. McFarlane, Robert Williams and Mable Bates, Tyler Stewart and Laura Lee Wlgginton and Dan Ewing and Martha Jackman. JERRY HAYES Fire Equipment Is Serviced, Inspected Ben Graff of the Ahren-Fox fire engine company of Cincinnati, Ohio, spent Monday at the local fire station Inspecting the combination company No, 1 truck. The apparatus ia serviced once a year by the manufacturers. Mr. Graff came to Mason City from Rochester, Minn. He went to Clear Lake from Mason City. Dubuquc and Des Molnes were also on his Itinerary In Iowa. He stated that the local equipment was In first class condition and that it showed it had received good care. C. E. Price Announces Competitive Exams for Civil Service Jobs Open competitive examinations were announced Tuesday by the United States Civil Service commission, according to Secretary Charles E. Price of the civil service board of examiners for the following positions: Junior calculating machine operator in the departmental service at Washington, D. C., and in field service. Closing date for applications for this examination is Jan. 5. 1933, am all applicants except veterans mus c have reached their thirty-fifth bu not their fifty-third birthday on Jan. p. Junior tabulating: machine operator and Under card-punch operator In the departmental and filed service. Qualifying requirements are the same as those listed above excep that the date in each case is Jan. 4 Cotton examiner (foreign staple' In the bureau of customs, treasury department, for duty at Boston Moss. Applications for this positior must be in by Jan. 4. Full information may be obtainet from Mr. Price at the.local post office. Life Protection at Cost! $1,500 Mutual life Protection FOR §7.00 Approximate Total Cost $13.00 Per Vcnr Js'on-medical, ages 5 to 75; all races; dues waived after 15 years);. disability waivers, loan and withdrawal values. Write for particulars, Dept, A FAMILY MUTUAL BENEFIT ASSOCIATION Heard Bldg., Phoenix, Arizona COURT OF HONOR TO BE ON DEC, 19 This Is Last Function on Which Boy Scout* Can Get Credit The Boy Scout court of honor, announced in Monday's issue of the Globe-Gazette, ia to be held Tuesday, Dec. 19, and not this week. The dato was inadvertently omitted :n the announcement of the event. This Is to be the last court of honor of this year in which troops may receive credit on their advancement, according to Charles Knouse, Boy Scout executive. Pete Christiansen Held to Grand Jury Pete Christianson, 320 Delaware avenue Southeast, waived preliminary hearing before John C. Shipley, police judge, Tuesday and was bound to the grand jury on a charge of illegal possession of alcohol. He was arrested in the 100 block on South Federal avenue and had half pint of alcohol at the time o his arrest. His bond was fixed a $500, which he could not furnish and he was lodged In the county jail. FINED ?10 AND COSTS. Frank Murtaugh, Clear Lake, was fined $10 and costs Tuesday by John C. Shipley, police judge, on a charge of intoxication. He was arreste about 12:45 o'clock Tuesday morn Ing on Delaware avenue southeast California's grape acreage is larg er in area than that of the New England states combined. Dr.R.W.Shultz,D.O. Rectal Trouble Varicose Veins and Ulcers Sinus Infection, Colds Bronchitis, Asthma Rheumatism Non-surgical Treatment of the Prostate Gland Diabetes Consultation without cost or obligation. Rooms 218-219-220 Phone 842 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDO 93 BOYS RECEIVE AWARDS IN CLUB ACTIVITIES AT Y Rob Rftmpton Given Highest Honor, Firct of Kind Presented Here. Ninety-three boys Monday night received awards in Pioneer club work at a program held in the Y. M. C. A. This was the largest group ever to qualify for honors. Work on awards received was done during October and Kovember. One hundred forty boys and 25 parents attended the program. George VanNest had charge of the program hi toe swimming pool. Leaders who presented awards were Carrol Jonker, George VanNest, Dick Martin, Lloyd Wilson, Bob Rankin, Starr Yelland, Paul Satter, Harland Saug, Ktrby Griffith, Clifford Hamblin and Joe Simmons. Clifford Hamblin gave a talk on toe life of Mahatma .Gandhi of India. George Weltzel, Irwln Zorn and Gilbert Chinn of toe George Van- Neot group presented German songs. Gets Highest Honors. Highest honors in the program were awarded to Bob Rampton. He received an award on a. small blue background. This is toe highest award ever given under the present system of grading. Other awards were: Third year bodge--Harold Tuthill, Glen Buchanan, Rob Rampton, Earl Crabb and Billy Williams. Purple "Y"--Max Degan, Junior Waggoner, George Swaroff, Strobe! Hosteller, Richard Clausen and Earl Fladness. Medlurri Blue background--Roy Mayers. Small white background--Sam Erwin and Eddie Jiminez. Get Second Year Badges. Second year badge--Clarke Gage, 'rwin Zorn, Bob Oliver and Bob Brisbane. Green "Y"--Kenneth Clausen, larry Boonstra, Glenn Fessenden, Clark Jordan, Adln Holman, Marshall Forshee, Ian Ebert, Slyvan 'osel, Kearney Hickoic, Kenneth Kilby and Peter RIckoff. Medium white background--wil- ie Bracklin, Willie Laurer, Maurice hooper, Harold Peterson, George Veitzel, Arthur Moore, Raymond floss, Richard Lewis, Cleurke Jordan and Lewis Cummlngs. Small" Red Background--Roger Grupp, Maurice Cooper, Harold Peterson, George Weitzel, Junior Law, Kenneth Beekman, Dwayne Miller, 3111 Stoakes, Lawrence Tanner, Warren Adltlns and Paul Clausen. Others Receive Badges. First Year badge--Eugene Eppens, Lloyd Peters, Harvey McDougall, Leland DeBolt, Robert Trebil, Warren Blewett, Edward Splnk, Charles Barr, Dale Fox, Charles Kirk, Bill Stoakea, Earl Leamen, Robert Wallace, John Wallace, Richard Herbner, Harold Zeigler, Jim Humphrey, Wayne Ealy, Archie Simmons, Geoffery Walters, Richard Luse, Ross Anderson, John Madden. Harold Miner, Gordon McDougle, Wayne Cunningham, Roger Grupp", Robert Peterson, Harvey Wynn, Dwayne Nye, Albert Case, Kenneth Beekman, Kenneth Weida, Billy Benson, Bob Ford, Virgil Angell, Curtiss Skogland, Laverne Klemensen, Cyril Zeigler, Vincent Mulhert Bob Modlin, Melvin Ealy, Ceoii Schultz, Clarence Clausen atM Wayne Anderson. SEALERS AND BANKERS MEET Work Expected to Speed Up When Details Are Understood. Representatives of all the banks in the county, members of the warehousing board and sealers met at the office of the county agent Monday night to compare notes, eliminate errors and speed up the work of loans on cribbed corn. Those in attendance stated the work would proceed rapidly when the requirements were thoroughly understood by both borrowers and officials. There has been some delay in get- ,lng seals but arrangements have een made to have them manufactured locally and this will help in speeding up the work, according to Mr. Olson. ^ARZEN Cold Kit Special price 65* PHONE 888 BEFORE ITS TOO LATE Our Baby Poco Coal win* by comparison. Buy your coal on our money-back guarantee. It's easy to fire with Baby Poco. Fireside Fuel Co. 1011 SOUTH FEDERAL Troubled with Dandruff for Several Years. Cuticura Healed. "I had been troubled with dandruff for Mveral years. My scalp itc and burned and I used to scratch untiHtbled. My hair waa dry and lifel hed ifeless crac u n e . y a r w a a r y an feless and it fell out until I was getting a bald spot The scales uted to be on all ray clothes. *^^ ri * nd ^^i* 01 Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I ma*Mg«J my »c»lp with Cuticura Ointment at night and the neit morning shampooed with Cutjcura Soap. I d|d this twice a week »nd after threa months my hair " SopMc. Ointment Be BidStK. ^ropf it lor* i HEADS BENEVOLENCE Ralph J. Wilson is the newly elected master of Benevolence lodge, A. F. and A. M, Other officer* elected are: J e s s e Mathewman, senior warden; O. I. Wood, junior warden; Ool. Hanford MacNider, treasurer, and C. P. Shipley, who was chosen secretary for the thirty- fifth year. Benevolence Is planning a joint Installation with Harding lodge In January. MRS, A, HOSTING, 70, SUCCUMBS Dies in Cedar Rapids Home; Services to Be Held at New Hampton. Mrs. Anna Husting, 70, died at her home at Cedar Rapids.Monday. She had resided in Mason City for tha past 15 years and had moved to Cedar Rapids within the past year. Three daughters, Mrs. Harold Carey, Oshkosli, Wis., Mrs. A. P. West, Cedar Rapids, and Mrs. Florence Lynchen, DCS Molnes, and three sons, Carl Husting, Denver, Colo., Vic Husting, Osage, and Ray Husting, Cedar Rapids, survive her. Her husband preceded her in death several years ago. Funeral services will be held at the Catholic church at New Hampton Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock. Burial will be at New Hampton. Tha body was taken to New Hampton Tuesday. Chimney Burns Out j at Crawford Home Firemen placed three squares of tar paper over a hole burned In the roof of the Roy Crawford home, 720 South Polk Place, Monday evening about 9 o'clock. The fire was extinguished with two two and one- half gallon hand pumps. A. burned out chimney was the cause of the fire. mart isfpartment Hotel of L O S A N G E L E S ARCADY I N V I T E S I N Q U I R I E S FROM T H O S E P l A M N I N O A T D I P TO S O U T H E R N C A L I F O R N I A THIS W I N T E R W l t S H I R E BIVD. AT RAMPART Why Should Any Worna;; Read This Advertisement? BECAUSE . . . It Tells Her How She Can Relieve and Prevent Periodic Pain by Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Tablets I'hesc tablets are a scientifically prepared, clinically tested uterine eedative. In plain English that means a modern medicine, made from tho purest and most effective ingredients, which will bring welcome relief to women who suffer from monthly ailments. These tablets do not simply dull the pain for little while. Any opiate will do that. They reach the cause of the pain and so prevent its return. . JThy do you endure needless agony? Begin taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Tablets a week before- hand and notice the difference. In stubborn cases you may need to take the tablets regularly for several months, but if yours is not a Burgical case, you should suffer less and less. PERSISTENT USE BRINGS.PERMANENT RELIEF. These tablets contain no harmful drugs. They will not cause dizziness nor any ill effects whatsoever.' They are chocolate coated, pleasant to take, convenient to carry. For sale at all drug stores. Small box Ktf/ LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S TABLETS P DESERT WARMTH r Trl-w«*kly PhMnU Pullman · n THI CHIir 1hl« wlnt.r. Bally Phccnlx Pullmon, alia, · n lh» Orand Canyon Limited. 740A ECONOMICALLY . . . thru Santa Fe's drastic rail fare reductions west of Chicago, and elimination of Pullman eur' charge (both effective December 1st), plus still low charges among Arizona's famous desert inn s, hotels and ranch es- a t their best in the warm winter sun. Ai\/or Picture Polder, 3. C. BATHAW. Gen. A SANTA FE nf 801 Eijoltable Bldir.. DBS SfOINES, IOWA

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