The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1931 · Page 10
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February 11, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 11, 1931
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==^^^^^""^^""^»»»i^»a Mason City News on This Page o WEDNESDAY, FEBRARY 11,1931 Feb. 1.1, 12, IS--Tombola at St Joseph's Parish Hall. Feb. 12--Hamilton annual banque at Episcopal parish hall, 6:30 n in. Feb. 14--Valentine m a s q u e r a d dance sponsored by the American Legion. Masoira City Potatoes, 30c hit. Ph. 3045W. Horace S. Beemer, X-Hay Ex traction of Teeth. Penney Bld'g. Your butcher has domestic rab bit. For information phone N. Iowa Rabbit Breeders Ass'n. 3305. Dr. Horace Beemer has returnee from Chicago, where he attendee /a Chicago dental meeting. Kansas City ,?8.75 by bus. Jeffer: son Bus Depot. Phone 174. M. C. Batl. and Elec. Co. have moved to 304 2nd S. W. Frank W. Chambers, Lawyer, announces change of location to 205, Second Floor, M. B. A. Building. Chester Sorenson, 709 South Polk avenue, went to Pontiac, Mich., this week for a short visit, following which he will go to Ingleside, 111., to visit his sister, Mrs. Clara Col- inske. Phone ALLISON 431 for the better Iowa Lump Coal. Its clean $7. Brady recommends and guarantees Dr., Erickson's New Eczema remedy. Birth certificates have been filed for Howard Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Paul Dieckman, 1220 South Kentucky avenue, born Jan. L) 25, and Eva Mary, daughter of Mr T And Mrs. Harrv L. Cottrell, lii /'Twenty-sixth street southwest born J.Jan. 10. A' Kegtdar M. B. A. meeting at ^·Eagles hall Wed. eve.- followed by degree work and a lunch. All mera- ;ters arc urged to come. Dance, Thursday, Feb. 12, K. of :. hall. Fred Chappie 'and His 8- y t - piece orchestra with their $500 j- lighting equipment promise all a r" rare treat in a China dance. Couple V 75c. Extra. ladies 25c. f Earlo Brown, -chief of tho Mlnnc- J sota state highway patrol, arid B; IlS?ut Paul A. Ryden stopped in-Ma- K son City Tuesday night to visit with Sheriff G. E. Cress. The men appeared before the Iowa senate vehicles committee at Des Moincs f t Tuesday. Farmers Help Sufferers. GORDONSVILLE, Minn., Feb. 11. -Numerous farmers were hauling corn or oats on Tuesday and Wednesday to make up a carload to be shipped to drought stricken sections in the south. North Iowa's Home Newspaper w City or Farm Property Wanted In Iowa for fine 1120 acre South Dakota tract close to Huron, land nearly all in crop and improved. Ask for information. Phono 134 Krespje BUlg. Daly Epigrams! An idle baker does not make a loaf of bread. HEATING ·VjO HOME is complete with- ·'·'' out at least one large mirror. We make some very attractively beveled plated with etched., borders and designs. Come in and see the beautiful assortment we have on hand. All sizes and shapes. Priced reasonable too. HUGHMVEWS0N FUNK TELLS HOW CORN DEVELOPED THRU CENTURIES Bloomingrton Expert Talks to Contest Winners at Hotel Hanford. How many years and much study was required to develop the corn with greatest yield was described by Eugene Funk of Bloomington 111., at a dinner Wednesday noon at the Hotel Hanford when winners of the Cerro Gordo county corn show were honored by the Chamber of Commerce, Rotary, Lions and Kiwanis clubs. Two hundred sixty persons were at the dinner. varieties of corn can be developed," Mr. Funk declared, "Which will resist corn diseases, which will resist cold and heat, which wilt resist drought and still give 15 to 20 bushels more an acre yield than other corn." Originated in S. A. Mr. Punk, whose subject was The Corn Development Program of Yesterday and Today and What tt Means to America," said that corn n Europe has a different meaning than m the United States. Corn he said, had originated in South America. "Exporting of corn started early n the United States, he said, beginning m 1650 when 500 bushels were ent out," the speaker added "The average export for the past 10 years was 48,000,511 bushels. 80 Per Cent Grown Here. Mr. Funk declared that if all the. orn raised in the. United States vere put into one field it would e equal to the combined areas of lllnois, Iowa and Missouri. About 0 per cent of the world's corn is reduced in the United States, he ontmued. The average corn pro - uctiou is 26 to 28 bushels an acre, ut a farmer with a production uch as that would find himself los- ng- money, according to Mr. Punk In 1890 began scientific/breeding f corn to deyelop a product with a igher yield; The corn" Breeders association was formed at Peorla and first had 18 members, each member with a d'fferent idea of the best way to breed corn, Mr. Funk stated. He Tested Corn. "Funk brothers seed firm was organized and we made an effort to determine which was the best yielding corn--the smooth or rough varieties," Mr. Funk continued. "We had seven types of corn from the extreme smooth to the extreme rough. In 1900 I showed the smooth corn as the best corn at a show in Champaign, HI., and this revolutionary idea nearly caused a riot." Mr. Punk said that in planting and harvesting a 40 acre field of corn a farmer travels 822 miles. This, he said, was surprising to most farmers, who did not realize the great amount of effort required to produce the corn. Mr. Funk then showed slides which illustrated the various kinds of corn. In some of these it was demonstrated how important the root structure of corn is. Evron M. Karges operated the stereopticon machine. Announces Winners. Invocation was offered at the dinner by the Tlev. W. L. Dibble, pastor of the Congregational church. B A Webster, president of the Chamber of Commerce, extended a welcome to the guests. The Rusty Hinge quartet sang several selections. James A. King of the Mason City Brick and Tile company stated he had been informed by the president of the company, F. J. Hanlon, that this firm would co-operate next year in sponsoring the corn show. Mr. King also announced the winners of the corn show cups. R. G. Schumacher, Thornton, with 114.49 bushels of corn was awarded the Penick and Forde cup and the county yield cup for having the biggest yield in the county and in the state. He has participated in the corn show for eight years. P. W. Stover, Geneseo township won a cup for the grand championship -30 ears of corn. Ernest Hitzhusen, Cartersville, who was not present since he is attending Iowa State college, was for the first in the boys 4-H demonstration club. STATE CONTEST ---·* . _ ,, BEST WHITE CORN ·UTORK of corn and soils dem- · » onstratlon clubs under the direction of the Farm Bureau came to a close Wednesday with announcement of winners', with Ernest HHzhusen, Cartersville, recr.'.vlnR- the grand championship of the county. BEST YELLOW CORN RANKS FIRST IN ANNUAL CONTEST President of Farm Bureau Shows His Members How to Select Winners. P. W. Stover. Geneseo township, president of the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau, had the best quality corn at the annual Cerro Gordo county corn show. E. S. Dyas and L. C. Burnett, Iowa State college experts, decided that his 30 ears of corn were the finest of the 4 000 ears on display in the contest at ^07 North Federal avenue, where the show was held. Mr. Stover received a prize of ?10 for the sweepstakes in the contest and 57 additional for first In the senior white 30 ear contest and ?5 more for first in the open class. First in Yellow. WILLIAM McAHTHUR ERNEST HITZHUSEN FOR THINGS Y@U NEED-- Don't put off the/ buying of those iiinrtrcd and one little necessities hat will make life more enjoyable. f money Is needed--it's yours for ho asking here. A sound practical oan plnn that gives you up to $31)0 vitliout trouble or big expense, t'our character ana reputation arc security--come in today and let na how you. MC. William McArthur of Lime Creek township was given first place in the 30 ear yellow. Other winners in the 30 ear yellow were: Second, Kiser and Davison, Lime Creek; third, Clarence Edgington, Pleasant Valley; fourth, A. Cebulka, Lime Creek; fifth, C. A. Sears, Lime Creek; sixth, T. E. Wagoner and Sons, Mason City, and seventh, H. J. Brown, Mason City. Other winners in the white corn class were: Second, Edward Sjostrand, Portland; third, Floyd Edgington, Pleasant Valley; fourth, Clarence Edginton, Pleasant Valley; fifth, Roy Weacott, Grant; sixth, Ralph McGrady, Grant, and seventh, E. Callanan, Union. Winners in the 10 ear open class were: First, Mr. Stover; second, Ernest Smith, Clear Lake; third, George A. Felton, Union, and fourth, J. H. Ashland, Lincoln. McArthur Gets Pri/.cs. William McArthur carried off first place in the 10 year open class in the yellow corn. Other winners in this class were: Second, Kiser and Davison, Lime Creek; third, J. G. Low, Lincoln, and fourth, Raymond Nelson, Pleasant Valley. George Jamison, Grant, was given first, and. C. W. Matheson, Owen, second, in the 30 ear mixed corn. In the 10 ear mixed George Jamison was first; Frank Jamison, second, and A. Cebulka, Lime Creek. ' Harris Harthan, Union, winner in the 30 ear Junior white, received the sweepstakes prize in the junior division. Wesley Coyier, Clear Lake, got first in the 30 ear white. Other Winners Given. Other winners of the yellow are: Second, John Hitzhusen, Owen; third, Einar Anderson, Mason; fourth, Willis Hodge, Owen; fifth, John N. Jenkins, Owen; sixth, Alfred Champion, Pleasant Valley, and seventh, Everet Peterson, Pleasant Valley. Other winners of the white are: Second, Donald Luick, Thornton; third, Lynn Humphrey, Clear Lake; fourth, Melvin Clarke, Geneseo; fifth, Leslie Dunton, Falls; sixth, Floyd Wescott, Grant, and seventh, Arthur Hemming, Grimes. Legion Drum Corps Entertains Community Center at Madison The 32 members of the American Legion Drum corps entertained the Madison Community center at Madison school Tuesday liight. About 350 were present at the meeting. Four reels of moving pictures, two educational and two comedy, were presented. The program was presented by A. D. TiHon. The committee sponsoring the McKinley school community center were guests of tho Tuesday night meeting-. HITZHUSEN IS -WINNER OF CLUB CONTEST IN CORN Awarded Grand Championship in Demonstrations for Work in Soils. Ernest Hitzhusen, Cartersville youth, who was winner of the boys 4-H corn demonstration club contest, was awarded the championship over both corn and soils demonstrations for the 1930 season. The other winners of the corn contest were: Second, George E Felton, Clear Lake; third, Howard C. Brogan, Thornton; fourth, Harris Harthan, Ventura; fifth, Elmer Erickson, Clear Lake; sixth, Raymond Smith, Mason City; seventh, Arthur Hanson, Mason City; eighth Walter Borton, Clear Lake; ninth,' Arthur Hemming, Thornton; tenth,' Everett Peterson, Swaledale; eleventh, R. Hame Pncey, Plymouth and twelfth, Donald Luick, Thornton. TJceeive Prices. The above winners received prizes ranging from 53 to ?15 each. Others receiving 52 each for the reports on their projects were: Robert Gardner and Floyd Wescott. Clear Lake; Willis Weyrauch, Mason City; Joseph Halsne, Clear Lake; Emmet Callanan, Rockwell; Einar Anderson, Mason City; John W. Jenkins Rockford; Ed Hoffman and Sidney Hoffman, Mason City; Melvin Clark, Rockwell. Harold Wyborney and Kenneth Wyborney, Mason City; Jay Spillman and Horance Peterson. Clear Lake; Lelatid Long, Thornton; Dean Ashland, Clear Lake; P. H. Cahalan, Dougherty; Leonard Scholl, Rockwell; Keith Holt, Clear Lake; Wade Files, Mason City; Lawrence Wescot, Mason City; Allan Hanson, Clear Lake; Alfred Champion, Thornton, and Hugh Ncelcy and Otis Knowlton, Mason City. Based on Work. The judges based their awards both on the work of the contestants in corn and soil demonstrations thruout the season and on the reports the boys made of their projects. Membership requirements were that the contestants have an experiment plot in the county. The project consisted chiefly in a comparison between various plots on the basis of yield and the computing of the cost of producing a bushel of corn, as well as other records. Soil Winners Given. The winners of the boys 1-H soils club project are: First, Melvin Clark, Rockwell; second. Leslie Dunton. Plymouth; third, John Hitzhusen, Cartersville; fourth, Raymond, Koestcr, Sheffield; fifth Joe Kirk,i Rockwell; sixth, Glenn Erickson, Howard Hall and Lynne Humphrey, Clear Lake, and Lynn Farrow and Wesley Coyier, Ventura. The prizes for the above ranged from S6 to $15. Melvin Clark was Tiven an additional prizo of $10 for having the best story of hie project. QUALITY OF CORN BEST IN HISTORY OF YIELD PLOTS Iowa State College Experts Pleased With Results of Corn Show. By ARTHUR PICKFORD Glole-Gu7.ctte Farm Editor. "Absolutely the best quality of corn ever exhibited in any of tho eight corn contests that have ber'n put on by the Mason City Brick and Tile company," is the wav James A. King put it as he surveyed the 4,000 ears spread out on the tables in the exhibit room at 207 North Federal avenue and thia statement was concurred in by E S. Dyaa and L,.- C. Burnett, corn judges, who have been in attendance at all the previous 1 shows. Not only is the quality good but the average yield is higher. R. G Schumacher's 114.49 bushels was higher than that of Carl Olson of Grimes In 1925 who grew 108 »5 bushels which up to this year was the top notch. That same year Thorvald Neilson of Clear Lake grew 100 bushels. South and West Best. In general it may be said that the south and west part of Cerro Gordo had almost a monooly of high yields, tho a glance over the 1930 list shows good yields in every township. It will be noticed that the same names appear year after year in the list of contestants. If one were asked what, was the net result ot all these yeara of effort the answer 1. Corn -better adapted to the soil and climate of Cerro Gordo. 2. More care in planting- only good, strong seed. Preparation Hotter. 3. Better preparation of soil and the addition of some fertilizer to atimulato growth. 4- Planting rows closer and hills nearer together so as to have all tho hills the soil fertility will take care 5. Better cultivation. It is somewhat remarkable that the high yield for the state comes to Cerro Gordo county thia year which was no doubt owing to climatic conditions in the central and southern part of the state. GOT 114 BUSHELS AN ACRE, HIGHEST IN LOCAL Pleasant Valley Farmer Is Given Two Cups, Medal and Money Prizes. R. G. Scnumacher of Pleasant Valley township with a yield of 114.49 bushels of corn to the acre carried off first place in the eighth annual Cerro Gordo county vield contest and established a new high record for the time the contest has been in operation. Mr. Schumacher also won the state yield contest and receives for this the coveted Penick and Forde cup. which never before has been in this territory. The firm present ing the cup is a corn processine company. Guts County Cup. The Pleasant Valley townshi; farmer also receives the Cerrn Gordo county yield contest cup and $25 of the 5400 contest money giver by the Mason City Brick and Tile company. He nlso receives a 100 bushel medal. A. L. Hemming:, Grimes township won second in the contest yield with a yield of 95.64 bushels. He received $19.50 In prize money, being also second in the southwest district ot the county. Roy Wescott, Grant, won third, with a yield of 92.55 bushels an acre and receiving- 517.50 in the money. John Barragv, Dougherty, was fourth with 92.24 bushels receiving $15, while F. H. Gu£h of Grimes was fifth with 91.17 bushels an acre, receiving $10. The county was divided into four districts of four townships each, the winners of which were listed as follows: IMstrict Winners Given. Southwest district--First, R. G. Schumacher: second, A. L. Hemming. Grimes; third. F. H. Guth Grimes; fourth, Edward Miles Union, 87.84 bushels; fifth, Jest Brogan. Grimes, 85.80; C. L. Edgington, Pleasant Valley, 80.0G; T M. Hanson, Union, 74.6G bushels and John Stover, Pleasant Vallev 70.18. Northeast district--First, C. A Sears, Lime Creek, 89.14 bushels; second. Albert Burke. Mason, 81.0: bushels; third. Axel Anderson. Mason, 78.21 bushels; fourth, M. t. Henrickson, Falls; fifth, E. W. Guild, Lime Creek, 74.53 bushels- sixth, H. J. Brown, Mason, 74,31 bushels; seventh, Mrs. E. A. Weyrauch, Lime Creek, 72.28 bushels; eighth, Edward Sjostrand, Portland 70.51 bushels. Other Winners. Northwest district--First, Roy Wescott, Grant, 92.55 bushels; second, Miles Barton, Grant, 88.74 bushels; third, J. G. Low, Lincoln, 7D.G4 bushels; fourth, G. M. Netzer, Clear Lake, 77.94; fifth, Ernest Smith, Clear Lake, 70.36 bushels; sixth, Laurence Lee, Grant, 74.17 bushels; seventh, Ralph McGrady, Grant, 72.64 bushels, and eighth, Charles Ransom, Clear Lake, 89.03 bushels. Southeast district--First John Barragy, Dougherty, 92.24 bushels; second, John M. Stevenson, Bath, 80.23 bushels; third, Leon Hitzhusen, Owen, 87.81 bushels; fourth, K. W. Stover, Geneseo, 7H.17 bushels; f i f t h , Herman Rippen, Bath, 71.99 bushels; sixth, Willis Hodge, Owen, 71.52 bushels; seventh, James Rooney, Dougherty, 68.S!) bushels and eighth, Peter Schall, Bnth, 68.59 bushels. Services for Connantt to Be Held Thursday Funeral services for Benjamin F. Connantt, 1324 Washington avenue northwest, who was found 'dead in the basement of his home Monday afternoon, will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Randall Funeral home. The Hcv. Jewel L. Pickett, pastor ,of the Baptist church, will be in charge. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Con- nantt was 76 years old. Have Your C;ir WASHED or GREASED 99c LAPINER MOTOR CO. Good things come wrapped in small packages. Good Food in not easy to prepare. No two cooks use exactly the snme methods in the preparation of Food. Our way seems to please our patrons. Our Restaurant is a small place but we do serve Good Food antl our style of preparation will please you. Try it. SANBORITS Restaurant 211 South Federal Ave. Open G A. M. to 8 I*. M. Kvery Day Roof Fire on Home Does Little Damage A roof fire on the home of Albert Zeller. 736 Washington avenue southwest, did little damage Wednesday. The fire department answered the call at 12:35 o'clock in the afternoon. One Applicant Takes Government Examination One applicant took the examination conducted by Charles Price Civil service commission official' Wednesday for Junior chemist. The applicant was a woman. Two New Clubs Are' Organized at Grant; Will Elect Tuesday Two new clubs are being organized at Grant school as part of the program of extension of boys work of the Y. M. c. A., association officials announced. . About 20 boys were enrolled in the Friendly Indian club and 15 boys in the Pioneer group at a meeting- Tuesday afternoon. Election of officers of the clubs will be held at 3:45 o'clock next Tuesday afternoon, the regular meeting time of the clubs. The clubs are organized for the purpose of carrying out the regular Christian citizenship program of the association, Y. M. C. A. officials said. The groups were organized and worked out with the co-operation of Miss Blanche Goudy, principal of Grant school. BARGAINS IN USED RADIOS Erla Cabinet battery net Atwatcr Kent electric .set Stcinite electric set "B" eliminators at less then the batteries . . $4.50, $6.50 'Several table model sets and spenlterH at greatly -reduced prices. TUBES TESTED PIIEE CURRIE-VAN NESS COMPANY I I N. Federal Ave. PONTIACS OAKLANDS We' specialize on car noises--a try Is all we ask. New or old, if there is a noi.sc In your car we'll eliminate it. Speedway Garage G03 S. Prat. Phone, I1!)S DOLLAR JUST ARRIVED FLORIDA FRUIT TREE RIPENED ALL FOR 12'/2 Ibs. Oranges (Equivalent to 1 I'ecli) --AND,-6 large size Grapefruit ALL FOR FLORIDA ORANGE STORE I'atton Urns, former location 13 .South Federal Ave. Permanent LIMITED TIME ONLY French CroquignoU; wuves tlml positively IO NOT require finger waves We jrunrantco our FACIALS to remove hluckheuds, ~* J- pimple.s, anil nil face disorders .' 7 5 C ROSES PINK MOSS GUARANTEED TKKATAIENT I'or Dandruff, Fulling Hair mid Baldness GILBERT'S Across Street South of I'ostoffice PHONE 3180 She'll love them if they're McCallum's! Fine, cobwebby-sheer, all pure-silk stockings in all the popular shades. $1 to $3.50 "THK CIIKEUITIJI, SICIWICIC STORK Jo those- interested in high class transportation we offer tho three outstanding buys of 1931. These cars have been thoroughly K mc over and carry distinct new car factory guarantees. Hilly ctjuijiped in every detail, we guarantee them to be tho liest Iniy.s in Iowa. I,A .SAI.LK KOFIl-UOOR, KIVK-I'ASSENJKU .SUDAN'. K.minncd w th General C,rcK:,,,,l every conceivable ,,,1TM. 1031 Nccnse TS and th .s rare use,! ,. ;l r hay will pints,: anyone, interest,. 1 In t ' finest in trmisimrtiitlon. Guaranteed 1 V" ""' la.OOO miles. .Spnciliit . . . ........................... $ 1250 HUDSON (JKKATKR SIT7T^".XsSK^i^ En A x ,,,.,,,_' pnd will, six tiros »nd two femlor wells. Formerly own«i l,v Mr" Burnett of 0.sa E ,-, ,,,,,,,, wllo mt;A , h l s car °£ TM ^ TM » Mf; only H,, s imirmm.lato sippi-arnnfi.; ,md WK K ,,, rm.t«--d t Is «ir ninety dnys, or t h r r o thousand miles. !,, ' '" r !!).'» liron.se [mid ........................ $775 a m . w s H r , . a m.iv set, of hres and ;L m;w hood spare. Hius Lorraine s n n t l i c l i t and Pmes wlntorfronr. Interior that of ,i new ear. V nhh rprfonnimcc excellent, iuar«nteed 8,000 miles. 1031 lleense paid. Only re . " ' $495 Convenient terms emi I,,, arran K ed eonfldentially on our own n-v- me.nl; p|,,n. I ,, mc , ls and we will send one of those ears for y ur inspection wlllicmt ohll^tlon. Out of town customers plimie. sit our expense. I litock South of I ' o s t o f f h e "HIlHiHTEST ;oilNKI{ IN TOWN'

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