The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1934 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 6, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 6, 1934
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

MARCH 6 I 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE ROOSEVELT PLAN INCLUDES ACTUAL BUYING OF ACRES Vast Amount of Land Should Be Taken Permanently Out of Farming. EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the first of a series of stories explaining the land utilization plans of the government, one of the most vital problems of the Itoosevelt administration. By STEPHEN J. McDONOUGH WASHINGTON, March 6. OP)-The Roosevelt administration is expected to inaugurate in this first Demand the Genuine week of its second year the actual purchasing of acres in its program of land utilization. Men who have bcea studying the problem since long before Mr. itoosevelt became president now estimate that between 25,000,000 and 40,000,000 acres of land is definitely "sub-marginal." For the good of the individuals living on it and the nation as a whole, they feel this vast acreage should be retired from production permanently. "Coal Oil Johnny." L. C. Gray, land economist of the department of agriculture, likens the indiscriminate giving of lands by the federal government in past years to the spending of a "coal oil Johnny." As for the result, he says: "We find most of our timber resources swept away and our oil and gasoline being squandered in an incredible orgy of waste, hundreds of 'ghost' towns and villages, scores of millions of acres of good farm land ruined by erosion, 25,000,000 acres in abandoned farms, some of the nation's finest beauty spots and recreational resources subject to private exploitation, thousands ot farmers waging a hopeless battle on unfriendly soils or with inadequate acreage, an overexpanded farm plant, and millions crowded in congested centers of population." Such conditions cannot be allowed to continue, the Roosevelt group has decided. Public Works Funds. From public works administration funds they have been given $25,000,000 and other funds will be forthcoming as needed. The federal government, acting as the co-ordinating agency with states, cities, counties, and township governments, will buy up large tracts of land, move the people it to other areas, destroy roads, schools, and drainage ditches now largely useless, and build up an entirely new structure suited to the needs and welfare of the people. In answer to the cries of "communism," these men reply, in effect "If it's communism make tne most of it." Face Alternatives. "Faced with the alternatives of continuing the present wasteful, disorganized and aimless system existing on thousands of farms," they hold, "or building-a new structure of farm life which will guarantee Swan, Atlantic, to Run for Nomination as Attorney General DES MOINES, March 5. Wl-Harry B. Swan of Atlantic h»s announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for state attorney general at the June primary election. Swan, a member of Swan, Martin and Martin law firm at Atlantic, has practiced law in Cass county for about 20 years. He was graduated from the University ol Iowa law school in 1915. T I M E L Y r\ 5Tll C L O T H E S R O C H E S T E R T A I L O R E D the fimely Clothes take special delight in tackling the roan who thinks he's a tough fitting-problem. The answer is we tit them perfectly. The secret is they're . no problem! · Timely Clothes come so feu with many years oi experience behind them. Styling that is modern to the moment, with tailoring skill that dates Jar back. These soils fit comfortably and welcome the challenge oi men who think they are "hard to fit". Come in and see. OTHERS $20.00 to $35.00 LARNER'S 13 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. these families a decent scale of living, recreation, and wholesome, constructive work toward renewing themselves and their country, there can be but one choice." Monumental difficulties stand in the way, they acknowledge. Chief of these is the natural reluctance of families to move from the soil on which they have lived, perhaps for generations. However, they believe the opportunity for a new start can be made attractive enough to overcome this inhibition. In Hugo Blocks. Land will be acquired in huge blocks, probably counties or portions of counties in the most distressed areas. It is then planned to convert it to numerous uses, including erosion control, which strikes at the very heart of the flood problem of such areas as the lower Mississippi, Colorado and Sacramento valleys; timber production; wild life refuges and sanctuaries; and national, state, and county parks for recreational purposes. (Note: The practical application of such a program will be discussed in the next article.) COPIED BY HIS DAD Goldfield Resident, Hurt in Western Iowa Crash, Taken to Home GOLDFIELD, March 6.--Miss Nadine Braden suffered severe injuries and bruises in an automobile accident in western Iowa Saturday afternoon when she, and D. Atherton of Eagle Grove, were enroute to Macedonia, Iowa, for a visit at the Harold Higgins' home. Mr. Atherton. who wag driving, lost control of the car and it turned over twice. The driver suffered oruises. Miss Braden was brought :o her home here Sunday. Plymouth Girl, Riding on Horse, Is Injured PLYMOUTH, March 6.--While Miss Betty Kinney and Miss Melva Brodrecht were horseback riding Sunday, the stirrup strap broke, causing Miss Betty to fall off her horse. The horse stepped on her back, breaking two ribs and bruising her leg. She is confin-ed to her bed at her home here. Opening New Station. BURT, March 6.--The K. and H. Farmers Co-operative company is opening a new oil station here. LeRoy Burger will be the manager. Junior Influences Dad's .Styles in New Showings Men's Suits Boyish,* ~~~ Wright County V.F.W. Buys Home at Clarion as Social Headquarters CLARION, March 6.--Tne Vvrlght county organization of the Veterans of Foreign Wars has purchased a house In the residential part of Clarion which will be used as its social headquarters as well as a home for sick or indigent members In the county. The home, formerly owned by Mrs. Elizabeth Milnes of Los Angeles, Is located at 115 First street southeast. The organization will probably have its new headquarters ready for occupancy by April 1. The first floor, according to its present plans, will be used as a meeting hall and dining room. On the second floor will be the club rooms and the ward rooms. The post membership, which is drawn from the entire county, includes 40 men, but through an extensive membership campaign which the post will sponsor soon, it is hoped to swell this number to 200 by Sept. 1 The local post Is headed by Archie S. Wilkinson. Genevieve Wil- .klnson is president of the auxiliary. Burt Students Present Music Program at Church BURT, March 6.--A concert was given at the Presbyterian church by the vocal organizations of the school. Numbers were by the boys' and girls' glee clubs, a mixed chorus, and vocal solos by Ruby Sanderson, Darrel Riddle, and Kenneth Graham. A violin solo was played by Dorothy Brooke and a piano solo by Eugenia Mae Kriethe. Killed in Auto Crash. LONEROCK, March 6.--H. E. Micka station agent, received word Saturday of the death of his brother, George, in Monore, Wls. He was killed In an automobile accident. Mr. Micka left for Monroe. Turning Tables on Old Vogue. Rather than say the boys' styles are mannish this spring it probably would be more in truth to say that men's styles are boyish. Whichever way you choose to phrase the analogy 'the .styles.for both men and boys reveal sport details in styling and rough fabrics as the outstanding textures. This applies of course to boys of school age as the little fellows' styles arc still made to appeal to mother's eye with "cuteness" as the factor to sway her selection. While boys' clothes will not be made up In the more costly of the men's fabrics such as shetlands and novelty weaves we will see tweeds, homespuns and the rougher cheviots much used in these junior suits. Yokes and Pleats Prevail. While the boys will follow the man-trend in fabrics it's the men who will ape the boys' styles in sport details. Boys' suits will show the men the way in the matter of sport backs, novelty pocket devices and sleeve ornamentations. Boys An Exhilarating Group ot CREPE DRESSES Frocks and Suits as zestful as this joyous new Spring season! Everyone a gay expression of the advance mode. In both fabric and detail they bespeak a quality far above these modest prices. M'COY TO SPEAK HERE WEDNESDAY To Address Gathering of Packing House Employes at Eagles Hall. J. P. McCoy, St. Paul, international vice president of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen's union, arrived in Mason City Monday night to confer with local labor leaders. Mr. McCoy, who has been touring the west in the interests of his organization, cnmo here from Sioux City and Sioux Falls, S. Dak., where he has been at work building up the organizations in those cities. Mr. McCoy is scheduled to speak here at a special meeting of packing house employes at the Eagle's hall Wednesday evening at S o'clock. Other speakers will be Sheriff J. M. Robertson and William Gricbling and Richard Dale, labor candidates for school directors. John F. Miller, Oldest Bristow Citizen, Will Observe 90th Birthday BRISTOW. March G.--Brlstow's oldest citizen, John F. Miller, will celebrate his ninetieth birthday Friday. His daughter, Mrs. M. F. Boylan with whom he lives, will entertain his children and grandchildren during the day. Two Flic For Director. DUMONT, March 6.--Two names were filed for school director. Harry Allen and F. M. Sorcnson, to fill the expired term of F. M. Sorenson, who ::as served for six years and is president of the board.'S. G. Barlow has filed for treasurer of the consoli- ,ated district. Sheriff and Family, Now Teacher 111 With Mumps NORTHWOOD, March 6.--The disease of mumps is no respcctor of persons, Sheriff A. E. Weicneth, his wife and two sons being afflicted with that unpleasant illness. They are well on the way to recovery at the present time, however. The latest local victim of mumps reported is Miss Evelyn Davis, commercial instructor of the Northwood high school, who is absent from school, having developed the disease over the week-end. She is at her home in Marshalltown. Observes 82nd Birthday. RUDD--Mrs. Dave Kerlln celebrated her eighty-second birthday anniversary Monday. To End a Cough InaHurry,Mix Thisjit Home Saves Big Dollars! No Cooking! remedy. They use u recipe which costs only one-fourth us uiueh us ri'iidy- nuule medicine, but which renlly has no equal for breaking up obstinate coughs. From any drupci.st, Ret 2^, ounces of I'incx. l*our this into n pint bottle. stirrco a few moments until (Iissolveu. No cooking needed. It's no trouble at nil, and makes the most effective remedy that money could buy. Keep« perfectly, and children love its taste. Its quick action in loosening the phlcptn, clearing the flir passages, and soothing away the inflammation, has caused it to be used in more homes than any other cough remedy. will revel this spring ana summer in norfolk coats, pinch-backs, inverted pleats, pouch and patch pockets and all the more fanciful details of sport styling and not permit father to crowd them out of their traditional ways of expressing the spirit of youth in clothes In the matter of patterns, too, the designers of boys' clothes have been influenced by what is to be worn by the men. We will see a lot of hou'ndstooth effects, herring' bone treatments and overplalds. These are mainly shown in greys, tans and browns and the greys will cast on the grey-green and blue grey tones. Vestee Models llemaln. Where plain coats are worn, and these will be largely among the boys in the lower school grades, vestee suits are still popular. Here again we see a catering to the mother influence for she will not relinquish her right to choose clothes for the boy under eight years of age and women have been very firm admirers of these vestee outfits. There is a very material reason for this. When balmy spring days come along the mother is not quite reconciled to the lad going coatless and often compromises by permitting the vestee as the shelter from chill. These vestee suits are iade with either the plain or sport coats and the most of the vests are of the zipper arrangement. The Matter of Topcoats. Quite the swagger thing for the little lad is to wear a spring topcoat. And the well-dressed "prep" boy will not be without one. But the boy in between, the fellow from 8 to 16 years will have none of it so if the days are too chilly for just a suit as protection he dons his jerkin of lightweight leather, suede or corduroy. However, the boys that will wear topcoats, both juniors and "preps" are taking up the types of topcoats that their fathers or big brothers are wearing this spring. These are in polo, raglan and wrap-around styles and they are largely in tweeds or in soft fleece fabrics. Juveniles (8 years and under) will still be decked out in what is termed novelty models. These come in knitted fabrics or wash materials and the variety of models is wide and versatile. Straight Eton suits with straight knee-pants and worn with a detached Byronic collar also will have a substantial following. Rites for Mrs. Boe, 89, Held at Kensett KENSETT, March 6.--Mrs. Knut Boe, 89, died at the county home early Sunday morning, having had a stroke a week ago. Her husband died three years ago. Funeral services were held at the Elk creek church west of Kensett Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in charge of the Rev. T. Sigmond. Burial will be in Elk Creek cemetery. Hampton to Name School Director and Treasurer HAMPTON, March 6.--An election of the independent school district of Hampton will be held at the courthouse Monday, March 12. A director will be elected for a term of three years to succeed Dr. Ed Scan- ticbury and a treasurer will be chos- ! en to succeed J. H. Boehmler for a term of two years !)5 Attond Reception. SEXTON--Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven entertained 95 relatives and friends at a reception in the. Sexton church for Mr. and Mrs. Leo Steven, who were married here Friday. A short program was given during the evening, in honor of the couple. "Rothmoor" Coats "Rothmoor" Suits JULIUS ESTESS, Manager SPbNG DAYS Being on the go this season, the clothes we wear must be in keeping. Choose your Spring Wardrobe from Palais Royal's Active, Dashing Fashions. B-r-e-e-z-y Spring Fashions Follow the Wind Swept Silhouette Your clothes are blown forward for daytime--backward for evening. They should never look calm or static.... Sculptured fullness swings to the front, or back, in lively windswept manner. Our windblown fashions--and we have an abundance of them--are vivacious, youthful and extremely wearable. NEW SPRING DRESSES $7.75 to NEW SPRING COATS - SUITS $1775 to $2975 IT'S THIUFTV TO Buy ^QUALITY; NEW KNITTED SUITS -DRESSES $1()75 to $19-75 New Spring HATS Daily becoming are the new spring tid-bits. They perch smartly on your fastidious curls -- and bare your brow side-wise. All the !Veives.t Materials and Colors And $1.95 to $7.50

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page