The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1934 · Page 16
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March 8, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 8, 1934
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Page 16
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f V Y* SIXTEEN WATH SUPPLY IS ASSURED FOR CITY Improvement of Well No. 7 Gives Protection From Accidents, Floods. Work has been completed on well No. 7 of the Mason City water department and the well has been put into service with satisfactory results, according to City Manager E. H. 'Crofoot Thursday. · The improvement of this well makes it possible far. the. department to furnish the normal supply of water direct from the well without MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 8 1931 going through the regular system. In this way a constant supply of water can be supplied through the city mains though the plant storage reservoirs are forced out of commission due to accident or high water such as was encountered last spring. According to engineers the well is considered a valuable improvement to the city water supply and will afford almost absolute protection against any emergency that might arise. Three sources of electric power to the equipment, besides independent steam power, make it almost impossible for the well to be shut down due to accidents, weather conditions and unforeseen obstructions. False Teeth Stay Put Fasteeth, a new improved powder keeps plates from dropping .or slipping. No gummy, pasty feeling. Sweetens breath.' Gives real teeth comfort all day.'Praised by people and dentists everywhere. Avoid worry. Get Fasteeth at Michael Drug Store--or your druggist. Three sizes. Two Fires Extinguished. DECORAH, March 8.--A large hole was burned in the roof of the Alvin Rollins residence on Maiden Lane yesteday when sparks from the chimney ignited the roof. The fire was quickly extinguished. A second fire in the early afternoon did little damage to the Dr. Tosten home on Winnebago street, and was mt out at once. Many Iowa Cities May Seek Subsistence Farms as Part Time Work Aids Committee in Mason City Is Studying Project; May Make Application. The subsistence homestead i» the latest development in President Roosevelt's national back to the land experiment and several Iowa cities are planning to participate in the movement. A committee in Mason City has been studying the matter and collecting preliminary data but the formal application has not been filed. The committee is meeting again this week to discuss the project further and decide whether or not a subsistence homestead in this vicinity will be sought. Other Iowa cities which have taken steps toward applying for subsistence homesteads, according to an Associated Press dispatch, are TWO DAY SALE Friday and Saturday, March 9th, 10th PINEAPPLE Sna - 17« PEAS:: Tender, Sweet Ones .......... GR. BEANS SCans in I ^J No. 2 Cans, Tender, r - Cut · StringlesB 4 SWT. CORN 3 Cans 0 Ac N*. 2 Cans,' ' "" ^^ SPINACH Mo.2 Tins I Q c Free From Grit · ^J HOMINY No2iTinsQ c targe SfloVFhite Kernels ^0 PEAS No 2 TlDS 1 Oe! Monte De Luxe · · · · Standard Sugar Corn' '. ....... SOAP CHIPS 5 pound pkg. Crystal White PALMOLIVE For Your Complexion... Bar CLEANSER took Sunbrite P and G SOAP 3 Bar* Q ( Giant Size Bars ^^ AMMONIA Qt.Size 14, rinlnmhln RfJind " · FRUIT JELL Jells quickly All Flavors .... MACARONI - SPAGHETTI American Beauty Brand Macaroni Products Are Made From Highest Grade Pure Semolina Amber Durum Wheat. You Will Like It. Buy 2 for 14c -- Get 1 ior Ic LIBBY'S PEACHES 15' PWD. SUGAR 3 ik 1Q, Keep a Supply on Hand · ^^ White Prince a real high quality flour MILK SWIFTS if.rl 7 C Tall Cans- ' - ' . : . . ' . . . . . . . . . - · · FLOUR CAULIFLOWERTM 1 Snow White Heads " ORANGES D. Z . 1 Q c Medium Size · ^^ BANANAS BUTTER ib 97c Corn Country Roll ...... . ---- ·· · 17. COOKIES ib. Chocolate Marshmallows 49 Ib. Bag $1.69 POTATOES ^ Idaho Russets TOMATOES 3 ik O 5i Ripe For Slicing ·· ^^ Golden Ripe Fruit PICCLY WIGGLY ranger, Cedar Rapids and Mar- halltown. Other Iowa cities which ave shown interest hi the project are Muscatine, Waterloo, Oelwein, taoxville, Des Moines and Dubuque. Granger Leading Way. Granger is leading the way in owa. Its application has been sent o the Subsistence Homestead di- ision of the department of interior and is expected to be approved icrtly. The Granger homesteads are for ocal coal miners who work short ours and then only seasonally. Two undred and fifty acres of fertile and near the city is the site of the reposed homestead. It probably ·ill be broken up into three to five- cre plots. According to present ions, the homesteaders will help onstruct their own homes under tilled supervision. The land is located sufficiently ear the city so that electricity, water, sewage disposal and schools re available. Bach homestead will ost in the"'neighborhood of $2,000 and ?2,500. The homesteads will be inanced from a 25 million dollar overnment revolving fund appro- riated by congress. Corporations Set Up. In each city where a subsistence omestead is set up, a local corpor- tion has to be organized. Its board f directors will include a represen- :ative of the subsistence homestead ivision and the local homesteaders. The subsistence homestead divi- ion will lend money to the corporation at 4 per cent interest.. The orporation will lend it to the home- teaders at the same rate plus over- nead expenses with which the homes will be built, and equipment sup- ilied for operating the tracts. The homesteaders will repay the corporation in from 20 to 30 years. Annual payments will cover interest and a small per cent of this principal. The money then will be returned to the Subsistence Homestead division and used elsewhere. Given Wide Latitude. Wide -latitude has been granted those local corporations in working out each project to suit conditions. No stereotyped plan will be followed. The corporation will determine the size of the tract, type of house to be built, amount and type of landscaping and will have supervision over the homestead organization and management. The subsistence homestead, according to Paul C. Taff, chairman of the subsistence homestead committee at Iowa Statae college, signifies more than mere subsistence living. It will assure, Taff believes, a way of life in which part-time workers may work out for themselves greater economic security and a higher standard of living. Reasons In Iowa. In Iowa, he says,- the subsistence homestead is needed lor two reasons: 1 For industrial workers and Skilled laborers whose hours of work have been greatly reduced or whose income has been cut severely. 2. For "stranded" workers in the coal mining industry who see little if any prospect, for future full-time employment. "Even in Iowa," says Mr. Taff, "it probably will be a long time before all the people who formerly were fully employed will be fully employed again or earn a living wage. "The subsistence homestead, in addition to giving these people an opportunity to better their situation, will give them something constructive to do with their leisure time-an increasing problem due to short" er hours and part-time employment." Refers to Criticisms. There have been two criticisms of the subsistence homestead here, Mr. Taff says: That it will compete with agriculture and that it will develop into a '-'rural slum." Taff believes that lowana need have no fear that the subsistence homestead will compete with agriculture, because: "It will grow slowly and we can make necessary adjustments. "It will not develop to such an extent that any great portion of land will be occupied. "Subsistence homesteaders will not produce for a market." Nor does Taff believe that subsistence homesteads will deteriorate into "rural slums." He says that "the exact opposite" is to be expected. "If uninterested, slipshod people get into the homesteads' this might happen. The homesteaders, however, must be approved by local boards of directors and such persons will be weeded out. Careful selection and supervision of homesteaders will be made." Special Measures Required. Underlying the enactment of the subsistence homestead legislation, Mr. Taff says, is the belief that large numbers of the population of the United States face a period of employment difficulties so severe and prolonged that special measures are required to deal with the situation. The plan in its broad sense, he believes, will to some extent redistribute the population and decentralize industry. It also would develop a new order of living--subsistence fanning--by which industrial workers may live on small tracts of land and produce a part of the family living in addition to earning some cash wages. M. L. Wilson, director of the Subsistence Homestead division, has said that "The only way that all may have an opportunity to live abundantly is to be able to produce abundantly those things which can be consumed abundantly." Other Wants Limitless. His idea is that there are limitations as to the amount of food a hu- man can consume but that his other wants are practically limitless. H« believes that it is justifiable to give everyone willing to work an opportunity to produce goods and services so that when these goods and services are exchanged the individual laborer or producer can ,raise his standard of living. The projects being developed all over the country at the present time fall largely into four classifications .and purposes: 1. Stranded industrial groups such as coal miners. The idea is that representative members of these workers will be moved to new localities and settled in subsistence homesteads where attempts will be made to give them part-time wage employment. 2. For industrial decentralization. This Involves moving an industry out ol a thickly populated center and surrounding it with subsistence homesteads. 3. Working men's garden homes at the'outskirts of present centers of employment. This means building homes on plots of land of one to five acres reasonably convenient to the employment center. Use More Fertile Land. 4. Stranded agricultural groups. Families now on submarginal land would be shifted to more fertile land. Such a project would remove families from cut-over lands, which would go into federal forests, to the edge of the forest area. These families would become part-time timber or lumber workers. PRACTICES AT 100 Another fault of the American: When he learns to drive a car, he s ashamed to drive a bargain.-- Javenport Times. Dr. Wilson A. Allen ot Rochester, Minn., who has reached the age of 100 and still practices medicine from his bedside, says his "first 100 years have not been the hardest." (Associated Press Photo). Other groups .to be aided by the project are over aged workers, those having only cyclical and seasonal employment and those partially thrown out of work because of the shorter workday and week. More than four and one-half billions in proposed subsistence projects have been submitted to the Subsistence Homestead division, Mr. Taff says. More than 2,000 separate applications have been made from every state and from Puerto Rico Hawaii, Alaska and the Virgin Islands. Several hundred projects in the nation already have been approved. Ash your Grocer tor » LITTLE PELTON and get a REAL BROOM Known many years rnn b«tng the best 'Tis easy now to hold a fire, Throughout the night when folks retire, Your troubles and worry are over now, Just Phone 888 and we'll tell you how. FIRESIDE FUEL COMPANY lOll SOUTH FEDERAL IDEAL GROCERY 2S8 S. Federal Phone 836 5c $1.00 .17c FRIDAY and SATURDAY LUA SOAP . . . SUGAR, 22 Ibs. .. RINSO, large . . . . SALMON, Red . . . . . SPECIAL Ic SALE UPTON'S GREEN JAPAN TEA Get TWICE as Much for Only Ic More '/i -Ib. pkg 33c !/2-lb. pkg Ic i/4-lb. pkg. 17c Vi-lb. pkg Ic lOc Size, 2 for lOc I U.I. Check our list for your table menu and realize some sound values STOP SHOP FOOD M A R K E T w _ PHONE 2727 123 NO. FEDERAL FREE DEL., $1 ORDERS OUB pABT Specials for Friday, Saturday and Monday Butter CHURNED FRESH DAILY FROM ONE OF IOWA'S BEST CREAMERIES ft. 27« Wheaties For Everybody's Health pkge. Corn Flakes " rr pkge. lOc Fresh Tender Meats FRIDAY and SATURDAY Garden Fresh Vegetables^ Beef Roast x d r ib. 11 c Veal Roast Shoulder ib.12c Lamb Roast«-·- ib.12c Pork Roast Bacon Chunk 13c Bananas Firm Yellow ih.Sc Tomatoes Slicing L for 19c Peas Green Tender 2E 23C Oranges "* 1.0jbs.39c Fresh Beets .. bunch 5c Salad Pressing "Carol" , . Q r 25c Tomato Juice IGA Jumbo can lOc Peanut Butter "Carol" ffgi 2 25c Spaghetti Franco Quick American Lunch Navy Beans CHP Michigan 4 19c Baking Powder 16 ^ Z4c Cane - 10 IGA SOAP PRODUCTS White Laundry Soap 10 for 23c Cleanser .. 5 for 25c Soap Grains 2for25c Lye . . . 3 cans 25 c Try this New Cereal Yeasties Yeast hidden ia * delicious cereal* Nutritious whole wheat flakes blended with ictiTeyeut* 17e FLOUR 49 Ib.Gold Nugget $1.59 49 Ib. Carol $1.79 SPECIAL Ic SALE UPTON'S GREEN JAPAN TEA Get TWICE as Much for Only Ic More lOc Green Label Green Japan Tea. 9c J Ib.Green Label Green Japan Tea. 17c \ Ib.Green Label Green Japan Tea. 33c Plus Ic and Get Another Package CutRateGrocery PRICES BELOW GOOD AT BOTH STORES FOR FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND MONDAY V JK. State 8t--Phone 111-113 508 1st. St. H. W--rtame 114 We sell the best grade of goods at the lowest price fo*- slble. let us have your arden --we know we can s»ve you money. Milk, 4 large S5e Brooms SSe, 49c, 5»c Vanilla Flavor, 8 oz. tattle lite lOc Pumpkin, S cam... S3« lOc Sal Soda, S pkgs 23c lOc Baking Soda, S pkgs. 25c Raising, per pkg lOc Boneless Codfish, 1-lb. box 35c Mackerel, tall can lOc lOc Kidney Beans, 4 cans 25c MOTHER'S COCOA, 2-lb. can 16c BEET SUGAR, 100 Ib. Sack $4.55 --FLOUR^- Jerscy Cream, 49 Ib. sfc $1.59 Triumph, 49-lb. sack.. $1.19 Sunbeam, 49-lb. sack.. $1.89 Crashed Wheat, 5 Ib. sack 2Sc White Floor, 5 Ib. sack . J*c Whole Wheat, 5 Ibs Z5c Graham, 5 Ib. sack 25c Graham, 10 Ib. sack .... 45c Buckwheat, 5 Ibs. 25c Buckwheat, 10 Ibs 45c DECKERS SLICED BACON, 5 Ib. bo.x . ·^·^^···B CHICKENS Dressed to Order, Ib 14c SOAP SPECIALS 10c Palmollve Soap, 4 bars 18c lOc Super Suds, S pkgs... 25c Hardwater Castile Soap, 6 bars 25c 35c Crystal White Chips, 5 Ib. package 29c 12c Crystal White Chips, S packages Z5c Largest Bar Soap on Market, 7 bars S5c Crj's. White Soap, 10 bars 25c Hilex or Clorax, quart.. 25c Mr. Farmer: Bring us your eggs. We always pay highest prices and your eggs buy more here. TEA Best Gr. Tea (bulk) Ib. 25c Best Blk. Tea (bulk) Ib. 25c Llpton's Gr. Tea, 1 Ib. pkg. Sac Cut Rate Special Tea, pkg. 28c Tea Sittings, 1 Ib. pkg... lie FRUITS Fancy Lemons, dozen... S9c Grapefruit, seedless, 7 for 26c Best Peaches, No. 10 cans 45c Best Apricots, No. 10 cans 45c Libby's Peaches, Pears, can loc Libby's Cherries, Apricots, can 15c Red Cherries, No. 2 cans 15c Pineapple, quart cans....!9c 2 for S5c Peaches or Apricots, Qt. cans 19c; 2 for S5c White Cherries or Pears, Qt, cans 19c; 2 for 35c SunMst Oranges, 2 doien 35c Sunkist Oranges, doz. 25c, S5e VEGETABLES Carrots, large bunches oc Corn, 5 cans 25e Corn, 4 cans . . . ; 25c Corn, 3 cans .' 25c Peas, can 10e Peas, 2 for 25c Peas, per can 15c Lima Beans, 6 cans 25c Lima Beans, large can... lOc Kidney Beans, 3 cans.... loo Rutabagas, 3 Ibs.! Me Head Lettuce, solid, 5c, lOc Celery, large stalks, lOc, 15c 15c Spinach, 2 cans . . . . 35e Spinach, quart cans . . . . 19c Green String Beans 10o Wax String Beans lOc Beets, per can · . 10o lOc Carrots, 2 cans 15c Salad Dressing, quarts,. 23c Sandwich Spread, quarts 23c Mop Sticks (best) each.. 15c Fresh Marshmallows, Ib. 17c Macaroni, 3 Ibs 25c Spaghetti, 3 Ibs 25c Shrimp, 15c; 2 for 25c Mac. or Spag., 5 pkgs.... 35c Dill Pickles, pint jars... 100 Ripe Olives, large size.. ISc Toilet Paper, 3, 4, 5 rolls 25c. 25c Pure Vanilla, Bottle . 10c Mazola, quart 25c Catsup, large bottles, 2 for 25c lOc Tomato Juice, 4 cans 25c Farina (bulk) 5 Ibs. 25c Mustard, quart jars 15c Ex. Choice Apricots, Ib... 19c Dried Peaches, 2 Ibs 25c Fey. Pink Salmon, Ib. can 15c Red Salmon, 1-lb. can... 19c 15c Shrimp, 2 cans 25c Large Corn Flakes, pkg. lOc Egg Noodles, 5 pkgs. ... 25c Pure Crlsco, 2 Ibs 35c Lima Beans, 3 Ibs 25c PILLSBTJRY'S PANCAKE FLOUR, 01 4-pound sa«k *iAI» EARL BUSH, Mgr. 608 First Street S. W. C. E. BUSH 30 East State Street

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