The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1934 · Page 16
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March 12, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 12, 1934
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Page 16
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SIXTEEN TURNER TftLK SAT GUTHRIE CENTER Says Iowa Republicans Must Stand for Progressive Reforms. GUTHRIE CENTER, March 12. C-P)--The republican party in Iowa must stand for progressive reforms if it expects -to represent the majority of the people, former Gov. Dan Turner said in a speech here today. The former republican governor, a candidate for the party gubernatorial nomination in the June primaries, epoke before the Lions club here. "The strength of the republican party in Iowa rests with our farmers, with labor and the common people," .he said. "We must keep in MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE step with them. The people today demand progressive reforms for the Denefit of agriculture, the home owner, and the man with modest business of his own. "The party must stand unequivocally for these reforms, if it expects to represent the rank and file--if it is to represent the majority, instead of a self-interested minority." Turner declared that the "day of private cliques in any party for the benefit of special groups of privileged individuals or corporations is over here in Iowa." C-O-A-L KENTUCKY NUT $7.00 f I ton Suitable for stove or furnace. Do not be misled by cheaper prices. Consolidated Coal Co. Phone H76 FIRST-AID WEEK OBSERVED HERE "Prepare for an Emergency" National Slogan for Movement. "Prepare for an emergency." That is the .slogan of the National First-Aid Home Remedy week, which is being sponsored by Mason City druggists. During the current week a nationwide campaign is being held. Its primary purpose is to encourage families to be prepared to meet unexpected accidents and sudden illness by having an ample supply of remedies in the home. Time counts and often in the crisis of an illness the swiftness with which a required medicine may be procured may mean the difference between life and death. ·Fill that medicine chest now, Important Announcement VARICOSE VEIN CLINIC TO ALL SUFFERERS FROM VARICOSE VEINS:-I have made arrangements with Dr.' Anderson, a former associate of Dr. Gilmore of Detroit, Michigan, to hold a varicose vein and ulcer clinic at my office on Wednesday, March l*. Dr Anderson is an expert in Varicose veto work and has had wide experience in the treatment of varicose veins and ulcers. He uses a method of testing patients to show just what cases can be successfully treated by this method and those: that cannot He does not go about the matter blindly. HE KNOWS. This new treatment Is supercedmg the knife. It is an injection treatment that causes the veins to disappear. No charge will be made for consultation and examination. Any one afflicted with varicose veins or ulcers in any way should make It a point to be at my office that day. W, R. COTHERN, M. D. ll'/z EAST STATE ST. WOODRING DENIES CHARGES Harry H. Woodrlng (left), assistant secretary of war, appeared before the house military commltte, and denied he had reduced specifications for a $7,500,000 army plane purchase. Woodring b shown with Chairman McSwaln of the committee. (Associated Press Photo). s the command that has been made ever since "First Aid-Home Remedy Week" was launched 12 years ago. In this issue of the Globe-Gazette there appears a display ad which calls attention to the advisability of being prepared for an emergency. It is sponsored by the ·ollowing local drug stores: Adams Drug company, 102 North Federal avenue; Michael Drug company, 5 South Federal avenue; ,M.- B. A. Pharmacy, 101 East State street; Killmer Drug company, 103 North Federal avenue; Huxtable Drug company, 116 South Federal avenue; Casey Drug, company, 355 South Federal avenue; Weed's Pharmacy, 403 North Federal avenue; the B. and O. Drug company, 1335 North Federal avenue,.and the Prescription shop, 9 East State street. Funeral for Ed Kritz Held at Charles City CHARLES CITY, March. 12.-Funeral services for Ed Kritz, 59 were held in the First Methodis church this afternoon with the Rev R. H. Collis officiating. Burial is to be made in Riverside cemetery. Mr Kritz died in St. Barnabas hospital last Thursday following an illnes of two days. He was returning from Big Fork, Minn., when he was taken ill with a heart attack. Survivlnj are his widow, a daughter, Mrs. B M. Feeney of this city, two sons Winto, St. Cloud, Minn., and Wayn who lived at home. W. H. Tallman, 80, Dies at Clarion Residence CLARION, March 12.--W. H. Tallman, 80, died at his home here Saturday. Mr. Tallman had been a Clarion resident for 31 years. Mrs. William Crabtree, 78, died here Thursday morning. Mrs. Crabtree had made her home here for the past three years and a half. Funeral services were held in Rowan Monday. A free people Is one that has licked a tyrant and become too busy to care who runs things.--Fountain Inn Tribune. 3 St. Louis Papers Have Accepted Cod ST. LOUIS, March 12. UP)--Th St. Louis Newspaper Publishers' as sociation announced today that th three daily papers here had accepl ed the newspaper publishers' cod and effective immediately woul place reporters and writers on five day, 40 hour %veek. Papers con cerned are the Post-Dispatch Globe-Democrat and Star-Times. Americanism: Growling about th cost of armament; denouncing off cials, when war comes, because the didn't prepare for it. -- Davenpor Times. "First Aid Home Remedy Week" THIS WEEK-MARCH 11 to 17 INCLUSIVE PREPARE FOR AN EMERGENCY FILL YOUR MEDICINE CHEST NOW! YOU SHOULD ALWAYS have First Aid Eemedies on hand never be without them! Dont wait until an accident hap- pents or until sudden illness grips your home ... and then wish you had a Eeliable Remedy to relieve pain or sickness. THE TIME TO FILL your Medicine Chest is right now ... be. fore an emergency occurs. Just like putting coal in your bin in the fall... you don't wait until it freezes up ... you get ready for what may happen. GO TO A MASON CITY DRUG STORE this week ... let the druggist suggest Remedies that you should have in your Medicine Chest daily... remedies to use in case" of burns, toothache, colds, fever, earache, nausea, bruises, cuts and so forth. DO IT THIS WEEK, for it is national "First Aid--Home Remedy Week." This is the one week of all the year that you . " ' should think of your loved ones ... what you would do for them in case of accident or sickness ... so be prepared ,.. fill your Medicine Chest. These Mason City Drug Stores Will Welcome Your Call Adams Drug Co. Ford-Hopkins Co. Michael Drug Co. ,,, North Feder-Ave, . * » Federa, Ave. - 5 South Federal Av, B O. Drug Co. Huxtable Drug Co. M. B. A. Pharmacy ° nc o ,,«, i^Ai-nl Ave 101 East S* 3 * 0 st 1335 North Federal Ave. "« South Federal Ave. Casey Drug Co. Killmer Drug Co. The Prescription Shop V ^ U I V » T ^ ~ O TTo.t Sfato St ' 10S North Federal Ave. 's Pharmacy ws North 335 South Federal Ave, t East State St. FACE VAST AND COMPLEX TASK and Planners Embark Upon Program of Utilization and Restoration.' (EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the sixth of a scries on the plans of the federal government to use land which Is to be bought and retired from agricultural production). By STEPHEN McDONOUGH WASHINGTON, March 12. (,«-- n embarking on a program of land tilization and restoration of the ation's agriculture the government's land planners declare they ace the vast and complex problem [ attempting to amend the de- xuction of three centuries. The most immediate reason for udertaking the program is, they ay, the social one--rehabilitation f the people now living on poor, nfertile tracts. Summarized, their other aims inlude: To eliminate agricultural urpluses, to restore soil fertility, o renew timber resources, to pre- ent soil erosion, to revive crops, ·rasses, and flowers almost exterm- mted by over-grazing, to restore wild game and birds, and to find rops which can be grown on land etired from production. For 300 Years. For 300 years, they say, Americans have treated the soil--which 5r. H. R. Tolley, one of the foremost of the planning group, terms 'the basic resource of the nation"-n the same manner a.s they have used timber resources, mines and oil fields. "When the history of this era is written I'm afraid there will be very caustic criticism leveled at some of the preceding generations, and also of our own for the manner in which we have wasted our soil resources," Knowles A. Ryerson, tiead of the bureau of plant industry, declared. Grew Fine Tobacco. "We know, for instance, that some sections of the Piedmont region near the Atlantic seaboard which once grew fine tobacco and cotton crops and supported a very rich standard of living for the people who owned it has deteriorated to a .wilderness in which the soil is worked out.". It is appaJing, he added, the amount of soil which is washed away by every rain or blown-away in each heavy windstorm. Poor soil management resulted first in aban- donement of farms as unproductive in the east. Population then moved westward and new areas were cul- tivate'd under the same blind system. Intensive Cultivation. The nation long ago left the period of extensive cultivation and entered the period of intensive cultivation but little or no attention has been paid to maintaining the soil in a condition which would sup- ort such a program, Ryerson eclared. The first step to be taken when marginal and sub-marginal land is aken out of farm production, he added, will be planting it to grasses and other rapid-growing crops as an emergency move to hold the soil and prevent erosion until further ilans can be worked out for using t. Even finding seed to plant such a vast .acreage as is contemplated iresents.a.huge problem, he said. Secretary Wallace's views of the sroblem .will be the basis of a fu- : ure article of the series. NEWlPAPERCODE RULE IS SET UP Williams Named Manager; Butler, Mankato, Field Representative. NEW YORK, March 12. GP--The code authority of the daily newspaper publishing business, which has been in session for three days at the offices of the American Newspaper Publishers association ere, announced today that it had ompleted organization and was eady to function today as the daily ewspaper code goes into effect. Samuel M. Williams of the Rider newspaper interests has been ppointed manager of the code au- hority and Charles R. Butler, former president of the Inland Daily 'ress association, has been selected leld representative. Have Temporary Offices. Temporary offices of the code authority have been set up at the headquarters of the American Newspaper Publishers association, 3TO Lexington avenue, but as soon as possible the authority will get ts own offices in New York. Under the provisions of the daily newspaper code the code authority was required to designate four publisher representatives of the newspaper industrial board and the representatives which have been chosen are Merrill M. Lord, business manager and treasurer of the Chicago Herald Examiner E. H. Harris, publisher of the Richmond, Ind., Palladium and Item; Emanuel Levi, general manager of the Louisville Courier-Journal and Louisville Times, and Harvey J. Kelly, Chicago, chairman of the American Newspaper Publishers association special standing committee. Butler From Mankato. Mr. Williams, in addition to being named manager of the code authority, was made secretary and treasurer. Prior to his connection with the Ridder papers Mr. Williams served for many years on the New York World and other news- papers. His experience has covered all branches of the newspaper business. Mr. Butler was co-publisher of a daily newspaper at Mankato, Minn., and has had broad experience in commercial printing and lithography. CORN-HOG DRIVE NEARLY FINISHED 157,932 Farmers Signed Up in Iowa; $53,050,438 Corn Loan Total. It was believed Monday by state corn-hog officials that the corn- hog contract signup campaign in Iowa had ' practically been completed, with a total of 157,932 signers reported. Last week 3,757 farmers signed. Report on total signers in North Iowa counties included: Allamakee, 1,326; Brenier, 1,236; Butler, 1,733; Cerro Gordo, 1,680; Chickasaw. 1,300; Clay. 1.595; Clayton, 2,135"; Emmet. 1,100; Fayette, 1,725; Floyd, 1,250; Franklin, 1,825; Hancock, 1,670; Hardin, 1,775; Howard, 1,198; Humboldt 1;320; Kossuth, 3,250; .Mitchell, 1,349; -Palo Alto, 1,708; Winnebago, 1,300; Winneshiek, 1,898; Worth, 1,500; Wright 1,931. Corn loans made last week were $985,298.50, bringing the total for the state to $53,050.438. EVEN HIS CRUTCHES ARE DESTROYED BY BLAZE AT GOLDHELD GOLDFIELD, March 12. Frank Anderson, farmer four miles north east of here, suffered a broken bon in his foot,-recently when he fel about 10 feet from a ladder. On Friday while Mr. Anderson was attempting to start his gasolin engine, the engine back fired, set ting fire to the building, destroy ing the building and all its content including Mr. Anderson's mode o transportation, "his Crutches." MARCH 12 BELMONDCWA WORKER INJURED Quandt Suffers Broken Leg When Hit by Frozen Chunk of Dirt. BELMOND, March 12.--Harold Quandt, 40, was injured at 10:45 o'clock Monday morning while ha was working on a CWA project at the Luick gravel pit, supplying gravel for the county roads. A 300 pound chunk of frozen dirt rolled own the bank and struck him. He uffered a broken left leg about * nches above the ankle. He was tak- n to Steele hospital. Mr. Quandt las a wife and five children. Chapter I: Feels superior to kids whose parents are "furriners." Chapter It: Stands hat in hand to ask one of them for a Job.--Wisconsin State Journal. Here is Raymond Fisher, 35 year old Cincinnati college student, who was shot and killed and hurled into the Euphrates river by five Bedouin tribesmen near Dlwaniyak, Iraq. Rudolf May, a German newspaperman, was slain with Fisher when the pair assertedly refused a request of the tribesmen for matches. Fisher was on a tour of the world, making a study of various educational Institutions In foreign lands. Secretary of First National Bank of Chicago Drops Deac CHICAGO, March 12. (.T?)--Joseph B. Julin, 52, secretary of the Firs National bank of Chicago, dropped dead in the Chicago and North Western railway terminal today on his way to the bank from his High land Park home. Ferfented PILES Suffer no more! Here's real relief at I«t for all forms of Piles-Blind; Bleeding., Itch ing and Protruding. Paio Ointment does all the things necessary. In the manner necessary, First, it sooth es--reHeve8 th e soren ess and inflammation. Second, Uf heals-rcpairs thetorn tissue. I Thlrdjcabaorbs-driesupex- 1 cess mucus and reduces the I swollen blood vessels which arc Piles. Jn other words, Paro doesn't merely relieve --it tends to correct the condition of Piles A as a whole. The method of application mukes it doubly effective. Special Pile Pipe attached to tube enables you to apply ointment hiffli up in the rectum where it will reach all affected parts. Thousands say Fazo is the- only thing that ever gave them real relief. Thousands eay it saved them the need of an operation. Get Pnzo today and suffer DO longer. South Federal Mason City Our GREATEST SALE of Rang* $ * tft TRADE-IN 1W ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD STOVE Just Think ONLY »34 .50 and your old stove for This NEW MODEL All Porcelain GAS RANGE All porcelain exterior in green and ivory. Heavy, substantial construction. Porcelain lined oven, and broiler with rack and pan. EASY TERMS As Low As $1 DOWN $1 WEEK »59 .50 and your old stove for the Table-top. GAS RANGE Shown at Right A beautiful table top range in ivory and green similar, to picture! Porcelain oven interiors. Large size service drawers for pans and utensils. Insulated oven top. Green Marbleized Range Green marbleized, ivory trimmed gas range with heat indicator and lighter. Oven interiors porcelain enameled. Oven insulated on top and front. AH Porcelain Bungalow Range $32.95 And Your Old Stove Just the range for the bungalow Kitchenette or apartment. Insulated oven with heat indicator. A handsome design. 3 Burner Gas Range $14.95 AND YOUR OLD STOVE White porcelain enamel oven door front. Three burner cooking top v^lth spacious oven below. MIER WOLF SONS

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