The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 21, 1931 · Page 12
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February 21, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 21, 1931
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iFEBRUARY 21 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 13 v JQSSUTH REPORT liDICATES GRAIN iCREAGE LARGER ecrease Shown in Failures in Crops for Five Year Period. WASHINGTON, Feb.- 21.--Increases in the acreage planted in corn, oats and barley in Kossuth ! county, Iowa, is shown in a statement prepared by the director ot l the census bureau. Corn harvested I for grain in 1924 was grown on [ 175,383 acres while in 1929 the \ amount was 19G,4ST acres. In 192-i " oats threshed for grain were raises i on 165,443 acres and in 1929 the L' total was 175,818 acres. Barley ^ showed the greatest proportionate ·i increase, 2,350 acres being planted W in 1924 as compared with 14.26G in i 1929. i Hay harvested in 1924 was 55,266 | acres and in 1929 40,V)91. Corn cut for silage in 1924 amounted to 5945 acres as compared with 6,280 iu 1929. Potato acreage remained about the same, the amount in 1929 being- 1,391 acres. Sugar beets increased from 2,565 acres in 1924 to 2,671 acres in 1929. Crop Failures Decrease. One of the most significant features of the report is that the acreage of crop failure in 1925 was 3,191 which in 1930 was reduced to 1,539. The total crop land in 1925 was 441,561 acres and in 1930 this total was 471,261. In 1D25 441,561 acres of crops were harvested and in 1930, 467,983. Idle land increased i slightly from 1,580 acres in 1925 to 3,739 in'1930. In Kossuth county in 1930 there iwas a total of 99,606 acres of pas- 'jture land, including 68,368 acres and 5,007,231 bushels. Oats threshed for grain, 6,932,860 and 7,807,598 bushels; barley, 432,827 and 79,666 bushels; hay, 55,909 and 62,392 tons; corn cut for silage, 57,305 and 55,858 tons; potatoes, 152,234 and 191,474 bushels, and sugar beets 23,147 and 24,705 tons Mixed grains in 1929 amounted tn 136,627 bushels. The figures for this classification were not available in 1924 but in 1919 amounted to 9,819 bushels. Masoo. City Screen of At Mason City's THEATERS which are plowable, 6,486 acres of (woodland, 24,782 acres of other Ipastureland. The woodland not pas- Jtured amounts to 1,505 and all other nd totaled 30,049. Farms Number 8,053. There were 3,053 farms in 1930, F.2.9S5 in 1925 and 2,928 in 1920. The Bacreage of all land in farms was 602,421 and the average acres for Leach farm was 197.3. The value of (and and buildings, in 1930 was I.f75,459,750 and in 1925 $S9.536,95:i |ind in 1920, $130,263,422. Land ilone was valued at $59,069,460 in j*L930 and buildings-at $16,390,290. llmplements and machinery were ]g/alued at $5,388,582. The average value of land and U?'iuildings for each farm was $24,717 1930 and $125.26 for each acre. ost of the farms are from 100 to §174 acres, there being 1,335 of this ijlassification. Only four farms in 330 were of more than 1,000 acres. Livestock figures Given, vestock figures in Kossuth for 1930 and 1920 were: ses, 18,744 and 23,928; mules, and -594-' cattle,:-49,2314and *j'l25; milk cows, 21,393 and'18.- 383; hogs, 93,129 and 123,104; chickens 585,449 and 437,178. Production figures in Kossuth county for 1929 and 1924 were: Corn harvested for grain, 7,382,812 Donald Ogden Stewart's famous humor novel, "Mr. and Mrs. Haddock Abroad," which leaped to the best-seller class overnight, has been made into an all-talking picture by Paramount, with Leon Errol and Zasu Pitts playing the roles of th- "Haddoclts," and little Mitzi Green raising the roof as their mischievous daughter. The picture, which opened a four-day engagement Saturday at the Palace theater, -is" called "Finn and Hattie." "Finn and Hattie" pictures the- amazing adventures of three Americans on their first trip to Europe, and is hailed as a new departure in talking picture ccraedy. The Haddocks are given a royal send-off as they leave their little home town, a send-off cut short by the sudden and unexpected departure of the train, under control of little Mitzi. From then on things happen, in New York, where the family is joined by Jackie Searl, the kid brother of "Tom Sawyer;" aboard the boat where Lilyan Tashman, the blond siren, appears as a princess to vamp Finn; in Paris, where Finn's whoopee-making and Mitzi's mischief-making get the whole family into trouble with the police and hotel managements. Erroll, who, with his famous "rubber" knee, made his first talking picture hit in "Only Saps Work," recently, was a star of Zieg-feld's "Sally" and "Louis the 14th," and, for years, toured' the world in vaudeville. --c-- Animals and machincrj- seem its far apart as the two poles--yet--it requires much the same turn of mind to train one successfully as it does to manipulate the other. Patience, perseverence and a judicious regard for individual peculiarities are the main points to be considered and the man who possesses these traits is very likely to be as suc- A SCENE FROM "FINN AND HATTIE" IN WHICH LEON ER- rol, Mitzi Orecn anil Zasu Pitts nro starred. One nf the cleverest comedies yet presented. It opens a four duy engagement at the Palnce the- :itr Saturday. SCHALL TO BUCK HOOVER CHOICE President Nominates Norbye for Federal Judge in Minnesota. WASHINGTON. Feb. 21. (.T)After President Hoover today had ignored his recommendation and nominated Gunnard H. Norbye of Minneapolis for the additional federal judgeship in Minnesota, Senator Schall the choice. said he would oppose Finals for Methodist Music Contests to Be in Algona Church' A SCENE FKOM "DAWN TRAIL," STARRING AMERICA'S FA- voritfi outdoor nctor. Ruck Jones. The/ attraction at the Strand Saturday, Sunday and Monduy. CHARLES CITY NEWS Man Said to Have Stolen at Charles City Is Arrested 'CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.--Sheriff B. F. Atherton went to Grinnell yesterday to arrest Keith Porter who it is alleged stole $20 from the Y. M. C. A. The money was taken from the desk. Mr. Porter resigned his position from the Hart- Parr plant and returned to his home in Grinnell. Charles City Party Is Held as Russian Order Is Completed CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.--The Hart-Parr supervisors and foremen will put on a" party at the Y. M C. A. tonight celebrating- the completion of the Russian order whicl was completed this forenoon, sev oral weeks ahead of the schedule Dinner will be served at 6:30 o'clock after which stunts and "take-offs' will ba staged. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS cessful in bucking broncho as he is in doing- stunts with an airplane. Buck Jones, famous cowboy star, whose latest vehicle for Columbia is "The Dawn Trail," which opened Saturday at the Strand theater, understands animals and mechanics equally well. Buck began his career as a machinist in the little town of Vincennes, Indiana. Later he took a CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.--A large number of high school students and some members of the high school faculty motored to Mason City last night to witness the basketball game between the local team and Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. E. Klein who formerly lived here have purchased a store at St. James, Minn. Mr. Klein was with the Gildner Brothers store here before he moved to Austin, Minn. The Rev. Carrie Lucas of Colwell gave an address at the meeting of the women's department at the Christian church yesterday after KELLY'S HARP ORCHESTRA OF OSAGE Will Play for tho AMERICAN LECJON OLDTIME DANCE Saturday Night, February 21 P A T THE ARMORY Admission Always 25c i, j New ventilating system now In onoratlon. V l l l U C l l I l t i a , -LlltlltJ.ilit. IjULKL lie LOUK 0. , , ,-r T-. TM j i J Lt, TM ' r job as a cow puncher in Montana n °° n - Mr f- H - D - F , 10 £?. led "f TM' S and mastered the art of breaking sionary lesson and Mrs. Fods an in wild cow ponies with suph conspicuous success that ho soon entered -;the exhibition field. H e - r e turned to mechanics during the World war, serving in the First Air Squadron in France. Now that Buck is back in pictures, he still divides his time between his two fads. When he is not tinkering with some engine or other in the little tool shop in the rear of his home, he amuses himself by teaching his horse, Silver, some new stunts. --o-Program Is Given at Nora Springs P. T. A. NORA SPRINGS, Feb. 21.--The faculty of. the Nora Springs school gave a program at the P. T. A. meeting in the high school auditorium. Those taking part were Faye Boylea, Esther Brockway, Marjory Brunner, Mrs. A. J". Jones, Nina C. Hansen, Margaret Riepe, Alma Nubson, Ellen Colweli, Johanna Thiele, Matilda Eye and Mabel Gould. COMING ATTRACTIONS V.YLACE Saturday, Sunday, Monday. Tues- lay--Leon Errol, Mitzi Green, Zaan 3 itts and a brilliant supporting cast n "Finn and Hattie." Wednesday, Thursday, Friday-'The Right of Way" with Conrad *JageI, Loretta Young and Fred Kohler. STRAND Saturday, Sunday, Monday--Buck Jones, the screen's greatest outdoor star, in "The Dawn Trail." Tuesday, Wednesday--"Sinners' Holiday" starring Grant Withers and Evelyn Knapp. Thursday, Friday--Mary Brian, Kay Strozzi and John Halliday in "Captain Applepjack." The Screen's Greatest Outdoor Star The Screen's Greatest Outdoor PICTURE The Best Cowboy ot Them All In a Romantic'. Western Whirlwind THSILLING, BREATH-TAKING ALLTALKING WESTERN) ASTONISHING FEATS OF STUNT KIDIN«; WEEK DAYS 25c t i l l 5:SO 35c thereafter SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS 35c Kiddies Always lOc "The Indians Arc Coming" TIME OF SHOWS 1, 3:45, 4:37, (5:20, 8:05 and hut complete show stJirts at 9:10. Last Feature at i):57 "Tho Host for Less" Comedy - - News .t Mrs. Elliot were hostesses. Walter Slack of Bassett and his brother-in-law, L. .C. Bigelow suffered cuts and. injuries yesterday morning when a truck load of corn they were driving tipped over. Both men were pinned under the cab of the truck. They were brot here where their injuries were dressed. J. H. Chamberlain and family will move the first of March from the Roy Sours farm to a farm near Knoxville. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Clark moved from their farm yesterday into their house at 1107 Gilbert street vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Carl Herron. E. C. Thompson who lived on a farm south of here several years ago died in Princeton, Minn., yesterday at the age of 70. Burial will take place at Plainfield. The board of supervisors spent the day Thursday approving the township road program for the year 1931. A representative from each o" the townships met with the board. The presidents of the Parent- Teacher associations met yesterday afternoon in the high school and formed a public school P. T. A. council. Mrs. Ernest Sheldon was elected president, Mrs. A. L. Miller. vice president and Mrs. John Petry, secretary. A committee will be appointed to draw up a constitution and by-laws. Otto Buttendorf who was employed here at one time in the shoe department of Kraft-Donaldson store, will open a new shoe store in Waterloo. The Rev. C. G. Prottengeier left yesterday for Decorah where he will speak to the Luther college club. The Y. M. C. A. pool which has been closed for cleaning and improving will be opened to the public Monday. Mrs. William Teal was called to Waynesville, 111., on account of the serious illness of her mother. The sixty-seventh annual banquet of the Knights of Pythias was held in the Ellis auditorium. Frank Esher of Waterloo, chairman of the board of trustees gave an address and H. L. Lockwood was toastmaster. Dr. Sivert Erickson spoke to the Lions club at Greene on diseases of animals. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Fluent entertained three tables of bridge last evening. Mrs. H. Blunt was hostess to the Idlewild bridge club at her home on West Blunt street. Mrs. A. F. Kober and daughter, Mrs. Harry Peterson, went to Chicago, the latter returning home after a visit at the home of her parents. Mrs. Kober will visit another daughter, Mrs. Etilalla Kober Stade and family. Miss Wessell Married to Clarksville Man at Rites Near Charles City CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.--Mis Olena Wessel, daughter of Mr. am Mrs. Ben Wessell of Edgewood an Gottfried Schiedecker of Clarksvil) were married at the home of th bride's sister, Mr. and Mrs. Georg Schiedecker of Riverton township The Rev. W. F. Belling, pastor of the Central Methodist church officiated at the ceremony which took place in the presence of 50 relatives and friends. The attendants were Vera Wessel and Herman Schie- decker and Mrs. Louise Schilling, the bridegroom's sister played the wedding march. A pink and white color scheme was carried out thru the dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Schiedeck- er went to Edgewood on their wed- din,7 trip and on their return will live on the farm of J. "M. Schiedeck- er, his father, in Riverton township. 2 Bills Strengthen Criminal Statutes DBS MOINES, Feb. 21. /P--The senate has passed two bills to strengthen the criminal statutes one relating to prohibition and the other to acts of violence. The Hill measun making it a fel only to transport intoxicating liquo was adopted 32 to 2. The bill pro vides a fine of from $500 to $1,OOC or two years imprisonment for th first offense and two to three year imprisonment for each succeeding offense. The Gunderson to requir ihysicians to report all injuries that ippear to have been inflicted with criminal intent to proper authori- ies within 12 hours wns approved 30 to 3. Under the present statutes physicians do not have to divulge such information. Merger of 2 Austin Banks Is Celebrated AUSTIN, Feb. 21.--The consolida- ;ion of the First National and Ausin National bank, creating an insti- .ution known as the First National bank, was celebrated here today by open hoxise at the bank. Resources of the bonk are approximately ,?4,500,000. This merger is the out- rowth of the partnership existing between the two banks since their affiliation with the First Bank Stock corporation group system. This group was organized around the First National Banks of Minneapolis and St. Paul and now includes 112 banks and trust'companies of the ninth federal reserve district. Actual consolidation of the will takb place Tuesday. "Norbye has been a leader of the opposition," Schall said. "Under the circumstances I do not see how I can be expected to support him. I shall fight his confirmation." Kejocted 10 Others. Mr. Hoover made his own selection today after months of dispute with Schall during which the president rejected the senator's original nominee, Ernest Michel, and turned down 10 other men recommended by the senator. The issue brings a test of strength between the president and the senate over the selection of members of the judiciary. How far the senate will go in supporting Schall is unknown. Generally it has upheld a "personally objectionable" stand by a senator ngaanst an appointee in that senator's state. Hoover Named Eight, After rejecting the name of Michel, upon the advice of Attorney General Mitchell, also a Minnesotan, bank Lecture Oato IB Vostponed. MARSHALLTOWN, Feb. 21 (UP)--The postponement of the appearance of Count Felix von Luckner, who was to speak on the CIVIL forum program Feb. 26, has been announced by the forum committee. Luckncr was injured in an automobile accident and is now under a doctor's care. The district wide musical contest and festival is under way for the Algeria-district of Methodist churches of which Dr. W. H. Lease of Algona is superintendent. There are 65 churches in the contest divided Into six groups. Churches with more than 200 members are in class JY, while churches with less than 200 members are in class B. The choir selections for class A are "He Is Watching Over Israel," Novello; "Lord Thou Hnst Been Our Dwelling Place." Rogers, and "Jesus Only,", Rotali. The class B church choirs will sing, "Turn Ye Even To Me," Harker, and "God of Our Fathers," Wyatt. The church orchestra will also compete anil make their wn choice. There will also be con- ests among soloists, quartets and mior choirs. Group No. 1 contest as been held at Plover, No. 2 was t Fenton, No. 3 will he at Hurt, 'eb. 23; No. 4 at Garner, Feb. 24; To. 5 at Forest City, March 5 and ·Jo. G at Roan. The district festival vill be at Algona March 10. At Al- ;ona all of the CD choirs will be ombined and will be directed by 'rof. Paul MacCollin, head of the Worningside college school of music, jioux City. The combined orches- ras of the festival will he under the supervision of Prof. Leo Kxxfcinstd of he Morningside college Conserva- :ory of music. The committee in charge of the contests is G. W. Eggleston, Brilt; W. A. Winterstein, President Hoover asked Schall to present the 10 names which also were rejected. Then, the chief executive submitted eight names to the senator for his views. "I consider president said, it desirable," the "in the interest of the people of Minnesota that the man appointed shall not only have had judicial experience, but shall be entirely Cree from any private con nections which might have beer challenged." Man Released After Sentence. ALLISON, Feb. 2.1.--Jesse Fris bee was released from the Butlu county jail and returned to his horn at Eldora. He served three month on a charge of transportation o intoxicating liquor. Estherville; B'elden Weilccl, Thompson; C. V. Hulse, Algona; L. H. Sheerer, Kanawha and E, E. Bonn, Ayrshire. ONE at IOWA'S FINE HOTELS convenient atop Tot tourist! SOO Rooms S Z . » O t O « 4 . C O DJntnp Room GrtU Room Sandwich Shop Gangr Certificates Given 18 at Charles City CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.-Eighteen employes of the Hart-Parr division of the Oliver Equipment company have completed the industrial school night classes which closed with a dinner Thursday night. Speakers at the dinner were Cal Sivright, manager of the Hart-Parr plant, the Rev. E. T. Gough and F. E. Moore, state director of vocational education. The following men received certificates: Gordon Atherton, LaVerne Bird, J. Paul Buckman, Charles Byers, Arthur Kelly, Merle Lincoln, Patrick Lyman, Neil Neilson, Arthur Oliver, Albert Peterson, Guy Ames, Russell Ames Ernest W. Bruggman, David Colwell, Arthur Curtis, Harry Havenhill, Elmer Krueger and 'Lloyd Zinzer. Man Caught at Charles City on Liquor Charge CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.--Anton Colson was arrested by Dan Shannon, chief of police yesterday avid his Chevrolet coupe was taken because Colson was charged with the illegal transportation of liquor. He was arrested in the alley back of the old Farmers Trust and Savings bank building. Some bottles, funnel and liquor were found in the car. Charles City Defeats Osage in Checker Game CHARLES CITY, Feb. Charles City won another checker contest with Osage with a margin of 58 points to 42. Erwin Larson was high man with a score of 17. Osage will play here next Thursday evening when both first and second teams will play. Thieves Take Dresses From Eagle Grove Shop EAGLE GROVE, Feb. French Way .cleaners on- 21.-West Broadway was entered by thieves on Thursday evening, who forced entrance by breaking a pane of glass in a rear window. Ten ladies' dresses, a man's complete suit and a pair of men's trousers were taken. There is no clew to the culorita. Thomas M. Julian, Former New Hampton Man, Killed CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.--W. J. Julian received word of the death of his brother, Thomas Martin Julian, f6, in an automobile accident in Oakland, Cal. Mr. Julian and his family formerly lived in New Hampton where he was engaged in the paint and paper business. He is survived by his wife and two children, Mrs. Jack Richards and a son, Leslie. Shows at 1-3-5-7-9 First Showing in the State Win Three Firsls. CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21.-Charles City won three first places in the triangular contest held in the Manual Arts building. Don Parriah was first in oratorical, Marian Paul, first in dramatic and Dorothy Miller, first in humorous section. Cresco, New Hampton and Charles Citv contestants took rmrt. Paramount's New Comedy Sensation A MIRTHQUAKE OF MERRIMENT Sunday Until 2P.M. A DOUBLE SPAN OF THE WORLD'S BEST COMEDIANS MIDNIGHT SHOW SATURDAY 11:15 P. M. LEON ERROL MITZI GREEN ZAZU PITTS LILYAN TASHMAN JACKIE SEARL REGIS TOOMEY From "Mr. and Mrs. Huddock Abroad" by DONALD OGDEN STEWART You've Read About Them-Now See Them

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