The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 19, 1934 · Page 4
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March 19, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 19, 1934
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Page 4
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 19 FORESEES ERA OF EXPANSION Mussolini Says Plan Part of 60 Year Program for His Country. ROME, March 19. ca)--Premier Benito Mussolini foresees an era of Italian expansion extending steadily despite all obstacles into Asia and Africa. The expansion, n Duce told 5,000 cheering fascists gathered yesterday for the quinquennial assembly of Italian leaders, to be part of a vast 60 year program. There was thunderous applause as Mussolini predicted that the program would give Italy "the primary of the world" in the twenty-first century. Not Conquests. He denied, however, that the expansion would be a "case of territorial counquests. "It is a case of natural expansion tending toward collaboration between Italy and the people of Africa and of the near east. "The historical objectives of Italy are two--Asia and Africa. The south and the east are the cardinal points to awaken the interest and the will of Italians. To the north there is little or nothing for us to do. Neither to the westward, in Eur- opes or beyond the ocean." "Natural Expansion." Despite his assertion that it would be only "natural expansion," however, II Duce'warned against attempts to interfere. "We demand," he said, "that nations which have already arrived in Africa do not block at every step 'Italian expansion"--a. demand sait to have been aimed particularly at France. Final Plans Made for Emmetsburg Production Credit Group Service EMMETSBURG, March 19.--The plans of tie.Farm Credit adminis tration for making short term credi Available to the farmers of this area took final form last Friday. March 16, at a meeting of the board of directors of the recently organized Emmetsburg Production Credit association. The board of directors, consisting of John Hueck of Everly, H. J. Bode of Algona, J. H. Currans of Ruth- ·en, O. E. Morton of Esthervllle and J. A. Wilson of Milford, elected Mr. Hueck as president, Mr. Bode, vice president and appointed Mr. Jueck, Mr. Currans and Mr. Bode :o act as the loan committee. W. M. Townsend of Estherville was elected secretary treasurer of the association and will have offices at Emmetsburg. The Production Credit corporation at Omaha, a part of the administra- ;ion setup, subscribed for $60,000 worth of the stock of the local association and will pay in $30,000 at this time, thus enabling the association to start doing business within two weeks, or about April 1. This capital fund will be invested in government securities which will be pledged with the Federal Intermed! ite credit bank and thus make available a line of credit for farmers of this section of approximately $400,000. The Omaha corporation has indicated that it will complete its purchase of the amount sub scribed as fast, as local borrowings demonstrate the need. The Emmetsburg Production Credit association is authorized to serve farmers in Dickinson, Emmet, Kossuth, Palo Alto and Clay counties. The borrower must offer satisfactory security including crops, livestock or farm equipment anc an acceptable plan of repayment The loans are for short term purposes, growing crops, breeding or feeding of livestock, poultry production and dairying. Besides the directors, those present at the meeting Friday included W. E. Anderson and H. L. EicK- ling, representing the Production Credit corporation of Omaha. Program to Be Announced. NORA SPRINGS--A class of 18 catechumens will give a recital at the Evangelical church in the near future. The program will be announced later. After the government makes everything else quit being too cheap, it might try its hand on human life.--Fountain Inn Tribune. An "Extra" Hankerchief That Became a "Regular" By ENOCH A. KOKBM Globc-Giwcttc City Editor One thing 1 have found myself doing ocasionally, and--I suppose a lot of men do the same thing--I come away from home without a handkerchief. I did that very thing a week or two ago and not until I was Bearing the office did I discover that I would have to be making a purchase that morning. I stopped in at one of the Federal avenue clothing stores and encountered a salesman who knew his "quality" so well and manipulated me so tactfully that I almost went up to the proprietor to recommend a raise in his salary. But this young man was not only being a good salesman for the st6re, he was performing a real service for the community. Wanted Inexpensive One. Going up to the counter I made my wants known and added, "I just want an inexpensive b a n dkerchief. It's an extra, you know. Forgot mine when I l e f t t h e house." "Surely" said t h e salesman, -- " b u t e v e n though it is an 'extra 1 I imagine you will want it to be up to the standard of your regular. supply so that it will be one of the family when you later get them all together." This, in effect, was his line of talk. Then he proceeded to show me two or three samples. "This one," he said, "is pure linen throughout and a very good grade at the price. Much better than it would have been possible to buy at that figure a few years ago. This one (naming a little higher price) is linen, too, but of a finer grade and better finish. Notice how closely and firmly it is woven. It will wear for years and years and always launder perfectly. We consider it an even better value." Of course I could see the logic of buying a handkerchief that would be equal in quality to those at home. It might be an "extra" today but it would become a "regular" after the first wash day. I could also see by comparing .the two handkerchiefs that though the first was an excellent value the second was apt to be well worth the extra price. Bought Good One. So I bought number "two" and haven't regretted it. Since then I have thought that if all salesmen were like this one, more persons would sooner learn the advantages of buying "quality" merchandise. For after all, comparison is the best way to help us to see just what we are getting for our money. By looking at different grades of the same article it is much easier for us,to appreciate the different degrees of quality and decide which will best meet our needs. The salesman who follows this method and at the same time knows his merchandise well enough to point out the differences which escape the untrained eye is performing a real service for his patrons. Founder's Day Observed. DOWS--The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the M. E. church gave a Founder's day program at the church Sunday evening. Nine women represented some of the founders of the organization with ical numbers were, a song by the high school trio, a duet by E. E. Brand and Mrs. Linda Longley and a solo by Miss Luella Damerow. A one act play, "Lee Ling" was given. PATO'DONNELL HEARING IS SET Charged With Driving Auto While Intoxicated; Niday Fined. Preliminary hearing for Pat O'Donnell, 45, farmer residing near Dougherty, was set for Tuesday morning by John C. Shipley, police judge, Monday morning. O'Donnell :S charged \vith operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. His appearance bond %vas feed at $300. O'Donnell was arrested about 7:15 o'clock Sunday evening on Third street northeast near East Park after he had tipped over his car. Paul Niday, 211% Second street southwest, who xvas riding: with O'Donnell at the time of the accident, vtas fined ?10 and costs on a charge of intoxication. Louis Bugg, 408 Second street northwest, and James Wedmore, 21.9 Monroe avenue northwest, each forfeited $10 bonds, posted following their arrests on charges of intoxication. Bugg was arrested about 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon near the Chicago North Western railway station. Wedmore was arrested Saturday night at the intersection of Adams avenue and Second street northwest. The case against William Pappas, 623 President avenue southwest, was set for 4 o'clock Monday afternoon. He was arrested at 618 South Federal avenue Saturday night on a charge of illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. Officers found part of a pint of alcohol and part of a quart of whisky on Pappas at the time of his arrest. He furnished a $300 appearance bond. . Impossible to Speak to Dead, Says Griffin in Y.M.C.A. Sermon Speaking at the Y. M. C. A. Sunday night Evangelist R. E. Griffin said one could not talk with the dead, "For the living know that they shall die; but the dead know not anything." Ecu. 9:5. "It is remarkable, 1 ' continued the speaker, "that we say a man knocked unconscious knows nothing, but hit a little harder and he knows anything! The Psalmist David said. 'For in death there is no remembrance of thee: In the grave who shall give thee thanks?' And again 'the dead praise not the Lord neither any that go down into silence--'his thoughts perish.' Ps. 6:5. 115:17, 145:3,4. "Death is explained as a sleep in ;he Scripture. 'And many of them :hat sleep in the dust of the earth shall awake.' Dan. 12:2. Jesus called death a sleep (Jn. 11:11), and the Apostle Paul added, 'for this we say unto you by the word of the Lord :hat we which are alive and remain unto the coming of Hie Lord shall not prevent them which are asleep. For the Lord Himself shall descend from heaven with a shout, with the voice of the archangel, and with the trumpet of God; and the dead in Christ shall rise first.' 1 Thess. 4:15,16." Rollins college at Winter Park, Fla., will send a team of fencers on tour this spring to meet eight opponents, including Princeton, Yale and Harvard. Treasury Sending Rogers to Make Study of Silver Situation. WASHINGTON, March 19. CM-With President Roosevelt's approval, the treasury is sending Prof. James Harvey Rogers, money expert to China for a study of the silver situation. Morgenthau explained that Rogers would not act in the sense of an official negotiator but would devote himself to a "purely economic survey." China is one of the nations which has ratified the London silver agreement under which the United States has undertaken to absorb a minimum of 24,400,000 ounces of silver annually at an average price to the miner of 64 1: s cents an ounce. Morgenthau has expressed the opinion that if all nations ratify the silver agreement.it would go a long way toward taking care of the surplus situation in the next four : V years. Mexico and Canada a big silver countries which ha\ ( ratified- the agreement. \ Morgenthau said Rogers has\ the assignment under considerat\ for several weeks but has just aX cepted. \ Beck, Goldfield Letter Carrier, to Be Retired GOLDFIELD, March 19.--Bert J. Beck, rural letter carrier on route one, received word that he will be retired from the rural service on Apil 30. having completed his 30 April 30, having completed his 30 Beck has served the patrons on route one from this office since May, 1904. Harry Eonwell, a carrier from Renwick, will be transferred here to replace Mr. Beck. \ \ PHOTOGRAPHS Live Forever Old Photos Made Mew ROBERT H. COOK COMMERCIAL PHOTOS Enlarging and Coloring Phone 4238 1111 E. State St. Mason City, Iowa FORDV8 ONE 1934 V-8 GIVEN EVERY TEN DAYS FOR FORTY DAYS Here is your chance to win a brand new Ford V-8 without a cent of cost. Just ride in or drive a 1934 Ford V-8 and tell us ia not more than 75 words why you would like to own one. Every 10 days for 40 days wt~ will give a new 1934 Ford V-8 Tudor Sedan for the best statement. Think of that, a besatiful Ford V-8 free, including first year's license plates. We want to know in your own words what you will tell your friends about the world's fastest selling automobile. That's why we call this the "Drive and Tell" cop- test. You drive and then you tell us about it. Remember, your Ford dealer will arrange without cost or obligation on your part /or you to drive, or ride in a 1934 Ford V-8. COSTS NOTHING TO ENTER There is not one cent of expense involved - in entering this "Drive ana Tell" contest. There is nothing to buy. Instead you will have the fun and the thrill of getting out in a Ford V-8 and seeinz for yourself the power, the speed, and the riding qualities of this great automobile. Sec for yourself bow the Ford V-8 cats up the miles. Test its sizzling pick-up. Try out its flexibility aod ease of handling. Then write your impressions on the entry blank that the dealer or salesman will hand you. Don't try to use fancy language. Just talk ia your own style. In other words, "Drive and TeU".EverylOdaysforfOdaysanewl934 Ford V-8 Tudor Sedan will be given to the person of legal driving age who does the best job of "telling" in the opinion of the distinguished judges of this contest. Read the rules and sec your Ford dealer today. Den't Mia the V-8 Radio Program-Fred Waring and His Guest Stars-Sunday; 7:30 p. m.-Thursday, 8:30 f. "' WIN A NEW FORD Read these Rules 1. The contest is open lo ill persons of legaldming ase except persons in the employ of the fora Motor Company, Ford dealers or employes of Ford dealers and the families of any such persons. This contest is only open to those people residing ipthe 81 counties of the territory served by dealers under the jurisdiction of the DCS Moincs branch. 2. Go to any Ford dealer and arrange with him to drive or ride in a 1934 Ford V-8. 3. Ask the dealer for entry blank and have the dealer or salesman sign his name to this blank. «. Write not more than 75 words on the subject "Why I Wouldj-ikc to Own a 1934 Ford V-8 . 5. Print your name and address clearly on the lines provided for them. 6. Hand your entry to your Ford dealer or mail to DRIVE AND TELL CONTEST, Ford Motor Company, DCS Moincs. Iowa. 7. In the event that the judges decide there is t tie between two contestants for first choice, each ot such contestants will be awarded an automobile. S. You roar «end in jour statement at any time within 40 days from March 18th hut at intervals of.10 days from that date answers received up to that time will be passed on by the judges and as soon as possible thereafter the name of the winner will be announced. Four cars will be given away, one each ten days. JUDGES OF THE CONTEST Gardner Cowlcs. Jr.. Executive Editor. Des Moines Register-Tribune. H. L. Horton, Prej., fowl-Dei Moines National Bank and Trust Co. D. w. More- bouse, President, Drake University. Each 30x3% .56 We can give you greater value because more people buy Goodyear Tires than any other kind. Husky, thick tread Full size 3 Brand new factory firsts 4 Lifetime Guarantee Expertly Counted F53EE! Prices subject to change without notice mul to any Slate sales tax .mm r i. lit TION I GOODYEAR WAREHOUSE Cor. 2nd St. N. E. iind Del Avc.--S. ol New P. O '1 ! «l tfl I m ·f: ; ji .·V/fev ; . ^H 1

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