The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 22, 1934 · Page 14
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March 22, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 22, 1934
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Page 14
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. FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 22 1934 FARM ACCOUNTS INTEREST SHOWN BY MANY IN IOWA Demand for Accurate Record System Stimulates Plan to Keep Figures. AMES, March 22. UP)--Increasing demand for an accurate record oi farm business has spurred interest _ among Iowa farmers in the keeping of form records, L. G. Allbaugh, oi the farm management extension service of Iowa State college, said to' day. One of the most important reasons for the increasing interest in farm acouuts is that farmers will be required next winter to furnish statements of "proof of compliance with the corn-hog contract," Mr. Allbaugh explained. Although record keeping in connection with the adjustment program is not compulsory, these figures can best be kept in some sort of farm record, he said. The farm record also provides figure which may be used in making assessor and crop reports and in filing state and federal income tax reports. Prevent Double Payment. Many farmers, according to Mr. Allbaugh, have found that the records have' prevented them from making double payment of bills. Other advantages, he said, include procuring a fair credit rating, provision of a net worth statement which 'is one of the best measurements of financial progress, determination of profit or loss of the entire farm business and locating If You Need A New Plate- Buy It Now! $1450 An exceptional sale of our very best plate for a limited time. Our $40 Dark Natural Plate for (2 Plates for $29) We do not.believe a.better plate can be made. You'll find thla value exactly as represented, and like an our plates guaranteed to give you full satisfaction. In 1 each of bur Ehoppes a registered Den- ust manager and an expert technician, making plates .and plates only. ONE DAY SERVICE "Craven" Plates are sold only in CRAVEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes (Lifelike Te-th) If yon desire Information about plates--WRITE--You will be answered by retain moll. 18 1st St. S. B, Mason City 620 Grand Ave. 408 Locust St. · Des Moines 117 2nd St. S. B., Cedar Eapida 412 Nebraska St., Sioux City All Ground Floor Locations No Phones--You Do Not Need An Appointment SENATE CANDIDATE Thomas F. Conway (above), former lieutenant-governor of New York, announced his candidacy for the United States senate seat now held by Koyal S. Copeland. (Associated Press Photo). ·leaks" in various phases of. farm business. An AAA record book is furnishec by the administration to all farmers who sign corn-hog or other adjustment contracts. This book provides a place for keeping records dj jroduction and sale or disposal oi oasic commodities. It also will assist in making assessor and crop reports To procure the utmost advantage ;rom a farm record, however, the operator must keep a complete account, Mr. Allbaugh explained These complete record books may oe obtained from the Extension' Serice at Iowa State college, he said More than 3,000 of them have al- eady been sent out for the use of owa farmers in 1934. Some Revisions Made. C. O. Davis, administrator .of the agricultural adjustment administration has suggested, Mr. Allbaugh said, that farmers desiring a complete farm record avail themselves of the books prepared by the extension service. The Iowa farm record book is essentially the same as that used for the past several years, although.a number of revisions have been made this year to make it more effective and more easily kept. A complete farm record, Mr. Allbaugh said, will provide all the information necessary in filing state or federal income tax reports next year. He estimated that as a result of the recent state income tax law, about one-third of all Iowa farmers will have to file returns. Complete Records Necessary. Many creditors require the filing of "net worth" statements before new loans are advanced, Mr. All baugh said, and complete farm records provide all necessary data for those statements. The time required for keeping farm records will average about five minutes a day, he declared, and inventories will require an additional hour or two at the beginning and end of the year. Extension specialists have been discussing farm records at district meetings with county agents this week. Additional meetings wet'? today at Clarion and Mount Pleasant and tomorrow at West Union ana Cedar Rapids. County agents will conduct township meetings later to discuss farm records. Quality You Expect at $1.98 Children's Easter Shoes With SOLID LEATHER SOLES! PttEDt (·Strap Two-Tone Sport. Oxford--Sport Sole 111.- 2 t« 2 Here's why we be- · lieve, conservatively, these shoes are worth $1.98. 1. Solid leather soles. 2. Leather insoles. 3. Leather linings. 4. Grain leather uppers. White Shoes for Confirmation Sj.89 Misses' Sizes 8} to 3 A C Widths Girls' Sizes 2£ to 7 A C Widths $2-50 You C:n Always Buy With Confidence At ·A mODRn fflmiLY StfO* STOR* 18 South Federal , Mason City, Iowa MARTIN WILL BE BURIED IN IOWA Railroad Official Dies on Golf Course; Native of Keokuk. MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 22. UP) --W. S. Martin, 70, widely known railroad official, died here late yesterday while playing golf. He collapsed on the course and was dead before medical aid reached him. The body was to be sent to Centerville, Iowa, tonight following funeral services here. After a long career with several railroads, Mr. Martin had for the past few years been a special representative of the president of the cotton belt route and president of the Arkansas and Memphis Railway Bridge and Terminal company which operates the Harahan bridge over the Mississippi river here. A native of Keokuk, Iowa, he was a former general manager of the Mexico International railway, general manager of the Denver Rio Grande railroad and president of the Union railway. He also was formerly affiliated with the Louisville Nashville railroad. His survivors include two daughters, Mrs. John Clough and Miss Irene Martin, both of Memphis. Charles City News Dairy Producers Will Hold Session Friday CHARLES CITY, March 22.-Dairy producers will hold a meeting Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the courtroom here to discuss plans to work out a-dairy program under the AAA. This will be a county meeting and a representative will be chosen to represent Floyd county at the state meeting in Des Moines, March 26. Fred Stover is the local field- man. All farmers who are interested in dairy production are asked to come and take part in the discus, sion. 29 Schools in Floyd County Are Standard CHARLES CITY, March 22.--According to a report by Fannie Howell, county superintendent of schools, who took office last fall, Floyd county has 79 rural schools of which 29 are standard schools. The schools in this county continue nine monlns. The average teaching experience of the teachers is three and one-half years. Their average salary is $54.04 ·with a minimum of $40 a month. Forty-three teachers in the county have high school normal training certificates. The heating stoves have been replaced by modern equipment. Drinking cups have been installed and music is taught by means of victrolas. Plans Are Made for Good Friday Services CHARLES CITY, March 22.-Good Friday services under the auspices of the co-operating Protestant churches will be held in the Congregational church from noon until 3 o'clock. Addresses will be made by five ministers and Easter music .will be presented at various intervals. Thursday evening of next week is the time set for the reception of members and communion services in the Congregational church. An Easter drama, "The Rock," will be presented March 30, in the high school auditorium. The theme is the character development of Simon Peter. Members of the cast will be Boyd Hayes, Dorothy Miller, Nona Ames, Dr. M. 0. Vosbergh, Katherine Blumenstiel, Eugene Case, Harold High and Robert Bryan. Five Become Members of H. S. Honor Society CHARLES CITY, March 22.-Five new members were taken into National Honor society yesterday morning'during an assembly in the high school auditorium. Princi- )al Harry G. Clark presented the lew members, Marie Frankenfield, Sruce Haughey, Marion Mullenbaeh, Sleanor O'Neill and John Salsbury. 3r. E. W. Huelster, pastor of the Congregational church, gave the address, stressing the merits of the ionor Society after which a piaao :rio was played by Mrs. Sivert Srickson, Mrs. Julius Niemack and Mrs. Ernest Sheldon. Mr. Gates of lie Gates Business college of Waterloo was the last speaker. Kather- me Blumenstiel is president of the ocal Honor society. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, March 22.-Scott Barnett and Earl Schmidt attended the annual convention of the xwa Master Plumbers association in Waterloo yesterday. Mrs. J. Easterly of Colwell is in the Cedar Valley hospital for an operation. Myrtle Raymond, Mabel and 3aisy Riddle and Mary Dana attended the dinner given by the business and professional women of Mason City. Earl Stewart's musical composi- ion, "Homeplace" was sung by Frank Quinn, tenor, at Gilchrest chapel, Iowa State Teacher's col- ege, Tuesday evening:. Social events this week included a large benefit bridge party given the White Shrine at the Gilbert lotel Wednesday. Contract bridge club at the home of Mrs. Fred Mi- ier with Hrs. J. E. Waggoner, as- sisting hostess, Idlewild bridge club at the home of Mrs. L. H. Henry and meeting of the BY club at the home of Mrs. Carl Lofgren, Mrs. Vem Reynolds of Evanston, 111., is visiting her sister,- Mrs. E. L. Walleser. Circle number two is to be hostess to the Ladies' Aid society of the First M. E. church this afternoon. The program will include piano solo, Dorothy Henke; reading, Lowell Lapham and vocal solo, .Edward Melcher. A. G. Sumraerfield has been discharged from the Cedar Valley hospital where he was confined after a major operation. Assault and Battery. BRIDGEPORT, Cona., March 22. (yP)--Emary Sathalo drove his automobile through a puddle, showering a pedestrian with muddy water. He was convicted in court of "assault and battery with, an automobile" and fined $5. WEST UNION MAN MISHAP VICTIM Oscar Osmundson Found Dead Under Auto; No Inquest Will Be Held. WEST UNION, March 22.--Oscar Osmundson, 38, was found dead under his overturned touring car in a ditch beside primary road 11, two miles south of West Union, at 9 o'clock Wednesday night. Hia neck was broken. Wheel tracks showed the car had left the pavement gradually, then turned back toward the pavement when it upset. Osmundson was tenant farmer four miles south of here. He is sur- vived by his widow and three daughters, the oldest 8 years old. Authorities announced today that no inquest would be held. Baby Is Found in Lily Pool and Is Revived THORNTON, March 22.--Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Althen's daughter, Noreen, 21 months old, narrowly escaped drowning when she fell in a lily pool at their farm home near Thornton. Her mother missed her and discovered her floating on the water. The parents were able to revive her. Final Span . CRESCO, March 22.--After a delay of several weeks, the steel continuous I beams for the New Oregon bridge arrived at Cresco from the Clinton Bridge company and the final spaa was laid Tuesday on the concrete piers and abutments. NELSON ELECTED SHIPPERS' HEAD ThompsonAssociation Shows ·Year's Receipts Reach 209,720 Total. T H O M P S O N , March 22.--The Thompson Shipping association held its annual meeting Wednesday in the O'Hair building. Ralph Nelson was again elected president and Charlie Church was elected secretary and treasurer to succeed Harry Alexander, who has held this position for several years. All the directors were re-elected with the exception of Elmer Peterson. H. A. Frowick was elected. The secretary's report was read which shows receipts for the year to be $209,720.81 with a balance on hand March 1 of $70,213. The total membership shows 200 members. Lunch was served to 150 members. J. Meleany, who represents the Union Livestock commission of Chicago, gave the address. Magdefrau is Named New Thornton Superintendent THORNTON, March 22.--The resignation of H. W. Harvey as superintendent of the Thornton school has been accepted by the board and W. H. Magdefrau, school principal, selected to take his place. Mr. Harvey has been here two years. He asked to be released from Tiis position by April 20, that he might accept a position as a manager of a school and office equipment company. He is. married and has two sons. 4 a .75 He'll be all in clover when they look you over--and they can't help looking you over if we've turned you out. The new things are so inspiring, they make us burst into song ...and they'll certainly tempt you to join the throngs of peppy paraders. Believe us, he'll be the proudest fellow in the Easter parade .. . especially after he knows how little money you've spent! COATS Trim, tailored and as new as tomorrow. Just the kind of a coat for Easter! Fur trimmed and untnmmed. Sizes 14 to 20. DRESSES All the new colors are blooming here, they're an addition to the landscape wherever you parade. All sizes SUITS Slim, or swagger, tweeds or crepes, there's enough variety in the new suits for every parader to find what she wants. . ur AND UP .75 A N D I t QUALITY IS OUR FIRST Easter Shoes .95 and ,50 Here they are in all the smartest leathers and colors and with heaps of style! They are strictly "quality shoes" that will be a joy to wear. New Jewelry $1.00 Nonsensical bits of jewelry but, oh, so important! A novel clip or a stunning bracelet may be just the touch your costume needs. Tailored Bags Sleek and smart is the best rule for handbags. The new fabrics are so distinctive but the new leathers are among the favorites. Kid Gloves Be frivolous in your choice of gloves -they're so important that they should receive special care in their selection. . -:.i-. A

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