Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1937 · Page 13
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1937
Page 13
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/"- 0 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE,-FEBRUARY 3 M 1937 , THIRTEEN Better Farms » . Better Roads NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD Better Social Life . . . Better Schools Hafl Sales Increase. OSAGE--Arlhur Tesch attended a meeting in Cedar Rapids Tuesday and Wednesday of the 10 representatives of the Continental Oil company. The hip was given to Mr. Tcsch because he increased the local sales of oil and gas 47.3 per cent. One of the 10 men \yill be given a free trip to Ponco City, Okla., sometime in February. Life: A tabloid printed on better paper.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. '.February TOGS for FARMERS and Other · Outdoor Men and Boys! Compare lltr . comfort, wear and appearance--as veil as price THE TIME SPENT liV COMPARING GILDNER CLOTHING WILL, PAY BIG DIVIDENDS OSIIKOSII .B'GOSH Overalls Give them just one trial. $1.59 N Overalls Heavy 2:20 eastern denim. Full cut $1.19 TALL CORN Fine tou § n chambray. 35 inches long. Extra 69c Q i Men's heavy corduroy boot pant. rCIn IS Button bottom $3.45 Work Pants Fill ° smootu mole flnish Good weight. Stripe $1.65 SoXheav'y^ Ib. sox' . 2 pairs f o r . 25c From Our Exchanges Farm Editor's Perusal of North Iowa Newspapers Yields Some Inlevesling Hems. Fox hunting is still the leading port in north central Iowa though some localities there is little to how for the day's work. The Rockwell Tribune reports lat about 40 men participated in le fox drive through the Rod and nil club game area and adjacent ind, but the only results were red bunch of men and dogs when venine; came/ Fox Hunters Give SSL The Tilonka Topic says: "A fine piril of giving up some particular pleasure for help of someone else ,vas manifest today when the Ti- onka fox hunters turned over their entire treasury of 531 to be sent lo the flood victims. This noney was originally planned to oc used by the hunters. "The money was raised by selling the pelts of the foxes that were killed in this year's hunts. Again it is our conviction that there is no community in the slate where there is more ot a spirit of helpfulness for those in distress than is always shown in this vicinity when the need arises." · Large Crowd at Supper. W O D E N -- An oyster supper was served to a large crowd at the community hall Friday evening. The supper was under Ihe sponsorship of a group of fox hunters and was free to the entire community. A dance was held follow- ing the supper and was also well attended. I will hold a Public Sale 6 miles west on 106 and \'« mile soulh of Mason Clly; 3 miles east and ! i mile soulh of Clear Lake; and 4 miles norlh and 2 miles west of Burchinal, localcd on L, G. Slunkard farm During the month of December F. S. Johnson, living two miles northeast ot Ida Grove, noticed evidence of the killing of hen pheasants on three different occasions. The killings had taken place near a pheasant feeding stalion near his farm. In each case Ihe tracks of the predator and the trail o£ the pheasant as it was dragged led to a den, supposedly that of a fox, located on the banks of the Maple river. The birds were evidently devoured within the den. .lohnson set a to:: trap inside the entrance to the den and on Dec. 27 Hie killer was trapped. . I t proved to be a very large and fierce white mate house cat. It apparently had gone wild as many cals have been known lo do. The killer was killed and no more pheasants have been found destroyed in t h a t vicinity. The farmers in the vicinity of Elmore, Minn., arc planning to purchase a fire truck for use in tlie rural district adjacent to that town, the city having notified the farmers that the fire department will not answer future calls. 1. This farm has been in Ihe Geer family a good many years. The consideration has not been made public. Sells 3HO Farms. Marked by a sharp u p t u r n at Cotton Sox so cdiura hcavy mecl)anic ' s sox. Black, gray, brown, 3 pairs 55c c _ ·t_Coopcr-made northern garment ( « 3 U l r S l 7 pounds. Medium heavy ____ - 3Q .J* ALL J a c k e t s B1UC ' Cos ? ack Z 'PP?'' style WOOL i Heavy all-wool fabric $3.95 Wool ShirtsTM? 1 mixed flanncl 5hil ' ls ' cut $1.69 · I, .-*,, Leather. Zipper front leather J UCKeTS collar and cuffs $6.85 MEN'S DKESS New patterns and styles . .. $1.00 SUEDE CLOTH * ,,!. Heavy suede cloth IFFS shirts. Tan 98c OSIIKOSII LINED Oshkosh. Enough said $2.69 TALL CORN Lined Jackets $1.89 at 12:30 o'clock LUNCH WAGON ON THE GROUNDS 3--HEAD OF HORSES--3 I'liluc roan mare, 9 years old; 1 black mare, 10 years old; 1 sorrel gclclinsr 12 years old. 17--HEAD OF CATTLE--17 G cows, 4- fresh cows and one coming fresh soon; 1 milchinir heifer 2 years olil, 4 heifers coming 2 years old, 1 yearling heifer, 4 small calves, 1 two year old Hereford bull. 8 Ewes and 1 Buck 13 HEAD OP FALL PIGS--13 250 PULLETS Some B u f f Orpingtons and While JLcgliorns. Some hay, ensilage, corn and oats, and fi bushels seed corn. Farm Machinery, Etc. 1 rack waffon, new; 1 wagon and triple box; 1 John Deere engine, nearly new; I John Deere sulky plow; 1 Oliver Kangr plow; 1 walking ulow; 3 single row John Dceic corn plows; 1 6-foot grass mower; 1-16 wheel disc; 1 four sculiou drag; 1 .lolm Deere manure spreader; 1 new John Deere cndgatt; seeder; 1 new McCoi-mick-Deering corn planter; 80 rods of wire; 1 new John Dccrc side delivery; 1 Dane hay loader; I new John Deere corn shellcr; 1 bob sled, good as new; 1 dump rake; 1 iMcCormick-Deering separator, practically new, No. 4; 1 platform scale; 1 8x10 reel round brooder house; brooder stove; 1 good IIOR watcrcr; 1 cream t a n k , grind slonc; 1 hog oiler; 2 self feeders; Z good sets of harness; ·! good horse collars; 1 lank healer; 3 huff troughs; 1 Range Eternal cook stove and olher household goods; and miscellaneous articles loo numerous lo menlion. TERMS: Cash or whatever terms you liave made wilh your banker before sale, nothing removed until settled for. the close ot Ihe year, sales of Iowa farms set a new record at the Federal Land Bank of Omaha during 1936, Charles McCumsey, presi- denl, reported to the bank's board of directors Wednesday. , He reported 330 farms sold by the land bank during the year j u s t ended for considerations totaling over Sl,fl!8,000, a new record in the bank's 20 year history. Fifty-one of the 1B3G sales were recorded during December. Good Horses in Iowa. The Nashua Reporter says: "It looked like a .horse show was being held at Dann's barn Wednesday of last week, as some of the finest pieces of horseflesh seen in Nashua in many years were tied in the stalls there. '·But it was just a consignment of horses t h a t Kenneth McGregor was gelling logether here to be exception of not quite two years j when he was back oti his farm. | Want More Light. An effort is being made here to obtain enough farmer subscribers at Wesley lo j u s t i f y the Central States Electric company in establishing rural lines, says the Algona Advance. Mr. James of Good ell and Chirk Lackore of Garner, chairman and secretary, respectively, of Hancock county's rural electrification committee, iirescritcd details of the project lo 75 residents of Orlhel and Bingham townships at a meeting held at the llutchins schoolhouse Thursday evening. So enthusiastic was the response t h a t men appointed to canvass the district report an almost unanimous signup in favor of a line here. Choose Directors. The Iowa Falls Citizen states that nine Hardin county men were elected directors' ot the Hardii County Rural Electric Co-Opera- live association as fanners hero homes and properties w i l l be served by power from the proposed lines, attended the eleclioi held in the Iowa Falls Cotnmunitj CORDUROV f* __,*._. SHEEP V-OCltS Corduroy shell, sheepskin lining $1.19 D _ _ i IDQOr LoI1 g heavy sox. White, gray ...... 35c '! I C «.:«.« Fl 'om Summit. Heavy J U I T S cotton ribbed 98c Cotton Gloves 8 oz. knit wrist gloves lOc Woof Sox Hcavy W001 mixed heathers 25c /"4-,__,-_ II«. Heavy blue. OSHKOSH w V C r U I IS Bib styles . BOYS' 98c, $1.20 Boys' CossacksSSS,".'.TM 1 . $3.95 SHEEP ii U i( Corduroys corduroy coats $5.85 Boys ' wo0 ' mixed knickers. Special $1.95 Special $2.95 BOYS' ciu: ..*.«· DRESS bhirts Fast color Broadcloths 89c H We're reducing our overcoats in the face of market advances to clear our stocks for spring. Get yours now! Get to Knovr S105 an Acre. The Rockwell Tribune says: N. P. Firgarri has purchased the Lakin and Gault half section f a r m in Balh township, two miles northeast of town, at a price of $75 an acre. Mr. Firgard recently sold the 80 he bought last year ot ,T. P. Corn-in to Elmer Smith at 5105 an acre. Mrs. B. S.- Gecr last Saturday sold her 80 acre farm southeast of town to J. E. Mullaney of Mason City, possession to be given March Highest Prices Paid for HIDES and WOOL FRANK KROPMAN B15 South Adams IMason City pressed forward the necessary details preparatory to the erection ot 2'10 miles oi power lines in the county during the next year. More than '."50 fanners, whose shipped to New York slate. 'There were 18 or 20 choice animals in the bunch. "The prize team was two dark chestnuts with white manes and tails. The two were so evenly matched, even lo the shape of the stars in their foreheads, that (hoy made a'person t h i n k he was seeing double." Oi-a Baylcss, Auctioneer Phone 6-F-3, Clear Lake Clerk, II. II. Crane Angus Bulls for Sale 6 Months lo I Yc.irs Old C. M. Schumacher Phone 10F20 Thornton, low-a Co-op lias P r o f i t . The Fanners Co-Operative society of G a r n e r did a business of over ?2GO,OU in the past year, according to the report given by Fred Steiff, manager of the society, at the annual meeting held at the Odd Fellows h a l l Monday. The net p r o f i t was over $16,000. Of the total business clone the past year, $(i(i,OUO was the business of .he lumber yard, with the eleva- lors and coal business doing the Balance, according lo the G a r n e r Herald. F. W. S e i f f was again elected president and manager, n position he has held since 1911 with the Club rooms. . , The meeting was called following the approval two weeks agi of -A SIOU.UOO grant from the Xecl era I government as a start t o w a n the S240,l)»0 REA project ill th county. When completed the 24 miles of lineage and power wii serve approximately fiOO farmers High Cream Checks. The G r a p h i c records that th Joice Creamery company paid 4 cents for b u t t c r f a l for the mout of December. The 10 high ci-eai checks for Iho month were: Krinj; laak Brothers, S231.75; Oscar A; modi, SloX-lG; B. F. Smith, $1-12.» F.. L Helgeson, S127.12; Palmer and A r n - C a l g a a r d , $12T.91; Tweed Dahl, S121.0H; Thompson and AUCTIONEER Phone 4127 or G2, Mason City A U C T I O N E E R Farm Sales a Specialty Ph. 33 or G002, Fertile, Iowa cson, SI 17,81: Theodore Rollcfson, $114.41); Bergo and Mango. S107.8(i; Rcincs and Paulson, SlOn.GO. Patrons of the Lake Mills Creamery company were paid a total of 318,300 for b u t t c r f a l delivered 'during the month of December. A price of 4 1 cents a pound was paid. Tlie 10 high patrons for the month were: George A. Kilcn, §262.07; K. B. Kmilson, $253.74; Groe Estate and C. Groe, $220.33; County Home, $213.6!); Swenscm and Quisling. $203.37; T. J. Moc. executor, and Arnold Kvale, $203.31; Corbet Adams. S202; Haugen Brothers, SlIKUH: S. .1. Ttygh, 5188.72; E. A. Shoimo, $183.27. NDEX OF FARM RICES AT NEW HIGH IN JANUARY indications P o i n t i n g lo Strength in Cattle Market. AMES--Imvu's [arm price index, i-cgislerin a 7-point advance, novcd up lo 13S) per cent of the !)UM»H level from December to anuavy, establishing the highest N i n l a r y marl; in 10 years and the ghest m o n t h l y mark since 1930. This fact is brought out in the January issue oC Agricultural Economic Facts, lo\va extension scr\ r icc publication, which goes lo ircss this week. The monlhly re- v'icw shows that !) of Iowa's 10 mijjor lanu commodities advanced in price from December lo January, w h i l e eggs, the only one ot the 10 to drop, Icll from 117 cents lo 20 cents a dozen. In the business world, labor diff i c u l t i e s loom as the larycst question mark on the horizon, the economic review points out, but as yet strikes h a v e had l i t t l e ' e f f e c t on the general business situation. Large volumes of u n f i l l e d orders in the steel, automobile and textile industries add a substantial note to optimistic business forecasts. Wilh these three industries opera- " ling at near capacity levels during tlie first h a l t of 1937, continued improvement in consumer incomes and a consequent reflection n increased lartn income seems probable. A combination of labor d i f f i c u l t i e s , unseasonable weather and flood conditions lower You can tell when a flu epidemic is coming. People quit saying "God bless you!" when you sncc/.c.---Lincoln Star. MORE HEAT AND LESS ASH MEAN MORE DAYS OF COMFORT FOR LESS MONEY GREAT EAGLE TON IS WORTH TRYING F A R M E R S ELEVATOR, I n c . PHONE 270 500 T H I R D STREET N. E. 14 "Why do I like my 6-cylimlcr Oliver Row Crop doing light work. T h a t governor is one of Ilia "70" traclor? grcalest Hi lie fuel savers in ihe world today. Raiso "Well, take it once .round the field ami you'll ll« lools hjr h a n d ? I should say not; this levee f i m j m l t j hecc operates tho power lift." "No, you don't have lo crank it. Just push that Drive a 2-cylinclcr, a 4-cylintlcr ami llien let us self-starter hiilton, ihal's all. Notice how quietly demonstrate the Oliver How Crop "70". tho only and smoothly you ride. Real comfort! Ann" you 6-cyUnder gencral-pnrposa tractor, get more work done, loo. "Then notice the I'OWER you have, and I can lell you something about t h a t . This "70" H-C* (high compression) burns regular gasoline and you covet a lot of "round w i l h s g a l l o n of fuel. o « Here's ihe control lever for the 'l'hr. Oliver Roic Crop "711" K-l) it vmnomi- en/, ri.n'/r£ frcro.'pne nr dixtillate. Rnth ft-C ntui A'-D mudcti put big pnwer on tha drawbar. variable speed governor. Ynu can set il to give full power for plowing, or you can en 1 down i h e m o l o r speed and step up into a higher gear when you'ro c u l t i v a t i n g or 6 Cylinders Smooth, Quiet Power _ Self-Start or I Implement Power U f t I Variable Speed Governor I Finger-tip Control 722 South Federal P h o n e 1056 Iron Riveted Joints were considered of FIRST importance in selecting a, range? DOWN P A Y M E N T i.tnrcuAi. TKRMS MARCH 1st ISN'T I 1 ' All A W A Y . . . Heller Conic iu n n t l Trade the Old Ftantfe on One of I lie New M O N A R C H M A f J . E A R l . K S MASON CITY HARDWARE DON Mcl'KAK, Prop. THE SyTOniC .SEARS JIOVEI). NEXT TO J a n u a r y business- indices some- wliat, however.' Shows Continued Strength. Indications point to continued strength in the c;ittlc inarlcel, sic- cording to Agricultural Enonomiu Facts. Tlie number o[ well-lin- isliccl callle marketed during the f i r s t six months oC this year will be smaller than during the same period o£ 193G in view ot high J r a i n prices and tlie reduction oC cattle on Iced. This Tact, together with increasing consumer demand, is likely to maintain and perhaps strenglnen prices o[ better grades. Prices ot lower grades ot slaughter cattle are expected to advance at least as much-*s-.Ihcy-tisuaHy- do in the tirst six months, because oC the small total slaughter in prospect and probable reduction in hog supplies. HOK marketings during the remainder oC Ihe October 193G-Scp- tembcr 1037 marketing year are expected to be r e l a t i v e l y ' l i g h t , compared lo the heavy market- ings ot the October-December period. Larjrer Supply in Sprint:. The review points out t h a t "ifc seems probable t h a t greatest reduction in winter r u n s w i l l occur d u r i n g February and March, followed by n period of more a b u n d a n t supplies as last fall's crop comes on lo Hie market and another ' t h i n ' spol in the offerings Uiler in Ihe s u m m e r . Both the volume and t i m e of s u m m e r mar- ketings, however, will depend to some extent upon the crop prospects during 1 J837. Favorable prospects w i l l not only tend to hold hogs to heavier weights on cheaper feeds which w i l l be available, but w i l l also hold a larger proportion of t o t a l hogs on forms as breeding stock." Continued improvement in hoR prices is expected as the decline in supplies becomes more noticeable. Reduction in m a r k e t lamb receipts, noticeable in tlie last toui- weeks has resulted in price increases. Further advances in both ewe atid l a m b prices seem probable in view of diminishing receipts. A combination ot factor. 1 ; is leaving wool in a relatively strong position. T.arjre Storage Hflldincs. Because of heavy slot-age holdings a n d the c u r r e n t l y u n f a v o r able feed-egg ratio, it is not expected that there wil be the u s u a l spring advance to raise poultry prices in the Ift.'tS spring' levels. Spring egg prices may nvcragn higher t h a n in the spring ot 1936, however, as increased purchasing power seems likely to o f f s e t increased supplies. Higher livestock prices may s t i m u l a t e consumption of p o u l t r y products. A normal decline in butler prices is expected 'from now u n t i l June, the review states. Grain prices a n be expected to r e m a i n at about tlie current level d u r i n g the next month because of the short supplies and favorable outlook for livestock prices. There can't be much collectix-** b a r g a i n i n g u n t i l r i v a l leaders f i n d out which one shall collect.-Fountain Inn (S. (,'ar.) Trihnnr. WANTED HIDES WOOL HIGHEST PRICKS PAID Wolf Bros., Inc. 308 FIFTH ST. S. W. " or Alas on Ci(y7 Iowa.

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