The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 28, 1934 · Page 13
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March 28, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 28, 1934
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MARCH 28 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS BETTER ROADS BETTER FARMING EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFUKU HOLSTEINS HAVE BANNER SEASON Iowa State C o l l e g e Cow Makes Record in Milk Production. AMES, March 28.--Ames Triune Lass Delta, a 2 year old Holstein cow in the Iowa State college dairy herd, has been ranked second to the state among junior 2 year olds in classification B of the 10 month division of the Advanced Registry of the Holstein-Frieaian association, ?aid Prof. E. N. Hansen of the Daily Husbandry department today. During the 10 months on test she produced 15,806 pounds of milk and MO pounds of butterfat. When continued on test for the full 12 months Professor Hansen said that she produced more than 600 pounds of butterfat. Another college Holstein cow, 9 year old Queen Josie Ormsby, has been awarded an advanced registry certificate for the production of 20,297 pounds of milk and 721 pounds of butterfat in a year. Queen Josie Ormsby's is the highest record ever made in the college herd, Professor Hansen said. Soybean Processing Plant Seen as Aid to Iowa Farmers DBS MOINJES, March 28.--A charter was issued here today by the secretary ol state's office for Soybean Products, Inc., o£ Cedar Kapids, with an authorized capitalization of $250,000 divided into 63,500 shares of ?4 par value, all of which will be common 8 °V processing plant, which when completed will cover considerable space, as shown in the »« com : panyimr illustration, will produce soybean oil and soybean oil meal for commercial purposes. Last year raised over one million bushels of Iowa farmers soybeans. ,, . . . Ray F. McGulre of Cedar Rapids is president ot the new corporation. George 3. Naxera is vice president and E. H. Furrow, secretary and treasurer. Botn reside In Cedar Kaplds. The board of directors includes Hoy Bennett, Prlmghar: G. E. Gruncwald, Blalrstown; John H. Pazour Marion; Wayne A. Robinson, Marshalltown; and John T. Wurster, Mr. McGuire, air. Furrow and Mr. Naxcra, all ot Cedar Rapids. _____ STOP AND SHOP FOOD MARKET Phone 3737 123 S. Fed. THURS. -- FRI. -- SAT. 100-LB. BAG STOCK SALT.. BLOCK SALT.. .69. 39. We Carry a Full Line of Gold Medal Chick Mash Bring in Your Eggs-^-We Are Paying Above Market Prices. FARM PRICES HOLDING GAINS Monthly Circular at Ames Gives Analysis of Situation. AMES, March 28.--Iowa farm prices, which advanced sharply during late January and early February, were "fairly well maintained' at this higher level through March 15, according to Agricultural Economic Facts, monthly circular published by the Iowa State college extension "service, which is to be issued goon. The Iowa farm price index is estimated in the circular at 6i per cent of the 1910-14 base level. Tins is a 1-point drop since Feb. 15, the circular says, due largely to slignt- ly lower hog prices. The index now stands at 20 points above its position of last year at this time, according to the circular. Prices of Iowa farm products advanced 9 points between Jan. If and Feb. 15, the circular points out It comments, "During this advance orices of things the farmer buys for use in consumption and production advanced from 116 per cent of pre-war to 118 per cent. This ad vance was so much slower than tin I advance-in- farm prices that thi purchasing power of Iowa farm pro ducts rose from 48 to .55 per cent o the 1910-14 level." Returns From Oregon. WHITTEMORE -- Mrs. John B Butler returned home from Shaw Ore., where she spent the past thre months visiting her son, Guy Bu' ler, and family. I Iowa and Minnesota Consume Less Oleo Than Other States IT PAYS TO SOW GOOD SEED We have the best ITHRUP. KING CLOVE _ AND ,, 'ALFALFA SEE Germination and Purity Guaranteed NORTHWESTERN DISTRIBUTING CO., Inc. 436 Second St. N. E. Mason City, Iowa 1 Farmers Produce Co. NORA SPRINGS Sargents Mineral Meat Meal The New Deal Hog Feed at LESS than S3.00 per 100 pounds. A tankage and mineral combination vitamized with yeast and cod liver oil. Write or phone 186. Orders of 500 pounds or over delivered on request. CHICK STARTER MASH MASH MAKER --Farmers in Nora Springs Territory-BABY CHIX BABY CHIX Flocks, Iowa Accredited, personally supervised by licensed inspector. The price is right. Order now from the Farmers Produce Co., to be sure of delivery on date wanted. 100% live delivery guaranteed. Certificate of Compliance No. 3978 CASH BUYERS -- Poultry, Eggs, Cream, Hides Farmers Produce Co. Nora Springs Phone 186 Iowa and Minnesota rural districts nsume less oleomargarine com- o.red to butter consumption than ny other states in the union, and innesota makes a better record in is respect than Iowa does. Ac- rding to Successful Farming, Des oines, a recent survey indicates Farm income increased 55 if OhlO ___^ , _ , ~^;*f\, r in VI FARM INCOME IS UP 55 PER CENT BETTER SOCIAL LIFE BETTER SCHOOLS DAIRYMEN CAN CUT PRODUCTION fust Feed Less Intensely Advice Given by Bureau Chief. "Dairy farmers generally can best ccomplish the reduction in output iroposed in the tentative dairy pro ;ram of the agricultural adjustraen' idministration by feeding thei herds less intensively," says O. E. Reed, chief of the Bureau of Dairy ndustry, United States department of agriculture. Mr. Reed cited results of experimental feeding work done by the jureau, which indicate that dairy farmers, by feeding less gram, and more roughage, may produce less milk and at the same time obtain a greater profit. "When we have a good quality of roughage to feed and we cut our full grain ration in two, we get approximately 10 per cent less milk than we get on the full grain feed- ,'no- " c a i H ATr Rpv1 "When We de- at in the rural districts of 12 pounds of oleomargarine are Did to every 100 pounds of butter. Indiana rural people bought 98 ounds of oleomargarine to every 00 pounds of butter. Following in le order named were Pennsylvania ith 96, Missouri with 31, Iowa with 2, and Minnesota with 12 pounds f oleomargarine purchased by ru- al people for every 100 pounds of utter. Certainly farm people have n excellent opportunity to improve he market for the products of dairy ows. Administrator Davis Give Report of His Work in Past Year. WASHINGTON, March 28. (UP P STATEMENT BY WIRT EXPLAINED Higgins Claims He Heard Radical Call Roosevelt "Kerensky." NEW YORK, March 28. (.T)--The World-Telegram today related that President Roosevelt heard himself characterized as "the Kerensky of the American revolution" by George W. Christians, a Chattanooga, Tenn., proponent of money reform. The paper says the incident was disclosed by Dr. Raymond Moley editor of "Today" and member ot the so-called brain trust, which has been accused by Dr. William Wirt o Gary, Ind., of plotting a revolution in which Roosevelt would be re placed by "a Stalin." Moley said he recollected that Dr Wirt was at the time in Warn Springs, Ga., where the incident oc curred while Roosevelt was prcsi dent-elect. 1 Copy of Ixjtter. Moley received a copy of a letter which was sent to Representative Harold McGugin of Kansas by Walter M. Higgins, chairman of the strategy and action committee of the Associated Groups for Economic Liberty. The letter follows: "I think I can clear up the origin of the Kerensky story. I can testify Milling Company Will Open Albert Lea Plant ALBERT LEA, Minn.. March 28. -The Albert Lea Food Products company has acquired the title to the Albert Lea Milling company and will erect and remodel the buildings and cquipt the new plant with mod- ·rn machinery. An estimated expenditure of $60,000 is anticipated. The new industry will employ about 20 persons. LETtERLEFfBY MISSING CO-ED "Life Down Here Is All One Big Farce," Girl Writes to Parents. MADISON, Wis., March 28. .T"Life down here is all one big farce, wrote Eunice Pollock in her last let ter to her parents before she disap peurcd from the Alpha Chi Omeg sorority house at the University o Wisconsin 11 days ago. police wh arc aiding in a wide search for he learned today. Miss Pollock, 20 year old co-e from Manitowoc, left Madison whe "secret court" of the sorority es pellcd her. In iffects of Lightning Rods Being Analyzed The proportion of farm buildings quipped with lightning rods is nol definitely known, except in the tate of Iowa, where a careful esti mate indicates about 50 per cent During the period 1912-21, 28 rodded mildings in Iowa were destroyed b; ightning, with losses amounting t $87,979. In the same period 50 other buildings in the state '.ver destroyed by lightning, and th losses were $1,060,668. Thus th value of the rodded buildings de stroyed was only seven and seven-1 :enths per cent of the total, although the number exposed to lightning hazards was about 50 per cent. Very similar conditions probably prevail over the greater part of the midwestern United States, where it is believed that about half of the farm buildings, at least of the better class, are protected by rods. Go to Iowa City. HAYFIELD--Mrs. Joe Morton of Laurens, aged mother of Mrs. John CHne of this place, accompanied by her brother-in-law, Louie Turner of Curlew, went to Iowa City the first of the week, where Mrs. Morton will undergo a minor operation in the university hospital there. Home From Hospital. STILSON -- Miss Eunice Slagle, who has been in an Algona hospital the past 10 days, returned tome Monday. ent last year chiefly in response to rograms instituted under the Ag- icultural Adjustment act, Adminis- rator Chester C. Davis revealed to- ay in the first report of the Agri- ultural Adjustment administration ince it was started last year. Farm administrators in the report gave an account of their stewardship, listing accomplishments during 10 months of the act and sketching plans for the future. The report has been placed before President Roosevelt. "In the short time the act has been in operation, a partial measure of economic recovery has been brought to American agriculture," said Davis in a letter of transmittal to Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace. "Part of this recovery," he said, "was undoubtedly due to the recovery program, just getting under way." The full results of AAA efforts to restore agricultural purchasing power to pre-war levels have not been felt hut will become increasingly evident this year, Davis contended. Already, the report said, there has been striking improvement in :he economics condition of farm communities which has been reflected in industrial centers. Tlie report gives passing attention to problems of the future without specifying any definite plans. But the time is coming, it intimates, when there will be a single production control unit in each county, instead of one for wheat, one for corn and hogs, or one for cotton. And there may be a blanket contract for each farm covering every crop grown thereon and intended to keep all of them within reasonable bounds. Will Give Play 3 Nights. FLOYD March 28.--A three act play, "You Wouldn't Fool Me" will be given Friday evening and Saturday evening at the Towner school. Helen Moody is the coach. Mr. and Mrs Adrian Towner and Mr. and Mrs'. P. Schrader are sponsoring it. pend on roughage alone, we get about 30 per cent less milk than we get on full grain feeding. "This drop in production does not involve a corresponding drop in profits. Dairy farmers who plan to feed less grain and grow more roughage will benefit themselves and also agriculture as a whole. "Less intensive feeding of dairy cattle involves an increase in pasture and roughage acreage at the expense of cultivated crops. The shift, which is already taking place in many regions, has important long-time advantages. It helps to solve the grain surplus problems, and at the same time to reduce the output of livestock products. "At present about 70 per cent of our grain acreage produces feed for animals. Each such acre produces more animal subsistence than does an average acre of pasture and about the same as an average acre of roughage. Shifting from crops to pasture and roughages, therefore, not only tends to reduce animal feed, but when more pastures and roughages are planted at the expense of grain crops now used for animal feed, we can make the shift without, as so many suppose, adding to the grain surplus. "The dairy farmer's gross income may be less if he has his cows on roughage and nasture; but his cost of production will be less also. It i net income rather than gross incom that counts. "Farmers often strive to get the last pound of milk from a cow. They forget that there is a point of diminishing returns. "During the war this country plowed up about 40,000,000 acres of pastures. With foreign markets restricted and with burdensome surpluses being produced on those acres, it is time we put acreage back into grass and legumes. In all regions where grasses or legumes grow well there are opportunities to ihift advantageously from grains to grass and other roughage. In some regions legumes do not grow well. Recent scientific findings indicate, however, that other grasses cut m an immature state contain as much protein as do legumes cut at the ordinary stage. The shift to grass and roughage is practicable to some extent almost everywhere. "From a long-time viewpoint the shift would have other advantages. Erosion losses are terrific on many lands in cultivated crops. These same lands in pastures and legumes would be protected. Cultivated crops are hard on soil fertility. Pastures and legumes are a part answer to this problem. that I heard George W. Christians, leader of the American 'reds,' tell President Roosevelt himself in the presence of Dr. Raymond Moley and "Many Nasty Things." her letter she said that life AUCTION SALE COLES SALES BARN-ORCHARD, IOWA Friday, March 30, at 1 p. m. Have about the usual run of livestock listed for this sale. Also farm machinery. FARMERS, bring in what you have for sale as the sale season will soon be over. W. J. DORSEY, Auctioneer TERMS CASH Move Near Clear Lake. KENSETT -- Oscar Woods and family moved from the Mrs. Dokken residence to near Clear Lake where he will work on a farm the coming year. Colonel Marvin Mclntyre on Dec. 1, wrote. 1932, at Warm Springs, Ga., before inauguration that he (President Roosevelt) would be the Kerensky of this revolution. "Yours in the fellowship of freedom." Moley is quoted: "While I wouldn't swear on a stack of Bibles that I heard Christians utter those exact words, I was ... present on the veranda with Colonel tic step as I a Mclntyre and I can be morally cer- co-ed warned, tain that the language was about s given In Higgrras' letter. Patient With Visitors. "Mr. Roosevelt was patient with he two visitors--I thought he gave :hem too much time and attention. "I recall that Mclntyre grew alarmed over the nature and vigor of their task and telephoned the secret service at Washington to lave their records checked. I didn't myself regard them as dangerous; merely tedious. "They were well-dressed, fairly well spoken men. "Whether Wirt met them in Warm Springs, talked with them, or now knows them or their views I cannot say. I do know that Wirt was in Warm Springs on or about that time and that I talked with him. The records would quickly show whether his visit to Warm Springs coincided in time with theirs." Wirt Denies Report. GARY, Ind., March 28. (.T)--Dr. William Wirt today asserted that he did not hear George W. Christians, of Chattanooga, Tenn., characterize President Roosevelt as "the Kerensky of the American revolution" while the president wag visiting at Warm Springs, Ga. Concerning a published report that President Roosevelt had heard himself so characterized by the Ten- nesseean, and that Dr. Wirt was in Warm Springs at the time the incident occurred, Dr. Wirt said: "I was at Warm Springs and conversed with the president and Dr. Raymond Moley, but to my knowledge never met or talked with Dr. Christians. I heard no such remark during my stay there." Dr. Wirt said the information upon which he based his charge that members of the so-called brain trust were plotting: a revolution in which Roosevelt would be replaced "by a Stalin" was obtained directly from "brain trusters." Had Received Letter. WASHINGTON, March 28. UT-Representative McGugin of Kansas | told reporters today he thought he had received a letter from Walter M. Higgins pertaining to a conference with President Roosevelt, but he did not remember its details. He declined to make it public, saying it would have to come from the writer so far as he was concerned. had become unbearable here the week before she left. "You will probably hear many nasty things about me but God knows that I know that my soul is free from all malice, and I know you think so too," she rote. ·'Circumstantial evidence is against me and so I am going away to forget it all. I am sure I can stand on my own feet, as I have a healthy body, a pleasing smile and not afraid of hard work. "Please Don't Search." "Remember, dear mother and father, please don't search for me, because I have taken such a dras tic step as I am now planning," the i-ed warned. In a postscript Miss Pollock said "kisses for mother and daddy, goodbye again. I'll see you some day in heaven, and then we can be togeth er always. Euny." Miss Pollock's letter said she had cashed checks for $35 and ?50 to obtain money to locate herself. Four-H clubs of Harper county, Oklahoma, staged rabbit hunts to finance their county federation activities. THIRTEEN^ THERESAPETER8 SUES FOR $5,337 Alleges She Was Injured as Passenger in Hofer Automobile. A damage action for $5,337 wan "1 in district court here Wednes- lay against Raymond Hofer by Mrs. Theresa Peters whose petition al- eges that she received several in- urles when the Hofer car, in which sh was a passenger, struck the John C Rasmussen automobile from the rear on U. S. highway No. 106 about 1 o'clock the morning of Feb. 11. According to her petition Mrs. Peters received a broken right arm, splintered left cheek bone, fractured skull and cuts and bruises on her face particularly in the region of her left eye. . She alleges that Hofer was driving his car in excess of GO miles an hour while his vision was partly obscured because of vapor which formed upon the windshield. Both cars were going east at the time or the collision. Frank Huebsch Named McGregor Postmaster Globe-Gazette Washington Bureau) WASHINGTON. M a r c h 28.-Frank Huebsch has been appointed icting postmaster at McGregor, at the recommendation of Representa- ive Fred Biermann of Decorah. Huebsch succeeds Postmaster Isabel A. Boyle, whose term will expire on April 2. Lamson Na"med Coach for Webster City High School WEBSTER 'CITY, March 28.-Robert W. Lamson, junior college coach, has been elected coach of tho Webster City high school. Ward H. Rockey, who has held that post for three years has been, named Junior college coach. W. I. Nadin, who has been in charge of the junior high athletics, was named assistant. NllMSKUU, CITY BRIEFS Sheriff J. M.- Robertson was in Sioux City Wednesday on business. C. E. Oilman, secretary of the V. M. C. A., spoke at the Madison community center Tuesday evening, using as his subject the illustration. of an Easter message. A sextet of girls from the Madison school sang Easter music, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. R. R- Nesje. No community center meeting will be held, during the school vacation, the meetings being conducted by tha Madison P. T. A. and the Y. M. C. A, DE=AR NOAH = DOES -THE ,0 So QUICKLY THERE. IS SEND / "ToOR DEAR. ^CV\H = I S THE COAL. CA.R CALLED L.E5A1- -TENDER"?' JACK; FIRST MORTGAGE? ' On Mason City Homes 6% Investment--I'oo Know It's Bite BONDING INSURANCE SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Mason City Loan Investment Co. Ground Floor ML B. A. Bldg. W. L. PATTON, Fres. CHAPPED ROUGH SKIN To relieve the eorcncss and dryncE3 and hasten the return of skin comfort and health, apply soothing Planned for Sunday. SPILLVILLE -- The second unit of the Ladies' Aid of the St. Wenceslaus parish will give a card party at the_A. B. C. S. hall Sunday evening at 7:30. C-O-A-L .$6.50 ton .$6.50 ton IOWA LUMP ... (Ontervlllc) W. KY. NUT . . . . \bove Coals Best in Their Respective Fields. WHY FAY MORE? Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 SO. FEDERAL PHONE NORTH IOWA'S LARGEST MARKET COMMUNITY SALE Will be held at the Charles G. Ames farm at Emery on Highway 106, on FRIDAY, MARCH 30, AT 1 P. M. HORSES: Have several good work horses, including some young mares, blacks and bays; 1--7 year old mare, bred this spring and is in foal; bred to a purebred Perchcron stallion, service fees paifl. CATTLE: Have several good Shorthorn, Holstein and Guernsey cows, some milking and others will bo fresh soon. Everything will be described as comes in tho ring. Have about 15 head of good Shorthorn steers, weight from 300 to 700 Ibs. HOGS: Have some brood sows, and several good thrifty feeding pigs listed. MACHINERY: Have 1 gang plow, 118-wheel disc, just about new, good buy for anybody that needs a disc, and many other articles too numerous to mention. Anvbodv having stock or anything to sell, bring in day of sale. Everything handled with the best of care. Have buyers for horses and ail kinds of stock. "WHERE THE BUYERS MEET THE SELLERS" Lunch Served on Grounds at KCasonanle Price. TERMS. CASH HAROT/D AMES, Auctioneer, Phone 6F4, Mason City. H. H. CRANE, Clerk, Phone 070. Clear Lake. We Pay More for HIDES AND WOOL --See-CARL STEIN Before You Sell If the army makes as good a thing out of the airmail as the private lines did, it will cease to be a burden on the budget. It's getting- old enougli now to be of some help to Uncle.--The New Yorker. PURE LARD .. Horse and Colt AUCTION At Fairgrounds Northwood, Iowa Friday, March 30 Starting at 1 O'clock 24 Head of Horses and Colts RAY H. KEAYS Col. Joe Uelch of Xorthwood, Auct. Northwood State Bank. Clerk FOR SALE HnMibcrry liml strawberry plants, all coml varieties, state Inspected and srmvn mpcrJally for nomr lrao. » packing nr .ihtnpln/e chnntcs. Walrod Gardens, Clear T-.akc FARM SALE DATES CLAIMED Thursday, March 29, 10:30 a. m. --Auction Sale, Lund's Sale Stables on Highway If, at east edge of Mason City. Friday, March 20, 1 p. m.--Auc- tion sale at the Coles Sales Barn, Orchard, Iowa. Sale Dates Are Listed Free of CharRe in This Space Each Wednesday If von want your sale listed, just send in the place, tlate and owner's name to the Glolie-r-i- r.ette, attention of V. C. HicUs. BEEF STEW..ib.2*/ 2 c NECK BONES NUT OLEO . .2ibs29c First Grade . Ib. 24 C HOCKS . . PeaitutBUTTERib IQc LINK SAUSAGE ib IQc Buehler Star Fresh Fish-All Kinds

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