The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 4, 1931 · Page 9
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March 4, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 4, 1931
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Page 9
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MARCH 4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS BETTER ROADS .BETTER FARMING EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFQRD FREDERICKSBURG CLUB BOY NAMED 1930 CHAMPION Chickasaw County Youth Makes $1,016 on Herd of HoIstein^Cows. From one original calf club heifer to a nice young herd o£ nine fine Holstein females that have already netted ?1,016 above all-costs in six years and that, have yet to reach their fulj production is the record of Howard Whitcomb, 18 year; old 4-H club boy of Fredericksburg Wjio has just been named by the Holstein-Friesian association of America as the National .Holstein Champion club boy for 1930. Starting with a purebred Holstein calf at 11 years of age, Howard has built up an enviable record for community leadership, represented his county on. judging, and demonstration teams, and has. been a prominent winner In the show ring. Hn has built up a profitable young herd that is well developed for type and is showing what it can do in production. Howard's first heifer, Chickasaw Tritomia Lass, has produced 725 pounds of butterfat in the last two years. His second heifer, Johanna Rose Homestead Ormsby, has Just completed a 348-pound record as a 3-year-old. Two others are just now in milk but the other five head have not yet reached producing age. Close attention to business has been a potent factor in Howard's success and has brot him a gross return of $803 for butterfat, ?147 for increase sold, and $380 in prizes. With the present value of his nine head estimated at $1,125, Howard's gross return has been $2,455. The cost of his club livestock has been 5465, feed costs 5777, other expenses $132,' and interest on his investment ?65, total $1,439, leaving a net above all costs of $1,016 for six .years part time work. Howard's exhibit of nine purebred Holstein females of different ages at the 1930 Dairy Cattle Congress told the story of the development of his herd thru club work. His outstanding ability brot him state wide recognition and won him a trip to the National Dairy Show at St. Louis, as the guest of the Blue Valley Creamery company, where his nine Holsteins were used to demonstrate the results of six years in 4.-H club work. Ordered to Hospital. WAVERLY,- March 4. --Claire "Breeze" Harden of Waverly and .T. C. Blake of Shell Rock, formerly of Waverly, have been committed to the inebriate ward of the state hospital at Independence, following their arrest by Sheriff Frank Sager as they were found intoxicated hi an automobile in the ditch. Both men have previously been convicted on liquor charges. TO BE SOLD AT R. L. DIXSON PUBLIC SALE Plymouth, Iowa--10 Miles Northeast of Mason City SATURDAY, MARCH 7 ONE REGISTERED PERCHERON STALLION COMING 2 YEARS OLD WEIGHT BETWEEN 1400 AND 1500 Public Sale PLYMOUTH, IOWA 7 ' ' " ' NEW McCORMICK-DEERING MACHINERY AND A ; BIG LINE OF GOOD USED MACHINERY 90 HEAD OP LIVESTOCK--17 head of work horses 1 Percheron stallion, 2 years old, 12 milk cows, fresh soon, 1 Red Bull, 1 year old, 2 Brown Swiss Bull Calves and many other articles. FARMERS--Bring In Anything You Want to Sell ii R. L. DIXSON, Proprietor J. R. DORSEY, Auctioneer $ 145 PRICE CUT on the New International Six-Speed Special Now $ 675 Chassis Standard · Equipment f. o, b. Factory rpHE Six-Speed Special--the popular, quality truck of outstanding value and performance is now offered at a substantial reduction of 5145 in price. This cut is made with absolutely no change in quality. A HIGH-GRADE TRUCK AT LOW PRICE The new Six-Speed Special retains all the original features, including the famous two-speed axle providing six forward speeds; engine with increased power; 1%-ton rating; deeper frame; 136-inch wheelbase; smoother operation and handling; greater driver comfort; improvements throughout making for long life and low-cost operation; and the attractive lines that identify all the new International models. Come in and look the Six-Speed Special over; make any comparisons you like. Any owner of the fast and powerful Six-Speed Special will tell you that at the new low price of 5675 (chassis with standard equipment, f. o. b. factory) you are getting a real transportation investment. International Harvester Co. OF AMERICA SALES ANY* 23 Gth St. S. E. Farm Union Forms Wool Market Group in Northwest States ST. PAUL, March 4. (jPX--Wool sales o f . growers in several northwest states will be. handled by the newly formed Farmers Union Wool marketing association, organization sponsored by the Farmers Union in line with its balance plan of marketing farm products. While the bulk of the business is expected to be in Minnesota and western Wisconsin, farmers in Iowa, North Dakota and Illinois have indicated they will send wool to the new organization. "The wool warehouse of the American society of equity at Farroington has been leased and will be used aa a concentration point for wool shipments. Magnus Brown of Farmington has been in the field soliciting wool shipments and owners of thousands of sheep in western Wisconsin have been signed up," Farmers Union 'officials declare. "The association plans to apply for recognition as a federal farm board recognized regional affiliate of the national wool marketing association. It must sign up 500,000 pounds of wool before recognition can be applied for." Besides the wool sales association the Farmers Union program of a balance plan of marketing farm products includes grain and livestock sales agencies and buying- organizations dealing in flour, feeds, seeds, fertilizers, petroleum and other products. What a world: Nobody will take your last cigaret, and everybody will take your last dollar.--Bathle"- hem Globe-Times. Farm Sale Dates Claimed March 5--Chas. Grundtner, Nora Springs, Iowa. March 5 -- Peter A. Dahlby, Jolce, Iowa. March 6--John Paul, Clear Lake, Iowa.. March 6--Consignment Sale, Ora Bayless in charge, M. C. Fairgrounds. March 7--B. L. Dixson, Plymouth, Io\ya. March ll-t,Mrs. Hu Halverson, Lelund, Iowa. To Get Your Sale Date in This Column Just fill out coupon and mail It to tho Globe-Gazette, caro of V. C. HICKS (Pleaso Wrlto Plainly) Name Town Date of Sale. BETTER SOCIAL LIFE BETTER SCHOOLS FARMERS FORM RELOAD GROUP 100 Livestock Producers Meet at Charles City; 300 Sign Applications. CHARLES CITY, Feb. 4.--At a meeting of over 100 livestock producers in the Ellis auditorium at Charles City Thursday, definite plans were made to organize a livestock concentration point at Charles City. Over 300 signatures for the application of membership have already been procured and efforts are being made to increase this number to 1,000 before actual operations start. With 1,000 producers patronizing a re-load association a good volume of business can be done which will provide enough hogs to grade and ship in graded lots. A board of directors was electee at this meeting consisting of H. E Winterink, Dayton Mather, Fred Cerwinske, Fred Freese, Andrew Jundl, M. E. Bent, Allen Andres, John Howe and W. D. Tansett. A meeting of this board will be held soon to elect officers and as soon as 1,000 members are procured, a location will be selected, a manager hired and the concentration point got under way. R. F. O'Donriell manager of the Iowa Livestock Marketing Corporation, addressed the group and pointed out that the eastern Iowa Regional Co-operative has made its membership average of 16 cents a hundred weight more for their hogs than they could have receiver marketing them thru ordinary channels. This is the .average sales over all hogs marketed thru that organization since last October and near 500 decks were handled during the month of January. The follow up lesson on the home grounds improvement work which was started among the farm women last fall will be held the week ot March' 16. Mr. Johnston, specialist in landscape architecture of Iowa State College, will be in the county again to take up with individuals farm owners' problems concerning the landscaping of their particular home. About 60 farm women have already procured chart paper anc made detailed diagrams of their farmstead as it is at the presenl time. Those who have made this diagram should attend the training school where Mr. Johnston will take up and give suggestions in re-ar ranging. ' Teacher Accepts New Position ORCHARD, March 4--Miss "Helen Theile, high school domestic science and English teacher, accepted a po sition in the domestic science department of the schools at Yuma Ariz. Her place has been taken by Miss Helen Westcot of Winterset f'Ii«ne 10-20 Get to Know YOU CAN DCPCND ON A GILDNER STORE, Radium Socks 8 pair *|00 S a t u r d a y Only Good sturdy cotton socks. Perfect quality, seamless feet, always soft, highly absorbent. Comes in black, brown, or grey. Sizes 10 to 12. IGc or 8 PAIR (frl (\t\ TOR tpl.UU Saturday Only TUNE IN ON WMT EVERY FRIDAY NOON AT 12:35. YOU MAY GET A FALL TIE. PUBLIC SALE As 1 am quitting farming, I will sell the following property at public auction nt my plncc of residence J A miles west of Rockwell Creamery, on MONDAY, MARCH 9 Commencing at 1:00 o'clock sharp 7 --_. HORSES AND MULES -- 7 15 -- HEAD OF CATTLE -- 15 30 - HEAD OF FEEDING PIGS - 30 FULL LINE OF MACHINERY TERMS:--Cash or as arranged with Clerk. E. R. CAMPBELL ORA BAYLESS, Auct. NATIONAL BANK, Clerk. Carroll Brackey Given Medal for Being Best Club Member in County LAKE MILLS, March 4.--Carroll Brackey, son of Mr. and *Mrs. Aus- Brackey, has been presented the Thomas E. Wilson medal for being the outstanding livestock club member in Winnebago county. The presentation was made by Cciunty Agent H. C. Aaberg at the Boys' 4-H club banquet. Mr. Aaberg pointed out that Carroll had been a consistent winner in exhibits since 1922. He was champion 'livestock judge in the county in 1929, champion livestock and farm crops judge in 1930, president of the county Boys' 4-fe club in 1930, local president in 1930 and placed ninth in judging at the Dairy Cattle Congress'in competition with more than 300 boys. At the present time Carroll is assisting his father with the work 'on the farm three miles south of Luke Mills. A bit of competition to Carroll is coming right from his own family. His younger brother, a junior in the local high school, has already gained much recognition in 4-H club circles. Marlin has won first place at the county club show for the past three years with his Holstein calves. Waltonians Object to Proposed Fee on Each Game License Members of Cerro Gordo and other chapters of the Izaak Walton league in Iowa especially, and all who are interested in hunting and fishing in this state, are watching the bill which recently passed the house of representatives and calls for a fee of 10 cents from each annual fishing and hunting license of SI to cover the cost of issuance by county recorders. The fish and game department employs at the expense of Iowa sportsmen many game wardens for the enforcement of fish and game laws, local Waltonians pointed out. All fines collected from fish and game law violators in no way benefit the fish and game department and are turned into the school fund. For the year ending June 30, 1930, the fish and game department turned to the school fund $35,059.43. In view of the fact that sportsmen are obliged to stand the expense of law enforcement and as a result of this enforcement contribute liberally to the school fund, they protest the passage of the proposed legislation in the senate. Even under the most favorable conditions the fish and game department is unable to meet the greatly increased demand for additional hatcheries, fish nursery ponds, public shooting grounds anc game refugees and there is an increased sentiment among sportsmen for a higher license in order that the fish and game department may be more adequately financed, it was stated. AT THE HOSPITALS Elaine Borchardt, Plymouth, was admitted to Park hospital for treatment Tuesday. Mrs. H. A. Gullickson, Northwood, was admitted to Park hospital for a major operation Tuesday. Genevieve Harris, 7 Monroe avenue northwest, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a major operation Tuesday, John Forahee, West Haven addition, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a major operation Tuesday. James Gregory, 138 Sixteenth street northwest, was admitted to Mercy hospital for treatment Tuesday. Miss Mildred Kalvig, 203 Twenty- sixth street southwest, underwent a minor operation at Park hospital Tuesday. Erllng Hanson, Bricelyn, Minn., was admitted to Park hospital for a minor operation Tuesday. Mrs. L. Funk, 1609 Delaware avenue northeast, who underwent a major operation at Park hospital, was dismissed Tuesday. Mrs. M. Helm and baby girl, 1222 Monroe avenue northwest, were dismissed from Park hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Burdette Wllhite, Rockwell, was dismissed from Mercy hospital Tuesday. She underwent a major operation nt the hospital. Kidney Acids Break Sleep If Getting: Up NlEhts, Backache. frequent day calls. L«K patna, Nervousness, or Burning-, duo to functional BlaiJdor Irritation, in acid conditions:, makes you f eel tl red, dcpresaed and discouraged, try the Cyatex Tost. Works feat, starts circulating thru the ayatem in 15 minutes. Praised by thousands for rapid and positive action. Don't give up. Try Cystex (pronounced Sl.in-tex) today, under the Iron-Clad Guarantee. Must Quickly allay theso conditions, ircprdvo rcst- ' 1 enerEy or - KRADY DRUG CO. W.J. Murphy livestock and Farm Sale Auctioneer Arrange for Your Spring Snlc Date Now. 1'hone 1977 Musoti City, Iowa HELEN HKNDRICKS News Editor Residence'Phone S40\V OFFICE PHONE No. 239 LEE DEWIGOINS Circulation and Advertising 1 Residence Phone 67 Mrs. Pattie to Serve Seventh Year as Head SPRING FASHION SHOW PLANNED Latest Styles of Clothing Will Be Exhibited on Living Models. CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--Announcement has been made of the spring fashion show which will be staged by the men's and ladies' ready-to-wear shops of Clear Lake. The date has been set for Thursday and Friday nights, March 19 and 20, at . the Community building. The affair is being- sponsored by the Commercial club. The latest fashions of both men's and women's clothing will be shown on living models. Music and vaude- vil acts will be shown, in connection with this affair. Clear Lake Briefs Rollins Silk Hose la the new shades. Peter Pan Shop. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Dean, North shore, left Wednesday morning for Washington where they plan to make a month's stay at the home of their daughter and son-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. L. H. James. They plan to make the trip by auto. Beautiful neiv dresses at ?10 and up. Peter Pan Shop. Mr. sinil Mrsi" E. M. Dtiesenberg and son left Tuesday for Fort Dodge where Mr. Duesonberg has procured a contract grading job during the summer. DoWilde and Bistllne, nuto mechanics at DeBruyn's Super Service. Phone 214. All work guaranteed. Harry Cash left Tuesday for A!ta where he accepted a position as manager and buttermaker of a creamery. He has had experience in this work for a number of years in the Clear Lake creamery. He is the son of Mr. and" Mrs. Walter Cash, Clear Lake. The Clear LiiUc high school and junior high school were dismissed from school an hour early Tuesday so that they might attend the special matinee for the showing of "Abraham Lincoln" at the Park theater. Mrs. Cora Sornsen returned Monday to her cottage at Bayside after spending- three months in Terre Haute, Ind., and Louisville, Ky. Her nephew, Ray Schumacher and ,his wife, Terre Haute, returned with her to spend the summer with her in Clear Lake. Mrs. Will Conuiliear and son Joe have moved from their farm noth- west of Clear Lake to one southeast of Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Sain Soreitson have taken possession of a farm near Ventura. They formerly lived north of Clear Lake. Drama Players of School Gave Production for Civic League. CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--Mrs. J- W. Pattie was re-elected president of the Civic league for the second consecutive year at the luncheon Tuesday. She served as head for five consecutive years in the early days of the organization. She was the second president of the organization, beginning that term in 1916. Mrs. L. E. Ashland was re-elected vice president. New officers named by the nominating- commit- .ee included Mrs. J. H. Woodstock, secretary to succeed Mrs. F. P. Walker; Mrs. Sam Kennedy, Jr., ireasurer to succeed Mrs. R. R. logers; Mrs. A. A. Joslyn, auditor to succeed Mrs. P. W. Bryson. About 75. persons attended the uncheon and business meeting which followed. This was a record ittcndance for a closed meeting of the organization. The Catholic Ladies' Aid society served'tUe lunch- con In the basement of the St. Patrick's Catholic church. Plants given thru the courtesy of Mrs. Lillian Overton and green tapers carried out the color scheme of St. Patrick. Committees Report Each standing committee reported for work during the year. Mrs. Yelland of the membership commit- .ee reported 205 in good standing. VIrs. Kugler reviewed the work o£ the recreation committee with re- jard to the tennis courts. Several loads of sand had been donated by :he Clear Lake Sand and Gravel company as well as labor by Oscar 2olgan and a group of high school boys. Mrs. W. C. Carroll reported co-operation with the Commercial club in staging the community carnival and giving several card benefits. The conservation committee headed by Mrs. A. I. Sondrol has beautified the grounds of the disposal plant. Four Norway spruce, three mountain ash, one sycamore, n jroup of sumac and elderberry bushes and about 25 Ingleman ivy plants were set out. This committee also sponsored a plant exchange at the May meeting. Activities Are Listed Mrs. R. B. Kennedy reported help thruout the whole year in the welfare work of the community, especially in preparing baskets Christmas. Mrs. H. N. Halvorsoc reviewed the improvements of th rest room, which will include the Plan Benefit Bridge. CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--The Rebokah lodge plans to hold a benefit card party Friday night in the I.' O. O. F. hall. Each member will bring a table and players for that table. The public is also invited to attend. redecoration near future. of the walls in the The hospitality, lake shore, sanitation and press committees also spoke briefly of their work during the year. The treasurer's and secretary's summaries were also accepted by the association. The play, "Not Quite Such a Goose," was presented by members of the high school drama club. The story was woven around the brother and sister, played by Marguerite Halvorson and Halvor Comstock, who disagreed about everything until the girl friend, played by Ferne Brooks, appeared on the scene. The other character was Miriam Brager who portrayed the understanding mother of the. two young people. Mrs. J .C. Davenport, chairman of :he press committee, which sponsored the meeting-, also gave a short talk on "The Value of the Press." Plans Are Announced for Series of Joint Boy Scout Meetings As a part of the activity program of the Mason City Boy Scout troops a plan is being devised so that when troops have a fifth meeting night during the month, fill these troops will meet in a joint session. On March 30 all troops that meet on Monday night in the city will have a joint session and on Tuesday night, March 31, all troops having regular meetings on Tuesday night will have a joint gathering. This will mean that troops 1, 5, G, 8, 16 and la will have a joint meeting on March 30 and that troops 3, 10, 11, 12 and 13 will have a joint meeting on March 31. The troops meeting on Wednesday night will not have a joint meeting in' March but will have one in April. This will mean that troops 2, 4, 7, 9, 14, 15 will have a joint meeting April 29. It is the plan that the scoutmaster and the activity man of the troop committee will make up the committee to plan these programs. This plan will make it possible to hold 12 of such joint meetings during the year on the present schedule of troop meetings. Record Book Is Stolen From Parked Automobile A record book was stolen from ie automobile belonging to Charles I. Minisch, Altoona, Tuesday night, according to the report made to po- ice by Mr. Minisch. The car was parked near a local hoiel. PAT APT? STARTING A .TlI_»,ri.V^.CL SATURDAY ILLICIT BTgMASTAKWYCK, ^.~ Funeral Services for Andrew Lysne to Be Held Thursday P. IVL Andrew Lysne, 46, died' Tuesday afternoon at the state hospital at Cherokee. Funeral services will bo held at the Trinity Lutheran church Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with the Rev. Oliver L. N. Wlgdahl the pastor, in charge. Burial will take place in Elmwood. Rock Island Stock on New $5 Annual Basis NEW YORK, March 4. (/P)_Directors of the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railroad today placed the stock on a $5 annual basis, against $7 previously paid, by declaring a quarterly dividend of »1.25. The $5 basis was expected in financial circles, Wall street reports several days ago stating that the dividend would bo reduced Lo that figure. Election of Senator Bailey, N. Carolina, Contested by G.O.P. WASHINGTON, March 4. apt- Notice of a contest against the election «f Josiah M. Bailey, democrat, North Carolina, was filed today in the senate. Chairman Shortridge of the privileges and elections committed sought to introduce a resolution to give his committee authority to investigate the contest. It would carry an appropriation of $25,000. The contest against Bailey's election was filed on behalf of George M. Pritchard, republican candidate for ttie aenatorship, who was defeated by the democrat in the November elections last year. Some people's idea of pleasure is to do things they can't afford to do. --Torre Hauto Tribune. MRS, RALPH OTT RITES ARRANGED Young Mother Survived by Five Children; Oldest Is Six Years. CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--Funeral, services for Mrs. Ralph Ott, 35, will be held Thursday .afternoon at the Methodist church at -2:30 o'clock preceded by a short service at the Ward funeral home, East Main street. Mrs. Ott died Tuesday noon at her home on South Winnie street nfter an illness of seven weeks. She suffered flu and complications. About a week ago she was brot to her home after spend- ng about five weeks in the general lospital, Des Moincs, Besides her husband she is survived by five small children, tho oldest of which is six years and the youngest six months. They are: Donald, Dorothy, Jack, Margaret and Ralph, Jr. She also leaves her parents, Mr.-and Mrs. Tom Howard, North Third street, four sisters, Nettie and Rose Howard, Clear Lake; Mrs. Lcota Duncan, Rogersville, Mo.; Mrs. Ferne Olson, Valley, Wla., and one brother, Ray Howard, Valley, Wis. Mrs. Ott's former homo was at Valley, Wis. Her husband is a city letter carrier. Mrs. Phillips Chosen President of P. E. 0. CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--Election and installation of the new officers was the feature of the P. E. 3. meeting held Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. A. B. Phillips, South Fourth street. Mrs. A. B. Phillips was re-elected president of the organization and Mrs. J. C. Davenport was re-elected vice president. Other officers were Mrs. R. C, Ingersol, recording secretary; Mrs. C. C. Palmeter, corresponding secretary; Mrs. N. W. Phillips, treasurer; Mrs. Leita Clausen, chaplain; Mrs. L. S. Sullivan, guard and Mrs. M. P. Hughes, installing officer. Mrs. A. B. Phillips was chosen aa delegate to tha stato convention. A review of the supreme and state by-laws was also held. Intertroop Birdhouse Building Contest Staged CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--Boy Scouts in troops 17 and 34 arji^ sponsoring an intertroop blrdhousa' building contest. W. H. Orr, E. A, Colburn and Lloyd Licsenberg will co-operate with the boys displaying their buildings and the methods used in their making. Four prizes will be awarded in each class. Four different types of houses will be open for competition, those for the martin, wren, bluebird and robin. Machine for Teeth Extraction Installed CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--Dr. C. C. Colgan has installed a new Hllkle alkoform machine used especially for the extraction of teeth. Both ' Thursday and Friday Dr. White and ' his nurse, Des Moines, will be in Dr. Colgan's office giving demonstra- ' tions of the machine. Persons inter- ' ested in this .new method aro welcome to see It in operation. CARD OF THANKS We wish to acknowledge our appreciation of the kindness, helpful- ' ness and many expressions of sympathy received during our recent bereavement. Mrs. Geo. A. O'Neil and Family. CLEAR LAKE CALENDAR Thursday--Twentieth Century club meets at the home o£ Mrs. W. B. Milne. Sorosia club meets at tho homa of Mrs. D. H. Culver, South rFourth street. Crescent club meets at the home of Mrs. Gregory Linden. Royal club meets at the home of Mrs. Roy French, Division street. Daughters of Union Veterans meets at the I. O. O. F. hall for program. Blanks for Ex-Service Men Loans at Clear Lake CLEAR LAKE, March 4.--The necessary blanks for use of ex-service men for making loans on tha adjusted compensation certificate, will be on hand at the next regular meeting of the Stafford Post 222 Wednesday, March 11, according to Forde Lee. The local post suggests that the veterans use this means rather than writing direct to the veteran;;' bureau. After an evening- as Mrs; Bidwell's partner, we are inclined to doubt that she will ever really enjoy heaven. We feel that she could never bo quite satisfied with the way Gabriel played his trump.-Park Theatre CLEAR LAKE Wednesday ABRAHAM LINCOLN Thursday--Friday Double Feature Show

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