The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1934 · Page 8
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March 30, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 30, 1934
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Page 8
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 30 ·! 1934 RETURNS TO NORTH CENTRAL GROUP FARMERS SHOW GAINS PROFITS STILL BELOW NORMAL Allbaugh States Net Income $2,227 in 1933; 1932 Had $805 Loss. AMES, March 30.--Business for farmers in the North Central Iowa Farm Business association was looking- up in 1933 but it has a long way to go before it reaches the normal level. This fact is indicated in the annual report of the association, including fanners in the territory around Ackley, 'just completed by L. G. Allbaugh, extension economist at Iowa State college. The report stated that net farm income last year was ?2,227 as compared to a loss of $805 in 1932. Net cash income increased from ?260 in 1932 to $380 last year. Net cash income is computed by subtracting cash expenses from cash receipts while the net farm income also takes into consideration inventory increases. "Much of the increase in net farm income resulted from increases in inventory value of grain .and livestock on hand Jan. 1," said Mr. Allbaugh. "This value, based on conservative farm sale prices, could be realized in a sale." Increased value of corn sealed in cribs is one reason for the higher "paper profit," Mr. Allbavgh explained. Some farmers held pigs past Jan. 1 which ordinarily would have been sold in 1933 and counted as cash income. These increased the inventory figure on Jan. 1, 1934. Difference between individual farming efficiency is "shown by a difference of 52,828 in net farm income between the 14 high and U low profit farms. The high profit farms produced more grain and hay per acre and had a larger percentage of land in legumes. The farmers the high profit group obtained ?179 for each $100 worth of feed as compared to $128 for the low group. More pigs a litter, more pounds of pork a Utter and more crop acres for each man and per horsepower also indicated greater efficiency in the high' profit group, Mr. Allbaugh said. H E R E A N D T H E R E Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota Visitors From Austin, Candidates Announce for Franklin Offices HAMPTON, March 30.--Mrs. August Hartwig, Wisner township, has made official announcement of her candidacy for the office of county recorder which is now held by Mrs Nettie Argent who is also a candidate for re-election. Three lawyers are seeking the office of county attorney, Wilbur S. Parks incumbent; Henry H. Uhlen- hopp and W. Raymond Rule have entered the race with official announcements. W. E. Beerner, who was a candidate for county auditor two years ago, announced that he will be a candidate again. Kyseth, Jeweler, to Erect Clarion Store CLARION, March 30.--George L. Kyseth, jeweler here, has purchased a SI 000 lot in the business section of Clarion from Elmer Tabor, and will build a one-story brick front store building there. Construction on the building, which he hopes to have completed by July 1, will begin within a few weeks. The building, 22 feet by 60 feet, will house a combination jewelry store and gift shop. Mr. Kyseth has been proprietor of a jewelry store here for nine years. Fire Destroys Church. EMMETSBURG, Marci 30.--The Lost Island Lutheran church, seven and one-half miles Ruthven, which was tW-beast of i. u ^.~, ---- Destroyed by fire Wednesday, was insured 1'or .about 52,000, it was reported here Thursday. Whose Fault? Tfie Surly or Sulky Boy Children seldom sulk because they are "bad;" Something is wrong with them physically. Crossness is a symptom of biliousness, the same as a coated tongue. So, don't blame your child, do something to help him. Not with doses of any strong physic! Anything that drains the system and saps a child's strength only makes matters worse. There is a way to treat sluggishness in children without using violent " medicines, and it straightens A healthy child is a happy child. Good health and good behavior go together. A boy whose bowels are moving every day, and moving thoroughly, couldn't stay cross five minutest to prevent those bilious upsets in children, or to correct the constipated condition caused by the habitual use of some cathartic, just use senna. This natural laxative is preferable to any drug. California jyrup of Figs contains the proper amount of senna. You can jet it anywhere, but get the genuine TAKE IT FROM EXPERIENCED PAINTERS Coal Fractures Bone. | RUDD--Sam Ernest dropped a large piece of coal on his right foot fracturing a bone. It is improved. Arrives From California. CALMAR--Miss Dena Olson arrived from California for a visit with her sisters, Miss Nettie and Carrie Olson and with other relatives. In Charge Monday. THOMPSON -- John Batchelor, appointed as regular postmaster at Thompson, will take over that office Monday. Theodore Klemsrude has held that office since March 4, 1933. Father III at Fort Dodge. CRYSTAL LAKE--Mrs. Andy Drake was called to Fort Dodge by the serious illness of her .father, Mr. Dingman. Master of Ceremonies. OSAGE--Marshall Kathan returned to Waterloo following several days at the Charles Kathan home.'He resigned as juvenile man with the Pollard Players and nas taken an engagement with the Schneider orchestra as master of ceremonies in Waterloo. Returns From California. DOUGHERTY--Mr. and Mrs. Al Goodhue returned from California, where they spent the · winter months. Visits in Schaller. LATB1ER--School closed Thursday for the Easter vacation. Teachers left for their homes. B. J. C Christensen, principal, plans to spend the recess with friends in Schaller. Home From Collegeville. DOUGHERTY -- Leo Logan is spending his Easter vacation at his home here from college at Collegeville, Minn. . Home From Hospital. LATIMER--Mrs. John Hansen who has been in the Lutheran hospital this week for treatment, cams home for her eighty-third birthday Thursday. She is still seriously ill To Be Held Wednesday. DOUGHERTY--Circles 2 and : of North Division of Ladies' Ai will hold a dancing party at the hall Wednesday evening, April 4 Home From College. NORA SPRINGS--Miss Dori; Kluver, student at Stephen's colleg at Columbia, Mo., is spending thi week's vacation' with her parents Mr and Mrs. C. E. Kluver. Rober Moody and Philip Bronson of th State .University at Iowa City ar also at;home. Donald Colin, a stu dent at Des Moines, is also at home Returns to Canton. BELMOND--Ole Tcmson lef Wednesday for Canton, S. Dak. Mr Tomson made a short visit with hi sister, Mrs. Otis Nelson, who is con fined in the Steele hospital and Witt other relatives. Mrs. Nelson is re covering from her recent operation B«covering From Operation. HAMPTON--Miss Laura Bel Saylor is convalescing from an op eration at the Lutheran hospital Are Parents of Son. TITONKA--Mr. and Mrs. Georg L. Fox are parents of a baby bo born at the home of Mrs. Fred ' Wentz. Leaves for Indiana. ROCK FALLS--Mrs. George Duff and her grandson, Warre Duff, left Thursday night to spen several days with Mrs. Duff daughter, Miss Addie Fay Duff, wh is a teacher in Hammond, Ind. Visit in Austin. DUMONT--Mrs. Fred Schuler, son Dale Schuler, and her, father, Jerry Van Riper, 89 year old Civil war veteran, are spending the week in Austin, Minn., visiting her sister. Mrs. Mae White. Visit at Homes. GRAFTON--Teachers who have gone away for their Easter vacations are Miss U. B. Musel to Lowden, Miss M. Bang to Joice and Miss Thelma Fblken to Frost, Minn. Returns From New York. PLYMOUTH--Miss Edna Cobeen returned Tuesday from New York where she had spent the past two months visiting her sister. Returns to New JTork. CHAPIN--Mrs. H. G. Hall returned to her home in New York City Wednesday after a short visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. John Cleveland and family. Mrs. Hall was formerly Miss Marie Bootjer, a lor mer Chapin young lady. Will Meet Tuesday. PLYMOUTH--The . Ladies Cemetery association will meet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. L'. S. Armstrong to line up the season's work Take the word of men who ha« punted m*ny homes with many kinds of paint. They will tell you that LOWS BROTHERS HIGH STANDARD House Paint is the enJurmg and economical paint to use on your home. For painters the country over find that HIGH STANDARD ·outlasts ordinary paint... that it keeps its beauty from four to fi« years, thus eliminating frequent repainting, and lowermg the average cost per year. Come in and get a free book on Home Decoration; Currie-Van Ness Co. TO REVAMP NRA A complete shake-up of the NKA, changing into a machine to administer nearly 400; coded industries, has been started by Administrator Hugh S. Johnson, with youthful W. Averell Harrlman (above) In charge of the transformation. (Associated Press Photo). WINSWINNEBAGO SPELLING MEET YOUR IOWA An Interesting Fact Dally About the State You . Are Proud to Call Y'our Own! Iowa is enthusiastic in its support of athletics. Gross receipts at thia year's sectional high-school basket- iall tournaments were 25 per cent greater than in 1933. BUTLER SCORES ECONOMY GROUP Asks Des Moines Audience to Join for Betterment of War Vets. DES MOINES, March 30. (-Si- Criticising capitalists, bankers and members of the economy league who stood in the way of recent legislation for veterans, Maj. Gen. Smedley D. Butler, retired U. b. marine corps commandant, appealed to an audience of nearly 1,000 here last night to .join forces for the betterment of war veterans. He spoke before a meeting sponsored by the Des Moines post of veterans of foreign wars. In reference to the senate's recent vote to.override the president's veto of the veteran's compensation bill, General Butler said: "We started "getting results yesterday. The American people are absolutely fair when they know what it is all about." He predicted a war between Japan and Russia and declared" that the United States would "get in," although he declared that military men were hopeful that it could be put off for three or four generations. "We're not so sure, however," he declared. HUTCHINS--Mr. and Mrs. Richard Weiland and son, Elmer, Austin, Minn., visited Wednesday and Thursday at the' Anton Weiland home. Home From College. CALMAR--Mr. and Mrs. Jake Becvar and son, Raphael, drove to Waterloo Wednesday to meet their daughter, Miss Mary, a student at Briar Cliff college, Sioux City, -who will spend her Easter vacation here. Return From Trip. BUFFALO CENTER--Mr. and ra C. G. Pritchard are back in Buffalo Center after an absence of nine weeks and having covered 5,700 ^miles'. Move to Klester. JOICE--Mr. and Mrs. Emil Iverson moved. Wednesday . to a farm near Keister, Minn. They have lived in Joice 11 years. Their son, Elmo, is staying with Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Iverson to finish this terra of school here. Return From Missouri. DUMONT--Raymond Pfaltzgraff and brother-in-law, Harold. Seager, I Hampton, drove to Franklin, Mo., and returned Tuesday evening, bringing his sister, Mrs. Frank Woods arid children, back with him for a visit in the home of her father, J. F. Pfaltzgraff. Visitor From Rapids. PLYMOUTH--Miss Lulu Dvorak of Cedar Rapids came for an Easter visit with her mother, Mrs. J. Dvorak, and her sister, Mrs. Herman Helmer. Return From Alleman. SWALEDALE--Mr. and Mrs. H. Krause returned from Alleman where they visited Mrs. Krause's mother. Given Farewell Party. WHEELERWOOD--Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Ferrier entertained a group Wednesday night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Gould and family who have moved from the community. 'Guest From Minneapolis. OTRANTO--Mrs, Flo Craven arrived from Minneapolis and is a guest of her sister, Mrs. S. J. Sine. Wetter Heads Board. ROCK FALLS--A. S. Wetter has been elected president of the school board for the coming year to succeed M. T. H'endricksen whose term expired March 19. Planned at Vinje. VINJE--There is going to be another street sale in Vinje. and all kinds of articles will be listed for sale. Joel Herfendall will be the auctioneer. .Returns to Wisconsin. GRAFTON -- Alvin Boettcher, who has been visiting relatives here Ardella Mae Belstrom Gets First in Contest Held at Forest City. FOREST CITY, March 30.--Ardella Mae Belstrom, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Belstrom of Forest City, won first place in the county annual spelling contest held in the courthouse Thursday. Both oral and written examinations were given. Dr. Eaton of Omaha conducted the written part in which first place went to Virginia Dolmage of Buffalo Center, second to Eileen Drugg of Mt. Valley township, third to Winton Bruback of Forest township, and fourth to Mildred Carlson of Forest township. Mrs. L. D. Prewitt pronounced the words in the oral examination in which Ardella Mae Belstrom placed first, Margit Singlestad of Center township second, Leona Helin of Grant third, Rhoda Swenson of Newton, fourth, Roger Peterson of Mt Valley, fifth, Irving Sydness of Norway, sixth, Audrey Underbakke of Rake, seventh, Dorothy Huseth of Mt. Valley, eighth, Virginia Dolmage of Buffalo Center, ninth, and Vern Shropshire of King township tenth. Sixty-five representatives o: schools of the county participated The finals consisted in the spelling down of the winners of the oral and of the written contests. In it Virginia missed "beseech," which was spelled correctly by Ardella Mae, who then spelled "oxide" correctly and won the contest. The judges of the contest were representatives of the newspapers in the county. Gorman Is Successor to Boyd as Chairman of Hardin Committee IOWA FALLS, March 30.--J. C. Boyd, who has been chairman of the Hardin County Emergency committee since 1932, resigned and his resignation was accepted by Governor Herring Thursday. Charles A. Norman of New Providence has been appointed as Mr. Boyd's successor. Mr. Norman was formerly a member of the board of supervisors. Mr. Boyd has been the storm center on several occasions but each time, investigations vindicated him. CALM AR PLANS NEW CREAMERY Structure to Cost $10,000 to $12,000; New Oil Station Planned. CALMAR, March 30.--The Farm ers Creamery company of Calmar purchased the Ellingson lots west of the Washburn garage and plan to erect a new creamery, all modern, at a cost of $10,000 to * 12.000 The lots were bought for $1 000. The Iowa Oil company, locatec on highway 55 with station and offices in the old Ellingson dwellin will be torn down and a new lining station and car storage room erected. This "building is one ot Calmar landmarks, being about 75 years old. Work will be started as soon as possible on both buii-lings. Honored on Birthday. SEXTON--Fourteen women gav Mrs. William Kirschbaum a part yesterday afternoon at ther home i honor of her seventy-third birthdaj COUNTY SESSION PLANNED IN ROOD lUxillary Convention to Be Held Tuesday; Program to Be Given. RUDD, March · 30.--The Amerian Legion auxiliary county con- ention will be held in the opera ouse Tuesday evening. The pro- ram committees include Mesdames W. Edie, William Pross and Roy terlin and Messrs. Bert Stalker, Villiam Hans and Paul Stalker. fillman Norby, Supt. I. W. Edi.e, Herbert Klemsrud, Paul Stalker, Dr. H. A. Dockstader and Berl talker will present the pantomime, The Duchess Bounces In." There ·ill be orchestra music. There will e other numbers on the program ot furnished by Rudd. $3,000 House Contract Let. CORWITH, March 30.--A COD- ract has been let to W. R. Sutcliffe, ocal contractor, to build a $3,000 esidence on the Scoville-Oelke farm ne and one-half miles southwest of Corwith on highway No. 60. The arm is owned by Norman C. Tuck- tt of Rockford, HI., and Martin Larsen is the tenant. for two mouths returned to his home at Chippewa Falls, Wis. Meets at Baker Home. SWALEDALE--The Girls' Guild met Thursday afternoon at the home of Marvel Baker. Mrs. Milo Hoskins is leader. Arrives From Bismark. CHAPIN--Joe LeVitt, who has been working with the Salvation army at Bismark, N. Dak., arrived the first of the week for a visit at the home of his brother, C. A. Levitt. BOYD, MAYOR FOR BASSETT, ONLY 21 NEW HAMPTON, March 30.-The town of Bassett in Chickasaw county claims the, youngest mayor in the state. Voters elected Ronald Boyd, 21, to succeed Mrs. Irene Tucker who declined to run again after she had served five' terms. Bureau Women Plan Program. OSAGE, March 30.--the Mitchell county committee of Farm Bureau Women met Wednesday at the library here ·with Miss May Larson from Ames to write the program for 1935. The date for Achievement day is set for June 21. IT PAYS TO SOW GOOD SEED WE HAVE THE BEST Rites to Be Saturday for Mrs. Hoffmeister, Victim of Pneumonia FAULKNER, March 30.--Mrs. Fred Hoffmeister, 37, who died at her home 1% miles southwest. of Faulkner will be buried Saturday. She had been ill only a few days with pneumonia. She is survived by her husband and five children, Harold, Helen, Dorothy, Florence and Gladys. Her mother, Mrs. Johanna Klein of Iowa Falls, survives and four brothers, John of Faulkner, Albert and Gene of Iowa Falls and Carl Klein of Alden. Funeral services' will be held -at 1 o'clock at the home Saturday and 1:30 at St. Peters church, conducted by the Rev. C. Jankowsky. Dougherty Junior High to Give Play Sunday DOUGHERTY, March 30.--The junior high students will present a play, "Camouflage," Sunday evening at the hall. The cast consists of Virgil Dougherty, Vincent Sweeney, Maurice Jensen, Thomas O'Banion, Gladys Logan, Marjorie Rooney, Rose Cunnningham. Doris McMenimen, Marcella Marzen and Eleanor Donnelly. A playlet, "Wanted--a Pitcher," by several boys, songs, readings and musical numbers by St. Patrick's orchestra will he features of the program. BROADCLOTH SHIRTS For His Easter New Shipment Just Unpacked 1 They're pre-shrunk with seven-button front, full cut and faultlessly tailored- In blue, tan, grey, white or green --· sizes 14 to YiVz- Each shirt is wrapped in cellophane to insure freshness and cleanliness. SILK TIES 59c and $1 He'll be delighted, with the patterns [and the colors--they're real dignified, yet springlike. And he'll never guess how little they cost because the tips are silk lined and they're hand finished just like the most expensive ones. NORTHROP. Kmc CLOVE _, AND ,_ ALFALFA SEE Germination and Purity Guaranteed NORTHWESTERN DISTRIBUTING CO., Inc. MASON CITY, IOWA Gypsies Return $180 Taken at New Hampton NEW HAMPTON, March 30.-J. P. Rigler, receiver of the closed Second National bank, Thursday received $180 from Sheriff George C. Murray. The sheriff promised a tribe of Gypsies he would wait 10 days for them to obtain the money from the group that had stolen the money from the bank Feb. 16. When the Gypsies were held at Independence 10 days ago they denied knowledge of the theft but to show good faith produced the money and told the sheriff that they would send him the original money that the other tribe had taken. Our Hats Are Off to Clear Lake! The First National Bank opened there today . . . Friday, March 30. Officers, directors, stockholders, and all residents of Clear Lake and vicinity . . . . North Iowa is exceedingly proud of you on this occasion, the Opening of your First National Bank . . . a noteworthy achievement. We are indeed happy at this time to congratulate you ... and extend our very best wishes for now and the years to come. First National Bank MASON CITY, IOWA Affiliated with Northwest Bancorporatloii Shop Saturday and Save the Tax Shop in Merkel's Economy Basement and Buy at Lowest Prices Suits and Coats For Easter $10.95 Other Coats at 57.95 Many New Dresses $3.98, $4.98, $5.95 Wash Frocks an Hooverettes A new shipment of 80 square printed percales in smart styles. This will probably be our last shipment of this quality at $1.00 Future prices will be higher. Children's Wash Frocks Of printed cottons. Sizes 3 to 14. 79c Foundation Garments Corsettes with inner belt, $1.19 Girdles, $1.19 One way stretch girdle, 59c Bias Cut Rayon Slips Lace trimmed top and bottom 79c Men's Shirts and Shorts Of fast color broadcloth, balloon seat trunks and Swiss ribbed cotton shirts. Each 25c . Silk Hose Full fashioned, slightly irregulars, fine quality, pair 59c I xm 1 Curtain Panels Fine weave in ecru only. Pair 75c Cottage Sets 79c Sheer Fabrics Batiste and Lawn in adorable patterns. yard 19c Bias Cut Broadcloth Slips 39c MERKEL'S ECONOMY BASEMENT

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