Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 9, 1934 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 9, 1934
Page 5
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APRIL 9 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE GAIN SHOWN IN STOCK PAYMENTS Farmers Given 30 Per Cent More in '34 Than '33, Declares Rath. WATERLOO, April 9.--An increase of approximately 30 per cent in the amount of money paid to American farmers for their livestock in the first three months of 1934, compared with January, February and March, 1933, was announced here by John W. Rath, chairman of the board of the Institute of American Meat Packers. "Whereas the packing industry paid approximately $206,000,000 for livestock in the first quarter of 1933, the figure for the corresponding period this year was about 5269,000,000," Mr. Rath said. He explained that figures for March this year are partly estimated. In Addition To AAA. This gain of $63,000,000, he said, is in addition to any benefits accruing to farmers who may be co-operating in the hog-com reduction program. "The packing industry paid $112,000,000 for its cattle and ?14,000,000 for its calves in January, February and March, 1934, as -compared with figures of $77,000,000 and $10,000,000 respectively, in the corresponding months last year," Mr. Rath stated. §42,000,000 in Taxes. "In the case of swine, the Insti- Urfe's studies show that packers paid farmers $112,000,000 for their hogs in the first three months this year, compared with $98,000,000 in the corresponding months of 1933. On hogs dressed in January, February and March, 1934, the packing industry incurred, in addition, processing taxes amounting to approximately ?42,000,000, most of which will be paid by the government to hog producers who co-operate in the corn-hog adjustment plan and the remainder used in ways intended to improve the hog market. "The figures paid for sheep grew from $22,000,000 in the first three months of 1933 to $31,000,000 this year." Mr. Rath's report indicated thai these increases could be explained hv the fact that the price per hun dredweight paid for livestock of al types was higher in 1934 than in 1933, as well as by the fact that farmers marketed greater numbers ON A WINTRY AFTERNOON mand hokum? Does it want to be kidded ? That is a question that will be answered, so far as Mason City is concerned, whrti "As the Earth Turais" .opens April 14 at the Cecil . the Earth Turns," based on the novel by Gladys Hasty Carroll, of animals. David Landau is taking the kids for a sleigh ride in this scene from '4s the Earth Tunis," Warner Brothers filmlziition of the year's best- selling novel Iy Gladys Hasty Carroll, coming lo the Cce:i theater April 14. _ Is Public Taste Changing? How Else Can We Explain Phenomenal Success, of "As the Earth Turns;"' Coming to Cecil April 14. Does the movie-going public de- the Earth Turn,/- Believes the su cess of the film means that the . cinema public is changing--"grow- i ing up," as she puts it. ! "After all." says the young actress, "real life is dramatic, intense, thrilling enough to be presented honestly and truthfully. A famous writer has said. 'Truth is the only AT DES MOINES Department of Philosophy Head at Morningside Succumbs in Hotel. ] DES MOINES, April 9. (.¥-- Prof. Herbert Grant Campbell, 64, former vice president of Morningside college, Sioux City, and head of the department of philosophy there, was dead today of heart attack. He* collapsed in the washroom of a hotel here yesterday and died before aid reached him. Professor Campbell had attended the meeting of the Mississippi Valley conference of international relations clubs in Grinnell. with his wife and three Morningside college students, and was enroute to Sioux City. He had stopped in DCS Moines to visit Sherwood Eddy, noted author and lecturer, who was speaking here last night. Professor Campbell was born at Hale, Iowa, and came to Morningside college in 190-4. He served as vice president of the college for two years. He relinquished this post to become head of the department of philosophy, which post he held at the time of his death. The body was taken to a Sioux City funeral home last night. Plans for Olympics to Be Made at Ames Tournament LINCOLN, Nebr., April 9. /P-Dr R. G. Clapp. secretary of the American Olympic wrestling committee, today announced the committee will meet at Ames, Iowa. Saturday in conjunction with the National A. A. U. wrestling tournament to lay plans for ihe 193(i Olympics. Charles Cityan Is Well Known for Song Writing Neil WrJghtman Composed One of Melodies in 30 Minutes. Mrs. Keith, Pioneer Goldfield Resident, Dies; Rites Are Heli GOLDFIELD, April 9.--Mrs. D H. Keith, 70, wife of the manage of the Farmers Elevator compan] died at her home here Saturda afternoon following an illness o fight weeks' duration. She reside here for nearly half a century. Sh is survived by her husband, fi\ children, Robert Keith of Rockwell | City; Russell Keith of Garner; Mrs. Roger Smith and Mrs. Thomas |: Smith of Nashua and Mrs. Harold i Dean of DCS Moines; two brothers and six sisters, Frank Provan of Ypsilante, N. Dak.; S. J. Provan o f ! Fargo, N. Dak.; Mrs. John Ander-! son of Vambay, S. Dak.; Mrs. Ells- j worth Dowd of Vambay, S. D.; Mrs.' Jesse Cotton Df Bozeman, Mont.; Mrs. R. H. Keith of Rowan; Mrs. Andrew McCutcheon of Goldfield and Mrs. James Clowes of Renwick. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the United Presbyterian church with the Rev. R. M. McCracken in charge. Small Boy's Rites Held. DOWS, April 9.--Charles Benton .lie i*u» ^ l "J *-j ·"·«·· j " · ^ s a story of life on a New England farm. It deals with the realities oi existence--with love and hatred, birth and death, marriage and its many problems for men and women Jean Muir and Donald Woods, two of Warner Brothers' newest players, head the cast. Alfred E. Green, veteran director, was in chage of the production. "No Compromise." Director Green's motto during the filming of "As the Earth Turns" was: "No compromise. He tells himself of the spirit in which the picture was made: "We decided that 'As the Earth Turns' was to be produced entirely without hokum. Nothing cheap or tawdry, nothing that was not an honest, and logical factor m the plot characterizations and settings, was to be given a place. And we carried out our resolution to the best -of our ability. It will be interesting to see how the public reacts to what I believe is the most honest picture ever made in any Hollywood 5 Vready "As the Earth Turns' has been shown in three key cities of the United States and the reception given the film by audiences and critics has been enthusiastic really interesting thing in the | Olympic^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ world.' Then why not tell the truth j ^^ lhe an . angemonts for hand- I in motion pictures ? I am proud to j j^ ' tnc tr j a i s probably will be the have been associated with a picture major decisions before the commit- that does exactly that." tee, he said. CHARLES CITY, April 9.--For more than a quarter of a century "The Hawkeye Songsmith," Neil Wrighlman of Charles City, has been building popular songs for the American public which have been sold by the thousands of copies and his name is known the world over.-from England to Australia. At the youthful age of 7, lie began writing verses and little ditties about his friends and schoolmates. In 1909 he completed his first song which was accepted-for publication by Maurice Shapiro, a New York music publisher now known as Shapiro, Bernstein and company. The same year two more songs, "In Dear Old" New York Slate" and 'Dear Old Days." were accepted by Mr. Shapiro. The latter number holds the unique distinction of having been written in 30 minutes. It was about this time that Irving Berlin wrote his big hit "My Wife Has Gone to the Country" and Neil Wrighlman wrote the answer song "My Wife Came Home Today'"*" which was published by Jerome H. Remick and company, thc world's largest music publishers. The following year he wrote several numbers which were published by the music publishing firm of F. B. Haviland and company, publishers of the world famous "Blue Bell." Among these compositions were "When Teddy Comes Home from Junglcland" which was written in honor of Theodore Roosevelt's homecoming from his big- game hunt in Africa. Others were "I Used to Wish I Had a Wife," "Weeping Willow Waltz" and "Golden Sunflower" an Indian intermezzo which was then very popular. About this time, he was called into thc business office of F. B. NEIL WRIGHTMAN ii.njo !*«·" ·"·--'-- _ turn lias had a signirican where hokum triumphantly he way get3 the songs and other compositions, Mr. Wrightman has for a number of years made a speciality of supplying special dance arrangements lor orchestras, many of which have been featured by leading orchestras from coast to coast and may be heard over the network several times a week. Under the name of the "Wrightman Music Service" he recently opened studios at 32 Union Square, New York City. His .very latest numbers now being played and featured are "Lingering in Memory s Arms " an exceptional fox trot song and "Sunshine of My Dreams," a beautiful waltz--the sales of which are going over in a big way with Cutler in Campaign | DES MOINES, April 9. (UP)--A well filled speaking campaign for the next two weeks was announced today by Francis G. Cutler, candidate for" the democratic gubernatorial nomination in the June primary elections. Three speeches a day in different cities will be Cutler's routine for the period, with some days calling lot- four talks iu different towns. The Cutler itinerary: April 11-Webster City, Eagle Grove, Clarion; April 12--Forest City, Buffalo Center, Armstrong, Estherville; April 13--Spirit Lake, Rock Rapidfl. Sheldon; April 14--Primghar, Orange City, Le Mars; April 1--Sioux City; April 16--Sioux City, Onawa, Mapleton, Denison; April 17--Odebolt, Holstein, Sac City, Rockwell City; April 18--Pocahontas, Fort Dodge, Humboldt, Lake City; April 19--Lake City, Carroll, Manning, Harlan; April" 20--Audubon, Guthrie center, Perry, Jefferson. Large Crowd Present at Fenton School Concert FENTON, April 9.--A school concert was held at the opera house Friday night, with an exceptionally good crowd In attendance. The pro- gam included: Grade operetta, "In a Florist's Window," by Otis M. Carrington; combination of numbers by thc boys' gee club, girls' glee club, mixed chorus and the high school or- 2 ARE INJURED IN DOWS CRASH Broken Ribs and Collarbone Are Suffered by Woman; Small Girl Hurt. DOWS, April 9.--Mrs. George Colcmun suffered oroken ribs, a fractured collarbone and arm in an automobile accident Sunday evening and her 17 months old daughter was unconcious for a time but did not seem seriously Injured. They were taken to the hospital at Webster City. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman and children were starting to their home near Blairsburg after visiting in thc Ralpli Coombs home. About 4 miles north of Dews their car and a car driven by Clyde Burt of Clarion collided. Both cars were badly damaged. Mrs. C. A. Collins of Arcdale were coming lo Hows und brought thc Coleman family in to a doctor. Mrs. Phillips Is Named _ Luverne Club President LUVERNE, April 9.--The theme of the Progressive Women's club program at the home of Mrs. H. H. Phillips Friday afternoon was "Music." The following oficers were elected: President. Mrs. H. H. Phil- lops; vice president. Mrs. M. M. Spooner; secretary Mrs. J. H. Chap chestra. All organizations were under the direction of Miss Esther Smith. . man; treasurer, Mrs. Wilma Moshcr. Papers were read by Airs. J. H. Chapman and Mrs. William Bad- delcy. Haviland and company to consider | a music selling proposition which he accepted and spent considerable time with gratifying success. Besides being the composer of many music dealers and are being feat' urcd by many radio artists. Women lawyers of Jassy. Rumania, will refuse to handle divorce Rites for Eagle Grove I Stolen Rockford Auto Is cases. Boy Are Held on Lawn EAGLE GROVE. April 9.--Funeral services for Marvin Kenneth Umstead, 16, were held on the lawn at his parents' home Saturday afternoon in charge of the Rev. W. L. Breaw of the Methodist church. He was a sophomore in Eagle Grove high school. He is survived by his parents, two sisters. Lucile and | Viola June, and one brother, Melvin. Received; Tire Is Taken ROCKFORD, April 9.--A Pontiac roadster belonging to Harold Kulil- ineier of Rockford was stolen from its parking place at the local theater Sunday night and was found Monday mo'rning cast of town. The machine had been driven about SO miles before its recovery. A spurn tire and two men's hats were taken from the car. A MOTORIST NEEDS TO WATCH HIS NERVES, TOO, MR. TILDEN' Iowa premiere. Is Public Changing? Jean Muir, the heroine of "As , . Miller, the 13 months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Miller, died early Saturday after several days illness with pneumonia. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon at the Halvorson funeral home, the Rev. R. A. Brough in charge. A Beautiful S25.00 Gold Dust Plate New Slant f * » * Employment A g e n c y Head Conies With New Ideas of Quality. An Offer that demands immediate action This is probably the most popular plate made today. Now you can buy it at a price to interest the most conservative. Impressions taken at 9:30 *· M. Plates delivered by 4 I"- -**· ONE DAY SERVICE "Craven" I'latcs arc sold only lo CRAVEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes (Lifelike TEClh) If you desire Information abont olates--WRITE-- Voa trtll be answered by return mall. 18 1st St. S. E., Mason City 620 Grand Ave. 408 Locust St DCS Moines 117 2nd St. S. E., Cedar Rapids 412 Nebraska St., Sioux City All Ground Floor Locations No Phones--YuU Po Sot Need An Aonolttlmrnt "I've been hunting up private secretaries, stenographers, auditors, salesmen and other employes so long that I think of everything in ;ermg of my own work," a man in charge of an employment agency said. "I got to musing along this line a while ago and thought: "What would I think of a sales manager who would call me up and say 'I want you to get me a $20 salesman,' putting the whole empha sis on price instead of ability? i "About my first thought would be | a question of the inquirer's sanity. Yet it would be no more foolish than for you. to select articles of merchandise which you expect to serve you and to make the decision on a strictly price basis. "No sir, when I set out to buy something I take my employer complex right along with me. Supposing I'm going to buy an overcoat. "I say to myself. 'Mr. Overcoat, I'm interviewing you to see if you fill the qualifications for the job I have in mind. " 'I want you to be on the job steadily for 'the next several years. What are your lasting qualities? " 'I want you to protect me adequately from cold and rain and snow. Are you made of the kind of stuff that can do that job ? "'I want you to put up a good front and not misrepresent me to my friends. How about your style and appearance ? " 'What references can you give-I I'll consider the maker's name on your label and the reputation of the store that recommends you.' "Then last of all I'll consider what I payment is asked for these services. And if it is in line with the service to be performed, I'll pay it. I really think that when buying, one should be even more careful than when hiring. For if you get an unsatisfactory employe you can usually get rid of him without delay, while if you get an unsatisfactory overcoat i or radio or what not you may feel j that you have to stick with 'em long j after they've worn your patience ragged." tHU, M31,1». J. BejMUi lobwo Comomj W.E.Richards, Jr.ofLansford, Pa..whorode nearly 20,000 miles in his car last year, says: "I'm a real tennis fan, Mr. Tilden, and I know it takes healthy nerves to play championship tennis year after year. But don't forget, it takes healthy nerves to drive a car, too. Trying to see your way in blinding fog or rain... skids... other drivers taking quick, unexpected turns--all are enough to give any man 'traffic jitters'! And yet driving never bothers me a bit. Smoke? I'll say I do. Morning, noon, and night. But I stick to Camels because then I know I can forget all about nerves. And Camels sure taste great!" \ v Ar e YOUR Williani T. Tilden, II, seven times world tennis champion and winner of countless other titles, fays: "Tournament play in tennis imposes a terrific strain upon the nerroiis system. Healthy n c r v c j arc essential if a player is going to be successful in maintaining his speed, endurance, and thc psychology of victory. As a steady smoker, I find that cigarettes vary a lot in their effect upon thc nerves. I have tried all the other popular brands, but for years I have smoked Camels. Because of their extraordi- iwry mildness I know that 1 can smoke Camels as freely as 1 wish and still have healthy nerves," Russia male. warring on

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