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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11,1934 WINTERWHEAT CROP ESTIMATED Production of 491 Million Bushels Indicated by April 1 Condition. sas, 70 and 124,012,000; Oklahoma, 71 and 40,172,000; Texas, 62 and 23,018,000; Colorado, 72 and 7,884,000; Washington, 95 and 25,944,000; Oregon, 88 and 17,409,000. Ostby of Worth at Democrat Meeting Held in Des Moines WASHINGTON, April 11 _.. Production of 491,793,000 bushels ft winter wheat this year was announced by the department of agriculture as being indicated, from April 1 conditions, as compared *rith 351,030,000 "bushels produced Jast year, 475,709,000 bushels in J932 and 632,061,000 bushels, the JL927-31 average. The indicated production was fcased on the 41,002,000 acres sown jast fall, less probable abandonment, but the crop reporting board said It "made no allowance for .reduction of acreage which producers jnay make in.order to comply with present and future wheat contracts" iunder the agricultural adjustment program.- April 1 Condition.. The condition of winter wheat on Sft.pril 1 was 74.3 per cent of a normal, compared .with' 74.3 on Dec. '1 last, 59.4 a year ago and 79.2, the 3.922-31 average. The condition of rye on April 1 was 63.8 per cent of a normal; compared with 72.5 a year, ago, and 83.3, . the 1922-31 average. The condition of pastures April 1 iwas 67.1 per cent of a normal, compared with 72.0 a year ago and 81.7, fhe 1924-31 average. Less Corn on Farms. Stocks of grains on Farms April I. was reported as follows: " Corn, 834,337,000 bushels, compared with 1,123,809,000 a year ago. Wheat, 114,647,000 bushels, corn- tared with 182,935,000 a year ago. Oats, 271,339,000 bushels, compared with 468,009,000 a year ago. In Principal States. The condition of winter wheat on [April 1 and the indicated production in principal producing states JrVere announced as follows: Pennsylvania: Condition 68 per pent of a normal, and production 16,021,000 bushels. Ohio 74 and 31,248,000; Indiana T8 and 25,392,000; Illinois, 83 and 69,601,000; Michigan, 63 and 12,016,000; Missouri, 83 and 19,396,000; Nebraska, 80 and 41,190,000: Kan- DBS MOINES, April 11. Political matters were discussed by a small group of democratic state legislators in a meeting here Tuesday. Among the legislators attending were Representatives Charles J. Zylstra of Sioux, Paul I. D. Ostby of Worth, Lamar P. Foster of Cedar, C. L. McKinnon of Henry and T. G. Jensen of Audubon. The meeting followed a session held two weeks ago at which 12 democratic legislators were present. REPOWlD" PLOT REVEALED Seized Papers Outline Plan to Wreck Reconstruction Program in South. CINCINNATI, April 11. Iff)-- U. g. District Attorney Francis Canny said a man detained at Springfield, Ohio, several days ago had in his possession papers outlining "communistic plans to wreck the government's reconstruction program in the south." Canny said that several days ago, a white man and four Negroes were detained by Police . Chief George Abel, at Springfield, and that Abel took from the white man, said by Canny to be a "communist organizer," literature outlining the alleged plans. Abel told Canny the white man said they were enroute to Cleveland to attend a communistic convention. Abel released the men, but confiscated the literature. Canny said the papers indicated the organization was working out its plans for wrecking the "new deal." He said the literature stated that five persons were working in each mine and mill and their object was to cause dissatisfaction and strikes. First Year of Beer Law Will Produce $600,000 Revenue DES MOINES, April 11. UP)--The :irst year's operation of the beer aw is expected to produce around 5600,000 in state revenue, it was estimated by the state treasurer's office. Although the law became effective April 18, 1933, the fiscal year 'or beer receipts will not expire until May 10, as the taxes are not due until the tenth of the month following their collection. For the first 11 months the total taxes collected were ?454,213 and the license fees $96,115. Committee Approves Controversial Part of Stock Mart Bill WASHINGTON, April 11. CTO-- The senate banking committee Tuesday adopted the controversial section of the revised stock market control bill relating to segregation of broker and dealer activities, permitting the regulatory body to lay down rules governing the subject. The segregation section as approved would direct the regulatory body to set up regulations governing trading for their own account by brokers' and exchange members. It would not prohibit trading by brokers, as the original bill did. Waits Comfortable in His 'Home' Until Police Came Along OMAHA, April 11. C5--Dame Waits, 58, was comfortable in his "home" here until police came along and charged that it: had been stolen from C. C. Warden of Iowa City Iowa. Police Tuesday turned Waits over to the department of justice for prosecution on a charge of violating the Dyer act. Authorities said a car parked on a vacant lot in which 'Waits had made his home recently, was stolen from Warden in June, 1932. DICTATORSHIP IN 60 DAYS IS SEEN Marshalltown Editor Warns Against Legislation Now Before Congress. DES MOtNES, April 11. CW-Chelsa C. Sherlock, Marshalltown editor and publisher, declared here ruesday that "dictatorship will tie here within 60 days" if legislation now pending before congress goes irougb. The Marshalltown editor, speaking before members of the east Des Vloines club at a luncheon, said "in iia event you might as well fold up y6ur ballot and throw it away." Rising or Setting. "We may as well ask ourselves in the day of this new program," he went on, "whether the sun of liberty is a rising sun or a'setting'sun. "The plot of the new deal is that we are headed toward a dictatorship. The whole plot is to put business and industry in a position where they will throw up their hands and say, 'there is nothing left to do but let industry take over business.' " Guilty of Failure, Sherlock, speaking on "Is It a Revolution?" declared that President Roosevelt has been given dictatorial powers bit by bit under the guise of correcting abuses. He said that any movement or effort contrary to the constitution is first hand evidence that there is a revolution. "We are guilty of a great failure,' 1 he continued. "We have failed to teach the people a true interpretation of our constitution." Â· Theodore Robinson, Former Assistant in Cabinet, Dies LITTLE PALLS, N. Y., April 11. (JB--Theodore Douglas Robinson, former assistant secretary of the navy, died of pneumonia Tuesday afternoon at the Robinson ancestral estate, Cruger mansion, in the Mohawk valley town of Warren. Robinson, who would have been 51 years old on April 28, had been ill only, a few days. The second 1934 Ford V-8 in this "Drive and Tell" Contest was won by Theo M. Cook, Box 131, Humeston, Iowa 1k more ^Prizes can still win a 1934 FORD V8 without Cost! SEE YOUR FORD DEALER today / WIN A NEW FORD Read these Rules 1. The contest is open to all persons of legal driving age except persons in the employ of the Ford Motor Company, Ford dealers of employes of Ford dealers' and the families of any such persons. This contest is only open to those people residing in the 81 counties of the territory served by dealers under the jurisdiction or the Des Moines branch. 2. Go to any Ford dealer and amngeTOth him to drive or ride in a 1934 Ford V-8. 3. Ask the dealer for entry blank and hare the dealer or salesman" sign his name to this blank. 4. Write not more than 75 words on the Â·object "Why I Would like to Own 11934 Ford V-8". 5. Print yonr name and address dearly on the lines provided for them. 6. Hand your entry to your Ford dealer or mail to DRIVE AND TELL CONTEST, Ford Motor Company, Des Mbines, Iowa. 7* In the event that the judges decide there- is a tie between two contestants for first choice, each of such contestants will be swarded an automobile. 8. You may send in yonr statement at any time'within 40 days from March 18th but at intervals of 10 days from that date answers received up to that time will be passed on by the judges and as soon as possible thereafter the name of the winner will be announced. Four cars will be given away.oneeach tendayj. JUDGES OF THE CONTEST Ordtm Cowin. Jr. Ejecmirc Hiior. Del Moinw Xeriirer.Trib.mc. H. L. Honoo, Pro, lo-.-Dei Uoioel Ntrioo.1 Bu* Â»od Trail Co. D. W. Mote- bmue. PrtJident. Dnke Uninmtr. rt IWQ Ford V-8's have already JL been awarded in this fast- moving Drive and Tell contest. The second winner is announced today. But you can still win a Ford without any expense. Two more V-8's will be given away-- one each ten days from this time. It is easy to enter this contest and does not cost a cent. As the name suggests you sim- Go to your Ford dealer. He will arrange widiout cost or obligation for you to drive, or ride in, a 1934 Ford V-8. Then write us in not more than 75 words why you would like to own the car. Don't use fancy language. We want to know in your own words why you would like to own a Ford V-8. If you can express your reasons better than other contestants in the opinion of die judges you will own one, and it will cost you nothing. Even the license plates will be free. See your Ford dealer now. Try to win one of these beautiful new Ford V-8's. The experience of driving this wonderful car will be fun, and you may be the winner. Don't MankP-SBaSo ftogw* --Fnd Warns and Guest Stm--SoiJ*t,730 p. m.-- Tkosdoy, S%o p. a., Cokmkia Ntonri Housewives READ THE FOOD ADS IN THURSDAY'S GLOBE-GAZETTE \ 7: Imagine a housewife making personal shopping trips to every grocery store in town, com'- garih| Iqiiality, brands ^nd prices! It presents an exhausting spectacle, yet that is what would confront the average American housewife without her newspaper. Countless steps and myriad confusing impressions are forestalled through the simple expedient of picking up your Thursday Globe-Gazette. There, in black and white, is all the information you need. It is a guarantee of the good faith of the food merchants that they buy the newspaper's space to summon before your eyes the merchandise they offer. The housewife who efficiently manages her home is deserving of as much recognition as the high-salaried executive of a great corporation. She is called upon to display as much ingenuity and resourcefulness in filling the thousand- and-one demands of the home as the head of a vast business concern. Not the least of her tasks is to supply all the varied .tastes and physical needs of her family--and on a limited amount of money. Here is where the newspaper becomes her chart of buying. Â·vv Mrs. Pauline L Rohrs GLOBE-GAZETTE COOKING SCHOOL EXPERT IN RESPONSE TO NUMEROUS REQUESTS a number of Mrs. Rohrs' favorite recipes will be a feature of the Grocery pages In this paper Thursday. DON'T MISS THURSDAY'S (April 12) ISSUE OF THE GLOBE-GAZETTE MASON CITY BE-GAZETTE "The Newspaper That Makes All North lowans Neighbors"