The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1939 · Page 10
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March 9, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1939
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Page 10
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10 THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Speaks to Physicians Dr. Clifford J. Barborka, gastro- enterologist and associate professor of medicine at the Northwestern university school of medicine, was the speaker at the first meeting o£ the six weeks series · of post graduate studies for north central Iowa physicians held at 1he Hotel Hanford Tuesday evening. ·' Dr. Barborka talked on the diseases of the gall bladder and the treatment. He explained gastric ulcers and the use of the gaslroscope which is an instru- nt used in diagnosing the storn- t.iifl'-r,"-^!^, . '·:-·!· »'.».-·,,:»· »:-,,£ Prominent physicians will be scheduled for the meetings each Tuesday evening at the Hotel Hanford. Mason City Library Receives 20 Puzzles Twenty -jig saw puzzles were donated by Miss Martha Pattie, 1021 Third street southweit, to the Mason City library Thursday. The puzzles will be used in the children's room. Miss Avis Gregory, children's librarian, explained that the g i f t would be greatly appreciated by students during their lunch time. SPRING STYLE SHOW Friday Evening March 10th · Call at Store for Further information . . . and Free Tickets. Roosevelt Receives Medal Gen. Hugh Johnson presents President Roosevelt ilic American Hebrew medal for promoting a better understanding between Christians and Jews. Looking on. in the president's Washington office are (left to right): Prof. Meyer Jacobslciii, Allan Dinaburg and Mrs. Goldman. A cotton seed derivative was used experimentally in m a k i n g a bisque type-'of. ice cream at Memphis, Tenn. FINER, FIRMER EVER t conons New for Spring! New Prints! New Colors! Eighteen Charming Styles ... for Every Taste! , . . for Every Figure! Organdy ruffles trim military lines to this square necked llyh jor lizfs 14 lo 20. Swing and pleated skirts! "V" necks, square necks, "little girl" collars! Ric rac, piping, organdy ruffles! A wonderful variety of sunny, cubfasc patterns you'll love! All in this better percale, and specially priced.' T H E S E S A V I N G S F O R A L L S I Z E S ! 14 to 52 Extra Sizes Cosf No More. 1 Be early and have the fun of choosing from a full selection! You'll be getting extra quality as well as a special price! KRESGE 25 One of the ncw block floral prints shan't a pftty peta edged uilh Sizes 14 to 21), 39c Ymr Money \f,ll Re RcfrnJcil II You Are Not Sa'.nficd \\"ith Your Purchase STORE 9 SOUTH FEDERAL 18 MONTH COST OF AAA PROGRAM WAS 41 MILLION Federal Program Cost $688;243,617 f o r ' 3 7 and Half of 1938 WASHINGTON, W--The federal government spent S41,173,- 961.24 on- its f a r m program in lo\va in the 18 months which began Jan. 1, 1937..The agricultural adjustment administration reported to Secretary Wallace Thursday the program cost a total of §688,243,617 in ''iat period. In addition, Administrator H. R. Tolley reported, the federal surplus commodities corporation spent 542,957,715 from July 1, 1936, to May 6, 1938, of which 5202,303.78 was spent in Iowa. In the 18 months covered by the report on AAA expenditures, the administration paid Iowa farmers 523,651,828.67 for compliance with the 1936- program and 516.399,838.92 for the 1937 program. Tolley estimated the state's farmers earned total payments of 517,260,000 for 1D37, leaving more than 5850,000 still to be paid when the -report was prepared. 143,203 Took Tart He reported that when the 1937 program was started, with its shift of emphasis from crop reduction b.y contract to payment for adoption of soil conserving and soil building practices, 143,20j Iowa farmers filed applications to participate. They farmed 14.617.785 acres of cropland, he said, or 60.3 per cen' of the 24,228,896 acres of cropland in the state. From July 1. 1936, through June 30, 1D37, Tolley reported, the federal surplus commodities corporation spent 5192,068 in Iowa, n which S6.443.08 was for cattle $107.391.34 was for enriched on cereal and 578,234.36 for roliec oats. Spent S20.235 for ECJTS The FSCC spent S 10.235 in Iowa for eggs between July 1, 1937, anc last May 6, Tolley reported. Under the Jones-Connally cattli act, he reported, the administra lion between July 1934, and J u l 1. 1938, tested 353.997 Iowa herd' with 6,443,140 cattle, finding 40. 849 cattle with bovine tubercu losis. Indemnities for destroye cattle amounted to SS46.322, an operation of the program cos 5240,224.- In the tests for Bang's disease Tolley reported, 74.892 cattle wcr found infected out of 655.43 tested. Their destruction cost SI. P86.662 in indemnities, the opera tion of the program cost 3269,08 HEARS RUOLAND Business Standards of Service Club Are Described in Talk Dean S. L. Rugland, speaking as chairman ot the business standard committee of the club, addressed the Kiwanians Thursday at their regular meeting in the Hotel Hanford, outlining suggestions for club committees as proposed by Kiwanis International. Dean Hugland emphasized that the businessman, like the professional man, offers a service to the community by providing and distributing consumable goods to meet the h u m a n needs. An indirect service is performed through its creation- of conditions within which science, the arts, and the humanities may be developed, by providing markets, encouraging invention, promoting education, and stimulating research. Principles of the Kiwanis International, as regards business and the professions, were outlined as follows: Honesty, f a i r competition, law and business, impartial arbitration, waste reduction and business stabilization. Broyton Millington of the Farmers Elevator \vas inducted into the club as a member by James Rae. Announcements were made by Max Boyd, in regard to the St. Patrick's day dinner for Kiwa- nians and Kiwaniqueens next Thursda%', and by Evron Karges, of the work being done by the boys' work committee. Guests were E. J. Sprcngeler of e Fullerton Lumber company, on Dippert of the Mid-Conti- ent Petroleum corporation. W. S. "ilson of the Western Auto as- 'Ciation, and Wayne McGowan of ic Ideal Sand and Gravel com- iny. Papers for'Election WESLEY--Five candidates have filed nomination papers for the annual election of school directors fit the Wesley Independent school district which will be held Monday. Those who have filed are Mrs. Myrtle Mullin, Charles Kraus, R. C. Bauer, Dr. K. R. Richardson and Mrs. Ignatx Eisenbacher. Since filing, Charles Kraus, has u'ithdrawp his papers, leaving the field open for four to replace Mr. Kraus and Mrs. Muliin, whose terms expire at this time. Two directors will be elected fov a term of three years each. Annual Spelling Bee for Butler County to Be Held on March 25 ALLISON--The twelfth annual Butler county spelling bee will be hold in the courtroom at Allison Missionary Society Convenes at Corwith C O R W I T H --· The Woman- Home Missionary society of th Methodist church met Tuesday af ternoon at the home of Mrs. J. 3. Gehrt with Mrs. J. Worth Mi a5sislin.il hostess. Airs. R. Hauswirth led the lesson stud and reviewed the book, "Amci ican City and it's Church" b Snmuel C. Kinchelowe. Devotion were led by Mrs. Elmer Petersot Lunch was served by the hos, tcsses. Calmar Woman Hurt in Sidewalk Fall C A I, M A R--Mrs. Ben H u h r s u f f e r e d n f r a c t u r e o£ the right !o just above the ankle when she fe on the icy sidewalk near the SIR vord Kittlcspy home Sunday nip Mrs. Hubcr is owner and manage of the Huber Hatcheries located i Calmar. Americanism: Politicians stud;, ing Gallup polls to see what th majority desire: doing the oppo site because an organized minor ity demands it. -- Fountain In Tribune. ^DIAMOND SPECIAL OVER A HAW CARAT A Bright, Clean Stone, Nicely Mounted LIVERGOOD BROS. New Costume Jewelry of the Better Kind -- Styled Correctly. PRICED AT WATCHES DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE Saturday afternoon, March 25 at fl/'aVlo'ek -Q r«jeiMh? sbpetvis i .jrY! of Hazel M. Black, county superintendent. Each school in the county will send one representative. ' ' ' · represent Butler county in the state spelling bee at Des Homes April 22. CREAMY-Spry mixes like magic! -- try if for cakes/ pastry ^ S PRY'S creamed and creamed -yes, trifilfcreamed-- till it's smooth as s a t i n , miraculously creamy... No wonder it's so easy to get light, delicate cakes--tender, flaky pastry with Spry. And remember, foods fried the Spry way arc so digestible a child can cat them. Try these French Jam Puffs today. But be surf to use Spry. Get the economical 3-lb. can no-.v! THE NEW, PURER ALL-VEGETABLE SHORTENING FRENCH JAM PUFFS Made in a jiffy 4 cup Spry J£ teaspoon salt 3 cupelling water 2 egss, unbeaten i cup sifled flour Strawberry jam \ */ Bring Spry and water to boiKnz point In vT saucepan. Sift flour ·With salt. Add to water and beat vigorously until mixture A is thick a ad co mes away easiiy from sides i of pan. Remove from fire. AddeRKS.onft 1 at a. time, beating thoroughly after each | addition until mixture is smooth. I Drop small amounts from teaspoon j into hoL Spry (3SS- F.) and fry unlit | brown. (No smoke or acrid odor when I you fry with this pure ALL-vegetable [ shortening.) Drain on absorbent paper. l (Xottce what a thin, "dry". dtRfsiiblc . cmst Spry-fried foods have. And such a I delicate flavor!) I SHt puffs ant iiwert a bit of jam In I each. Sprinkle with confectioners* sugar. [ Makes 1H dozen. | {All measurtmtnls in this rtcitc ore Iel) [ In. l~tb. andX-Ib, cam, i Also in the bi C-lb. family j«. \- -[Clip and save this Spry recipe\~JL TRIPLE-CREAMED! iT HAS THAT RICHNESS MEN LIKE SO WELL ·AND WHAT IN FLAVOR! I used to think one coffee was about like another--until I tasted Butter-Nut. That was where I discovered I had been fooling myself. Butter-Nut really is a step up from the rest. It has such a wealth of delicious flavor! It has a smooth-as-silk mellowness I never tasted In any other coffee. And, best of all, it costs no more than coffees I used to buy. Just try it. It has everything! (NOTE: The Superior flavor of Butter-Nut is due to the finer coffees used, the extra skill and care in their preparation and the "Special Mellowing Process", a Butter-Nut discovery that mellows enriches and matures the coffee before roasting.) rSPEClAUY MELLOWED LLY MELLOWEi Coffee

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