The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 1, 1936 · Page 32
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April 1, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 32

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 1, 1936
Page:
Page 32
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EIGHTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COME TO THE BIG SALE A STORE FULL OF BARGAINS A sale of three high grade stocks for less than 5( SsfSed customers have crowded our store every your neighbors about the wonderful bargains th 200 Men's and Boys' SUITS Men's Suits such as Hart, Schaffner Marx, Carrolton Style Smart, and Other High Grade Makes on Sale for Less Than the Price of the Coat. Mpn'^ tuifs HIGH O OUI1O IN FOUR GROUPS VALUES TO $30.00 AT $7 95 to $14.95 *fm v fJ *° TTTMTM w ^ ^ BOUCLE DRESSES 2 piece -- *J J« VnhlPS to $7 95 V J**§ · LADIES' SWEATERS-- A»J r Values to $2.00 71*' DRAPERY CRETONNES-Values to $1 .60. 1 4fl 2Qf A yord JLifV to 37*' VOILES and MARQUISETTES-Values to $1 .00 a fif* 2QC ORGAN Dies, ALL v-oiors · Values to 75c a 4 AM ^Qf 1 yard A yard »7*» to mtf^t BONE HAIR PINS-- CM BELDING'S EMBROIDERY g- THREAD -- Dozen J* COUNTER OF NOVELTIES-- £-, V^lnoc tn 7Sr J*» PETER PAN VOILES-- 1 Qf Values to 49c A yard A7** PLAID DRESS GOODS-- |JM Values to 29c *»§*· RAYON DRESS GOODS-- ^2*» Values to 69c. A yard . .;. *,?*· EVERFAST SUITINGS-- f A* Values to 39c A yard ATM V 36-INCH SATEEN-- | CM Vnlnp: tn SOf A vard . A3» SLIP CLOTH-- «AM Values to 59c. A yard . *7% PETER PAN GINGHAMS-- f fj f A yard M.J\ BLEACHED MUSLIN-- O- Values to 1 5c A yard O*» SILK DRAPERIES-Values to $2.25 a 2»f M jlffM yard. A yard 5J*- *° *|J*' LADIES' KID GLOVES-- AW- Values to $2.50 7 !*· LADIES' BRASSIERES-Values g- 9|}M to $1.00 ..... JC to *7C LADIES' BELTS-- 4 A « Values to 25c IvK MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS -Values Sfj- QW^ to $2.00 W g'bt and ^J»» BOYS' LIGHT WEIGHT UNION ««- SUITS-- Values to 75c. ...... l^C Ladies' KNIT SUITS 2 Piece $1.47 MOP CLOTHS 5c BALL YARN Values to 25c 9c MEN'S HATS Values to S5.00 $1.29 MEN'S BELTS Values $1.00 29c 1 0,000 yards of piece goods for less than half price. 54-in. wool. Values to $3.00 a yard. Ynr^ 27c . 97c HOOKS AND EYES, card lc SNAP FASTENERS, BUTTONS, card . , lc HAIR PINS, BUTTON HOtE TWIST 1C MUJTARY BRAID 1C card. .-.., 2c SAFETY PINS, card 2e each .. 2c SMRT BELTING, RD3BON, yard 2c CROCHET HOOKS, SEWTGS'G NEEDLES, package ........ 3c MACHINE NEEDLES, box .. 3c BLANKET BINDING, yard 3c BIAS TAPE, package Sc COKTICELU SILK THREAD, spool . . 3c PEARL COTTON, spool 3c CROCHET COTTON, RUMMAGE TABLE Men's and Boys' · SHIRTS Children's NIGHTGOWNS Men's, JLadios' and Children's UNDERWEAR CAPS and HATS Boys' PANTS Children's WASH SUIT'S, SOD- DIES and DRESSES, lOc and :!0c )c on a dollar. Hundreds of so fray since the sale started. Ask ley have gotten here. 500 LADIES' High Grade Dresses, Coats, Pajamas, Blouses, Etc. On Sole at a Fraction cf Their Value. ·300 BEAUTIFUL SILK DRESSES For Street and Formal Wear. Regular Selling up to $12.50. On Sal eat $1 77 ,. $3.77 LADIES' BLOUSES-- to $2 95 5xC to $lr77 LADIES' DUCKY COATS-- £3 *m Values to $5.95 y3«4/ LADIES' SPRING COATS-Values *4k Afi tf AO to $19.50.. $£»7O to ^/»7O LADIES' NECKWEAR, 4 ft- 3*7- Values to $1.50... i7«» *o 5 / V LADIES' and CHI L- « A- 9 AM DREN'S GLOVES., l^*' *o 37*' LADIES' SPORT HANDKER- *CHIEFS Values to lOc. ........ ·§» LADIES' LINEN HANDKER- £- CHIEFS-- Values to 1 5c JV LADIES' HANDKER- 4 ^^ CHIEFS Values to 35c 1*»V MEN'S LINEN HANDKER- 4 | r CHIEFS Values to 25c. ..... JIV* MEN'S LINEN HANDKER- 4 A r CHIEFS-- Values to 45c 17V PANTS and KNICKERS-- Men's Boys' Values · JAM 6* *7*f to $5.00 ^7V to V*»l / BOYS' LONG PANTS-- r $ Too 77c,.$U7 PRINTED VOILES and ORGANDIES-Values to 48c a IMf \ Qf yard. A yard Al|% *o *,!r*» DEE DEE SANITARY PADS-- | Aft 2 dozen in package. A pkg. . . . »"%· SILKS, CORTICELLI AND BEAUMONDE Values to $1 .50 !!*?£ A^f LINEN TOWELING-- | «fg, Values to 35c. 'A yard 1 /%» MEN'S SHOES AND OXFORDS -- to $4.00. . . $lr79 to §2047 MEN'S LEATHER WORK £f en SHOES-- Values to $3.00. . 9«O./ BOYS' SHOES and ftw- g« j» OXFORDS .... 97S to 9*»47 UNION SUITS and B. V. O.'s-- ·)!« Values to $1.50 »7%. MEN'S ALL WOOL and PART WOOL COAT SWEATERS-- AW., Values to $2.95 J l\ ACROSS CORNER FROM KIRK ARTS. 123 NORTH FEDERAL MASON CITY STORE OPEN EVENINGS Landscape Work New in Farming Rural Youth Plans Series of Meetings This Summer. The rural young people's groups of Cerro Gordo county are planningr extensive study of " landscape and howe beautification the coming season. They have scheduled a number of meetings throughout the summer and fall at which there will "be demonstrations made. The county will be divided up into four classes with 10 in each class. This is an example, farm leaders point out, of how a new trend is developing in the rural sections. Final Study of Planning Body Given (Continued From rase 10) of timber or second bottom land. In Cerro Gordo county there are 348,000 acres of land in all farms. Of this amount 20,700 acres are in roads, buildings, lots, etc. There are 600 acres in woodland pasture and 2,600 acres in -wild hay. The total permanent pasture in the county is 49,600 acres, of which 4,969 acres is in woodland pasture and 44,631 is in other permanent pasture. This leaves a total of 273,450 acres of land in Cerro Gordo county in a rotation or tillable land. Makes Recommendation. The recommendation as planned by the committee would leave 117,823 acres in corn, soy beans, potatoes, sugar beets and other inter-tillable crops. Of this, 105,977 acres are in corn. The small grain would be 83,490, of which, 75,644 is in oats and the remainder in wheat, barley and rye and a total grass land of 72,137 acres of which 10,130 acres is alfalfa and the remainder is in clover, alsike and a small amount of timothy for long time rotation pasture. This would be divided in hay and pasture according to the livestock needs in the county. The committee reported that the change in rotations would not effect livestock immediately, they felt that by planting only 3,000 acres more than in 1934, the amount of corn would affect the hog production so that it would not expand to the higher level in that corn and hogs are very closely correlated. The committee 'felt that if the price of hogs would decrease, there would be a greater tendency to increase production. That if the price of hogs remained relatively liigb. there would not be the danger of over expansion. Through past experience many farmers have realized that they have been able to obtain a greater return with a decreased number of hogs. Were Over-Pastured. In the beef and dairy cattle program they felt that a majority of the pastures had been over-pastured and that an increase in pasture would keep livestock in a better condition. The increase in hay might have a slight tendency in changing type of cattle but that if we have a decrease in corn and increase in hay you would decrease the concentrated feed and increase roughage and there might be a shift from the use of fodder- to hay. Over a long time program they anticipate there would be an increase in horses and muleg from the present number, poultry would remain stable and an increase in the number of ewes, slight increase in the number of beef cattle, dairy cattle would remain the same and there would be a decrease in the number of hogs from the 1930 period, however an increase from this past year. The committee also discussed the possibility of what coulld, be done to increase the number of farm owners in the county. They felt that by developing some low rate of interest for the person who is actually operating a farm, as compared to the speculator would be of help. That long time leases and general understanding between landlord and tenant is going to be absolutely necessary in developing a program that will maintain the fertility and re. build many of our farms.

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