The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 12, 1934 · Page 28
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April 12, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 28

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 12, 1934
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Page 28
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TWENTY-EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 12 1934 EXAMPLES GIVEN IN ADJUSTMENTS Operations of County Deb Advisory Councils Are Pointed Out. DBS MOINES, April 11. (30-''Typical"-examples of the first deb adjustments negotiated throug county debt advisory councils wer outlined here by Merritt Greene^ as eistant state chairman of the low farm debt advisory council. Iowa's 99 counties of five mem bers each are working overtime i handling the more than 2,000 case Bow under arbitration, Greene-said * Reporting the experiences Council members, Greene declare that an almost hopeless case oftc: develops into a simple problem. Example Is Cited. He cited the case of one "especial Jy deserving" farmer whose total in idebtedness was $6,041.03. Based on a.. land appraisal! the. federal lam bank of Omaha agreed to give him a commitment of. ?5,100, covering as much indebtedness as the pro "ductivity of the land seemed to jus jtify. . The farmer, however, was unable Jo obtain a' loan from the bank be- eauses the bank's commitmenl would not completely wipe out his debt .; The farmer and his creditor met With the county advisory council, Greene .went on. The upshot of the conference was that the creditors agreed tq scale down the debt to ¥5,098.27, making it possible for the loan to go through. Back Interest Waived. In another "typical case" outlined by Greene-a mortgage of $12,000 ·was delinquent for two years' interest which amounted to $1,200. After a session with the. county-debt council, the" creditor agreed to waive all back interest. In return the debtor gave the creditor a lien on bis 1934 crop to guarantee this year's interest. . Another.'case, Involving a commitment from · the' federal land bank of $13,500 was short $2,500 of being sufficient to pay all of the debtor's obligations. The' debtor in this case had a herd, of baby beeves on feed - for the June market and 1,500 bushels of corn stored in an ielevator. ' . Extension Was Obtained. The creditor, agreed to let 'the Bebt ride until in June. Meanwhile .the county advisory council obtained . a 90 day extension of the land bank commitment. After sale of the cattle and corn this debtor can provide the ?2,500 difference and be completely-refinanced, Greene stated- In another type of settlement the indebtedness consisted of a multiple-note mortgage. Note holders called together by the county IN 'BUCK TOM' CASE The New York World-Telegram said an affidavit made by James Larkin (above), Irish radical, had resulted in the United States asking the American-German mixed claims commission to reopen its suit against Germany for $40,000,000 damages caused by the famous Black Tom blast at Jersey City. (Associated Press Photo). advisory council. They agreed to let he first mortgage stand but to re- .uce the interest to three, per cent or this year. Mr. Greene pointed.out here that he note holders-were willing to bnsider future interest payments n the basis of price levels -for farm roducts, a principle advocated for rame years by land economists. Marion Juniors Will Present Play April 20 CLARION, April 12.--The junior Ass, practicing now under the di- ection of Miss Frances Schultz, will resent "Oh, Kay," Friday,'April 20, n the high school auditorium. The ast includes: Irene Welsh,. Belva oats, Richard Smith, Charles Ausin, Sylvia Hilton, Kathryn Tomp- e, WiUard Wakefield, George untley, Wilbur White, Margaret cott and Fred Scumpp. / Held to Grand Jury. ALLISON, April 12.--Robert kinner of Clarksville, was bound ver to the grand jury on a charge f assault with intent to do great odily injury. His .bonds were set at 500 and have not yet been fur- isbed. CUTTEN CHARGED WITH VIOLATIONS Wallace Will Seek to Bar Grain Trader From All U. S. Markets. WASHINGTON, April 12. UP)-The government will seek to bar Authur V. Cutten, Chicago grain trader, from doing business in any contract market in the Unitet States. The federal effort was mapped today by attorneys. It will be instituted at a hearing in Chicago May 14. Secretary Wallace cited Cutten yesterday for violation of the grain futures act. He charged the trader with conspiracy and collusion, with failure to make reports required under the act, with making false reports, and with having used "dummy firms" to -conceal his true position on the Chicago market. The charges covered Cutten's operations in 1930 and 1931. Wallace asserted he was short on 493 of the 582 days he had an open net position, and attained maximum short positions during 1930 of 7,525,000 bushels on'.Tune 24 and had a peak during the next year of 6,770,000 on May 10. Under provisions of the grain futures act the secretary--if the charges are proved to be true--may Issue an order directing that all con- iract markets refuse trading privileges to Cutten. Seth Thomas, solicitor for the department of agriculture, declared HOW WOMEN CAN WIN MEN AND MEN WIN The Favor of Other Men Unless two. pints at bile juice flow daily Irom your liver into your bowels, your food decays in your bowels. This poisons your whole body. Movements Kct hard and constipated. You set yellow toncuc, yel- l°Ti . ?' p ' mDl ??.- d"Il «ye«, baiT breath. bad taste, eas. dizziness, headache. You have become an usly-lookins. foul-ondl- inz. sour-thinkmir person. Yon have lost your personal charm. Everybody wants to run from you. But don't tike salts, mineral waters. oils, .laxative pills, laiative candies or chewimr troms and expect them to net rid of this poison that destroys your personal charm. They can't do it. for they only move out the tail end of your bowels and your e uce w stop this decaypoison in your bowels. The one mild ve E etab!e medicine which starts TinuS"- 0 " 0 X,T°° r « bile }**, '» Carter's Little Liver Pills. No calomel (mercury) !£*.£*J ter ft Only fi ? e - n 'W vegetable extracts. If you would brine back your personal charm to wiarnen, start taffi Carter s Little Liver Pi s according to directions today. 2B at druff stores? Refuse "somethinR just as (rood-, for It may impe. loosen teeth or »»ld rectum. Auk for Carter's Little Liver Pills by name Mm set what you ask for. © 1933, C. M. Co. SAFER TIRES TEMPERED RUBBER TOUGHER U.S. GUARDS 30x3 Y 2 .. ...... -_.:-:.-.$4.0 '. _______ : _________ $440 4:50x20 ..................... $4.70 4-75x19 ; .;,::;......:...:$5.3o 5:00x19 $5.65 The lhlck,de«p-r!bbodcogi of TEMPERED RUBBER In th. trend of U. 5. Tint halt) la the ground with lh« lureit and flrm- tit of gripi. And they maintain that «tra-inf« (ruction for thouiandi of tnor mllM--btcoun TEMPERED RUBBER it the toughtit, ilowett-wearing Nn rubber ever developed) Remember, there it only on* genuina TEMPERED RUBBER. Only In tint built bytLS-doyou get TEMPERED RUBBER'S plus qualities--extra milei, more faftty, greater tire strength--all at no enh-a wit. Com* in and let us quo!* you en tirei for your car. John Gallagher, Inc. PONTIAC MOTOR CARS and SERVICE "Get a Straight Eight for Your Money" 27 SECOND STREET S. E. PHONE 1567 »/y U.3. builds TIRES of TEMPERED RUBBER there was no other penalty possible under the act. Wallace explained the present act was useful principally hi "using moral suasion on the business conduct committee of the board of trade." Former Resident Dies. FLOYD, April 12--Word was received here of. the death of C. A. Day, Sumner, Iowa. Mr.. Day formerly operated a creamery here and was the father of Mrs. Jasper Newton who lives north of Floyd. An opportunist is a man who, when left holding the sack, cuts it up and makes himself a suit of clothes.--San Francisco Chronicle. GAIN IN GULLING OF COWS SHOWN Testing Association Formed in Franklin, Report of Group Shews. AMES, April 12.--That Iowa cow testing association members, in harmony with dairy adjustment proposals, last month culied more than 50 per cent more cows from their herds than they did ifi March, 1933, is shown by the monthly re- port of Iowa cow testing associations just issued by the dairy extension service at Iowa state college. A total of 397 cows was taken from the herds, as compared with 243 in March, 1933. About half were removed because of low production, the remainder being sold because of such causes as sterility, udder trouble and disease. One new association, formed in Franklin county, was announced ia the report. Fanners in other counties are planning to organize. High ranking associations last month and the average butterfat production a. cow were: North Tama, 42.9 pounds; Benton No. 4, 35 pounds; Grundy, 34.1 pounds; Pioneer-Cedar Falls, 33.6 pouiyJs; South Hardln, 33 pounds; Washington, 2.9 pounds; and Freemont- Page, 32.7 pounds. Owners of the seven high-ranking herds and their average butterfat production a cow were: Charles Stubs and sons, Conrad, 67.4 pounds; Joe Chezik, Dysart, 66.3; E. M. Santman, Dysart, 61.3; Stauffer and Sanders, Eldora, 5.5; Dan C. Krahling, George 4.1; F. A. Chester and Son, Plainfield, 3.3; Floyd Johnson, Madrid, 52.9. Don't let anyone high-hat you by bragging about ancestors. Remind him that you have been descending just- as long as he has.--Kingman, -ians., Journal. Tulle Representative Candidate. DECORAH, April 12.--Prof. H. 0. Talle of Luther college announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for state representative from this district. 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