The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1944 · Page 3
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February 10, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 10, 1944
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Page 3
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WILLKIE LISTS JFARM PROGRAM f( r Says Farmers Can't Go -Back to'Good Old Days' it./ '"fie* MplnnV (IP)--Wendell L. Willkie declared to the nation's /farmers Thursday, "don't be suckers for the good old days theory w that it no longer is necessary to 1( depend on supported prices, a ·soil censervation plan and federal ; guarantees of stable market conditions." : ' . · ' . . · Willfcie", a probable contender . for .-the republican presidential i.{ nomination, asserted in an article rlin"the March issue of Successful Farmiug magazine: '. ···The urge--the temptation--is to go back to a completely free and independent economy where , all relationships with the covern- arc abandoned. A bright ·^urciit arc auanaonea. A Drignl lit and rosy dream, that is; too bright ·tiahd rosy to be true. Let's wake (up from the dream and be sen- I _ - L I _ *· -- M Willkie outlined his own 8- farm program "First, correct the glaring ad,- tou May Always Be [Constipated UNLESS Kjoo comet faulty living habits. In ·.*« »«*«»«««» «o Help lasure gentle *y«t «wrou0ft. bowel moTement"-taka l Dr. Edwards- Oil?* Tablets. |J Olive Tablets are simply wontfer/ul Rapt only to pep up Uver bUe flow but ulso relieve constipation. Test their uTOOdneBs tonight! Inexpensive All ·.·Irugstores. Follow label directions. ministrative weaknesses in the war effort on the farm front. (2) Then move onward to a progtam based on expanding markets. (3) Drop production control, and produce to the limit. (4) Develop a sound national conservation program. (5) Support farm prices at a fair level and maintain basic- commodity loans. (6) Develop the distribution of nutritive foods on the widest basis possible. (7) Pursue every scientific possibility to expand the farmers' market. (8) Finally, co-operate with the world to make a prosperous agriculture at home, · "Behind all the plans for the future," Willkie _wrote, "must be the principle that the larme'rs' main problem ;; one of markets; how to get them; how to stabilize them; how to support them. With healthy, absorbing markets the farmer is prosperous. Without them he sinks back into the nightmare . of wild-eyed Washington control. _ "The single constructive effort which must be undertaken is to bring about healthy market conditions, to bring back to American life decent and workable social controls, without an economic overlord sitting in a Washington bureau. "We. must recreate what I think of as the "right to go ahead society' in this country for the lar- mer, the businessman and the worker. But don't let anyone tell you that can be done just by allowing matters to ride along as they did in the good old days." Out of each dollar of operating revenue received by the railroads in 1942, 16.1-cents went for taxes, compared to 4.6 cents in 1918. fc. RASH Soothe, cool, relieve diaper raflh--often prevent it with Mexsana, the aatringent medicated powdar. Get Mexaana. Reports on Road Work in Hancock Garner--County Engineer William Henschen has released his report of 1943 road work and expenditures of funds on Hancock county roads. The year was essentially a road graveling p e r i o d . Twenty-two miles of new gravel and 40 miles of resurfacing were completed during the year. Only 3 miles of new grading were completed. Five wooden bridges were built. Construction costs for 1943 totaled 539,159 of which $37.556 was spent on local roads and $1,603 on trunk roads. The sum 'of $77,141.69 was spent on road maintenance which was divided as follows: S61.250.14 on local roads and $15,891.55 on trunk roads. Total cost of highway engineering in 1943 including engineer, rodman and office help was 53,211.20 or approximately 2.76% of the money spent on county highways. Road construction balances increased $6,174.84 over the previous year, although gas tax receipts were reduced by $14,695.70 Road maintenance fund balances were increased by 517,411.34. However a large part of this balance has been set aside for new equipment on order whenever it can be delivered. Hancock county now owns 11 power maintainers, 20 trucks. 6 tractors, 1 gravel loader, 1 rock crusher and a number of smaller units such as pickups, scoops, scrapers and miscellaneous road tools. On January _1 Hancock county was maintaining 5.5 miles of pave- IMPROVED LIGHTNING-The 12th improved model of the" P-S8~iighter plane (above) has been put into service with 30 per cent more power and increased maneuvw'S ment; 863.3 miles -of graveled highway and 116.1 miles oE dirt road. The accident frequency rate in navy-operated manufacturing plants dropped from 18.46 in 1942 to 15.75 in 1943. Sheffield--Cpl. Benny Siems, Waycross, Ga., is spending a furlough at the home of his mother, Mrs. Ella Siems. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. ftiiitmir ,«»j*« !3 two DRIP GRIND IOFFEE :4-* TOAS- ~3v ~y*% * · ut same Rich Coffee \ T HE limitation of production of glass" jars, plus the increased demand for Nash's Coffee, make it impossible at this time to pack all of our volume in glass jars. We are, therefore, temporarily offering Nash's Coffee in paper bags, in addition to the glass jars. If your grocer is out of Nash's Coffee in glass jars, he will be supplied again in a very short time. Meanwhile, we suggest that you purchase the paper bag. It's the same rich and fragrant Nash's Coffee that you've long enjoyed. Buy it with confidence! And, the bag sells for a few cents less. The Nash Coffee Company, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Favor Food Shipments to Freed Nations Denver--Nine out of 10 Amcri- an women approve the United States' policy oC sending food to newly liberated territories such as Sicily, now occupied by the United Nations' armed forces--according to a recent survey by the National Opinion Research Center, University of Denver. Seven of these 9 women give unqualified approval, while 2 give answers such as "if we have enough," "if they need it." or "until they can help themselves." The remaining one in 10 either is- undecided about sending food or gives a definite "No" answer. At the present time 70 per cent ol American women know that we are sending food to Sicily. A year ago only 44 per cent or the whole Population knew we were sending: food to north Africa. The questions which disclose these opinions were presented to a typical miniature of the adult female population of the United States with the proper proportion in each geographical section of rich and poor, young and old, democrats, republicans, and non-voters. Respondents were first asked: "From what you know, are we sending any food to the people in the countries we have occupied like Sicily?'' Yes 70% No -. 2 Don't know 28 1007J, The question asked a year ago had read: "Do you happen to know whether we are sending any food to north Africa to feed the people of the countries we have occupied there?" Yes, we are (informed) 44% No. we are not (uninformed) 4 Don't know (uninformed) 52 100% On this survey 85 per cent of the cross-section expressed approval of the general policy of sending rood to the people o£ occupied countries {liberated territories) such as north Africa. However, 95 per cent of the informed group approved the idea, in comparison with 77 per cent of the uninformed. On the current survey all women interviewed were asked: "Do you think we should send food to these people?" Yes 71%) Depends 19)00% No 3 Undecided 7 100% Finally those women answering "Yes" were asked to give their reasons. More than half gave humanitarian reasons such as "They need it," "They will starve if we don't," "It's our Christian duty to help," or "We are responsible for them." Others said, "it's clever diplomacy and will win us friends," "they're our allies; they're helping us," and "they can't fight and raise food too." A few. suggested that help now will lessen the problems of post-war reconstruction--"if they're fed now, they'll be healthier and less drain on us later." 'That's My Pop Who Did That,' Youngster Brags Rochester, N. Y., (U.fi)--Here's i nice new one for the strange roincidence department: Nine year old Bobby asked his Sad to help him with his English homework for school the next day. The assignment was to rewrite ID sentences with no capitals at all into 10 correctly capitalized sentences. The father-and-son team worked smoothly until sentence No. 5 came along. It read: "John b. king- ston works in a bank." Bobby's father, startled, stared hard at the Applications for Mustering Out Pay Being Distributed Des Moines, (JP) -- Application^ for mustering-out-pay to honorably discharged veterans of this war were being distributed here Wednesday, officers of veterans organizations said. Distribution should be well under way in all parts of the state by Friday, they added. The American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Disabled American Veterans organizations in Iowa said the blanks were being sent out over the state. Those discharged honorably as veterans of this war between Dec 7. 1941, and Feb. 4, 1954, are eligible to apply and those discharged after Feb. 4, will receive payments at camp without filing an application blank, they said. Thursday, Feb. 10, 1944 3 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE textbook. But there was no doubt about it, there was his name, middle initial and all (uncapitalizedi to be sure) and even his exact occupation. And you can't convince Bobby his father isn't a pretty important guy when his name is right there in a schoolbook. Just 2 drops Penetro Noae Drops in each noatrli fcei breathe freer nead cold nas Only 25c-- 254 tl much for 60c. Caution ; Use only as directed. rccetro N«i« Dr«p Cross Countr FINEST MOTOR OIL You Can't Buy Better Motor Oil at Any Price Saves on gasoline because it effects a better piston seal against compression losses. Saves on repair bills because all moving parts are "sealed in oil." Saves money because it costs less and also saves on add-a-quart. 55 Fed, T«T Inc. Jrum Deposit ARGOSY MID-CONTINENT MOTOR OIL 100% paraffin base--pure, filtered! Refined from highest grade Mid-Continent crude oil. In all S.A.E. grades. Economy priced! Fed. Tax inc. Drum Deposit. BARREL PUMP, FITS ANY BARREL 3.49 45. if Cross Country Lubricants +· C. C, GUN GREASE C. C. Gear Lubricant 8 .95 100 lb. Drum None finer at any price! High pressure t y p e for 'chassis Ju- bricntion. So- liditicd p u r e m i n e r a l oil. W a t e r proof. 25 lb. pail *.S'J 100 lb. Drum None belter at any price! For efficient lubrication of trans- m i s s i o n a n d d i f f e r e filial gears. Save money . . ,, change y o u r own! Saves repair bills, too! 25 lb. pall '23$ Save! Order season's supply of oil, greases at these low prices! GREASE GUN · 5 Gal. Pour Spout Can Filled with our best 100% Pure Cross Country Motor Oil. Can be sold to o.98 farmers only J Cup Grease, 10 lb. pail Water Pump Grease, .1.05 I. c v c r Action g r e a s e 'dim. Acccuratc all- steel construction for easy filling. long w e a r , R u s t- rGSIsting f i n - ish. For Ale- irute or Zcrk, Penetrating Oil, pint 25c 10 lb. pail 1.05 Machine Oil, quart 3lc Gas-Saving Motor Tune 63 qt. TRACTOR LAMP OUTFIT Saves gas! Increases pep and power. Makes starting easier. Frees sticking valves and rings. Prevents further accumulation of. gums, resins, sludge. 29 95 Work after dark! 6-inch reflector u-ilti scientific lns for best Jlchtinc, fi-volt. 32-C. P. Universal bracket. KasiJy attached. Complete with generator. Baltcry not included. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO, 25 E. State Phone 803

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