The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 17, 1934 · Page 8
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April 17, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 17, 1934
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 17 1934 CONGRESS VOTE RATINGS GIVEN Wearin and Gilchrist Are Classified 1.000 on People's Acts. WASHINGTON, April 17.--Congressmen Otha D. Wearin and Fred C. Gilchrist are rated as "1,000 per centers" in voting for the people during their terms in congress, according to a compilation in the May issue of Plain Talk, national liberal magazine, published in Washington. Congressmen Thurston, Dowell and Gilchrist are rated as "1,000 percenters" on matters affecting veterans during the past 12 years. On the senate side. Senator Dickinson la rated .778 on veterans' affairs and .400 on special privilege, while Senator Murphy is given a rating of .125 on veterans' affairs and .636 on special privilege. Other Iowa ratings on public In- terest matters are Eichcr .750; Jacobson .500; Willford .500; Biermann .800; Thurston .909; Dowell .700 and Gillette .800. On veterans' affairs, the same congressmen are rated: Eicher 666; Jacobson. 714; Willford .333; Biermann .000; Wearin .833; and Gillette .666. Plain Talk is printing from-month to month the complete voting record on major votes affecting both veterans and special privilege in both the house and senate. The congressmen and senators are rated according to averages of votes cast for and against major measures on veterans' affairs for the last 12 years and on special privilege matters for the last six years. These measures are analyzed in detail. Play Well Attended. POPEJOY, April 17.--The play, "Follow Thou Me," given by the Morgan Epworth league Sunday evening, was well attended. Mrs. Walter Wesenberg was. director. First we do as we please; then we think up a rule of ethics to prove it the right way.--Lincoln Star. Save in This SALE OF SURPLUS STOCK of DRAPERIES AND ART NEEDLEWORK It's housecleaning time for you and housecleaning time for us. On our second floor we have assembled our surplus stocks of draperies and art needlework and have put some tempting prices on them. We must move this stock -- we need the room -- the big price reductions will mean big savings for you! CHINTZ CURTAINS, Pair $1.49 Kuffled curtains of glazed chintz for bedrooms or cottage. Kegularly ?3.25. Bed spreads to match at ?2; Dressing Table Skirts at ?1. MARQUISETTE, Yard 39c Fine quality French Marquisette in 48 inch width or rayon marquisette in 38 inch width. Regularly to 98c. QUAKER CURTAINS, $1.50 to $5 pr. Fine lace curtains in bobbinet, filet and two-tone weaves. $2.95 curtains at $1.50 a pair; $3.75 curtains at S2.25; 55.95 curtains at $3.50; §9.50 curtains at $5 a pair. Colored Materials . yardlGc , , grenadines in 36 and 48 inch : widths. Some were priced "as · high as 49c. VOILES, Yard 5c A group of colored voiles in 36 inch width. Formerly up to 39c. REMNANTS 15c to $2 Remnants of all kinds of curtain and drapery materials such as nets, marquisettes, grenadines, cretonnes, damasks, etc. Grouped into six big lots. GARMENT BAGS 69c Of good quality embossed sateen and fancy ticking. GIFT NOVELTIES, lOc to 50c Many items are suitable for bridge prizes. Greatly reduced. STORAGE CABINETS, $1.69 Will hold 12 garments, convenient for closet or attic, large size, dust and mothproof. READY MADE DRAPES, Y 2 Price Damask drapes in rust and green. CURTAIN RODS, Each 5c For narrow or wide windows. Formerly up to 39c. PICTURES, 29c to $1 Framed pictures in many attractive subjects. LAMP SHADES, $1.39 20 inch floor lamp shades of Japanese vellum. Were |4.75. Also bridge lamp shades at $1. CLOSE-OUTS, lOc and 25c At 25c you can buy laundry bags, purses, pillow tops, ties, etc. At lOc you can buy silver cases, jewelry, rug patterns and many other things. STATIONERY, y 2 Price Fancy boxed stationery formerly priced at 50c and ?1. SECOND FLOOR TWO SPECULATE ON SEALED CORN USE FOR STATE Economists at I. S. C. Reach No Certain Conclusions on Subject. AMES, April 17. (SP)--Two Iowa tate college economists--Erling Hole and R. C. Bcntley--speculat- d today on how to utilize Iowa's ealed corn, but they came to no ut and dried conclusions. Mr. Hole, who witi Professor Jentley has been working on the orn loan problem, offers two sugestions: 'Either farmers must carry out eeding operations on much less orn, leaving stocks en farms larg- r than calculated, or they must uy back before Aug. 1, the date oans are due, corn needed for feed- ng purposes until the new crop is ribbed." Depends on Ratio. Professor Bentley said that there a good opportunity to use the ulk of sealed corn by heavy feed- ig operations if livestock prices each a point where feeding 45 ent corn is profitable. If prices do ot strengthen, Professor Bentley aid that a further liquidation of vestock may be anticipated. Just how much sealed corn will e released for feeding purposes epends largely upon the feeding atio, Bentley said. He believes that crop conditions are normal dur- g the coming season corn prices kely will not fluctuate greatly 'om present levels. Mr. Hole produced figures which how that there are more cattle eing fed on farms this year than ast; there were as many hogs on arms Jan. 1 as there were a year jo; and the spring pig crop is es- mated at 104 per cent, a little arger than last year. Are Roughed Through. Professor Beutley pointed out in xplanation that although there re as many feeders as in other ears they are not on heavy feed, "e said the feeders are being oughed through with the hope the larket will strengthen. State department officials estimate that more than 130 million ushels of Iowa corn are now un- er seal.. Loans will be made on orn until May 1. Professor Bentley pointed out hat the bulk of the sealed corn s in the cash grain areas of Iowa --in the north-central part and long the Missouri river. The econ- mist has found, however, that in he heavy feeding areas--east-cen- ral and northwest Iowa--most of he counties have sealed" from :two is normally "shipped there. " ' He said that much of the corn in e heavy feeding areas was sealed on short time loans last December, the owners hoping for strengthened livestock prices so they could take up their notes and continue feeding programs. Liquidation Is Marked. "With the short crop east of Iowa and the increase in livestock being fed, it could be expected that about the normal shipment of 65 million bushels would leave the state," Professor Bentley went on. "A further disappearance of corn" within the state could also be expected." He pointed out, however, that "the feeding ratio being unfavorable during the latter part of the summer, and still more since the advent of the 45 cent loans on corn, a greater number of hogs left the feed lot earlier than usual. The liquidation has been marked in the last four months:" The economist continued that the large volume of corn stored in terminal markets indicates that there is little demand from eastern feeders. He said this corn will have to be taken off the market before prices strengthen much in the surplus areas in Iowa. Government Estimate Low. Mr. Hole said that the average monthly disappearance of corn from the state for the 19 years, 1923 to 1933, was 30 million bushels. Based on the normal monthly disappearance of corn, calculating stocks on farms and assuming the stocks at the end of the year are in the same ratio as the 10 year period, Mr. Hole estimated that stocks on farms Aug. 1 yould be 132 million bushels. He O'Neil, Pioneer R.R. Man Dies; Funeral Held at Iowa Falls IOWA FALLS, April 17--William O'Neil, 65, pioneer railroad man, died in a hospital at Cedar Rapids, Sunday morning. Death was due to hardening of the liver, following an Illness of about two weeks. Mr. O'Neil was a resident here most of his life. He had been railroading nearly 50 years. He entered the em- ploye of the B C-R N. road here and continued with the Rock Island when the first-named road was absorbed into the Rock Island system. He was on the passenger run between Cedar Rapids and Estherville as conductor until the time of his last illness. He is survived by his widow and one daughter Mrs. Marie Young of Cedar Rapids, and two grandchildren. Interment was made here Tuesday- Freeborn County Drys Will Stage Campaign ALBERT LEA, Minn., April 17.-An intensive campaign is being inaugurated for support of candidates who declare openly against modern saloons and roadhouses by the newly formed Freeborn county dry organization. C. H. Wilson of Alden is president; Dr. Sidney Whitson of Alden, secretary, and J. W. DeBuhr, treasurer, and the following are vice Chairmen, A. C. Morgan of Glenville, Mrs. B. B. Hudson, W. E. P. Westrum and J. M. Snyder. WHEN INSULL LOST EXTRADITION FIGHT This Associated Press picture shows Samuel Insull (left), for 18 months a fugitive from United States justice, as he left the Turkish court at Istanbul after losing his fight to appeal a decision for his extradition. Rites Held in Algona Church for Johnson, 19 ALGONA, April 17.--Funeral services were held Monday afternoon for LeRoy Johnson, 19, who died Friday night after a nine weeks' illness of blood disease. He was born in Plum Creek township near Burt and died at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson, near St. Benedict. Besides his parents he leaves two sisters, Marjorie 18, and Vera 10, grandfather and grandmother and many other relatives. Funeral services were held at the local methodist church. The Rev. Fremont Faul of the Doan church had charge of the services. ALDENGIRLIS BEST SPELLER Wins Hardin Contest Held at Iowa Falls; Donald Robinson Second. IOWA PALLS, April 17.--Genevieve Reig of Alden won first in the Hardin county spelling contest here Saturday evening. The contest here was the largest in the history of the county and brought 88 entries from all parts of the county. The contest was sponsored by the Community club of Iowa Falls. The school plaque will go to the Alden school for the coming year and will be awarded to the school winning the honor next spring. Miss Reis was given a gold medal as winner, the second, Donald Robinson of district No. 4 on Hardin township, was given a -silver medal and Burton Gray of Whitten was awarded a bronze medal for third. Bronze medals were also awarded the seven ranking next, Pauline Church of New Providence, Twila Crecelius. Eldora; Anna May Robertson of Hubbard; Maxine Brittell of Ackley; Phyllis Savage of district No. 5, Hardin township; Katherine Carlett of Eldora; Joyce Underwood of district No. 2, Buckeye, Leonard Oliver of Iowa Falls. The judges were Fern · Reisinger of Buckeye; Carmen Miller of district No. 5, Alden township; Dora Granner of Owasa. Donald Robinson lost first honors when he mispelled "appraiser" which Miss Reis spelled correctly. pointed out, however, that the government estimate of stocks on farms, Jan 1., which was 288 million bushels, was low this year compared with crop and carryover. The economist added that "Distribution of stocks on farms on that date (Jan. 1) on equal monthly disappearances gives stocks on farms Aug. 1 of 103 million bushels. If this is approximately correct the present amount of sealed com on Iowa farms is about 25 to 27 per cent in excess of what would be expected on farms Aug. 1." Hole pointed out that Iowa's 1933 corn crop of 440 million bushels was slightly above normal, although the total for the United States was considerably below normal. He said further that Iowa's carryover on farms was more than 50 million bushels, the largest recorded since 1921. 100 Honor Lake Mills Couple on Anniversary LAKE MILLS, April IT--A group of about 100 friends and relatives of Mr. a nd Mrs. Pete Weberg gathered at the parlors of the Synod church Sunday afternoon to celebrate their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. The Rev. H. Ingebritson gave a brief talk. The Webergs have eight children. '^SK^M^- Coryrlshtl934. Tin American Tobacco Compaaj. LUCKIES ARE ALL-WAYS KIND TO YOUR THROAT ^5 Luckies ate made of only the clean round, firm, fully packed--no loose center leaves--the mildest, best-tasting ends. That's why Luckies 'keep in con- tobaccos; And then, 'It's toasted' for dition'-- do not dry out. Luckies are "It'S tOaSted" -throat protection. Every Lucky Strike is always in all-ways kind to.your throat.55 V Luckies are all-ways kind to your throat Only the Center Leaves-these are the Mildest Leaves lieti, I

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