The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 5
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April 19, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 19, 1934
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Page 5
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uiaMiis^^ APRIL 19 193-1 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE SOME SEEDING IS NEARLY FINISHED Reports on Various North Iowa Counties Given to Reed. Seeding is being completed on many farms in North Iowa, according to reports made to Charles D. Reed, senior meterologist, which are published in the Iowa .Weather and Crop bulletin. Reports for North Iowa counties stated: Winnebago (Forest City)--Cold week; good on horses; ground working fine; oats seeding 50 per cent completed; meadows Beginning to show green; pig crop below average; also many lambs being lost; some early potatoes planted; big raisers now shipping out of storage, many carloads leaving country. Kossuth (Algona)-- Seeding advancing fairly well; soil in good condition; a cool edge to air most of time; more moisture needed; a few starting to plow for corn more heat and moisture needed for pastures and hay; lots of dry wind and dust storms; lots of alfalfa and grass put on government rented land. Favorable for Seeding. Floyd'(Charles City)--Cool and dry; five days with temperature below freezing; favorable for oats seedings, which is completed or nearing completion on most farms; too cold for appreciable growth of grass; low temperatures retarded gardening activities; shade trees blooming and leaf buds beginning to swell. Butler (Durnont)-- Seeding generally started on ninth; oil working fine with sufficient moisture for present; strong winds drying soil fast, eleventh, twelfth and thirteenth were bad days to work in fields account dust; sand piled along fence rows like snow drifts; pig crop none too good; very few chicks yet; feed getting scarce. Franklin (Geneva)--Oats mostly all sown; ground dry; some cornstalks pulverized; will be plowing for corn soon; grass growing very slowly; some potatoes planted; a little garden made; too cold for it to grow; roads fine; streams very low: birds numerous. Feed Getting Short. ; Wright (Belmond)--Rain, a trace; | spring seeding about completed: , hard winds for three days hindered seeding of grass to some extent; cold, windy week; sunshine inadequate. Winneshiek (Cresco)--No ram; ground froze twefth and thirteenth; no seeding has been done except one field winter rye as a nurse crop for alfalfa; near Cresco, Ridgeway and Decorah seeding in full swing; stock looks fine; feed getting short. Fayette (Oelwein)--Oats practically all in and in fine shape; ground very dry, hai«J and lumpy; no rain since third; past week so dusty that wind drifted the ground and piled it up like snow. Hardin (Iowa Falls)--Oat seeding made fair progress; nearly 75 per cent completed; dust storms delayed work to some extent; sand drifts in some places in road: ditches 18 inches to 2 feet in depth;' disking fall plowing to prevent erosion. Arlene Dwelle Named Principal at Kensett NORTHWOOD, April 19.--Miss Arlene Dwelle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Dwelle of Northwood, has been elected principal of the Kensett schools for the ensuing- year to succeed S. 0. Ruud, who was recently elected superintendent of the Joice schools. Miss Dwelle has been high school instructor In the Kensett schools during the past four years. She is a former Coe college student. All you need to fight the wicked rich without danger to yourself is courage and a nice fortune.--The Newark Ledger. SMART SPRING COAT DOCTORS DO NOT HAVE TO PAY TAX Not Subject to Levy Upon Services but Only on Remedies Sold. DES MOINES. April 18. U'J-- Physicians and surgeons primarily give personal services, the stat-3 board of assessment and review held today, and so are not subject to payment of the retail sales tax on receipts from such services. They are consumers of such tangible personal property as medicines, drugs, dressings, bandages and the like, the new rule stated. Sales of these articles to a physician or surgeon would be taxable. In instances where physicians compound their own remedies and sell these apart from the giving' of service these sales are subject to the tax. They also are taxable on receipts from sales on proprietary medicines. The rule was one of three adopted by the board and announced by John W. Foster, vice chairman. The other two put into rule form previous practices of the board. One held that returns must be made on total receipts and the other that merchants must collect the tax on the total purchase price of the articles sold to a consumer and not on separate articles. Cars Collide Near Schermerhorn Farm A car driven by Carl Tillett, 1701 Portland avenue, Minneapolis, collided with a car driven by Bill Dyer, Mason City, near the J. B. Schermerhorn farm south of Mason City about 9 o'clock Thursday morning. Mr. Dyer was driving his car on to highway 65 and Mr. Tillett was driving north on highway 65 at the time of the accident. Both cars were badly damaged. Held at Hurt! Home. NORTHWOOD. April 19.--The regular April meeting of the local D A. R. chapter was held Monday evening at the Dr. C. A. Hurd home, Mrs. Hurd, Mrs. A. E. Urdahl and Mrs. E. A. Prehm being hostesses for the evening. Mrs. L. D .Beckett gave a review of "Representative Twentieth Century Americans" by Howe as a feature of the study program. Duane Crossley, local high school student, sang two numbers. Miss Arlcne Urban, public school music instructor was accompanist. COURT OF HONOR HELD BY SCOUTS OF TWO TROOPS Awards Given to Thornton and Clear Lake Scouts. themselves to the pledge of al-i iegianee have identified themselves with the ideals of citizenship. He also stated that scouting has proved its value by living through the depression, \viiich shows that the spirit of youth combined with the scouting idciil gives us the hope that America will cary through. Troops Kecosiiiz'-d. The awarding; if badges was made in recognition of the leadership oC the troops. When the name of the badge was called, the leaders presented their candidates to the clmir- i man for recognition, and were then A joint troop court of honor was! K j v en the privilege of awarding the held by troop 17. Clear Lake, and badges and certificates. Awards to troop 25. Thornton, at the Methodist the boys were under the supervision church at Thornton Wednesday eve- £ n ^£ 17?'" Lake.' ond^ ning. Jesse Brogan. Thornton, committee chairman, presided at the court. It was opened with invocation by tile Rev. M. L. Carver. James Forsyth, assistant scoutmaster of troop 25, was in charge of the opening ceremony. Musical numbers were played by Miss Edith Carver of Thornton on the violin and John Siesseger on the accordian. The address of the evening was by F. P. Walker of Clear Lake. In speaking of the value of scouting Mr. Walker stated that scouting was greater than any political party and that all boys who have pledged H. 0. Young, troop 25, Thornton. The following badges were awarded: Second class: Buck Martin and Tom Mullarkey, Clear Lake; Ross Hnnsen and Alvin Mayhew. Thornton; second class merit badges:Martin Nielsen, Thornton, pathfinding; first class: Bob Clausen. Bob Ingersoll, James Kennedy, Jack Palm- etcr and John Siesseger, Clear Lake, and Martin Nielsen, Thornton. Merit Badges Awarded. First class merit badges: Dean Bro:;--17, swimming; Bob Clausen --17, personal health, public health, safety, pathfinding and fireman- ship; Bob Ingeraoll--17, safety, pathfinUiiiK and lifemanship: James Kennedy---!", personal health; Jack Palmeter -17. firemanship. safety and piithnmliiu;: Alfred Pike --1". gardening, carpentry, civics, personal health and firemanship; John SiesscKcr- 3". personal health, sat'e- tv. swimming, music. pathfinUinj; a'ncl public health: Bob Walker-- 17. j I'ii'emanship. personal health, public i health, civics and pathl'imling. all of I Clear Lake: James Kor.syth - -A. S. ; M. Tr. 25. safety, pioneering, bird ' study, civics and camping: Lelaiul ; Harris--25. safety, pioneering, bird j study and ramping: Russell Weim-1 - 25', safety, pioneering, bird study and camping; Marshall Young-A. S. M. Tr. 25. horsemanship, zoology, foundry practice and safety: H. O. Youmt~--S. M. Tr. 25, wood carving, safety, pioneering, civics and camping, all uf Thornton. Five year veteran: Leland Harris -- 2Ii irvin M o r i t z - - 2 5 , Charles Schumacher--A. S. M. Tr. 25. Marshall Young' A. S. M. Tr. 25. all of Thornton. Star: Alfred Pike--17. Bob Walker- 17. Clear Lain. Lite: James Forsythe-- 25. Lelaml Harris- 25, Russell Wenzel--25. Thornton. Palm: Marshall Young--A. S. I M. Tr. 25. Thornton list bronze i. | One unusual feature of the program was the awarding of five year veteran badges to four young- men of the Thornton troop, which is unusual for a small court of honor. The closing ceremony was in charge of troop 17, Clear Lake. MORE LICENSES FOR BEER ISSUED C o u n c i l Approves Seven Additional Permits at Meeting. Thf city council at a special meet- in'; Thursday jnwnlnjr approved tlid issuance of seven additional beer In censes, four of them B's and three C's. B. Licenses were issued to ths Olympia cafe, the Town Talk, the Elite and the Lester hotel. The Federal f r u i t store, the Ella meat market and the Eritvin grocery wcve ' allowed C permits. The meeting' was attended by Mayor John J. Burns. Councilmen H M. Knudson and David Olson, City Manager E. H. Crofoot, Chief of 'Police E. J. Patton and City Solicitor Lester Dibble. Former Vresident on J'roj!ram. RUDD, April IS.--The Rev. and. Mrs. G. W. Turner, formerly of here, and Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Murphy of Sunnier, will sing- Sunday evening at the M. E. church. Mr. Turner will also speak. 1UORFOLK jacket lines used in a full-length model distinguish this spring coat designed by , Helen Cookman. It is in herringbone fabric and has an Eton collar, fabric belt and big front buttons. (Associated Press Photo). Pleads Not Guilty to Sale of Spirits Not Bearing Stamp DES MOINES, April 19. (#)-Dewey Berlovich, manager of the Sportsman's Gardens, a night club here, was free today on 5750 bonds after pleading not guilty to a charge of holding for sale distilled spirits or liquor on which there was no internal revenue stamp. His arraignment yesterday before Federal Commissioner John R. Hamilton, revealed seizure by federal agents on March 30 of 15 pint bottles of liquor at the-night club. The' : "charge is one of the first in Iowa involving handling of liquor for sale under regulations of the federal liquor taxing act of 1934. Hearing has been set for the federal court session beginning next Tuesday. A Beautiful 525.00 Gold Dust Plate .50 This Offer will Soon be withdrawn This is probably the most popular plate made today. Now you can buy it at a price to interest the most conservative. Impressions token at 9:M A. M. --plates delivered br 4 P. M. "Craven" Dates are sott only In CRAVEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes (Lifelike T«th) If von desire Information about plates--WRITE--Yon will bo answered by return mall 18 1st St, S. E., Mason City 620 Grand Ave. 408 Locust St. DCS Momes 117 2nd St. S. E. Cedar Rapids 413 Nebraska S/-, Sioux City 411 Ground Flmr Locations ,\n I'hfmes--Toil Do Not Need An Appointment First of 17 Cases Against Linn County Dairymen Dismissed CEDAR RAPIDS, April 19. C=P)-The first of 17 cases brought against Linn county dairymen at the instance of M. J. Hand, inspector in the dairy foods division of the state department of agriculture, charging use of bottles bearing the stamp of competitors, has been 'dismissed in a justice court. C Russell Davis was the dairyman freed of the charge by a' jury. Acquittal of the defendant brought a statement from Assistant County Attorney _ Robert Greene, who prosecuted the case, that it was doubtful whether the other cases would be pressed, depending- on the wish of the department of agriculture. He said the case against Davis would not be appealed. Municipal Plant at Washington Slashes Water Rates Tenth j WASHINGTON, Iowa, April 19. [ (jp--A 10 per cent reduction in wa-: ter service rates by the municipal j water plant was announced by city ·; council here today. j The new minimum rate now will be S1.80. The plant last year was operated for 58,000, Manager P. L. Jordan said. Receipts were S19.000 for the period, and the 511,000 profit was applied on bonded indebtedness. j Expect Over 200 i Bridge Experts at j Davenport Tourney j DAVENPORT, April 19. (.*-- j More than 200 contract bridge ex- i perts are expected here tomorrow · for the third annual tournament of '· the Midwest Bridge league. Players are expected from lies; i Moines, Omaha. Sioux City, Chicago, j St. Louis and other cities. The Tri-City Bridge club is host.; The tourney will end Sunday. ; H. E. Lynch, Formerly of Nashua, Dies at Bassett NASHUA, April 19.--H. E. Lynch, a well known resident of this locality for many years, died Wednesday morning at the home of his daughter, near Bassett. of heart | trouble, from which he had been a I sufferer for some time. BHBHB^K?. SLUDGE W ITH higher temperatures here to stay, for economy's sake, don't delay changing to a heavier motor oil. Light oil, while desirahle for quick starting in cold weather, is subject to higher consumption in warmer weather. Futhermore, if you drove with ordinary oil during the winter, the chances are that right now there's an accumulation in your crankcase of that thick, gritty compound of dirt, moisture and broken- down oil, known as sludge. Sludge is a fuel-waster and oil- eater. It causes piston rings to slick so that they pump oil; it slows down valve-action no thai you lo.sc. gasoline power. Getting rid of Sludge permanently is not hard. Just have your crankcasc drained -- then refilled with 1S( I-V IS " D . tin,- Auii- Sludge motor oil. It will keep your motor clean, lively and efficient -- requiring far less oil between drains. To make sure that you get the rig'"'grade of oil, tin: Standard Servismau takes three factors into consideration: (1) the weather, present and prospective, accordin" to U. S. Weather Bureau record?: -) your imike of car; aud (3) (he kind of driving you do. Nothing, you sec, is left to chance. Copr. 1934. Standard Oil Co. WEATHER MAN SAYS: "Don't Put Off Changing Oil Any Longer!" 8 Short Minutes to Drain and Change It lakes no more th.-in 8 minutes t" drain tiff your worn onl winter oil and r« lill with the-proper £rade.i)fl*o:Vi "D'' at Standard Oil Stations. Then you will bo rid of sludge and you'll keep your nil cw.il to th'.: minimum. It's Change Time, Too, For Differential and Transmission Lubricants .Sprinfr-linw i^ the t i m e to lieavy-np o: lubricant? t h a t prolecHyonrdiffeientialandtran.-inU-ioiiEcar*. Standard Stations have rorrect liiliriramls for lliis very purpose. And Standard Servi^men are expert, in the eomplete Iti- lirieation of any make of ear. A Slandard ypeeilied Lubrication job meani c«rm'/ iuiiriealiim at every poinl. ISO=VIS "D" . . PLUS FEDERAL TAX A L S O D I S T R I B U T O R S O F A T L A S T I R E S A N D B A T T E R I E S T O T A L

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