The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 15, 1936 · Page 13
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April 15, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 15, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 15 pi 1!)3r HEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS 0 :· P --=^_ -:"~ -·"· --' X m ·=--i... --. ,.^--- "1 - » ur lesterdays Gleanings From an Ancient File of The Cerro Gordo Kepublican Saved by the Farm Editor. He has got a choice piece of land and has settled in a good neighbor- iood. June 22, 1876 BUSINESS NOTICES Strawberries at Shepard's. A splendid lot of Plastering Hair at Warbasse Lee'a. suit, guaranteed strictly pure, securely and confidentially shipped, ^ash with order or sent C. O. D. State price and kind you wish to purchase. AT PARKER'S MILL Or delivered at any part ot the city, FLOUR, CORN MEAL, GRAHAM and GROUND FEED AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. Gristing made a SPECIALITY. H. G. PARKER A. T. PARKER SPOUTING. Shepards Soda fountain. Pure Apple Cider for sale at A. D. Flemings. Fresh Fruit at Shepard's. CALL On Hazen Ss. Huntington for Ohio Champion and -Walter A. Wood Reaners and Mowers. NEW AND FRESH All kinds of Men's and Boy's Clothing and 40 new styles of Hats just received to sell at prices to defy all competition, at Ensign's. Send to H. A. Zangs. Ottumwa, Iowa, for Wines and Liquors for lawful purposes, in quantities to COAb COMING DOWN! .1. IV. BEI.UING. In now prepared to till aU orders tor h«t ualily ot coal at lowest rates. aJid jusr- FULL WEIGHTS On bwt evenly balanced a coal houso on Filth «tre tic's old building on the best coal delivered to aa clieap as any other dc wishing welshes done dated by calling at my ales In (own. New orrice in Tut- orner. Plenty of. part ot town as r. Any parties n be accomrao- "Best Scales' In Town J. W. BELDING Crops-- Wheat does not look very well. We hear a few say there is an insect in it. The majority say it is the drought that affected it. BOUGHT A FARM-- Mr. W. F Judd, lately from Minnesota has bought a farm of 160 acres, lying next west of Simon Pedalty's farm OUR SCHOOL.---The following is a list of the teachers selected for the next term of our city schools, prof. J. H. Valentine, principal; Miss Cora A Cooley, assistant; Miss Skiff; Miss Doud. Mrs. Haskell, Miss Moore and Miss Sober. Township Caucus. The Mason Township Caucus will be held at the Court House, Saturday, July 1st, 1876, at i o'clock p. m., to elect 7 delegates to the County Convention to be held at Mason City, July 8th. 0. T. DENISON, Com. ing he knew no better way to keep posted as to what was going on in this county than to take the Republican. L. C. F. Club. They will meet again on their regular adjourned day, first Friday afternoon in July, at 4 o'clock, at school house No. 2. Important subject before the meeting. Shall we have a fair? WM. KLING, Sec'y. Lime Creek, June 22nd. DIED--On the 17th, Leo Russell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Shorland Harris, of this city, aged 3 years and 3 months. For some time this little child has been suffering from the effects of a drink of dissolved concentrated lye, which finally caused its death. The funeral took place last Sunday. In the loss of this, their only son, the bereaved parents will have the heartfelt sympathy of every one of our citizens. IN TOWN.--W. P. Eno, of Luana, Clayton county, Iowa, was in town this week and favored us with a call. Mr. Eno is the owner of a large tract of land in the southern part of this county. He has lately bought an extra quarter section which he is having broken up this season. Before taking his leave he left a $2 greenback for the Republican, say- ANNOUNCING OUR APPOINTMENT As Exclusive Dealer For the ELECTROLUX Modern Refrigeration at LOWCOST Svr^ HERE'S WHAT MRS. W. E. COMBS, MUI.HAU, OKLA. WRITES: "We think Kerosene Bcctroicix is a wonderful rc£ri«eralor and does more than jou diim it will do. We have hid our Heoiolui lust ,bout i r«r ,nd it has been in use every da!' »nd the cost of operation a ml amr 60t a mmlt. I hayo had quite i lot of experience with other makes of refns- erators but none of them Bm7e me the real snUstaction that I hive had from my Hecttotox." RUNS OH KEROSENE (COAL 0\L)\ WITHOUT MACHINERY . . . NEEDS NO ELECTRIC CURRENT . . . NO DAILY ATTENTION . . . NO WATER N OW give your food the finest protection modern science has devised! Put an end to the inconvenience and waste of inadequate or makeshift refrigeration . . . running back and forth_tq the well house for supplies ... traveling long distances for ice over bad, washed- out roads .. . losing valuable meat and milk through spoilage- Kerosene Electrolux keeps food in perfect condition 24 hours a day . . . brings you all the comforts and conveniences that have made the gas-operated Electrolux Refrigerator the favorite for finest city homes and apartments the country over. It gives you plenty of ice cubes at all times ... new delicioos desserts ... more freedom from kitchen work. Picture this beautiful, labor-saving EtectrohiX in yom- kitchen! And remember : Electrohix operates on ordinary kerosene (coal oil) for just a few pennies a day ... one EUing of the tank lasts a week ot more. Owners find that savings DO refrigerating cost and on food bifls with ElecftTDlux npOT sp«xi» Itwrin* make Ekctrolrn: actually pay for ibeff- The outstanding efficiency of Kerosene Electrolux is th« result of iU simple operation. A wickless glow-type burner docs all the work . . . takes the place of all moving, wearing parts. Electrolux uses no water. Clip coupon for booklet. KOTE AU. THESE EUCTKOlUrADVAKTROS: · NO MOVING PARTS TO WEAR · LASTING EFFICiEHCY · CONTINUED LOW RUNNING COST · FULLEST FOOD PROTECTION · EVERY WORTH WHILE CONVENIENCE · SAVINGS THAT NY FORFT · AYMLABLE IN 4 FAMILY SIZES MAIL THIS COUPON DEALER'S N A M E A N D ADDRESS Gentlemen: Please send me, without obligation, further information about the new Electrolux Kerosene Refrigerator. NAME- STREET OB R. F. D. TOWN ---- _STATE_ MASON CITY HARDWARE Phone 948 The Store Sears Moved Next To BOARD PROCEEDINGS The Board proceeded to examine the assessment of personal property of the several townships for the year 1876. On motion the amounts as returned by the assessor, were declared the valuation for the year towit: No. .tuo S3M No ot horses .· cau | c " mules and asses M ·· Shcc|, 2(133 " Swine 2W ·· vehicle, -m Kcrchandlie capital employed in manufactories Money; and credits Taxable household properly Taxable farming utensils Other taxable property , 55.865 3.26U 1,051. 43.635 2,931 21,693 2,824 6-0 13.6'JB Total value or personal property S277.301 Value oC tree exemption S 54.435 PERSONAL.--Sheriff Finkerton, of Kossuth county, was in town last Wednesday. He says we have more homely women attending our circuses than any town he ever saw. He forgot, however, to state that a large delegation of the female population of Kossuth county visited Mason City last Wednesday to see the circus. IOWA FOURTH IN NUMBER OF COW TESTING GROUPS Total of 1,186 Dairymen Are Members of Associations in State. AMES--Iowa ranks fourth in the number of members in cow testing 1 associations this year in the United States the March summary prepared by the Iowa State College Dairy Husbandry Extension Service reveals. A total of 3.186 dairymen are members of Iowa cow testing associations. States ranking above Iowa in order are Wisconsin, New York, and Pennsylvania, according to information received from the Bureau of Dairy Industry, United States Department of Agriculture, Iowa, with 54 associations, ranks sixth in the number of cow testing associations. New York, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Illinois and California rank above Iowa. With 19,960 cows on tests in Iowa associations, the state ranks sixth. States with more cows on test are California, New York, Wisconsin, Illinois and Pennsylvania. The ranking of the seven high, butterfat producing herds in the Iowa associations for March were: J N Martin, New Providence, 59.8 pounds butterfat; Charles Stubbs and Son, Conrad. 58.3 pounds; C. C. Brownell and Sons, Stanley, 53.4 pounds- Iowa School for the Deaf, Council Bluffs, 51.8 pounds; E. M. Santman, Dysart, 51.4 pounds; V. L. Smith, 50.9 pounds, and D. D. Johnson, Brighton, 50.5 pounds. Ranking of the seven high associations and average butterfat production were: South Hardin, 39.5 pounds; Grundy, 31. 1 pounds; Fayette No. 1, 33 pounds; Fremont- Page-Mills, 32.9 pounds; Pioneer- Cedar Falls, 31.5 pounds; Linn No. 3, 31.1 pounds, and Sioux, 30.9 pounds. Jorgensen, 91, Oldest Latimer Resident, Is Buried Near Coulter LATIMER--Nis Peter Jorgensen. 91, who died at the John Londergan home Friday morning was bulled Sunday near Coulter. He had "been confined to his bed only a week from complications of old age. He was the oldest pioneer of this vicinity. Mr. Jorgensen was born Dec. 7, 1S44, in Denmark. He came to Chicago 56 years ago and in 1881 moved to Franklin county where he settled on his farm southeast of Latimer until 1899, when he retired. On Aug. 4, 1899, he was married to Mrs. Mary Erickson and since then had made his home in Latimer. For the past year they had made their home with Mr. and Mrs. John Londergan. Mr. Jorgensen leaves his widow, five stepdaughters, Mrs. John Lon- clerg-an of Latimer, Mrs. E. N. Guldberg- and Mrs. Guy Crapser of Thornton, Mrs. Joe Johnson of Mason City, and Mrs. Will Williamson of Battle Lake, Minn., and two nieces, Mrs. Jacob Christenscn of Coulter and Mrs. Chris Schultz of Battle Lake, Minn. Funeral services were held Sunday and burial was made at the St. John's church east of Coulter. were killed Tuesday ni£ht by a txmib in the school man's own hands. Harley McCoy, insurance and mining man who was gravely injured when has car was shattered, gave Detective Lieutenants Laroy Sanderson and George Hill an account or the blast. McCoy and his companion. Miss Eleanor Thonis, were expected to recover. L. H. Smith Is Named Rockford School Head ROCKFOED -- L. H. Smith of Chancellor, S. Dak., was elected superintendent of the Rockford public school at a meeting of the school board Monday evening. Mr. Smith, who has been serving as superintendent of the Chancellor public school for the past eight years, will succeed Supt. Willard Sayre who was elected to succeed himself but resigned later. Mr. Smith's family consists only of himself and wite. THIRTEEN --· At this meeting all of the teachers of the faculty were re-liired. For Best Results Use Who ever saw such cold weather in June? The thermometer did not go lower than 10 degrees below zero on Sunday. It is to he hoped that the weather will moderate hy the 4th. It would be too bad were we to have a first-class blizzard on that day, it would interfere with the celebration. Overcoats, underclothing and mittens are in good demand. ROCKWELL NEWS. Last week we spent a session in school, as we make it a point to visit the school several times during a term, (and we consider the time used to good advantage) we are able to judge at the advancement made. For several reasons, especially severe sickness all through the term, the attendance has not been very large and somewhat irregular, and the progress was necessarily retarded on that account. The Principal, Miss Emma J. Humphrey, of Wheaton, 111., the first lady Principal since the school has become a graded one, has superintended the school successfully. She is a lady of high culture and attainments, besides being a disci" plinarian, exercising that discipline which cements student to teacher; mild but thorough and effectual. Our much esteemed friend, Ira C. Kling, and as an additional honor, County Superintendent of Public Instruction, is down seeing our school marms and viewing their work. AT DODGE'S POINT The masons are laying the foundation for the summer residence of N. p. Dodge, at Saxby's Point. Baseball is dead, but the boys are croquet crazy. Two good grounds have been prepared and several sets are on the go. Citizens of Cerro Gordo and adjoining Counties are respectfully invited to join with us in Celebrating this, the One Hundredth Anniversary of the National Independence. OFFICERS OF THE DAI- PRESIDENT, : : C. M. GAYLORD. Vice Presidents, DR. A. A. NOTES, E. RANDALL, WM. ENSIGN, MAJ. WOOD. FRED. HANFORD. C. M. TENNEY, B. F. GIBBS, MR. EBY, G. B. ROCKWELL D. DOUGHERTY, LON WILSON, H. J. WILLIS. MARSHAL. : : : : T. N. MILLER. ASSISTANT MARSHAL. : : : : J. M. CALKINS. ORATOR, : : : : : S. P. LELAND. Reader Declaration Of Independence : : : : : JOHN CIIGETT. CHAPLAIN, : : ELDER TUCKER. HISTORIAN. : : : H. G. PARKER. Hybrid Seed Corn Must Be of First Generation Cross Seed corn shipped in interstate commerce as "hybrid seed com," in order to comply with the Federal Seed act, must be seed of the first generation of a cross between strains of different parentage and involving one or more inbred lines of com or their combinations. Officials of the Bureau of Plant Industry U. S. Department of Agriculture, in making this announcement, emphasized that the Federal Seed act prohibits fraudulent misbranding of any seed in interstate commerce. Second and succeeding generations of such corn crosses arc much inferior in productivity to first generation hybrid seed, say seed investigators of the bureau. Disappointment Is sure to follow, they say, when such seed is planted in the belief it possesses the vigor of the firt generation hybrid . Dancey, President of State Federation of Churches, Dies at 59 KEOKUK, (IP)--The Rev. J. S. Dancey 59, pastor of the Trinity M E. chlurch here since last fall and president of the Iowa Federation of churches, died suddenly at his home Tuesday. He has -held pastorates in Illinois, Ohio, Missouri and Iowa and before coming here served as director of the Wesley foundation at Ames for six years. He did much writing for the religious press, especially the Christian Century. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon. Bell in First District Contest for Congress BURLINGTON, (ff)--Nomination papers are being circulated for James M. Bell, state senator and former Burlington mayor, as a candidate for the democratic nominar tion to congress from the first Iowa district. Four Candidates for State Offices Return Nomination Papers DES MOINES, WJ--Four candidates for party nominations for state offices, including three for state auditor, filed their nomination papers Wednesday with the secretary of state. Frank M. Hanson (R) of Gamer; George H. Bartels (D) of Clearfield; and State Auditor C. W. Storms (D) were the candidates filing for state auditor. Robert J. Shaw (R) of Sigourncy, filed for attorney general. Candidates filing for nominations to the state senate included E. J. Kiegel, Rock Rapids, and Cecil Smith, Freemont, democrats; and Frank C. Byers, Cedar Rapids, and J. H. Beveridge, Woodward, republicans. Candidates for state representative nominations were J. W, Frizzell, Brooklyn. R. G. Moore, Dunlap, and Lewis Blattspieler, Manly, all democrats; and the following republicans: L. C. Bowers, Kent; W. G. Wood, Albia; A. R. Coraick, .New London; O. N. Hutlman Stanton; A. H. Henningsen, Graettinger; C. G. Chapman, Storm Lake; Herbert Marsh, Spirit Lake. H. Bernard White of Cedar Falls obtained papers for the farmer-labor nomination for United States senator. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wilhoat Cjlomtl--And You'll Jump Out of Bed in Ihe Morninj RaritT In Go The liter should pout out two uonnds ot Houid bilo Into your bowels'dills. If thin bile is notflowinfffrccly.yoat food doesn't diEC't. It just decay* in the bowels. Gas bloats up your stomach. You pet constipated. Ttour ·whole- systrm Is poisoned and you feel »our. ·unk and the world looks punk. Laxatives are- only makeshifts. A merit bowel movement doesn't set at thccausr. It takes those good, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to set these two pounds of bile nowinir freely and make you feel "up and up". Harmless, erenUe, ret smazing- in makinsr bile How freely. Ask for Carter's Littlo Liver Pills by name. Stubbornly refuss anything else. 2fic. See Our Line of C H I C K WATERERS CHICK FEEDERS And Other Poultry Supplies GET OUR PRICES ON GARDEN TOOLS L^wiE Van Ness £0j Professor at Iowa Recipient of Award ST. LOUIS, (/B--Charles Harold McCloy. research professor of an- thropometry and physical education at the University of Iowa, received one of eight honorary awards for outstanding work on the eve of the national convention of the American Physical Education association. Mystery of Explosion of Bomb That Killed Two Partly Explained LOS ANGELES, W')~The mystery of a "human bomb" explosion was cleared partly Wednesday by a survivor who said Dr. William Daniel Mortality, 59, professor of economics at the University of Southern California, and his -IS year old wife Oliver Special Victor Endgate Seeder $27.00 Cash WHILE THEY LAST See the Kow Crop "70" and "90" PROGRAMME: Procession will form at 10 o'clock A. M. and march to the Grounds in the Grove, near Parker's Mills, which will be prepared with stands, c. 1. MUSIC By The NORTHWOOD BAND. 2. SINGING--Centennial Hymn GLEE CLUB. 3. PRAYER, CHAPLAIN. 4. AMERICA BY ALL. 5. MUSIC BAND. 6. Reading Declaration Independence : : : : : H. G. PARKER. 7. MUSIC BAND. S. ORATION, ..S. P. LELAND. 9. MUSIC BAND. 10. HISTORY RECORD H. G. PARKER. 11. MUSIC BAND. The members of the different Committees ave requested to meet at the Town Hall, Tuesday Evening, June 27th, and hand in their reports and make further arrangements. JOHN WEST, Chm. Ex. Com. Special Sale cm Used Tractors 10 used Farmall Tractors, all like new. $525 and up. 7 used 10-20 McCormick-Deering; Tractors, all overhauled, like new. 3 15-30 McCormick-Deering Tractors, 5275 and up. 15-27 John Deere, like a new one. 2 12-24 Hart-Parrs, like new, cheap. We will sell you any kind of used Tractors or Machinery you want. Remember when you buy a Used Tractor, we guarantee it to work in first class shape and you can try it out on your own farm before you take it. We take horses and cattle in trade. Terms to responsible parties. MASON CITY IMPLEMENT Go. 23 Sixth Street S. E. Phone 462 Lake ©rain Co. Phone 23 EH B) W ·§·· M W W »·». -- -- -We're Offering Big Savings on the Following: SINGLETREES--With Irons and varnished 6o Less Irons and varnish V| 5 c- DOTJBLETKEES--(heavy) Irons anil varnished 51-bo Plain Hickory 2x4x48 * -°* Plain Hickory 2x4 '/ix48 - JJ-M NECKYOKES-- (\Va E on) heavy, varnished, with irons ··»'··',, (Agriculture) heavy, with irons *l-»« Plain Hickory ·""'"'" «.,nft EVENERS--Hickory, plain, 2Wxo'/ 2 x72 »-·««· 2x6x72 .-.-··»-.«') OAKKEACHES--2 x 4 in. x » it ¥}-8I 2 x 4 in. x 10 ft ^-?J O4.K IRON REACHES--(Treated iron) 10 loo* ·-··' 12 toot f-TM OAK. WAGON POLES, treated, No. 1 *«·'» Z1RK GREASE GUNS, regular 9 or.. Tractor sizes, rcgu- lar ST.50, now **-°° We always have good buys on used farm machinery of all kinds. All is in good shape, and is priced very low. We can save you money on your tractor requirements, whether new or used. WE TRADE FOR ANYTHING -- WE OFFER CREDIT TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES 23 Sixth Street Southeast Mason City Phone 462 ars at Out they go! 1936 Philco Floor Samples and Demonstrators at startling reductions from regular prices. Consoles, "X" Models, Baby Grands, every one in first class · condition with new set guarantee. Latest models with newest Philco features. S a v i n g s you'll never sec again! The best buys are sure to go fast-Only 1 or 2 of a kind- PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELEOTIC COMBWiY

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