The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 22, 1936 · Page 12
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April 22, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 22, 1936
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 22 ·§ 1936 Better Social Life . . . Better Schools NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS (THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD) B e t t e r Farming . . . Better Roads FARMING GROUPS ADVISE '34 LEVEL IN CORN ACREAGE Five Planning Committees In Iowa Recommend Cut in Small Grain. AMES--Maintaining corn acre age in Iowa at the same level as in 1934, or about 13 per cent less than the 1929 · acreage, is recommended in the preliminary reports of five county agricultural planning committees as one of the steps in ae_ veloping cropping systems which would prevent erosia and maintain soil fertility. The summary also recommends reduction of 10 per cent in small rain acreage from that of 1929, an increase in total pasture acreage to 15 per cent above the 1929 level, and an increase in hay acreage to 29 per cent above the 1929 figure. Each of the reports from the five counties is representative of a major farming area in the state. The counties on whose reports the suggested changes are recommendec are Union, southern pasture and meat production area; Crawford western meat production area; Ben. ton east central meat production area; Fayette, northeast dairy area and Webster, north central cash grain area. Are Summarized. The reports were summarized by the state agricultural planning committee at Iowa State college. County agricultural planning committees were organized last fall to make recommendations to the United States department of agriculture which is developing a longtime national policy. L. G. Allbaugh, extension agricultural economist, explains that the figures are tentative and further study by the county committees and the college may reveal the need of revision either upward or downward particularly in the proportion of rotation grassland which is in hay and pasture. The average of the five committees' estimates indicates that without any kind of an agricultural pro- g-ram corn acreage in their counties would increase to about the peak level of 1932-33. They -also estimated that small grain acreage would be 19 per cent above the "1932-33 average, that pasture would ' increase 6 per cent, and that hay would increase 5 per cent They believe that hay tonnage would increase more than hay acreage since there would be more alfalfa grown. Estimates Difficult. Because of the flexibility between various crop and livestock enterprises, it was difficult to estimate the probable results of any changes in the livestock patterns brought by a changed cropping system, Mr. Allbaugh explains. The five counties, however, roughly indicate a 10 per cent increase in all cattle on Iowa farms. There would .be a slightly greater increase in beef cattle (especially - - beef breeding herds) than in dairy cattle. Sheep would show the largest increase with about one-third more sheep under the maintenance pro gram. Hogs would be expected to decrease about 17 per cent from the '. 1930 figures, and from the. hog base - of 1932-33. 'Horses would increase - slightly because of more pasture ' but less crops to tend. Chicken would remain about the same. We are now ready to BIT Wool. Call or see us befon selling. S. B.MYRICKSON 415 Twelfth Street Southeast Phone 962 ' 'Mason Citj F A R M B U R E A U N E W S A Weekly Feature Depicting Activities of Cerro Gordo County Organisation. Union and Mount Vernon Township Women Leam to Serve Sea Food Dinner The women of Union and Mount Vernon townships met at the home of Mrs. J. D. Richardson for an all day meeting on Wednesday, April 15. The lesson was on the study of 'Sea Foods." The women prepared dinner for 15 adults and four children. The menu folloxvs: Appetizers, salmon and mackerel bechamel, mashed po- :atoes, fruit and cabbage salad, aread and butter, marshmallow fruit pudding, salted wafers and coffee. In the afternoon Miss Marjorie Chollett, home demonstration agent, told of the different kinds of sea foods. Sea foods are very important in the diet for the iodine and also for variety. A family of 5 should use between 50 and 150 pounds a year. Some of the sea foods mentioned were shrimp, oysters, clam, salmon, tuna, crab, sardines, lobsters, mackerel, sturgeon, herring, codfish, haddock, halibut and lutefish. They may be had in three differ ent days, cured, fresh and canned. Strictly speaking there is no such fish as a sardine, it was pointed out. There are many small fish of the "herring type," that are all grouped together under that name. The name is taken from the "Island of Sardine," where small fish are numerous in quantity. Young People's Forum to Attend Lake Camp The Rural Young People's Forum t r o u p g of this district are planning ,o hold a district camp at Methodist camp at Clear Lake on June 12, 13 and 14. Those who will be on the jrogram are George Godfrey, direc- :or of agriculture, Iowa State col- ege, Ames; P. C. Taff, assistant di- ector of extension; Fannie Buhanan, Harold Templeton and L. V. Loy, recreation, music and games and W. H. Stacy, rural sociology. The 4-H boys' clubs of Cerro Gordo, Hancock, Worth and Floyd counties re also planning to hold a camp t the Scout camp at Clear Lake on une 19, 20 and 21. The program will be mainly recreational. Several Townships in Meeting on May 1 The community meetings and Jays of Lincoln. and Lake town- hips will be put on at the Community building, Clear Lake, on Frilay evening, May 1. Clear Lake and Grant townships will furnish the remainder of the program. It was ilanued to hold four separate meet- ngs, however, the plays that will 3e given are .those that the townships had planned to hold during the winter. Andrew Olaun President Earl L Dean...-- Vice president A. Mathre..* Secretary hlrley S. StanfieM Treasurer FABM BUREAU DIRECTORS Grant Wayne Wotfurd, Cleat like Lincoln Bert tL JMyfare, Clear LaJce Lime Creel: Leslie VanNote, Mason city rails Paul H. Alaizen. Mason City Clear LaKe Jonn Perlcios, Clear Lake . t .......Robert FurteigU. Clear Lalie Mason ,-Slgar a, Haignt, Mason City 'ortland- ,,.,,.--R- A, Ludeman, Mason City jnion Harry \Velker. Clear Lake jath -- Cecil H. Aviso, Rockwell )\ven John L. Curran, Mason City Grimes Dale Smith. Thornton ·leasant valley... .Clarence CJiutc, gwaledaic tsenesea Frank KJrfc. Rockwell )ouEherty Barney Dougherty. Dougherty UOnE PROJECT CHAIRMEN jrant Mrs. Eollln Luacomb, Clear Lake jncoln Mrs. Bert H. Mybre, Clear Lake Lime Creek,.Mrs. A. M. Matzen. Mason City Falls Mrs. Paul H. Matzen, Mason City Clear Lake...Mrs. Elmer Nelson, Clear Lake Lake ..Mrs. Ben Skadeland. Clear Lake Mason...A. .Mrs. Axel Anderson. Mason City Portland.. .Mrs. W. H. Davidson. Mason City Union Mrs. Hugh Strain. Ventura £L Vernoo. .Mrs. J. D. Richardson. C. Lake Batb ...Mrs. Cecil Aviso. Rockwell Owen...«.,. ..Mrs. John Currau, Mason city Grimes Mrs. Carl Flpy, Thornton 3 1 Valley....Mrs. Clarence Uluro,' Swalcdale Geneseo ...Mrs. Wll Bruns. Sheffield Dougherty.Mrs. E. G. Dougherty. DouRherty County Home Project Chairman Mrs. E. P. DeGraw, Mason City Chairman (Joys' Club Committee Earl M- Dean. Mason City Chairman Girls' Club Committee Mrs. Earl M. Dean Publicity Committee E. M. Hall, Mrs. R. Furietgh, Leigh Curran County Agent Marion E. Olson County Club Agent Jay Vendeltioe Home Demonstration Agent Marjorie A. Chollett Office Assistant .Genevleve M. Smith Office 213 Federal Bldg.. Mason City increased Interest in Draft Horses Shown A net profit of 512,415 in two ·ears from sales of purebred Per- herons is the record of one breed- r as shown by a survey now being made by the Percheron Horse asso- iation at Chicago. Others netted rom .?2,200 to $6,000 last year, ac- ording to Ellis McFarland, secre- ary-treasurer of the association. Evidence of increased interest in raft horses is shown in Cerro Goro county by Henry Nannenga of North Iowa Fair Film Will Be Shown Here On Thursday night, April 23. a S o'clock at Portland, in the com munity building and on Saturday night at 8 o'clock at Mason City in the Y. M. C. A., there will be a showing of the motion picture taken at the Mason City fair the past twr years. Any boy or girl who is not in 4-H club work, but is interested in the work, has been specially invite to attend this showing. There wil be a special program and coffe besides the picture. "All boys and girls between th ages of 10 and 21 years who are no hi club work but are interestec should make a snecial effort to at tend this and find out how to be come a 4-H club member," sak County Agent M. K. Olson. "Go t either Portland or Mason City HELP BUILD YOUR FARM COMMUNITY You will be given an invitation to co-operate in building a better rural program by joining the CERRO GORDO COUNTY FARM BUREAU The organization that co-operates with the county, Iowa State college and U. S. department of agriculture in sponsoring boys' and girls' 4-H clubs, home project work, young people's forum and education in production, economics and co-operation. whichever is the closest for you. "The same program will be put on n two or three of the other sec- ions of the county, and the time and place for this will be announced later." FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE SEEDS FOR SALE Manchu Soy Beans, good germination. $1. bushel. H. J. Brown, Mason City. Early matured, early combined, Manchu soy beans, germ. 95 per cent. Bin ran 51.00 bushel. Ben Hitzhusen, Caxtersville. Hope spring wheat, rust-wilt resistant. Ralph Bryant, Rt. 4. SOWS FOR SALE Duroc Brood Sows--Farrow latter part April. -Alex Anderson, Mason City. [ FOR SALE--Seed Corn, selected I from crib, tested 90 per cent. $2.00 bushel. H E. Rugg, Mason City. FOR SALE--Silver King Seed Corn; 92 to 96 germination. James White, Route 3, 6 miles north and 2 miles east of Clear Lake. 4-H CLUB PLANS PARTY ON MAY 2 Annual Event to Be Held at Y.M. C.A.; Committees Are Selected. The rural young peoples forum is iponsoring the annual 4-H club party to be held at the Y. M. C. A. Saturday evening, May 2, at 7:30 o'clock. This is the second year that the rural young people have sponsored the club party. The following is the program as planned and the committees in charg'e: The committee in charge is made up of Leigh Curran, Mary Ellen Gallagan. Joe Cahill, Lucille Johnson Sutcliffe and Eunice Anderson. The program is divided into four parts, with a chairman for each group and assistants, named in the various divisions as follows: In charge of games, Mary Ellen Gallagan, assisted by Grace Curran, Izetta Pine, Robert Findson, Floyd Anderson. Catherine Galagan, Edna Wilcox, Walter Maassen, Charles Sutcliffe, Arthur Hemming, Alfred Champion, Helen Harris, Ruth Stevenson, Velma Rucker, Walter Borton, Goldie Pine and Victoria Foster. Lucille Johnson Sutcliffe is in charge of the stunts. Amateur contests and stunts will be put on by each of the eight groups to be put on by the leaders and groups. Prizes will be awarded to the group receiving highest scores in games and stunts. Don Poppen is in charge of music and will lead the singing. Joe Cahill is in charge of the lunch assisted by Lucille Curran, Robert Pine, Loetta Curran, Madge Baker and Loyal Zimmerman. Girls are to furnish cakes, one cake from each family. Boys will be charged enough to pay for the ice cream. Clint Stevenson is chairman of the finance committee. The committee in charge of seating, ushering and assisting in stage is made up of Roy Harris, chairman; Duayne Thomason, Walter Matzen, Alvin Matzen and Stanley Bolk. July 6, 1876 BUSINESS NOTICES Notices inserted in this column ill be charged 10 cents per line for ··ach insertion. Notices in full-face ype charged 20 cents a line for ach insertion. AtJCTION 1 will sell at public sale at my esidence 4 miles east of Mason City, on Thursday. June 29. 1876, at 1 o'clock, the following described iroperty: 1 span of horses, 1 set ouble harness, 1 wagon, 1 set bob- leighs, 2 cows, 1 two year old steer, yearling heifer, 75 swine of vari- jus ages, 10 good breeding sows, Poland China boar, poultry, Turkeys and chickens, together with lousehold furiture, and many other articles too numerous to mention. 'erms'Of sale: All sums imder $5.00 ,ash, and all over that amount four 4) months credit on good security at 10 per cent interest. JAS. D. SHEAHAN. DON'T BE DECEIVED The cheapest place to get wagon and carriage work done including all cinds of repairing is Desters shop cm Commercial street Mason City, owa. WM. F. HURST. Invitation is politely extended to all lovers of chaste, refined and per- anent perfumes to call at the Cen- ,ral Drug Store and see the new tick in the handsome new show .ase. RAY AND KANDAJLL Have just received .a lot of fine lack walnut cane seat chairs, to- ether with a-variety of wood seat ining chairs. BLA1NE May not be "the nominee of the incinnati convention, but Hudson ·ill continue to sell boots and shoes cheap, nevertheless. Ventura who has lately purchased a pair of purebred Percheron mares Tom Joe Suntken of Alexander. Both mares--Nancy 214330 and ttargot 188988--are greys of dis- inguished breeding. Nancy is a four year old sired by a grandson of two imported French stallions-- iantos and Gabot. The dam of '·fancy is out of an imported mare. Margot is by Schoyer 129566 and is out of the imported mare Kalorie 91264 (92504.) TO MEET FRIDAY Lime Creek township Farm Bureau meeting will be held at the sugar beet school on Friday evening April 24. Building New Barns. STACYVTLLE--Several fanners in the community will build new barns this spring. Messrs. Jim Redding, Henry Smith and Joe Penney are planning to erect new barns. C. E. Rex is building an addition on the house on the old Scott farm which he purchased recently. Aloys Leo. cher in town is building a new addi- I tion on his home. Producing a Million Turkeys About a million turkeys were produced in Iowa last year, close to half that number being grown in southeastern Iowa, estimates W. M. Vernon, extension poultryman at Iowa State college. Some farmers in northeastern and northwestern. Iowa also are specializing in turkey production. In lower picture arc shown the '5 months old poults on the William Miller farm near WeJlman. The movable range feeders are on skifls, two being built together as one unit. Detailed plans for turkey equipment may be obtained from the extension service. Once a week the turkeys, fence, automatic waterers and other equipment are moved to adjoining clean ground. In upper picture are seen the open type shelters used on the Lacy Gee farm near Independence, after the poults are put on range. Additional roosts may be seen on top of the house. The homemade waterer consists of a glass barrel with a vacuum fx-d pipe leading into a 1-f.oot trough. 0 _^JS* f SSfflB^feVts^""- ur Yesterdays Gleanings From an Ancient File of The Cerro Gordo Republican Saved by the Farm Editor. DRY GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES Black Alpacas and Brilliantines Worth 50 cents for 40 cents ., · 60 .. . 50 " 75 " " 60 " Carpets, cloths and cassimeres at ess than value. Notions and fancy oods at one-half usual price. Boots and Shoes, greatest bargains ever ffered. Ladies' serge worth S1.40 or $1.00. Ladies' Button Serge vorth 53.00 for 52.50. Slippers, valking shoes, c, all at about two- hirds price. Robison Kirk. Dr. Mitchell, Specialist in the cure of Catarrh, will be home next Saturday and Sunday and every Saturday and Sunday for 6 weeks. _Fine lot of Ladies and Childrens Timmed Hats at Graham Co. CORN CULTIVATORS A large assortment one or two horse--walking or riding at STEARNS. The Celebration. -- Taking into consideration the unsettled state ot the weather on Tuesday morning the n°lebration at Mason City ex- cec our expectations. The people i-om the surrounding country and towns began to arrive quite early in the morning and the number was continually increasing unti there were nearly 5,000 people on the streets. During the forenoon the weather, although threatening, was very agreeable, neither too hot nor too cold, and quite favorable to the main exercises of the day. The 'Fantastics" promenaded the streets dressed in divers costumes hideous to behold, led by a representative of 76 sitting upon an elevated seat, erected for the occasion upon a two hore wagon. After promenading the streets for some time, the old cen- ;urian, perched upon his high perch, and looking fully one hundred years old, delivered an able address suitable to the occasion. This address we would like to produce if our space would permit, as it was really meritorious, and was delivered in a most cerditable manner. Procession Forms. Soon after the delivery of this address the procession and a majority of was formed the people marched to the grove near Parker's mill, where the exercises previously advertised were duly carried out. After prayer by the chaplain, the Rev. c. T. Tucker, and the reading of the Declaration of Independence by Mr. John Cliggett, the orator of the day, Hon. S. P. Leland, delivered, in an impressive manner, an able address well worthy the great occasion that called it forth. The county historian read a very interesting account of the history of the county from the earliest settlement up to the present time. The sketch was well written and well received. These exercises were interspersed with both instrumental and vocal music. And here let us remark that too much cannot be said in praise of the Northwood band. As musicians hy are certainly not excelled if equaled in the northern part of the state, and they are all gentlemen, with nothing of the rough and rowdy about them. We believe we echo he sentiments of the people who were entertained by their music when we say they gave entire satis- ? action. The rain in the afternoon was rather discouraging but as it continued but a short time it was hoped hat the evening would be favorable 'or a fine exhibition of the fireworks, cloudy and dark, without rain. But the hopes in this direction were doomed to disappointment for y had the exhibition begun when the rain commenced falling, slowly at first, but gradually Increasing until the committee in charge of the fireworks was obliged .o desist from their work. This was extremely unfortunate as there had been a very fine and extensive assortment of fireworks bought and pretty well advertised, which had caused a good many people to remain in town for the purpose of seeing the exhibition. Rain Stopped It. Only about one-half of the fireworks were burned before the rain stopped further operations. As it rained nearly all the time after the work commenced, the committee dared not exhibit the best pieces, as it would take some time to put them in position and it was feared they would become so saturated with wa. ter that they would not burn properly. Most of the best pieces were therefore left, together with a good assortment of the smaller pieces. These will be kept and used upon some public occasion as. may be hereafter determined. The whole celebration was a success in every particular except in regard to the fireworks, and the partial failure in that direction was due to the "action of the elements" and not to any fault of the committee The success of our celebration was due in the first instance to indefatigable labor of a few members of the various committees, and secondly to the unexceptionable manner in which the officers of the day performed their duties. PRICE OF STEERS AT CHICAGO HAS BEEN ABOVE $9 Prices for Cattle Next Two Months Depends on Market Supply. AMES-- Iowa State college extension economists Wednesday suggested that cattle prices for the next two months will depend to a large extent on whether cattle feeders are able to keep the market supply well distributed. The average price of beef steers at Chicago has fluctuated at slightly above the $9 level tor the last 'one and one-half months. Choice- grade stuff declined in this period and common cattle rose. While supplies of beef steers have been running somewhat heavier than for the corresponding period of last year, they have not been excessive, the economists said. Jack Dorsey AUCTIONEER Call Plymouth, Iowa For Sale or Trade Almost new 32 volt, 1,000- Wott Wind Power Electric Plant. Also used Delco Light Plants. J A C O B Y Battery and Electric Service 110 So. Delaware Phone 819 GIVE your About 28 per cent more cattle are on feed in the corn belt now han a year ago, according to a report of the federal bureau of agricultural economics. The Dumber on eed shows considerable expansion ver last year when feeding was greatly cut down, but is small com- lared with other years, the econ- imists explained. Consumer demand is much tronger than it was a year ago, and the stocker and feeder market s tending to support the lowei' grades of slaughter cattle, the econ- mists said. Stocker and feeder irices have risen since March 1. "If a slight decline in prices irings a panic in selling, there may ie a sharp drop," the economist ventured. "But if marketing is or- erly, consumer demand is such that he supply should be absorbed with ittle change." Visitors From Wisconsin. STACYVIIJ^E--Mesdarnes Mike tlauer, Bill Heuss and Fred Ginster- lum of New Holstein, Wis., were ntertained at dinner Tuesday by ILr. and Mrs. Aloys Halfman. They vill visit relatives here for a week. Seen Through a Windshield --By A. P. --Absolute, dearth of cars in town on the first Sunday of real summer weather. --Gayly caparisoned boys and girls --especially girls, trooping back and forth between musical contests and always in the "vivace" movement. --Rather vain young man pausing before a window of the Hi-Y room to catch the reflection of his face in the window pane and smoothing his hair with both hands, to the intense amusement of a committee of ladies on the inside. --Farmers like vivid colors, if one may judge by the samples of new machines in field and farmyard. --First thunder shower of the season on April 20- Buds swelling. grass springing, seed and all set to go. sprouting --Biggest garden patch in Iowa -Sam Kennedy's 600 acre vegetable farm at Clear Lake. 100 acres onions, 360 acres potatoes, 15 acres cabbage. 80 acres sugar beets. Postmaster Begins Work. iLAKOTA--Walter Leslie has been appointed postmaster. J. A. Barger has been the postmaster for severa years. Mr. Leslie began work Mon day. President Roosevelt, in accord ance with his promise when he ve toed congress 1 $50,000,000 crop ant seed loan bill, now has made $37,' 000,000 available for emergency crop loans. Last week he authorized allocation of an additional $17,000, 000 of emergency funds for this pur pose to be used in addition to an earlier allocation of $20,000,000.-United States News. P U B L I C FAEM SALE To Be Held Vz Mile North of Klemme, Iowa, on TUESDAY, APRIL 28, STARTING 1:30 P. M. 50 HEAD LIVESTOCK -- 1 grey team; 1 bay team; two 2-year-old eolts; 1 fall colt; 14 cows, T. B. tested; 2 heifers; 9 calves; 12 sows with 50 April pigs; 6 sows to farrow in May. Farm machinery; harness; 100 hens, and other articles. KARL KRAUS, Proprietor Ron KrrniKtin:i. Auctioneer First National Bank, Klemme. Clerk Dean of a Nebraska college re- jorts that a study of the students' :onversation indicates only seven- .enthg of 1 per cent of the boys and .wo-tenths of 1 per cent of the girls are interested in economic or social matters. A bunch of politicians wouldn't show up much worse than that.--Cleveland Press. CHICKS flying START TODAY'S FEED Makes Tomorrow's Pullets Give your chicks a flying start toward healthy, vigorous, heavy-laying pullets by supplying them with the essential tilings they need for rapid growth, health and'production -- without waste or high feed cost. Feed VIG-0-RAY StartingMash--itpays back BIG profits in faster, more uniform fiixl growth and lowered '·^-^ death losses. STARTING MASH VIG-0-RAY Starting Mash contains every clement that chicks require for rapid, health/ growth. It contains a large variety and proper aalance of both vegetable and animal proteins--it is particularly rich in vitamins -a combination unbeatable for rapid growth and disease resistance. See us before you buy poultry or stock feed -- let us show you how these feeds arc prepared and mixed, using only highest quality ingredients. They save you money and give you better results. E. B. Higley Co. CREAM STATION 409 So. Federal Phone 116 VIG-O-RAY MR. HOME OWNER . . · WE SPECIALIZE in KE-KOOF1NG and KE-S1DING residential buUdings. It will pay you to GET OUR PRICES before letting your ROOFING or SIDING job. WE SELL 18-INCH STAINED CEDAR SHINGLES for re-siding For Information Phone SS30. Free Estimates. Sherman Roofing 8 Siding Co. 3 South Louisiana Avenue Mason City, Iowa WE WANT YOUR WOOL Any Quantity -- All Grades -- It will pay you to bring your wool to us. We pay more money. For Sale: New Wool Sacks,-co. 40c Wool Twine, 2 IBs. . . . . 2 3 c WOLF BROS., Inc. See Market Page Quotations 308 Fifth Street S. W. You'll Be Sorry If You Miss the 'CLEAR LAKE GRAIN CO. Starting 12 O'clock Noon SATURDAY, APRIL 25 at our Clear Lake Iowa Location Everything You'll Need in Machinery Lots of Used -- Some of New Some Good Work Horses and Brood Sows EVERYTHING WILL BE SOLD TO HIGHEST BIDDERS!;? Responsible parties who desire terms may make arrangements at our office before sale. CLEAR LAKE GRAIN C0.,0wncr AUCTIONEER: LOU MATERN i I I I ,*f y% I *.;?. *J im

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