The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 10, 1934 · Page 5
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May 10, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, May 10, 1934
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Page 5
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MAY 10 193.1 HASON CITY CLOHE-GAZUTTn F I V E CORN PLANTING IS PROGRESSING Dry Condition of North Iowa Soil Shown in Reports From Counties. With the planting of corn being started, the dry condition of the | soil in various North Iowa counties is indicated in reports to Charles D. Reed, Des Moines. senior Heals His Stomach vUlcers By a simple home treatment, Mr. M. H. Ramstead, a former Wisconsin businessman, quickly healed himself of stomach ulcers, gaa pains, indigestion and constipation of many years' standing. Since then he has been in the best of health and eats anything he wants. Mr. Kamstead, Dept. 120, Box 1925, Milwaukee. Wis., is so grateful for his recovery that he wants every sufferer to try this treatment without cost or obligation. Just send him your name and address and ho will send you a free trial treatmnt and tell you of his experience. Do it today.--Adv. A Real Low Price on a Popular Plate A $20 Value for $11.50 Yuu really have to sec this plate to appreciate" Its Quality ana Beauty. Brown Vulcanite faced with a flcllcale shade ot pink. Built In the same carc- lul manner, by skilled plate men. as arc all Craven plates It will give you complete satisfaction at a substantial savlnp. Impressions taUrn at fliSO A. M. --Plates delivered by 4 r. M. -rmvi-n" Dates ue sold only In CEA YEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes {Lifelike Teethi If you desire Information l.lates-- tVKITE--Vim trill I) swcred oy return mall. 18 1st St. S. E., Mason City G20 Grand Avc. 408 Locust St. Des Moines 117 2nd St. S. E, Cedar i: ipidu 413 Nebraska St., Sioa.x « I t y All Ground Floor 1-oeslUm;. about ! an* meteorologist and director of the Iowa weather and crop bulletin. Weekly reports stated: Mitchell (Osage)--Small grain generally looking good considering dry weather; grass needs moisture; most new seeding wintered well: alfalfa looks good, but growing slowly: good many planters going last few days; corn ground in excellent condition; moisture will be needed to start some of seed; corn planting about 0 days ahead of average year. Worth (Norlhwood) -- Pastures very backward: lawns parched; gardens at standstill; plum blossoms opened this week; apple blossoms developing slowly; leaves opening somewhat after shower of third: farmers delaying corn planting in many cases: small grain in fair condition in most fields, but behind normal. Meadows am Slow. Winnebago (Forest City)--Oats up, but not a very heavy stand account high wind and drought: corn ground 90 per cent prepared and a few fields being planted: next week will find corn planting in full swing; small shower on third, but much more needed as nnr'.urc 1 '-: and meadows are coming slowly; leaves appearing on earlier trees. Kossuth (Algona)--Rain freshened tops of plants: warm weather fine for growth where there was any moisture; rain needed for everything; hay crop likely to be very short; some corn planting done: will be quite general this week; still windy with dust storms. Floyd (Charles City I _ Corn planting began latter part of week and became general on seventh; oats average 2 inches high: growth becoming uneven account drought; pastures and meadows made little growth; unusually warm, 97 degrees on sixth, 0 degrees higher than previous record so early in season: plums in full bloom; apples beginning to bloom. Plowing Nearly Completed. Butler (Dumont)--Oats iook fine, j but rain badly needed; about ready i for corn planting; fields in fine j shape, but plenty dry; pastures I green and cattle going on them: fruit trees in full bloom. Franklin (Geneva)--Plowing for corn about completed; a few have planted corn; grass and gardens growing slowly; oats coming up; seed planted deep enough growing, others lying in dry ground: streams very Jow; stock turned out. but pastures poor. i Wright (Belmondl---No rain: dry j and hot with lots of dust; corn | planting going along quite rapidly; I a few waiting for rain before plant- ' ing; plenty of sunshine every day: hay crop almost bound to be short; oats have come up rather irregularly; just grains that were down to moisture came up. Palo Alto (West Bend)--Rain did not help very much; more rain badly needed: corn planting began on first; oat stand not so good; fruit, trees in full bloom; gardens just coming up; potato planting being done now.. Much Grain ilngerminated. Winneshiek (Decorah)--No rain in weeks; much grain lies ungerm-1 inated in ground; pastures very' poor: feed short; ground being pre- UTI mt l\il*-n,,,-.." pared for com. HOJIOT Thy Motile!' | P Fayette (Oelwem)-StiH too dry for anything to grow; very little corn planted; tame hay will be failure, as it is drying up; no sign of pastures yet: oats very yellow; potatoes planted first of April not started to grow yet. ' Hardin (Iowa Falls)--Warm summer weather; corn planting well under way and will be general coming | week; oats made but feeble growth ' and need rain badly; pastures rapidly becoming parched and afford but little forage at a time when hay is almost gone: alfalfa making fair growth, but other meadows show but little advancement; fruit trees in full bloom and small fruit making | some growth; early gardens up to i fair stand: growth extremely slow; ! all streams very low. ! "Folks, next Sunday is Mother's Day--a day that I think is greater than Fourth of July, Christmas and ail the rest of them put together You young fellers, who still have your mothers, don't know how lucky you are. She does so many things for you, so kind and understanding, so uncomplainin' and thoughtful. 1 guess we just take our mothers too much for granted--until they're gone. "J remember my mother used to be the only one who always called me Richard and how lovin' and ett- dearin' she could say it--and how ilie could change her tone when I'd been ornery. Bein' a mother is the greatest thing }n the world. We men should never stop payin' homage to them. "Next Sunday show your mother a real time. Get her some flowers arc! candy. Help her around home like you did when you were a kid. Aw. shucks. I can't tell you how to make her happy. You do your best. But remember don't just make a fuss over her one day in the year. Live your life so your mother can. with "the fullness of her love and ?lory in her heart say, "That's MY roy.' " DIXIE is More Than Just Another Brand of Gasoline. It's a principle ivith us. We stake our reputation on ilie products we sell -- that's why ihey got to he the BEST. T f^ i ' f \ f \ r* Log tabin Uil to. Home-Owned--Home Operated We Keprescnt the DIME DiSTKlBCTOUS LESS VIGOROUS OF 2 RESOLUTIONS ON PEACE IS ACCEPTED NEW YORK. May 10. (.T-i--After a debate in which three delegates several times tried to speak simultaneously, the one hundred fifty- first convention of the Protestant Episcopal diocese of New York in its final session last night accepted the less vigorous of two resolutions on world peace. The resolutions had been offered as substitutes for one which declared that "hereafter the Christian church ought not to sanction or support war" and that "the church asserts and will seek to defend the | right of any of its individual members who by conscientious conviction j refuse to have any part in any- war." A committee's majority report. i which held that a declaration on world peace made by the house of bishops at its last meeting in Davenport, Iowa, was "adequate and deems further pronouncement unnecessary," was finally accepted. 138 to 90. The bishop's pronouncement had called upon members of the church j "to wage unremitting war against war'' and asserted that "in any issue between country and God. the clear duty of the Christian is to put obedience to God above every other loyalty." "RIGHT ARTISTIC, BUT NOT TRUE TO THE NAVY" || JURY DECLINES j 5 Homes Destroyed Flames Spread From Fire in Brush as Convicts Nebraska Man on ' 5 Perjury Counts in Senate Probe. LINCOLN. Ncbr.. May JO. i.'I'i-- Victor Seymour of Lincoln today was convicted on all five counts of a p e r j u r y indictment in connection with his testimony before a U. S. senatorial campaign investigating committee. The federal district court jury received the case yesterday morning. PEASE. Minn., May 10. i.'I'i--Five homes were destroyed here today oy flames that spread from a br.ish fire. j Hundreds of persons fought the I flarm'H and aid ivas summoned from ' nearby towns. A high wind handi- j capped the firefighters. I Jo casualties were reported. and second place in the contest. Thn history was prepared by Atty. L. D. ."rewiit and contained the record? of thv local post since its organization in 1!HU. Data concerning the Civil war and Spanish war men won also included, as \vcll n.x- biographical information concerning' the deceased World war men of the countv. Honorable Mention Is Given Forest City's Legion Post tSmwtti Clerii Skin, Don't endure pimple* and blotches. Allay tlicm quickly with pure RcsinoJ Soap and safe, efficacious This painting, entillcd "The Fleet's In," pr u v,k,-;l consider:-.!,!;; rm.trovt-rs.v ,vl:TM it was pn-.mre.l l,y :i C1VA urtht f,r :,, exhii.it ,,r CWA art in WasWn^n. A f t e r a prot,s, ,,y A,.,,,.TM. H U ( jh K.-tam. retired, that tin: picture was u relii'etinn on American naval men, Secretary of lliv Navy SwaiiKon iia-J it cansisrncrt to a liascmi-nt. The artist, 1'm.l Cadmus, said it was "not artistic. lull, i!liK«Iiie!v true." Secretary Swansco said: "Ui;;!it artistic, but not true to the navy." (Assochitfd Press IMiutiO. More Than 200 Men and Women Pickets at Plant Arrested CINCINNATI. May JO. U'»-- More than 200 men and women picketing' an industrial plant here era of another concern walked out because, they asserted, their employers refused to recognize their union. FOREST CITY. May 10.--Word was received in Forest City by Joe Graham, county Legion commander, t h a t ttv Forest City post history entered in the national Legion contest had wen honorable mention White Shoes! See Our Complete Stock First DAMON'S SHOE DEl'T. Let Your Feel Be Your Guide. Feel Know Shoe Quality Best. LAIRD'S SHOES ARK BOUGHT, NOT SOLD The highway to FOOT-CO51- FOKT is ly the way of A I R D ' f t 14 E. State St. *^ Where Shoes Are Really Flttcrt L "This world is a great machine ;ii\vavs grinding out characters/' 1 says" Henry Fore!. Not all of these 'are eight cylinder and forty horsepower, however. -- Indiana Daily Student. Ml.; It's Change Time, Too, For Differential and Transmission Lubricants, spring-iime ;* .ho time to heavy-un on lubricants that protect your differential and Iransmission sears. Standard Stations have correct lubricants for tins very purpose. AJK! Standard Scrvismcn are expert in the complete luhricalion of any make of car--old or new. A S t a n d a r d Specified Lubrication job means comet lubrication al every p o i n t . O F 8 SHORT MINUTES TO DRAIN AND CHANGE H lakes no more than 0 minutes 1.o drain off your worn-out winter oil and refill with the proper grade of iso:Yis"D"'nt S t a n d a r d Oil S t a t i o n s . Then you will he rid of ihnlgc and you'll keep your oil cost !· the m i n i m u m . A L S O r AI D I S T R I B U T O R S the oil eater on his way ! Continuing to Drive With Winter Oil Costs You Money Daily Now, with the temperature climbing, it's high time you changed to a heavier motor oil -- as an economy move! The lighter winter oil which you've probably been using to get quick starting in cold weather, will he subject to faster and faster consumption as the mercury continues to rise. In fact, the odds are about 9 to 1 that the mixture or winter-worn oil and trouble-making sludge in your crankcase is costing you money right now. You know how the ugly mess called Sludge fouls the oil filler and lines; how it makes piston rings stick, with costly pumping of oil: how it slows down valve action, bringing wasteful loss of gasoline power. So, get rid of Sludge, once and for all. by having your crankcase drained-- then refilled with ISO = VIS f 'D", famed as the Anti-Sludge Motor Oil. You'll have an economical sludge-less summer and a clean, lively, efficient engine. The Standard Oil Servisman makes sure that you gel the right grade of oil on the basis of three factors: (1) the weather; (2) your make of car; (3) the kind of driving you do. 1 S O = V I S "D" P L U S FEDERAL TAX . ........ Tc a qt. T O T A L ................ 26C o qf. A T L A S T I R E S A N O B A T T E R I E S

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