Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1937 · Page 39
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 39

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 19, 1937
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Page 39
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 19 • 1937 J3EVEN WALLACE WILL HEAD PROGRAM To Address Annual Session of Farm and Grain Dealer Groups. FORT DODGE, (/P)—Secretary •••i Agriculture Henry A. Wallace v.-iil headline the program for th/ annual convention of the Farmer*' Grain Dealers association of Iowa to be held in Des Moines Jan. 26, 27. 28 and 29, President Oscar Heline of Marcus and Secretary D. E. Edison announced here Tuesday. Wallace will speak Friday morning, Jan. 29. More than 1,200 farmers, elevator managers and directors are expected to attend. Three affiliated organizations, the Farmers Elevator Mutual Insurance association, the Iowa Cooperative Grain company and the Farmers Elevator Service company, will meet at the same time. Other speakers include T. L. Curran, state secretary of agricul- ! lure: John do Mar, state commerce counsel: C. Vincent Pyle. state fire marshal: Roy Bender of Enid, Hernng Assumes His Seat as Democratic Senator From Iowa WASHINGTON, (;P)—Clyde L. Herring took his seat as democratic senator from Iowa Tuesday after administration of the oath by Vice President Garner. Herring delayed taking his seat until completion of his term as governor. He was escorted to the rostrum by Senator Gillette, Iowa democrat. Herring ivas assigned to the committee? on banking, finance, library and public buildings. Wheeler, Last Civil War Veteran in Howard, Dies Iowa Delegation to Inauguration Headed by E. H. Birmingham this community most of the time since 1872. Mr. Wheeler's wife died in 1917. He leaves three sons. WASHINGTON, (.'P)—An Iowa delegation headed by E. H. Birmingham of Sioux City, personal representative of Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel, assembled here Tuesday T 1 A/f 1 for President Roosevelt's second LVle MerCfiant I inaugural. Many arrivals from the state were expected during the day to Was Resident of Cresco Since 1872; Leaves 3 Sons. CRESCO—Ira C. Wheeler, 87, last of the Civil war veterans of Howard county, died at his home in Cresco Tuesday morning. Mr. Wheeler was born in Jo Da vies county, 111., May 7, 1849. lie grew to manhood in this community and enlisted in the service in the union army on Jan. 30, 1865. in company G of the forty- seventh regiment, Wisconsin infantry at Boscobel, Wis. After a service period of sevsn months and 21 days he was mustered out and returned to Wisconsin. He had lived in Howard county and Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 LUCJA A. O'NEIL, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 296-J Residence Phone 67 IRA C. WHEELER Okla.: Frank PCCK. agriculture di- swc u the ranks of those already rector for Minnesota: G. A. Km- | in t h c capital. Birmingham, demo- derdine of the federal internal j cra t:c state chairman, and Iowa's new senators, Gillette and Herring, will appear in thc inaugural parade. A 50-piece Coe college band from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, which arri\cd yesterday, was quartered in its own special railroad car. The band will play at a dinner-dance of the Iowa Society of Washington on Thursday night. revenue bureau, and Louis E. Koddewig of the state board of assessment and review. Gas, Gas All theTime,Can't Eat or Sleep *Th* gas on my stomach was so bad I I could not eat or sleep. Even my heart seemed to hurt, A friend suggested Adlerika. The first dose I took '• brought me relief. Now I eat as 1 •> wish, steep fine and never fe)t better," ; —Mrs. Jas. Filler. ; Adlerika act» on BOTH upoer and J lower bowels while ordinary laxatives i act on the lower bowel only. Adlerika I (jive* your system a thorough cleans- j ing, bringing out old. poisonous matter paint, tour stomach, nervousness and ! QO , 7U, S ^~ • k,- ,'^ C nf -^n UCClUnDS in L,reSCO . "In WW.r.o. .„ y« t . „,„,.. ,njin,. Adlfrikm v. Give your bowels a REAL cleaning with Adlerika and see how good you PRF'TO _ ATr-; ATarv Then-step „„ j , • V , i , , 7 "", widow ol trie late lollef Thorsten died Sunday at the l«me of her daughter and son-m- law. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peterson. wth whom she had been living I fOl' SOmC tlfDC. The body W3S take n Monriav to Lr,n<i"n« Iowa • v '°' lud - v M _, i , • \',-nere funeral and bunal services 25 Years Is Buried; Rites Are m Church LYLE, Minn.—John Hanson, 62, died at his home here Friday morning after a week's illness with infection of the nose and pneumonia. He had operated a general merchandise s'tore here for the past 25 years. Mr. Hanson is survived by his wife, Clara, one daughter, Mrs. Frank Schleigh of St. Charles, Minn., and one grandson. Jackie Schleigh. besides several brothers and sisters, living in i Nebraska. Funeral services will be I conducted Monday at 2 o'clock at ! the Lyle Lutheran church by the I Rev. D. M. Langebough, with bu- | rial in tht Pleasant Hill cemetery. feel, Ju« on »poonfui relieves GAS i were held Tuesday. The Rev. H. and constipation. Hu.vtable Druj; Co. : M. Normann, Lutheran Crc?co, officiated. Ministe; FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER ANY SIZE—ANY STYLE LATEST MOULDINGS RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Phone 2272 Next J. C. Penney Co. Dr. Schroeder of I Davenport Passes ; DAVENPORT. (.?}—Dr. Peter 1 H. Schroeder, 55. prominent phy- j sician and surgeon, died Tuesday ! after a three weeks' illness, i His wife, Elsie Haak Schroeder, [well known pianist, died at the | same hospital two days ago/ Dr. Schroeder was for 25 years medical inspector for local schools. Double funeral services were planned for Wednesday afternoon. Blaze in Lyle Barn Causes $1,000 Loss LYLE, Minn—The local fire department Saturday checked ' a blaze on the dairy farm belonging to J. O. Johnson, but operated by i the Lerud brothers after Mr. j Lcrud had thawed out some I frozen water pipes, Fanned by a 1 strong south wind, the blaze spread through the milk house and into the barn. A large amount of hay was destroyed by the fire, and water. A call for help brought a pumper from Austin to aid in checldng the blaze. The loss was estimated at about 51,000. NEW OFFICERS FOR REBEKAHS Mrs. V. M. Wallis Heads Local Lodge; Others Named. CLEAR LAKE—Mrs. V. M. Wallis was installed noble grand of Tina Rebekah lodge at I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening when an installing staff from Plymouth conducted trie installing ceremonies for the local lodge. Mrs. Chris Estergsrd was installed vice grand, Mrs. Charles Luick, recording secretary: Mrs. S. O. Bacon, financial secretary; Mrs. Carl Johannessen, treasurer; Mrs. W. H. Ward, warden; Mrs. Frank Knutson, conductor; Mrs. Anna Clauson, inside guard; Mrs. Walter Sorenson, outer guard; Mrs. Bert Morse, right support, and Mrs. A. M. Olinger. left support to the noble grand; Mrs. Oscar Peterson, right support, and DEATH GOMES TO RJ, LAMBERT, 83 Retired Lake Farmer Died Following Pneumonia Attack. CLEAR LAKE—R. J Lambert, 83, died Tuesday morning at Mason City followir * a week's illness with pneumonia. He had made his home for several years with his eldest daughter, Mrs. Fred Kimbail, South Third street. Mrs. Lambert has been dead a number of years. Four children, Mrs. Kimbail, George and Earl, Clear Lake, and Mrs. Ella Owens, Mason City, survive, Besides a number of grandchildren and other relatives. Mr. Lambert farmed for many years on the place now operated by his son, Earl, and retired from active work about 27 years ago. Funeral ar: .ingements are | not yet completed Ward's funeral f home is in charge. Davis Arrests Men For Hunting Rabbits CLEAR LAKE —Vern Bushbaum, Dumont, arrested for illegal possession of rabbits and Ed Seibert and Kenneth Harper, Dumont, arrested and charged with carrying a loaded and assembled gun in a motor vehicle, hunting without a license and illegal possession of rabbits, were fined $29.85 each in the court of D. W. Parks, Hampton, Monday. $15 of the fine was suspended providing $1C and the costs are paid. Otherwise a jail sentence of eight days each will be imposed. Arrests were Clear Lake Calendar Tuesday—L. D. R., Jensen, East Main p. m. —Townsend club No. Miss Doris street, 7:30 1, I. S. Snodgrass, 210 South Oak street. —P. E. O., Mrs. A. B. Phillips, South Fourth street. Wednesday—Lions club, Legion clubrooms, 12:15 p. m. —W. C. T. U., Mrs. J. C. Davenport, North Fourth street, 2:15 p. m. A. B. C. Bridge club, Mrs. John Anderson, 221 South North street. —Pilgrim group No. 5, Congregational aid, Mrs. C. R. Woodford, North Fourth street, 1:30 p. m. —Eastern Star, Masonic temple, 6:30 p. m. —Friendship Chain club, Mrs. Floyd Purviance, North Center street. —Group No. 3, Congregational aid, Mrs. I. W. Lackore, 103 South North street. —Sunshine club, Mrs. Frank Trager. 202 South Second street. •C. D. A., Mrs. Clarence Patterson, South Oak street, 7:45 p. m. —-Lake Township Farm Bureau, Charles Ransom, North East street. PLAN RITES FOR MRS, JOE CARNEY Aged Woman Succumbs at Hospital Following Illness. CLEAR LAKE—Funeral services for Mrs. Joe Carney, 73, who died at ,a Mason City hospital ^ xv^ow... - 6 i.. ^^.., -..- , , _ TT ^ . ,. Monday evening following a brief Mrs. C. A. Comstock, left support i "jade by 1*. H. Davis, conservation j illness, will be held at St. Patt^ tv,o ,'-;,.o <r,-onri- i\/Ti« rim pi orr-e- officer of Clear Lake. i rick's 'January Sale' Group! COATS ^^^^^^ ^^ 1 IB ft V w« Railmen Deadlocked on Wage Proposals CHICAGO, (If) — Deadlocked, over wage increase proposals, representatives of the "Big Five" railroad brotherhoods met separately Tuesday in an effort to work out a compromise plan. The conductors and engineers have submitted a plan for a 15 per cent wage increase for the 300,000 railroaders. The trainmen, firemen and switchmen asked boosts based on both percentages and flat rates. to the vice grand; Miss Ora Pierce ight scene supporter; Mrs. Arnold Rasmussen, left scene supporter; Miss Darlene Bice, musician; Mrs. A. R. Cain, chaplain; Mrs. Ned Blackmore, instructor, and Mrs. Charles Comstock, reporter. Each is to hold office six months. Mrs. Knutson was absent and installed by proxy. Light refreshments were served arid the remainder of the evening spent in music and dancing. Rebekah staff practice, which was to have been held Tuesday evening, has been postponed until further notice because of illness among the members. I Cleor Lake Briefs Enhanced by Select Furs.. Flattered by Smart Fabrics.. Temptingly Priced! Iowa Supreme Court Denies Worker's Plea DES MOINES, m—The state supreme court Tuesday denied the appeal of A. C. Johnson, former statehouse relief fireman, from a Polk county district court decision refusing to review what Johnson said was the state executive council's action in discharging him. The court said there was no showing the executive council discharged Johnson, who asked reinstatement under the soldiers' preference law. HONOR SOCIETY TO HOLD SUPPER Semper Fidelis Chapter to Hear Travelogs by Instructors. Tomorrow Coats so stikingly original in fashion ., so superior in fabrics and workmanship . . so magnificently furred with choicest Cross Fox, Wolf, Fitch, Jap Coon, Marmink! You'll adore the smart collar treatments . . the new sleeves . . the stunning shades! Thrilling values! Fort Dodge Boy, 8, Dies After Tumble FORT DODGE, (,P)—John T. Kansen, 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Hansen. died here Tuesday from injuries received in a fall from a bed to the floor while playing in his home. His skull was | fractured when he struck on his i head. De Luxe FUR COATS .. '59 50 . 3 SOUTH FEDERAL Son of Clyde King, New Hampton, Dies NEW HAMPTON—Phil King, 17 months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde M. King, died Tuesday from pneumonia, following two days' i illness. His father is widely known : as athletic official. LOOK DOT FOR THOSE HALF-SICK DAYS Everybody, at one time or another, has had such days. You may have a headache, bad breath or coated tongue. You feel listless — "down-in-the-mouth." Often these are signs of common constipation. It's dangerous to neglect constipation. This condition is usually due to "low-bulk" meals. Get "bulk" back by eating a delicious cereal. Kellogg's ALL-BRAN has helped millions of people keep regular habits. Within the body, ALL-BRAN absorbs twice its -weight in -water, forms a soft mass, gently cleanses the intestines. Isn't this food better than taking artificial pills and drugs — often habit-forming? Try ALL-BRAN for a week. If not satisfactory, your money will be refunded by the Kellogg Company. Just eat two tablespopnfuls daily, either as a cereal with milk or cream or in cooked dishes. Three times daily, in severe cases. Sold by all grocers. Made and sfiuiran- teed by Kellogg in Battle Creek. CLEAR LAKE—Semper Fidelis, high school honor society, will meet Wednesday evening with Miss Netha Carr and Miss Ruth E. Skrable in charge of the waffle supper. Miss Audrey Anderson will tell of her trip to Italy and Royal Hintzman will describe a recent visit to the Black Hills. Miss Aileen Witmer, domestic science instructor, and classes began serving noon lunches for students and faculty members Tuesday. These lunches are served twice a week and the money obtained is used to purchase needed equipment for the classrooms. New students entering for the second semester are Grace Sutcliffe, junior, and Ora Pierce and Bob Brose, seniors. Richard and Helen Latham, freshmen, ars students entering from Mason City high school. Allan Steil, Margaret Hollatz and Caroline Fredericks have completed their work and dropped out this semester. They will be awarded diplomas at the close of the school year. Scallon, Ackley, Head of Butler Soil Group ALLISON—Officers elected at a meeting of the soil conservation commission held at Allison Saturday are as follows: L. G. Scallon, Ackley, chairman; J. S. Van Wert, Allison, secretary and Floyd Methfessel, ClarksviHe, treasurer. Other members of the j committee are: John Hartwig, i Shell Rock. Don Davis, Clarks- I ville, and Oran Barnett, Clarks- I ville. Owatonna Man Dies in Highway 65 Crash MEDFORD, Minn., (if) — Joseph Grubisch, 33, Owatonna, was killed Monday night when a car he was driving collided with a truck driven by Harry Peterson on highway 65 near here. John Moch, about 30, riding with Grubisch, was taken to the Owatonna city hospital with cuts about the face and minor injuries His condition was not considered serious. Supreme Court Denies City's Appeal on Suit DES MOINES, (/*>)—The supreme court denied Tuesday the appeal of the city of Spencer from a Dickinson county court decision granting Mrs. Jennie Staples damages from injuries, when she Jell on an ice sidewalk. Eden Farm club will meet Friday, Jan, 22, with Mr. and Mrs. Knute Olson. A program will be arranged. Raymond Vernon and son Billy and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh O'Donnel visited Sunday'at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Vernon. All have returned to Minneapolis excepting Billy who will stay for a visit with his grandparents. The Rev. John Stensether, who served as guest pastor of the Bethlehem Lutheran church Sunday, returned to Minneapolis Monday. He was a guest at the hom» of Mr. and Mrs. P. J, Pederson, 105 South street, while here. Mrs. Fred Kimbail, South Third street, is still confined to her bed with flu. She has been ill six welts. Kordc Lee, O. J. King and A. W. Matthies attended a North Star group meeting of the Masonic lodge at Man.'y Monday nigl;t. Mrs. Emma Kimbail, who has been spending some time with her son, Roy Kimbail, at South Bend, Ind., expects to return to Clear Lake the latter part of January and will have an apartment at the Avalon with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barlow. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peterson, North East street, will leave Thursday for New Orleans where they will join Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Cowan, Algona, and travel together to Mexico City. Later the party will take a boat to Cuba and return home via Florida and New York. Miss Adair Sawyer, Rochester, Minn., will arrive Wednesday to stay with Mrs. Peterson's mother, Mrs. Anna Sawyer, and Miss Charmainc Peterson at the Peterson home. Mr. and Mrs. Will McKibbcn re- j ceived word Monday of the illness j of their son, Virgil, who left Clear Lake in October with Harold Hanson and is now at the home of Melvin Oredson, 3139 Market street, Oakland, Cal. He is suffering a severe attack of appendicitis and has a nurse. Doctors are watching him closely and wiil operate as «>on as possible. Members of Eastern Star lodge will meet at Masonic Temple Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock for dinner with Mrs. Mary Wood and Mrs. W. H. Ward co-chairmen of thc committee. The regular lodge meeting is called at 7:30 with installation of officers on the rick's Catholic church in Dougherty Thursday at 10 a. m., with burial in Dougherty cemetery. Father E. J. Supple, pastor of the local Catholic church, will conduct the rites. Williams Funeral home is in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Carney, who was born Feb. 18, 1863, had lived in Clear Lake about 24 years. In her youth she was a teacher in the schools of Cerro Gordo county. She is survived by her husband, Joe Carney, .ind other relatives. Mrs. Carney recently returned from Excelsior Springs, Mo., where she and Mr. Carney had been for their health. Their home is on North Second street in Clear Lake. WA-TAN-YES TO STAGE BENEFIT Group Hears Travelogs by Teachers; Entertain Guests. CLEAR LAKE—Miss Gretchen Mason, Washington. D. C, Miss Mildred Kuhlemeier, Mason City, and Miss Marru's 'Hatch were guests of the Wa-Tan-Ye club at Palm Garden cafe Monday evening. Miss Audrey Anderson spoke to the group on her recent visit to Italy, Miss Fae Francis talked about her visit to Holland and Miss Dora Nykvist related her experiences in the Scandinavian countries, mostly Denmark. The three latter are teachers in' the Clear Lake schools and were also guests. During the evening arrangements were made to hold a benefit bridge to which the public will be invited, at I. O. 0. F. hall on Feb. 10. * * e MRS VIOLA CARR CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY Mrs. Viola Carr, Clara Street, was honored by her children and other relatives on Sunday, the occasion being her eighty-third birthday which occurred on Friday, Jan. 15. All seven of Mrs. Carrs children were present as well as several grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren, making 36 in fll. A picnic dinner was served and Mrs. Carr was presented a number of nice gifts. On Thursday evening eight women friends came in to help her celebrate the event. They brought, a picnic lunch and presented her a gift of remembrance. % V If PROGRESS CLUB STUDIES STALIN Mrs. J. C. Davenport presented a lesson on Stalin for members of the Progress club at the home of Mrs. C. A. Knutson, North Third street, Monday afternoon. Current events were used as roll call response. Mrs. W. R. Clack will be hostess next Monday with Mrs. T. E. Sondrol lasson leader. a member of the local Commercial club and was always identified with all forward • looking civic, community and religious movements. Amateur Nights at Nora Springs Planned NORA SPRINGS—The Commercial club and the American Legion is sponsoring an amateur night which will give neighbors and local people a chance to enter, $150 will be paid in prizes. The plan is to hold weekly meetings. Any person, group or organization may enter—but all entries must be filed with some member of the committee before Jan. 23. There will be three preliminary contests commencing with Feb. 10. There will be six groups of individual prizes, The committee- is Harold Smith» chairman, Frank Hunger, A. J Quinby, i '. H. Lucas and Al Christiansen. ••, is the period when big busice::-; ; s making so much money v, :1 it thinks the men for whom i( has failed to find jobs shoulci j-s thrown off relief.— r" Press. CIGARETTES FRESH MEAT I I program. Worthy Grand Mrs. Myrtle Cook-, Des and other distinguished will be guests. VV. J. McGowan, who has been confined to his home with flu for more than a week, is reported improved but not yet able to be at the store. Miss Gretchen Mason arrived Sunday from Washington, D. C., where she is employed by the Federal government, and is spending some time visiting friends and relatives in Clear Lake. Stores in Clear Lake will be closed from 2 until 3 p. m. on Wednesday because of the funeral of C. A. Beckner, proprietor of the I. G. A. store. Rebekah staff practice set for Tuesday evening has peen postponed until further notice. '37 ICE-CUTTING SEASON NEARBY Opening Awaits Favorable Weather; To Employ 90 Men. CLEAR LAKE—The 1937 jcc- cutting season is simply waiting for more moderate weather according to Ray Sandry who will again be in charge of the work for the Mason City and Clear Lake railroad company. Three trucks have cleared snow off an area thought large enough for the harvest and the ice is 14 inches or more thick which is just right. If weather conditions are favorable, work will begin Thursday. Guy Coyier will be first assistant in the cutting and from 85 to 90 men will be employed when the work gets in full swing. A longer season than last year is expected as the excessive heat and drouth of the past summer emp- tifcd practically every ice house in tne territory. Ice wiil be shipped bv rail to most of the company's'customers but a i'ew nearby towns as Garner and Swaledale will find trucking more convenient for replenishing their supply. The product is now in prime condition and as soon as the wea'her moderates so that the ice will not be too brittle for handling, work will begin. MASONS TO MEET CLEAR LAKE — Masons wiil meet at Masonic Temple before 1:15 p, m. Wednesday to attend the funeral of C. A. Beckner at the Methodist chuz-ch in a body, A. W. Matthies, worshipful mas- Matron, tel . announced. Mames, persons 4-H Club Lambs Sell for $9,041 in Spencer SPENCER, f/P)—The 876 iambs sold at auction at the first Iowa 4-H club fat lamb show here brought a gross of $9,041,84. Average sale price was $11.81 a hun- jdred pounds. Driver Held Blameless. DAVENPORT, (/Pi—Wayne Disney, 28, Davenport, was released from police custody after a coroner's jury held him blameless in the auto death of Henry Hillard, 50, Sunday night. Disney's car struck and killed Hillard at an intersection. RITES HELD FOR GEORGE S, OTT Lake Resident Had Served Public in Manifold Capacities. CLEAR LAKE—Funeral services for George S. Ott, 50i South Fourth street, were held at the Williams Funeral home, East Main street. Tuesday at 2 p. m. Dr. B. W. Riner, pastor of the Methodist church, conducted the rites and burial was in Clear Lake cemetery. Pallbearers were E. W. Winnie, | Ralph Ingersol, M. P. Hughes, C. ] E. Wells, T. E. Sondrol and John Smith. Mrs. R. J. Aurdal and Mrs. J. F. Falmeter were in charge of the flowers. O. J. King, accompanied by Miss Dorothy Runcie, sang ''Leave It With Him." Born in Illinois. George Samuel Ott was born March 12, 1874 at El Paso, Worthington county, 111., and came with his parents to Hampton, Iowa, when but a lad. He was graduated from Hampton high school and also from the National Salesmen's Training school of Chicago. In 1896 Mr, Ott came to Clear Lake and opened a meat market on Main street, continuing business in the same location" until 1918. Clear Lake always remained his home with the exception of one year spent in California. On Dec. 26. 1900. Mr. Ott was married to Miss Jeannette Hayward at Clear Lake. Mrs. Ott and :wo children, Barbara Jeanne and Vincell, and a brother. Sol J. Ott, all tof Clear Lake, survive. Councilman 19 Years. From boyhood Mr. Ott was a member of the Methodist church and united with the Clear Lake church during the first year of his residence here. He was also an honorary member of the city fire department after serving as a fireman 23 years. Mr. Ott was a charter member of the Knights of Pythias lodge and belonged to thc order of Sons of Union Veterans as long as it functioned in Clear Lake. Mr, Ott also served on the city council between the years 190G and 1916 and again from 1326 until his resignation Dec. 9. 1935. For two years Mr. Ott was employed as foreman of a bridge construction crew working in adjoining counties under the supervision of the State Highway commission. For many years he was For Double-Quick Cough Relief, Mix This at Home Better Than Ready-Made Medicines. Easily Mixed. Here's an old lome remedy your mother used, but. for real results, it still the best thing ever known for coughs that etart from colds, and you'll swear b» it. Try it It's nr/ trouble at all. Make a syrup by stirring 2 cups ot granulated sugar and one cup of water a few moments UP til dissolved. No cooking is needed'— a child could do it. - Now put 2 1 /; ounces of Piucx into a pint bottle, .oei add jour syrup. This '" ~ jou a full pint n£ actually better cough remedy than you could buy ready-tDkde for four times the money. It keeps perfectly, tastes fine, and Iut« a family a long time. And there is positively nothing like it for quick action. You can fed it take hold instantly. It loosens the phlegm, soothes tne iuflarced membranes, and helps clear tbe air passages. No cough remedy, at any price, could be more effective. Pinoi is a concentrated compound of Norway Pine, famous for its prompt action on throat »nd bronchial membranes. Money refunded if it doesn't ple«s» you in every -way. For Less 8c 12c 12c 42c lie 9c School 12C 7c 3c 4c . Lib- Be 9c DUTCH CHEESE Chip-, Package. MUSTARD, 2- r V«nd Jar.... - 1 v- /, Samox, lo-ox. Jar .... APPLES, No. 10 Can CHOW CHOW, Opal, 8 ox. Jar. . OLIVES, Ripe, 4'/i ox. Can. . . . APPLE BUTTER, Girl, 14 ox. Jci PANCAKE FLOUR, Pantry Pride, 5-lb. Pkg.... SOF-WASH, Waihing Crystal*, Softens S — Hard Water, lOc boxUV ROSE MILK, Tall Can MATCHES, 5 Cent Box.. GOLDEN ROD Tablets, each. SWEET POTATOES, Libby's, 29 ox. Can PIMENTOES, 4 Ounce Can BRILLO, Aluminum Cleaner, Pkg....... CLOTHES PINS, (Box of 40) CHAMBERLAIN'S Brush less Shaving Cream, Jar TIRE REPAIR KIT, Stix Tite TOMATO JUICE, Van Camp's, 50 oz. Can TOBACCO, Half and Half, 16 ox. Can. . APRICOTS, Whole Peeled, 29 ox. Can ASPARAGUS, 20 ounce Can.... MIXED VEGETABLES, 20 ounce flji Can 12C SALMON, Libby't, Sockeye, 16 ox. Can .... STRAWBERRIES, Nancy Hank, 20 oz. Can TOBACCO, Union Leader, 2 Can* for ORANGES, Mandarin, 10 Vi ox. Can FRUIT COCKTAIL, 16 ox. Can PEAS, Hunt Club, Sifted, Sice 3, Can FIGS, 16 ox. Can 40% BRAN FLAKES, Opal/ • fh_ 10 ox. Box 1UC CORNMEAL MUSH, ft- Roth's, 16 ox. Can 7V IF YOU LIVE within 30 miles of Mason City, it will pay you to do your trading here — from a standpoint of quality — price — completeness of stock — service — and parking facilities. We will b« glad to i** you. WE CAN USE ANOTHER CLERK Prices subject to change without notice. Morris Food Store General Merchandise 221 Sixrn Stnwt S. W. *•»•»• 65c « m- 1 / V A M OC « ^ IOC

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