The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 10, 1935 · Page 12
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July 10, 1935

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 10, 1935
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. JULY 10 M 1935 CORN BEGINS TO TASSEL IN IOW A Condition of Crop in State Is Decidedly Spotted, Says Reed. DES MOINES, July 10. l/P-Spurred by the recent hot weather Iowa corn is beginning to tassel, and some has been "laid by," Charles D. Reed, government me- terologist, reported today, adding, however, that condition of corn in the state is decidedly spotted. Reed said "this sultry, humid, Bunny weather did wonders for the corn during the last few days on well drained soil where enough cultivation has been possible to give corn an even chance or better with the weeds. Weedier Than Usual. "But at least one-third of the corn acreage, mostly in the south half of the state, is so wet and weedy that the corn is being choked out or drowned, and nearly all the acreage is weedier than usual. . "In the drier, cleaner fields corn, made excellent progress and greatly Improved in color. Some has been laid by,' too tall to cultivate, and a little is beginning to show tassels. ·"In some northwest counties where the season's rainfall has been below normal corn is about up to normal height and development. As a whole, the crop averages at least 10 days later than normal." Small Grain Improves. Reed reported small grain improved with the hot weather. Some red rust, black rust and blight was reported. The meterologist said a larger-than-usual rye crop is being harvested in the southern counties and wheat harvest has started in the extreme southeastern corner of the state. He said chinch bugs "seem to have nearly disappeared this yainy season." The sunny weather brought fa vorable haying conditions, anc heavy yields were harvested. Reed reported. He said farm animals "have improved greatly" on the luxuriant pastures. I sometimes wonder at the vital- .y shown by some plants and animals. Last summer during the severe rought in southern Iowa, it was enerally predicted that the excel- ent blue grass pastures, for which hat section of Iowa was famous, were gone, that it would be years efore cattle could again be fatten- d on grass alone; but I was recent- y told by one who had passed hrough some of the southern coun- ies that the blue grass was rank and long. UNROLLED WEEKS 4FTKKWAKD. I have seen blue grass sod skinned jff and rolled up like a carpet and weeks afterward, unrolled in a new ocation, plentifully watered and resuming business in a short time. I am quite sure that Canada this- les can remain dormant over a dry season and coine back into life when normal rainfall comes again. HEAVY CROP PLOWED UNDER, A heavy crop of second growth ·ed clover was plowed under six nches deep and the next crop was corn. When the soil was next plowed the grain crop was well seeded ,o red cover that had come from .he red clover crop plowed under .wo years before. Where is the life in a petunia seed that falls to the ground in October and lies there, uncovered, in zero weather; but springs to life in April and takes root in the mud and cold of spring? Go To Okoboji Camp. LtTVERNE--The Rev. and Mrs V. V. Schuldt of the local M. E :, church accompanied a group of the Epworth league members to Okoboj - for a week's outing. Included in the . group were Mary Farrel, Mary Me Clellen, Catherine Nygaard. Derae - Harold and Phil Lichty. Edwari Lindebak. Willard Sanford and Don : ;T- aid Thomas. See Us for New and Used Threshers NEW THRESHERS 22 in. Red River Standard 28 in. Red River Special USED THRESHERS 1--28 in. Case, 5 yrs. old 1--22 in. Red River Special late model 1--22 in. Twin City, late model 1--22 in. Case, steel 1--27 in, Aultman-Taylor Ball Bearing, steel feeder 1--28 in. Huber Supreme, late model If you want any of these machines you will have to HURRY- Farm Equipment and Supply 107 8th St. S. E. Phone 1056 PULSE OF THE FARM By THE FARM EDITOR USED MACHINERY Used DeLaval and Mellote cream separators 1--Ottawa "F" sheller. 1--L H. C. com shelter. Various 2 row cultivators. 2--Fordson tractors. 1--J. D. Model "D" tractor. 1--J. D. Model "G. F." tractor. 3--10-20 I. H. C. tractors, one almost new. 3--Used gasoline engines. A number of good horse-drawn plows. 1--Used feed mill. 1--John Deere beet lifter. 1--1. H. C. beet lifter. 1--J. B. Hammer Mill, large size, A-l shape. Several used mowers. 1--3. D. GP wide tread tractor with two row cultivator. Several used side delivery hay rakes. Several used hay loaders. Fordson tractor parts Several used grain binders. One John Deere 10 foot power grain binder, $225. Cerro Gordo Implement Co. Phone «4 115 8th St. S. B. URGES BUYING OF FARM EQUIPMENT Waterloo Farmer Proposes Plan for Use of Work Relief Funds. WASHINGTON, July 10. l/P--A plan for wholesale purchases of farm implements, paint and materials out of the $4,880,000,000 work relief fund to rehabilitate farms while providing industrial employment was presented Tuesday to members of the Iowa democratic house delegation by J. H. Rigdon, Waterloo, Iowa, farmer. Rigdon sketched a plan which he proposed to have administered by the resettlement administration. It would call for each farmer in the nation to submit a list of things he needs on his farm, paint, wire, cultivators, wagons, etc., up to $500. The lists would be tabulated in district and state offices of the resettlement administration and forwarded here where bids would be called from manufacturers as to what price they would make for equipment to be purchased. Farmers then would be given a chance to choose the equipment they desired on the basis of the bids. The government would loan money to pay for the equipment from the works relief fund. Rigdon previously had discussed his plan with some officials in the resettlement administration a n d Senator Murphy (D., Iowa). He sought a unanimous indorsement of his plan from the Iowa delegation a sa recommendation to resettlement officials to make the plan a oart of the rural rehabilitation program. Some of the congressmen ques- ;ioned how the government would :e able to collect the debt and expressed concern lest the expense of administering the plan would be more than the cost of handling farm equipment and supplies through regular retail dealers. Rigdon viewed it as a means of ·eturning farm machinery plants to active operation, utilizing unemployed labor in their communities. RITES HELD FOR MRSJ'GOWAN Dr. Riner Officiates for Pioneer Merchant's Wife. CLEAR LAKE, July 10.--Funeral services for Mrs. William McGowan, Sr., 86, were held at the McGowan residence on East Main street Tuesday afternoon. Dr. B. W. Riner, 1 pastor of the Methodist church, officiated, and O. J. King sang two numbers, "Shall We Gather at the River?" and "Rock of Ages." Pallbearers were T. L. King, William Kruggel. Dr. A. A. Joslyn, A. J. Thomsen, George Sheridan and W. B. Scroggins. Burial was made at the Clear Lake cemetery. Mrs. McGowan had resided in Clear Lake for the past 75 years. She came here as a girl with her parents and was married in 1866 to Mr. McGowan, a pioneer hardware merchant in Clear Lake Miss Iva McGowan, a granddaughter, of Ionia, was the only out- of-town relative in attendance. A daughter, Mrs. David Hamlett, Phoenix, Ariz., had visited here this week but during a few days' stay in Thompson was involved in a serious accident which made it impossible for her to attend the services. Senator Davis Goes Back Home to Attend His Father's Funeral SHARON, Pa., July 9. UP)--David J. Davis, 83, who emigrated to this country 58 years ago with his favorite son, worked with him in the blazing hot steel mills and saw him rise to a place of power in American politics, is dead. The son--U. S. Senator James J. Davis of Pennsylvaia was enroute to the family home today for the funeral. The elder Davis died after a week's illness at his homestead here. HELEN HENDR1CKS, News Editor Residence Phone 310-W OFFICE PHONE 239 LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 67 Iowa Basic Sciences Board Examinations Will Be Given Oct. 8 DES MOINES, July 10. (.-P)--The new Iowa basic sciences board will give initial examinations in the basic sciences to prospective medical students Oct. 8.--The beard set the date at its organization meeting here yesterday. Prof. William L. Strunk of Luther college. Decorah, was named chairman and Prof. Joseph H. Bodine of the University of Iowa was named secretary. Liquor Commission to Send Out Stones About Its Operation DES MOINES. July 10. t.Vl--The state liquor commission said today it has employed A. R. Hultman, former Rockwell City publisher, to write a series of weekly stories on operations of the state liquor control system. "The expanded press service," "commission members said, "is designed to win good will for the state liquor law." Hultman will take over some of the duties of William Millhaem, commission secretary, who has been so busy he was unable to prepare iress information, the members said. Myrna Dodd, Garner Man Will Be Wed Showers Held for Helen Walrod, Bride of July 16. CLEAR LAKE. July 10.--Announcement of the approaching marriage of Miss Myrna Dodd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Dodd, to Arnold Jass of Garner, was made at a party at the Dodd home Tuesday night in which Miss Dodd honored Miss Helen Walrod with a pre-nuptial shower. Mr. Jass is employed at the Goodrich and Bethke Poultry company. Garner. The date of July 20 was revealed in small individual letters which each guest received when she pulled on the blue and white streamer which went to her chair. Pretty garden flowers were used for table decorations. Miss Walrod who will become (he bride of Raymond HejHk of Garner on July 16 received a number of pretty gifts. Tables were decorated with blue and white streamers to chairs and pretty garden flowers. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening. Guests included: Helen Walrod, Cleo Chapman, Izetta Bacon, Nora Chapman, Marion Peterson, Mrs. Charles Davis, Howardine Walrod, Mary Chapman. Velma Sickler, Mrs. H. H. Walrod, Esther Porter, Merle Ferguson, Bernice Brox, Marie Peterson, Neva Harding, Mrs. H. J. Lundy, all of Clear Lake and Mrs. George Dodd of Lime Springs. Miss Walrod was feted at a kitchen shower Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. I. C. Hansen, Mason City. Dice bunco was played during the afternoon with high score prize going to Mrs. C. D. Squiers Mason City. A plate lunch was served by the hostess at the close of the afternoon. Clear Lake ·niests included Mrs. H. H. Walrod, the Misses Helen and Howardine Walrod. Plan Mexico City Trip C. E. WELLS CLEAR LAKE, July 10.--C. E. Wells, president of the Clear Lake Lions club and Ira W. Jones, district governor of Lions, plan to leave Tuesday, July 16 for Mexico City, Mexico, to attend the International Lions convention. Wells will be a delegate from the local club while Mr. Jones will represent the district. They will be accompanied by their wives. They plan to drive by auto as far as Monterey, Mexico, on the new highway and to go from there to Mexico City by train. The four day convention opens Tuesday, July 23, with the Palace de Bellas Artes as the convention hall. Vincent C. Hascall, president of Lions international of Omaha, Nebr. will be escorted to the pat- form followed by the flags of the nations. Welcome addresses and a business session will feature the first day's program. At night Uie district governors' banquet will be IRA JONES held which Mr. and Mrs. Jones will attend. A stunt contest is planned followed by Texas night at the Foreign Cub. A trip by auto around Mexico City is planned for Wednesday morning. Addresses by the president of the Republic of Mexico, by Ambassador Josephus Daniels and by outstanding Canadians are scheduled for the morning- session. quartet contest followed by the president's reception and ball is planned for Wednesday evening. Another highlight of the morning's entertainment Thursday is a Mexican circus. On Friday morning a trip to the pyramids is planned, while there are several other tours which may be substituted for any of these, Puebla, Mexico, Xochomil- so, Tehuacan, Cucrnavaca and Cho- luia. A number of cash prizes totaling $3,480 are being offered for bands, quartets, stunts and drum and bugle corps entries in the contests. Clear Lake Briefs Of All Kinds Removed Mason City Rendering Co. FREE ELECTRICITY NO FUMES OR NOISE - LASTS LIFETIME (by pioneers of wind-driven system Driven by Wind propellers. Air-Electric 35 years steady development. Proven thorough!;- reliable. Plants operating from Alaska to Africa. Made ;n five sizes. No fly baits, governors, loose propellers or other moving parts except armature which operates on ball oearings. Costs nothins to operate. AH the current you want whenever you ,.unt it. Own the dependable (original) wind driven plant. Absolutely automatic. QRVILLE EAMES, Forest City, la. Phone Blark Ifi4 DR. H. A. KIRSCH CHIROPRACTOR Neuritis Neuralgia Sciatica Paralysis X-Roy Diagnosis FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION Over J. C. Penney Co. Phone 1386 Clear Lake Calendar Thursday--Band concert at city j park. Rotary club at Lake shore hotel, 12:15. Dance at Surf ballroom, Red Wilson playing. Royal club at Mrs. Emma Kimball home. North East street, assisted by Mrs. Ida Becker. Royal Neighbors at I. 0. O. F. hall, S. Busy Bee club at Mrs. Jay Westcott home. Trinity circle at Zion Lutheran church, 2:30, Mrs. Paul Ohristen- sen, hostess. W. R. C. circle at home of Mrs. Allie Peterson, picnic dinner at 12, quilting. Friday--Christian Workers at Mrs. Frank Trager home, 202 South Second street. Junior Federation at Thelrna McMullen home. Bridge party for members at Clear Lake Country club. Mixed dance at Surf ballroom. Linger Longer club at Mrs. J. J. Juhlsen farm home, north of Clear Lake. Deborah circle of Zion Lutheran church at Mrs. Marvel Cooper home. North Third street. Saturday -- Dance at Community building. Chesterfield boys playing. Dance at Clear Lake Country club. Dance at Surf ballroom, Red Wilson's band playing. Women's Home Missionary bake sale at Sondrol's. Ritz Hotel, Bayside. Ph. 3F3. Mrs. Lucy Coe, South Fourth street, is visiting relatives in Canada. She was accompanied by tier sister of Fort Dodge. Special sale on flour and chick feed at Gerk's Market. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fredericksen returned Tuesday night from Ames where they attended the postal letter carriers' convention. Mrs. Paul L. Castle and two sons, Vernon and Norman, Farniington, Minn, are houseguests at the home of Mrs. Castle's mother Mrs. Iver Hodnefield, East Main street. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Burke, Waterloo, are expected to arrive Wednesday to attend the Singing village at M E. camp and visit their daughter. Mrs. J. H. Bailey, South Second street. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Munzcnmaier and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Beal, Mason City are guests this week of Mr. and Mrs C E. Lantz, South-orth street. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Haglund and daughters, Marian, and Phyllis. Davenport and Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Keppy and daughter, Marie and son, Erwen, of Douohue are spending this week in the Moose cottage in Geist park. Drs. A. B. Phillips and E. L. Wurtzer attended the Austin-Flint Medical meeting at the Hotel Hanford all day Tuesday. Plans are be- made to hold the next meeting association at Rochester Boy Artists Entertain at Lake Singing Village Nine Mason C i t y a n s A r e Houseparties Are Held in Clear Lake Girls' Club of Princeton, Mo., Returns for Vacation. CLEAR LAKE. July 10.--A group of girls from Princeton, Mo., arrived Tuesday for a 10 days' outing at Clear Lake in the Dorchester cottage on North First slifcct. This is the fifth ycrir for some of these girls to vacation at the lake. Since last summer they have organized a Clear Lake club and have earned money through dances and bridge parties "in their community to pay their expenses at their Clear Lake outing. From New Mexico. The personnel of the Clear Lake club of Princeton, Mo., arriving Wednesday is: Virginia M. Botts, Fort Scott, Kans., chaperone; Ruth M. Moore, Louise Picking, Betty Laws. Patricia Maggard, Jean Maggard Mary Kesterson Na.ncy Jane Hawks, Ruth Stacy, Norma Melton, all of Princeton, Mo.; Marian Lambert, Cricago, 111.; Ruth Cisco, Frances Cisco, La Visa, N. Mex.; and Marilyn Bristow. St. Louis, Mo. Several other houseparties are being held around the lake this week. There are two groups in Oakwood park on the south shore. From Mason City. A group of Mason City girls arc having an outing this week in the Hi-Banks cottage. The personnel of the group is: Marjorie Hansen, Jean Barclay, Eunice Anderson, Kay Burke, Kay Harrer, Adelia Woodward, Mary Jane Pauley, Ethel Fink and Miss Marian Brereton, St. Louis, chaperone. A party of boys from Knoxville vacationing in the Idle Ours cottage in the same locality. Included in this group are Dick Collins, Truman Elliot, Wendall Stone, Gene Smith and Bob Smith. of" the Minn. Miss Charlotte Ames in Orchestra ot School. By JOHN D. CLINTON CLEAR LAKE, July 10.--Fifteen years of New York life packed into one night's program--that is the order of events at Singing Village Wednesday night, for Victor Cim- 9 and Americo. his piano accompanist, 6, are the lute; Maynard Odden, horn; Johanna Nelson, cello; Bill Pappas, clarinet, and Betty Lou Crowell, violin. Other highlights on the program are opera night. Friday with "D Trovatore," to be presented in parts, mino, playing !,,,,.,. ,. 6 , , guest artists who have come all tne way from the Atlantic coast for the will leave ( N a g g I I "5*^*11 I STCH ing Torment of IF"** I ES I quickly subdued byHcsmol. It quiets Ihe itching, and even when skin is sore and tender from scratching, yon can safely apply Resinol to hasten relief and healing. ay big concert in the tabernacle. Knowing that people will be driving in far for this unusual event, the dining hall will be ready at 6 to care for many who desire to make this evening a concerto in two movements--the first movement toward the dinner table and then the later movement at 8, into the Dig tabernacle, where on the high stage, his feet unable to touch the floor under the piano bench, will be Amenco Cimmino, developed after two years training under Dante Fiorillo into a pianist. To see several artists playing difficult concertos with full orchestra accompaniment-- that is in store for northeast Iowa Wednesday when a 9 year old violinist walks out in front of a 30 piece orchestra. The score by George Shapiro is set, Maestro Fiorillo has his baton ready and Victor, standing as high as a music rack, has a brand new violin ready to step out as soloist with the Singing Village symphony, a sight never witnessed in Iowa before. On Tuesday night George Shapiro at the piano opened with two preludes by Chopin and then an Etude for the left hand by the Russian Scriabine. It matters little about the nationality of the composer with this Londoner, for when he has finished his skilled interpretation, the artistry of the player has so filled the score with a Shapiro-character that an audience walks out with an altogether new interpretation of the works played. His presentation of "My Joys" by Chopin, arrangec by Liszt and "Love's Dream" by Liszt, received a hearty enthusiastic applause which brought him severa; encores. Miss Ellen Smith of Mason City favored the large group with several solos, "The Star," by Rogers "Luxemberg Garden" by Manning and "Fairies at the Bottom of Oiu Garden." A number of visitors were in attendance at the Tuesday night's program. Victor on his violin reaches his high point with the "Antonio Vivaldi Concerto," the youthful Cim- rnir.o playing as soloist with the entire singing village orchestra accompanying. The orchestra has an arrangement of Debussy's "Girl W i t h Flaxen Hnir" ready for the evening concert. But the number folks will remember longest will probably be when these two interesting eastern lads come out together, with Americo at the piano, and Victor playing violin, playing "Siciliano Rigdun" by Fritz Kreislcr. ' Supplementing the orchestra the follov.-'ins: Mason City young porson? , I'avi- tunirvl villagers for orchrstia: I Rornlliv r'vapi. hupsniMi: Doy Baker. Try serving tomato s.'Uio- over i Roger Downing, hays viol: E d i t h your toasted cheese sandwiches. | Stevens, oboe; John Robertson, rillo directing the Singing Village orchestra for a 20 minute concert and Mrs. Charles Sitzer's presentation of ler dramatic pupils in a short play. This department also plans a presentation at the party following the evening concert. The dining hall will je made over into a center of ubilee with Signor Cappelli presid- ng as mayor of the village and John D. Clinton, Fayette as constable. Thursday for Davenport where she will enter the women's state golf tournament which opens Monday. She will be accompanied by ner mother, Mrs. W. A. Ames. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Manning and sons, Jim and Bob. and Miss Helen Abney, Olathe. Kans.. left this week for their home after an outing in Clear Lake. Mr. Manning also visited his son, Joe Manning, Camp Grounds, whom he had not seen for over 20 years. Chicago Stars, lowan to Match Strokes in Junior CHICAGO, July 10. (.P)--Three voung Chicago stars and a 14 year old girl from Dubuque, Miss Edith Estabrooks, matched shots for finalist berths in the women's western junior golf championship at Westmoreland today. Miss Estabrooks was paired against Miss Ellamae Williams of Chicago, with Miss Hilda Livciigood and Miss Eleanor Dudley meeting in an all-Chicago semifinal. WIFE PRESERVERS Saturday night Maestro Fio- Son in Washington, D. C., Coming to Attend Rites Saturday. CLEAR LAKE, July 10.--Samuel Thompson, 86, a resident of Clear Lake for the past 26 years, died at the home of his son, Alick Thompson, 612 North Fourth street, Tuesday evening. He had been suffering from poor health for the past six months and had been confined to his bed since July 4. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Bethlehem Lutheran church with the Rev. S. M. Stenby officiating. Miss T. H. Stall, Rockwell, will present a vocal solo at the service. Burial will he made in the Clear Lake cemetery. A son, Robert Thompson of Washington, D. C., is enroute to attend the services. The aged man is survived by four sons: Alick, Clear ·- - -- -- Thompson. .,,*,...,,,,,,, --,, - Thompson, Fort Dodge. Robert, Washington, D. C., and a daughter. Miss Ruth Thompson, teacher in the Grant school in Mason City. Mr. Thompson's wife preceded j him in death in 1916 and since that ' time he has made his home with his son, Alick. The body was taken to the Williams funeral home awaiting services. BIRTHDAY OBSERVED AT FAMILY DINNER Mr. and Mrs. Fred Floy entertained a group of relatives Sunday at their home south of Clear Lake on the occasion of the eleventh birthday of their daughter, Gloria. Guests included: Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. John Floy and family, Forest City; Mr. and Mrs. San Johnson and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rasmussen and family of Crystal Lake: Ralph Nelson of Thompson; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Foster, Alexander; Mr. and Mrs. Sven Nelson and family; Mr. and Mrs. Zed Rule and family, Mrs. George Bruce and sons, Wilma Johnson, all of Clear Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Floy and family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nelson and daughter, Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nelson and family. Carl Johnson, Mrs. Kate Floy ana Mrs. Carl Nelson all of Thornton. * * ·· NORTmvoon FOLKS ARE SLOSSON GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Slosson were hosts- to a group from Northwood at dinner Tuesday night. The affair celebrated the birthday of Charles Madsen of Northwood. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Madsen, Mr. and Mrs. George Gaarder, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hansen, Mrs. Rose Hansen and Mrs. Ella Johnson. THIRTEEN^ TORTURE DEN OF IVAN UNCOVERED Moscow Subway Excavators Unearth 400 Year Old Underground City. By JOHN LLOYD MOSCOW. July 10. (.T)--Moscow's subway excavators announced today they had discovered the underground chamber where Ivan the Terrible was said to have tortured his victims nearly four centuries ago. Definite proof was declared to have been obtained that a chamber and passages found beneath the center of the city near the spot where the Lenin library is under construction was Ivan's dreaded "henchmen's court." There, according to stories told in Russia. Ivan had his victims, tarn to pieces by bears and. sometimes, buried alive. From Distant Place. The subway diggers came across it last winter upon investigating white sand discovered under a razed dwelling. Geologits said the sand had been brought from some distant place. Further digging led the workmen to the remains of a court and passages which once connected it with the czar's palace. Ivan is popularly supposed to have ordered the construction of the underground passages in 1565 so he could go to court secretly and watch his henchmen torture the victims. The German adventurer. Heinrich Staden, known as the underling of Ivan, wrote memoirs in which it wag said that the courtyard was damp and that Ivan consequently had ordered it covered with sand. One of the passages uncovered by the subway workers once emerged at a point where ft dense forest filled with wild animals existed. The workers also found a mass of underground relics. Dungeons and Cemeteries. "One can be lost in the fantastic subterranean city existing under Moscow," the Press said in describing the find. Dungeons, as well as weapons, fortifications, and cemeteries have been excavated. One wide passage, with storerooms paved with stone, la believed to have been the ancient Muscovites' hiding place from invaders. Several skeletons with fragments of swords and ornamented pitchers were found in the well near the 'henchmen's court." The famous library of Ivan the Terrible is believed by many to be secreted somewhere under the. city. Lake; the Rev. H. N. Jackson, Mich.; A. C. Reach Deadline for Filing Applications for Driver Licenses DES MOINES, July 10. (.·?)--Mrs. Alex Miller, secretary of state, today warned lowans that today i s ' t h e deadline for filing applications for renewal of drivers' licenses. The deadline originally was July 1, but was extended to July 10 when sufficient application blanks were not available. Mrs. Miller said approximately 800,000 applications now have been received and that return of licenses has been started. It will require two or three weeks more to mail them all out, she said. Until then, a driver who is asked to show his driver's license, has a. valid excuse for being unable to do so, if he has made application. Those who are seeking their first license will have a valid excuse if they have written the state motor vehicle department asking to take the driver's examination. Visitors From Kapids. PROTIVIN--Clara Bader and Mrs. Vincent Burwinkle of Cedar Rapids were at the John Bader home for a week-end visit. Mrs. James Prohaska and son, Ed of Cedar Rapids and Miss Anna Sindelar of Walford visited at the Alois Sindelar home Sunday. Visitors From Staples. GLENVILLE. Minn.--Charles and Madison Brady from Staples, Minn.. called on their uncle, Charlie Eckert. Sunday. Good Fish Catches Are Reported at Clear Lake CLEAR LAKE. July 10.--Several good catches have been reported by lake fishermen during the past few days. Sol Panors Des Moines, Mickey Conn, Richard Larnson, Clifford Fox and Dale Downing, Waterloo, caught their limit with 40 pike and 25 crappies. Guides for the party were David Huey, H. Sutcliffe and "Runt" Vernon. Frank Seisseger and "Chuck" Packard caught eight pike and two crappies and Bob Binder, Des Moines. caught his limit in pike and five crappies. All were out from the Bayside boat line and were fishing west of the little moss bed north of Dodges point. Council Bluffs Man Hangs Self in Jail COUNCIL BLUFFS. July 9. '.Pi- Henry Pace. Council Bluffs, hanged himself early today in the Council Bluffs city jail. He was arrested last night charged with drunkenness and disturbing the peace. Visitor From Rochester. FLOYD--Miss Agnes Halbach of Rochester, Minn., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halbach. The medicinal and soothing properties of the Soap not only thoroughly cleanse the skin, hut are most beneficial and helpful to it. If you are troubled with itching of pimples or other skin eruption the Ointmentwill cpiickly relieve. Soap 25c. Ointment 25c and 50c. D A S5 If THEATKK r f\ l\ IV clear L:ik; \Vrilucsdiiy--"Border! nun" Thiir«!.-\ -- l ' r i ( l : i v "KnrliY M o u n t a i n !\iv^'-rr\" \\itli H;rtil"ll» ·*»» Ailnlls I I ' ' Children Iflr Wilhoul Calomel-Anil You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Rarin' to Go The liver should pour out two pounds of liquid biie into your bowels daily. If this bile ta notflowinzf rcoly. your food ilnrsn't dicf.M. !t just decays in the bowels. Gas bloat* up jour slnmach. You get contitat«l. V o u r whole system is poisoned and you feel sour, sunk and the world looks punk. I-axativcs are only makeshifts. A mera bou-el movement doesn't. KPI nl the ejiuse. H takes those Kt«4. old Carter's L i t t l e l.iver Pills to K e t t ' m so uvo pounds of hill-fio-.vmp: fr'-Hy .-rid m a k e yon f e r l " i j p ami up". Hjirm- !e-- ceiitle vet a m a z i n g in m a k i n g hile ilow fr,-eiy. Ask fer Carter's L i t t l e t.r.-rr i'l.'ls hy name. Stubbornly refuse a n y t h i n g else. 'iSc. C I f t l l . C . H C3. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA The Tsry bast for a lifctlo leu*. Accommodations, service and TS!- U6 unsurpassed in the middle ·vest. Dflllclously prepared food s e r v e d I n modsm CoBoo Shop. A u t o C l u b h i a £ - q u a r t e r s - l 9 P L i v M o r t J

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