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, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 1936 ELEVEN COURT'S ACTION Questions Justice of Order Giving Taxes Back lo Processors. WASHINGTON. Jan. 21. (.!')-Questioning "the justice" of the supreme court's action yesterday in ordering return of $200,000,000 of impounded processing taxes to manufacturers, secretary Wallace said today "the time has come when long-suffering patience calls for practical and immediate action by the congress and the administration." Wallace declared that "the AAA is not dead, and, even more important, the f a r m sentiment which built itp :M years of strenuous f i g h t i n g for equality to agriculture is not dead." He cdilnl: "The great bulk of the farmers of this country have steadfastly endeavored to get their purpose the moral, legal and economic equivalent of what the corporate form of organization and the tariff give to industry. "Since 1921 they have worked steadily on this problem. It took them six years to convert both branches of confess aad another five years before they got a president w." saw things their way. How much longer it will take to gain the approval of the third branch of government remains to be seen." Attorneys Argue Van Hooser Lawsuit Before Judge Clark Attorneys in the .$2,650 damage action brought by Mrs. Mary M. Van Hooser against Charles Gilbert argued their respective cases to a jury Tuesday afternoon at the close of the evidence before Judge Joseph J. Clark. The plaintiff's testimony alleged that, due to negligent operation and to a faulty permanent waving machine, she received a painful and disfiguring burn on her head while getting a permanent wave at the defendant's beauty parlor. Mr. Gilbert contended that Mrs. Van Hooser failed to inform the operator that the clamps or spacers of the machine were too tight to her scalp, and that if the treatment was painful she could have removed the clamps by herself. The operator was Miss Grace Spencer, who has since died. According to Mrs. Van Hc-ose there were 22 spacers clamped to her hair at the time she incurred the burn. The firm of Mettler and Me Enaney represented Mrs. Van Hooser, and M. C. Coughlpn ap peared for the defendant. Visitor From Wisconsin. LAKE MILLS--Theodore Colb; of Wisconsin visited his father, Mar tin Colby, at the N. E. Nelson home , Sausage, Ib.. 8c LEG-O'- MUTTON, pound. From Higher-Priced Groups Reduced for Closeout! Dresses distinguished by beauty of styling, color and trimmings! Priced for Immediate Disposal! Astonishing values in richly furred coats of splendid woolens! OLDTIME FIDDLE CONTEST COMING Event to Be Held at Legion Old Time Dance at Armory. Get down that fiddle, you old- timers of North Iowa. Next Saturday night, in connection with the second 25 cent dance of the American Legion, there will be a contest to determine who is this region's most accomplished wielder of the bow. The contest will get under way at 8:30 o'clock and he closed shortly after 9 o'clock so as not to cut into the dancing time. Those wishing to compete have been instructed by R. C. Patrick, chairman of the Legion's committee, to forward their name and address to him at his office in the Foresters building. Mason City. No Entry Fee Needed. No entry fee will be necessary. Piano accompaniment will be provided by Bert Coe, pianist for Card's orchestra which will supply music for the dance. It has been more than 10 years since such a contest as this has been conducted in Mason City. At that time Grant Dutro was declared champion and Ed Douglas was the runner-up for honors. A board of judges will be named by the dance committee to pass on the relative abilities of the competing fiddlers, with the crowd acting as "supreme court" in the event of a tie decision by the judges. Two pieces will be played by each contestant, according to the co mittee's announcement Tuesday. One of these will be "Irish Washwoman," known to every oldtime musician. The other will be a number of the contestant's own choice. Prizes Are Planned. In addition to certificates for the first, second'and third place winners, there will be either cash or merchandise prizes to be announced later. Plans for other contests in connection with this weekly dance, revived last Saturday night with a crowd of almost 200 despite the subzero weather, are in the making. One is an old-fashioned clog dance competition, another a contest to determine the best modern dance couple and the best square dance couple on the floor. "We were heartened by the attendance at this opening dance," said Dr. T. A. Nettleton, a member of the Legion's committee. "It looks very much as if this institution, which had 10 years of distinguished success in this community, had come back to life with a bang. Our committee is determined to keep our dances worthy of the patronage we attract." First Traffic Flows Over New South Omaha Bridge Japanese Parliament Dissolved, 'Election Called February 20 TOKIO, Jan. 21. (JB--A domestic jolitical controversy resulted today in a dissolution of the Japanese par- iament and the calling of a general election Feb. 20. Premier Okada announced the breakup of the legislative body after a resolution of non-confidence had jeen introduced by the Seiyukai majority party in the lower house. The newest bridge to span the Missouri river was opened last week between Iowa :nid South Omaha, Nehr. Built at a cost of $1,739,000, furnished by the PWA, the span will rrmain n toll bridge until the cost; is amortized. Right of way to the span on the Iowa side is about one mile south of Council Bluffs city limits. Despite sub-zero temperatures, about 5,000 persons witnessed the dedication at which officials of the two states and cities took part. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) Milo Reno Hearing on Intoxication Charges Delayed to Jan. 30 DBS MOINES, Jan. 21. (.T)~ Municipal Judge Charles S. Cooler continued to Jan. 30 a hearing on an intoxication charge placed against Milo Reno, president of the National Farmers' Holiday association. Reno was arrested Jan. 9. Cooler said continuance was granted because Reno is out of the city. VER HEIST CASE SETTLED HERE Attorneys Agree on $1,000 for Mrs. Charles Johnson Before Trial Opens. Attorneys settled the case of Mrs. Charles M. Johnson vs. Mel Ver Heist for $1,000 shortly before it was to go to trial Tuesday in district court here. The plaintiff had asked ?5,000 damages for injuries which she received last summer when an automobile driven by Mr. Ver Heist crashed into the concrete sidewall of a bridge near Chilicothe, Mo. Mrs. Johnson was among the pas- seng-ers in the car at the time. William R. Bliss represented the plaintiff while C. C. Putnam, Des Moines, and H. J. Bryant appeared for the defendant. Return to Windom. ORCHARD--Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Fairbrother and Patricia Ann returned to their home at Windom, Minn., after spending several weeks lere with relatives and also at Osage. WHEN KIDNEY TROUBLE CAUSES YOU TO GET UP NIGHTS When Bladder is Irritated When Passage is Difficult When Backache Bothers Flush Poisonous Waste and Acid From Kidneys. GAIN IN HEALTH If you aren't feeling just right-are nervous--have dizzy spells and iccasional backache--study your kidneys and learn more about yourself. Through the delicate filters of the kidneys, acid and poisonous waste are drawn from the blood and discharged from the body thru ,he bladder--sometimes these filers become clogged with poisonous waste and kidneys do not function properly--they need a good cleaning. One reliable medicine, highly efficient and inexpensive is GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules-you can't go wrong on this grand fnedicine for it has been helping people for 50 years--to correct their aches and pains and to banish uric acid conditions, the aggravation of sciatica, neuritis, neuralgia, lumbago and rheumatism. So if you have such symptoms of Kidney trouble as backache, nervousness, getting up two or three times during the night-scanty, burning or smarting passage--leg cramps--moist palms or puffy eyes get a 35 cent package of this grand and harmless diuretic at any modern drugstore--it starts the first day on its errand of helpfulness. But be sure it's GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules--the original --the genuine--right from Haarlem in Holland. HAWKEYE SUPPLY STOCK BOUGHT Shotwell-Carver Company Has Established Branch in Mason City, Shotwell-Carver company oC DCS Moines purchased the merchandise and rolling stock of the Hawkcye Supply and Manufacturing company as of Jan. 1 and hereafter will operate the establishment as a branch of the home office, it was announced Tuesday. Present plans include the occupancy of space at the former address ot the Hawkcye Supply and Manufacturing company in the building owned by F. A. Stcphenson, at 149 Fourth street southwest. A. D. Ives. 210 First street southwest, formerly sales manager of the Hawkeye concern, is in charge of the newly established branch. Mr. Ives has been in the creamery, dairy and ice cream equipment and supply business in Mason City for the last 18 years. Moving Family Here. C. J. Beard, formerly with the Des Moines office, is moving his family to Mason City and will be at the city sales desk of the local branch. Mr. Beard has been associated with the parent company in Des Moines for a number of years and is xvell known by creamerymciv and dairymen throughout this section. The Shotwell-Carver company will carry en operations similar to those of the old concern. Its business will include the sale of equipment and supplies for creameries, dairies and ice cream plants. It also will continue the engineering department of the business and will sell and install special equipment for all lines of industry. Neiv Department Added. Roger C. Silver, who also was with the Hawkeye company, will continue as head of the engineering department. A new department of the business that will receive special attention is that of chemistry and supplies for laundries and dry cleaners and janitors' supplies for public buildings. Leonard H. Lundabl, 2514 South Federal avenue, who is a former Hawkeye employe, is one of the sales representatives of the new concern. The company has four salesmen traveling in North Iowa and southern Minnesota and one in South Dakota. E. A. Harmon, shipping clerk, also is being retained in ;he services of the new organisa- tion. The accounting of the branch office will be handled out of Des Moines. Tittle Bros. PACKING COMPANY, Inc. Across From Montgomery Ward 105 South Federal Phone 693 Fresh, Meaty SPARE RIBS, I b . . . . Sugar Cured BACON SQUARES, Ib. LEAN PORK STEAK, SPICED HERRING, SUGAR CURED CORNED BEEF, Ib TENDER CLUB STEAKS He (b. BEEF POT ROAST llclb. PIG'S FEET SAUERKRAUT PORK BACK BONES Ib. LARGE WIENERS 121/2 C tb. WHOLE PORK SHOULDER 16clb. FRESH SIDE PORK--By the Piece; SUGAR CURED SMOKED PICNICS, Ib.. Sugar Cured SLICED BACON, Ib. Sliced HALIBUT STEAK, Ib 6 Year Old Iowa City Boy Critically Hurt in Accidental Shooting IOWA CITY, Jan. 21. fcB--Jack Moore, B, was in a critical condition at a hospital here this afternoon following an accidental shooting this morning. The boy had remained at home from school because of the cold and was playing alone in an upstairs bedroom at the Moore home. He. found a revolver which WHS discharged as be attempted to remove it from a drawer. The bullet passed diagonally through his chest. James Hutchins Receives Book Describing Life of King George V, England James Hutchins. 540 Fourth street northeast, has just received a silver jubilee book which was j published on the twenty-fifth an- \ niversary of the coronation of I George V. king of England, and is of special interest because of the [ death Monday of the king. The jubilee book, consisting largely of pictures, numbers 512 pages and depicts graphically the career of the king of England. Mr. Hutchins, who left England 22 years ago, corning directly to Mason City, saw ' the king, who at that time, was the Prince of Wales, several times. The publication was nent to him by his sister, who resides in England. Driver Says Robbers Took His Truck and $ 1,000 Liquor Load CHICAGO, Jan. 21. i.l'i--Held captive for 10 hours by five men who held him up on the soutb side of Chicago, Ralph Macltley, 35, truck driver of Omaha, Ncbr.. reported to police today he was robbed of his truck and 450 cases of liquor valued at',510,000. Governor Hoffman Cordially Received in Speech to N. J. Legislature. TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 21. (.?)-The impeachment bomb which sputtered threateningly after Gov. Harold G. Hoffman reprieved Bruno Richard Hauptmann turned out today to have been a dud. The governor, whose 30 day respite for the condemned Lindbergh baby killer stirred his foes to talk of impeachment, appeared at a joint, session of (lie legislature last night, was cordially received, and read a special message on social security. The Hauptmann case was not mentioned in either senate or assembly, and the democratic minority leaders gave no hint that any open criticism would be made of the chief cxecuti\'e. Hoffman's attitude on Hauptmann, who would have been electrocuted last Friday night except for gubernatorial reprieve, was somewhat clearer today after a new explanation of his interest in the case. The governor feels that someone else was involved in the baby murder, but he is ready to let whatever evidence may develop speak for itself. If the evidence should point only to Hauptmann. then the governor will no longer interfere with the execution. Letter Carriers Hampered. GARNER. Jan. 21.--Rural letter carriers have detoured on account of drifted roads. One of them covr ered 80 miles Saturday in place of his usual 25. Yesterday 20 of the 80 miles had been cleared. His route is all on the side roads. The county has 980 miles of road. Are Parents of Son. THOMPSON--Born lo Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bcrgdahl Saturday, a son weighing nine pounds. They now lave three children, all boys. The Bergdahls live southwest of Thompson. . SIMPLE SIMON MET A PIEMAN AND ORDERED THREE OR FOUR) HE NOW EATS TUMS WHEN HEARTBURN COMES ... DON'T SUFFER ANY MORE1 Stop SAY ING "NO" TO FAVORITE FOODS j TT isn't only pie that disagrees Trith some ! Â·Â·Â· people. Many say that even milk Rivrs them i a rassy stomach. The very best foods may J bring on acid indigestion, sour stomach, gas, : heartburn. Millions have found that Turns ! quickly relieve acid indigestion. Munch 3 or 4 j after meals or whenever smoking, hasty eating, ; last night's party, or some o'hcr cause brinf^s j on acid indigestion. Turns contain no harsh i alkalies, which physicians have sai'j may in- | crease the tendency toward acid indigestion. ; Instead an antacid which neutralizes stomach j acid, but never over-alkalizes the stomach or ; blood. You'll like their minty taste. Only 10cÂ« i FOR THE TUMMY 74 Year Old Man Who Has Voted for Many Years Made Citi/.en OTTUMVVA, J a n . 21. ' . I ' 1 A l though ho has voted over .linri 1 attaining- IcKi'l asc. T.| year old Cus Peterson of Locliridge only today became a citizen of the United Stales. The only alien to appear before Judge Charles A. Devvey of Dw Moines, in federal court ncrc this morning, Peterson said that he \vu.s S years old when he came to this country xvith his family. He said that his grandfather was naturalized and that until some time ago he believed he was a citizen. mm AGAIN HEADSY,M,C,A. Fred Hcneman Vice President as Officers Are Elected. George Harrcr was re-elected president of llw Y. M. C. -A. ;il an ! organization meeting of the board held in theHi-Y room Tuesday noon. Fred Hcneman was named vice president to succeed Harold Campbell, who is retiring from the board, and Cecil Maudslcy. treasurer, and George Allbce, secretary, were elected lo succeed themselves. President Harrcr in a brief talk expressed gratitude for the service given by the retiring members of the board and welcomed the five new members to a place on the j body. He also praised the energy I and the loyalty of the Y. M. C. A. j staff, pointing to the fact that mem- j bership is higher at present than it J has been for five years and to the fact that the budget has been kept within balance throughout the period of curtailed income. New members of the board arc Fulton Potter, Garfieki Brec.s-c, Ed Gage, Douglas Swale and Fred Hcn- eman. Outgoing members arc Ray Pauley, Ed Dunlop, Fred Reishus, Harold Campbell and Harry Makec- ver. Continuing members arc E. H. Wagner, George Harrcr, Cecil Maudslcy, Charles GÂ»sswint. Louis Wolf, Dr. C. E. Chenowoth, O. A. Satlcr, J. A. Van Ness, George Allbee and Earl Hall. William Letts, 89, Fractures Hip in Fall Off One Step | William Letts, SO, fractured his 1 right hip about S o'clock Monday evening when he fell at the home of j his daughter. Mrs. Gilbert H. Me- | Hague, iGO'l Delaware avenue south- j east. Mr. Letts had started to go upstairs to his room and had ascended the stairs about three steps when he turned around to dc- j acend again. He thought he had i reached the floor when he was still j on the last step and missed it. Mr. j Letts was taken to the Mercy hospi- i tal Tuesday afternoon to have the hip placed in a cast. Funeral Will Be Wednesday;' Wife and Six Children Arc Lett. NORA SPRINGS, J a n . 21.-Harry Hedden died Sunday night after several years' Illness from asthma and heart disease. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'elock Wednesday afternoon at the Evangelical church, the Rev. J. M. K r a f f t officiating and burial in Reed cemetery. Surviving are his wife and .six children. Lylc and Glenn. Norma. Neva., Nona, and Nina. lii.Â«! mother. Jlrs. Mary Hodden of Mitchell. S. Dak., and a sis- lei 1 . Mrs. Laura Potter of MiLchcll. S. Dak. He uad lived here 25 years. Visit tu lOnimons. HAA'LONTOWN - M r . a n d Mrs. Lawrence Ge.s'iue li;ive been quests ol" relatives a l Kmmous. M i n n . For Bad Cough, Mix This Better Remedy^tHome Needs No Cooking! Big Saving! You'll be pleasantly surprise*] when yrni make tip (his home mixture and try it for n distressing I'nii^'li. It's no t r o u b l e l.o m i x , and costs but. a triili 1 . yet it cm) Itf depended upon to give quick anil Instiii;; relief. M a k e a ;-ynip Ity stirring - cwps of K r a i i u l a t e d siijiar and one cup of water for :i -few inonii-uls u n t i l dissolved, N* c(oliiuf: needed. (lot. '2\2 ouuces of 1'iuex fi-fiui ;iny dni^ist, put- it into a jtini. battle, ami IU1 ap with your sugar syrup. The p i n t MHIK made ^ives you f o u r times ns much eoii^h remedy for yntir money, yi-l, it. i, f u r luyn- ofTpctivp HKIII ready-made medicine. Keeps perfectly :ind t.:iÂ«les f i n e . This home-mixed remedy has a re- marl;:ihle Ihree-fuld action. It, soothes the i r r i t a l e d met!ilrain\s IOHSIMIH tht; plile^m, and lielprf clear Uii* air pus- xniFs. TliH.s- j|: injilces breathing easy, and k'ls you yet r e s t f u l sk'ep- I'inex is a tompouiul of Norway Piui.'. in c o n c e n t r a t r d form, famous Cor its effect fri sloppiuf; couj-lis quickly. Money r e f u n d ' - d if it, dowu't please yuu iu every way. ^DAMON'S -- No Church Services Held. j HANLONTOWN--Church scrv- ' es and Sunday school was can- j celled Sunday due to the heavy Â· :now and bitter cold. The side j Â·oads arc not opened. Most of the school buses were replaced by teams and sleds Monday. of Our Winter Stock of Children's Shoes High Priced Styles Reduced to Marvelous values! Oxfords and Straps \vi(h genuine leather soles. Come in early for yours J Our Entire Stock of Regularly to $3.95 Choose from: O Kidskin Â© Suede 9 Calfskin S Novelty Leathers Â® Combinations Your last chance to get these stunning S h o e s a t these MARVELOUS SAVINGS! Styles to wear now and f o r months! H u r r y sSdown!