The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 19, 1934 · Page 12
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 19, 1934
Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 19 1934 Mason City's Calendar Feb. 18-JJ4--Civic orchestra week campaign, sponsored by Civic Music association. Feb. 19-23--Mrs. Mildred Morgan of Iowa City to conduct series of conferences and give talks under ausp'ces of Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Feb. 23--Operetta, "Naughty Marietta," by music department oJ high school under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith. Feb. 20--First concert of season by Civic orchestra in high school auditorium under the auspices of the Civic Music association. Here in Mason City Loans on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Nat!. Bldg The Key. and airs. William H. .Spence left Monday for Iowa City to visit their son, Fraser, who is a student at the State University of Iowa, and for Cedar Rapids, where Mr. Spence went on church matters. Mrs. W. F. Ingraham. Ph. 3582 for voice lessons. Voice building specialty. Dr. Harold W. Morgan left Monday for Iowa City to attend a conference on x-ray equipment. He will return Thursday. Farmers--Frozen and plchelei fish of all hinds. E. B. Higley Co. Mr. and Mrs. A. I* Rule, 11 Rock Glen, left Sunday for New Orleans to spend a-few days' vacation. The internal revenue office in the Federal building will not be open after Monday afternoon until Friday while the deputy collectors are visiting other towns In this districl to assist taxpayers in filing; their income tax returns. William P. Barker, new janitor at the Federal building, assumed his duties Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Arthur, 16'/j Washington avenue northwest, left Sunday night for an indefinite stay in Hot Springs, Arlc. County Agent Marion E. Olson and F. W. Stover, field man for the corn-hog plan in this district left Monday morning' for DCS Moines to attend the annual meeting of the Iowa State Beef Pro- p^ui ducers' association, of which Mr. Olson Is a member of the board of directors. Mrs. Earl George, Marvyl apartments, has returned from Cresco ivvhere she spent the week-end, vis -ittog^with her .husband, who is manager of a-grocery store there. LOCAlCWAliVORK STARTED AGAIN Curtailment of E m p l o y e May Begin Next Week. OFFICERS SEIZE 114 QUARTS OF CANADIAN WHISKY MAURICE HUGHES NOW IN HAMPTON ; ACIN6 GHARiES 'olice Spend Busy Week- .End on Law Enforcement Matters. j Climaxed by the seizure of 11-1 marts of Canadian whisky by fed- oral men and Leo Risacher of the ocal police force, Mason City police spent a busy welt-end with a mim- jer of the city's unoccupied ;er- ons. Maurice M. Hughes of Minneapo- is, who was arrested Saturday light on North Federal avenue with lis car loaded with whisky, was aken to Hampton* Sunday for trinl vlonday morning. The car and vhisky were confiscated. Fined $100 Each. Jack.Reynolds, 219 Monroe avenue northeast, and Guy Bull, 1607 Delaware avenue northeast, were each fined 5100 and costs by John ;. Shipley, police judge, on charges of violation of ordinance 230. Bull's sentence was suspended. The case of Claude Stalling. Negro, residing at 211 Fourth street southwest, who was arrested Saturday night on a charge of disorderly conduct, was continued mtil Tuesday. Mary Mendola, 223 ^ourth street southwest, was fined 525 and costs on a similar charge. She was arrested at the home of Stalling in company with other persons and was sentened to 30 days n the county jail when she was mable to pay her fine. Caught Stealing Coal. Steve Waskowitch, 725% Jackson avenue southwest, and Pete Martin, 724 Harrison avenue southwest, were each fined $25 and costs for arceny. They were arrested Saturday night while taking coal from a car at the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad yards They were placed in the county j-iil on failure to pay their fines. Oscar Small, 1915 Pennsylvania ..venue northeast; Jack LeMay, 502 Fourth street northeast; Ben Tatman 744 1 /. Harrison avenue southwest; Harrison Miller, Mason City; TO APPEAR ON CECIL STAGE O'Donnell, Dougherty, and Miller, Necedah, Wis., were each fined ?10 and costs on charges When Uis Royal Hippodrome circus comes to tliu Cecil theater, you will be able to witness u real circus, such us presented under the big tops. This organization curries all the scenery settings that make it appear as though you wnro sitting right in front of a big S-ring circus. All the atmopshert! of thD sawdust ring is present--the funny clowns, the performers, acrobats, trapeze artists, and animals. This greut stnge attraction, full of laughs and thrills, will be presented on the Cecil theater stage for S days starting Wednesday, Feb. 21, and .Manager Tom Arthur states that there will be no advance in admission. A street parade, featuring clowns, n concert band, grotesque figures, calliope, comedy mules, an' everything, will be held at noon next Wednesday, Thursday and .Friday,--adv. DIES 1 0! of intoxication. Miller is also being held on a charge of larceny of pencils from the Kresge store Saturday. Given 30 Days. Pedro Costesendenz, No. 20 Lehigh row was sentenced to 30 days in the county jail on a charge of intoxication. Carl Olson, Albert Lea, was lined S10 and costs on a charge of reckless driving on South Federal avenue Sunday. Was Manager of Letts, Spencer Smith Company in Early Years. George P. Smith, 71, pioneer resident of Mason City ami one time manager of Letts, Spencer, Smith, local wholesale grocery establishment, died suddenly at Dubuquc Sunday evening, according to a message received by his sister, Mrs. W. J. Egloff, 206 Third street north- Civil Works Administration em ployeg returned to work in Maso Sty Monday under the same provi sions under which the initial CW. program closed last week. Definit word of the scale of wages an hours had not been received Monday but it was generally understood they would be the same. Curtailment of the CWA will start next week with a 10 per cent reduction in employes and a possible revision of wage scales, according to E. H. Mulock, Iowa. CWA administrator, in Dea Moines Monday. Another product that Japan is sending abroad in ever increasing quantities is Japs.--Midwest view. Rc- HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE Quick Relief, or You Only Fay When Satisfied. If you s u f f e r from High -Blood pressure, dizziness, ringing In the curs, can't, steep at nights, feel weak and shaky, bad taste nervous. If your heart pounds and you fear a paralytic stroke, to demonstate Dr. Hayes' prescription we will send you postpaid, a regular $1 treatment on absolutely FREE TRIAL. While it is non-specific, many cases reported remarkably quick relief; often symptoms diminish arm normal sleep returns -within 3 days. Contains no salts, physics, opiates or dope. Safe with any diet, FAY NOTHING UNLESS GREATLY IMPROVED. Then senil $1. If not improved your report cancels chnrge. Write Dr. Hayes Aas'n, 3313 Contes, Kansas City, Ala, Increasing cloudiness Monday night and Tuesday. Slowly rising temperatures. Three Mason Cityans Met King Albert H.MacNider Matched Pennies and Boyd Ate With Him. Three local persons Monday recalled contacts with King Albert of Belgium.' Col. Hartford MacNldcr, former national commander of the American Legion,, once matched coins with the king for first chance at a barber's chair on a boat in the Mediterranean. Colonel MacNldcr won. It was while he was on a round the world cruise in 1011 that the Incident occurred. The king- was traveling incognito. Norm F. Boyd, mechanic at the Mason City Motor company, had the pleasure of eating supper with the king and his aides in 1019. It was while Mr. Boyd was in charge of the Provost Marshall transportation district of Paris that the inci dent occurred. The king had made his round of the depaVtment stations. Mr. Boyd was at 23 Rue Beigut and quartered nt the Montague hotel. Following the inspection of the car and trucks the king asked to sec the quarters of the men and he enjoyed a hasty mea with them, complimenting the mess sergeant and joking with the men. Dan Shire, chief of the fire department, was appointed as specla bodyguard for the king when jhc visited at Moline on his tour of the United States. Chief Shire was then stationed at Moline. The body is to be brought to Mason City for burial Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, when a short committal service will be held at the grave in Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Smith left Mason City more than 30 years ago for Marshalltown, where he was manager of the Western Grocjr wholesale establishment there. He went from Marshalltown to Dubuquc, whore he assumed the position of general manager of the Western Grocer concern. Mr. Smith, who was the son of Dr. C. H. Smith, prominent early physician in the community, was born in Pennsylvania and moved here with his parents in ISIS. Open Statements Made by Attorneys in Big Damage Case. Attorneys' opening statements in the $8,822.10 damage suit brought by Lillian Studer against Lawrenoc, Alvln and Andrew Matzen were made to the jury Monday afternoon in Judge Joseph J. Clark's'district court. The action is the result of an automobile accident which occurred about 2 o'clock in the morning of last Oct. 1 just west of the limits of Macon City on .the south Clear Lake road. Miss Studcr's attorneys. County Attorney M. L. Mason and Assistant County Attorney M. E. Laird, contended that the Matzen car was parked on the edge of the NO SURPLUS OF FOODS IN INDIA, SAYS D. S. HATCH Trouble Underconsumption in That Country, Y. M. C. A. Worker States; Demonstrations, co-operative societies, night schools and rural extension service are familiar enough terms in Iowa but they sound strange when applied to life in India. Those educational features, however, are just what Duane Spencer Hatch, member of the foreign service of the Y. it. C. A., has been engaged in for the past 17 years in India, he said in an address Sunday night at the First Methodist church. But rather than surplus, the problem In India is underconsumption because of underproduction. Estimates have shown, Mr. Hatch declared, that a third of the population of India is always hungry and is living on a single ineal, and a small one at that, each day. Mr. Hatch said that it was hopeful that India had come to the realization that it is a great nation and that the problem is not in large centers but 80 per cent of the country is rural. He described rural centers, in one of which he works, and which have five aims: To reduce poverty in spiritual, mental, physical, social and economic lines. Gandhi Is I'raised. In a rural' center, demonstrations in agricultural ideas are held. There is only 7 per cent literacy in India. An extension department takes information to families and this quickly spreads. Mr. Hatch enthusiastically indorsed Mahatma Gandhi's efforts to break down the caste system and said that the rural centers work for the same aim. The caste system is breaking down, he said, and in the last provincial representation, there was an increase of 50 per cent from the lower caste. "The Indians," Mr. Hatch continued, "have brilliant minds but are not scientifically minded and must Be shown new ways. When given clews, they respond readily. For instance, we find that little plows are being used, just scratching the surface, meaning that a man would have to walk 52 miles behind a plow to cultivate a field that with an American single row plow would mean he would only have to go a distance of eight miles. Co-op.' Societies Help. "In one community, we found the inhabitants of H village going a long way to an unclean stream to get water. By co-operating together, they built a well. Many have gotten into debt to money lenders charging exorbitant rates of interest; tilery debts ever mounting and he- ing passed on from one generation to another. Through co-operative societies, this is being corrected." Cut-Price and Cut Paint By ENOCH A. NOItEM Globe-Gazette City Editor The little old bungalow had been looking a bit threadbare for many months. Finally the wife and I decided we'd treat its shabby clap boards to a spic and span new coat of paint to restore both its self respect and our own. Accordingly, I visited a paint store whose proprietor had an excellent repu- t a t i o n a n d proceeded t o s e e what I could get for h o w m u c h . P a i n t w a s paint to me before I had this little conference. Afterward it was several different kinds of liquid including the one that comes out of the garden hose. However, I have reason to believe that the conversation helped both the bungalow and our bank account so I'll let you in on the secret. He showed me the paint he'd recommend and mentioned a price a gallon. "Oh, that's too much." I complained, "Why, I've seen paint advertised for half that price. I don't want anything fancy, just something that will make the old house look presentable." Faint Ui Two 1'nrts. Then he gave me the works. "Yes you can buy paint for half the price a gallon. And we can sell it to you i£ you insist, but wait a minute. Here's paint number one, our highest grade paint, and paint number two--cut in two different ways, first in price and second like the bootleggers cut the imported stuff. "All paint is divided into two parts. First the solid film-forming ingredients and second the volatile liquid part which acts as a thinner and is necessary to get satisfactory penetration of wood surfaces but which evaporates into the air when the paint is applied. "In our high quality paint these volatile or evaporating ingredients form about 10 per cent of the contents of the gallon pail. About 90 per cent is in non-evaporating linseed oil and higher quality pigments of lead, zinc, etc. "In this particular 'cut' paint you get about -15 per cent low grade volatile liquid including a high percentage of common faucet water and only a little more than 50 per cent of non-evaporating oils and pigments. Even those are of inferior quality. Goes Hail as Fnr, "The 'cut' paint will go only about half as far and last only about half as long. It will take a great deal more labor to apply, so that your eventual cost with the cheap paint will probably be u great deal more than with the high grade paint to say nothing of the fact that your house will lose it's newness after a comparatively short time." Of course I bought the higher grade paint which promises to be cheaper in the long nm and I'm grateful to my painter friend for showing me my. pain- torial ignorance. No matter what I buy, I find that it pays to get down to brass tacks on this quality proposition and find out Just what you are going to get for your money. Any reputable merchant is glad to show you what to look out for in determining compartive qualities and after awhile you'll get to be quite a quality expert yourself. As a result you will find your dollars worth just that much by getting- greater value for your money. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS SPECIAL FOR TUESDAY Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets 15c, 30e, 60c; Nature's Remedy 19c, 39c, 7Sc; Fasteeth 32c, -19c, 89c; Cystex Glc, $1.19; Hill's Cascara Quinine 24c; Dr. Price's Golden Medical Discovery SL09, Tablets 54c, $1.09; Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound $1.09, Tablets 39c, $1.09; New Condensed Jad Salts 39c; Dr. Hayes Healing Honey Compound 35c; Ad- lerika 89c; Creomulslon D9c, Vaseline Jelly lOc, loc; Vaseline Hair Tonic 30c; 69c; Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin 49c, 89c; Kruschen Salts 79c; Pinex 49c; Cuticura 25c. 50c. Cuticura Soap 25c; Vick's Cough Drops lOc; Vick's Vaporub 23c: Vick's Nose Drops 39c; Grove's Bromo Quinine 21c, 39c; Grove's Nose Drops 39c; Foley's Honey and Tnr Compound 27c, 49c, SElc; Luden's Cough Drops 5c; Jergen's. Quality Soap -- Rose Carnation- Lavender--Violet--Jasmine and La- trix 5c, 6 for 25c. Kentucky Nut Coal, ton $7.00 W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 Complete Speedometer Service Central Battery Electric Company Mason City Legion Members at Meeting A large delegation "f legionnaires represented Mason C. j at the com manders and adjutants conferenci at Des Molnea Monday. The group included Col. Hanfor MacNider, Commander Roy B Johnson of the local post, L. R Whipple, R. C. Patrick, Arnold Til ton, C. C. Kinner, Prank Bieth Frank Mahaffey, Ralph Lloyd Jones, Dr. T. A. Nettleton, B. A Webster, Fred Shaffer, L. T. Bowcn ind Walt Irving. DULL HEADACHES GONE SIMPLE REMEDY DOES IT Headaches caused by constipation arc fjone after one dose of Adlerika This cleans all poisons out of EOTt upper and lower bowels. Gives bet ter sleep, ends nervousness. Hux table Drug Co. and Weed Pharmacy Results of Fredericksburg, Tripoli, Nashua Tilts Are Announced. FREDERICKSBURG; Feb. 19.-Results of the Nashua, Fredericksburg and Tripoli triangular declamatory contest, in order of ranking, ivere: , At Nashua: oratorical, Betty .lean Rust of Nashua, Lyle Klotn of Fredericksburg; dramatic, Margaret Pierce of Nashua, Dahlia Kruegcr of-Tripoli; humorous, Irma Shander of Nashua, Frodcnce Struck- meicr of Tripoli. At Fredericltsburg: Oratorical, Reid J-jpson of Nashua, Clifford Elchman of Tripoli; dramatic. Hoien Morris of Nashua, Dorothy Smith of Fredericksburg; humorous, Edith Lindsley of Nashua, La Verc Mueller of Fredcricksburg". At Tripoli: Oratorical, Laurence Shipp of Tripoli, John Ellison of Fredericksburg, Everett Scott of Nashua; dramatic, Ellen Ijichtcn- steln of Nashua, Phyllis Hunkuer of Tripoli; humorous. Irene Taylor of Nashua. Lydia Skeries of Tripoli, Eleanor Schuette of Fredericksburg-. pavement facing east and that it had no tail light burning: when the car in which Miss Studer was riding struck it from the tear J. L. Dalgetty was the driver of tho. moving automobile. Of the damages nskod- by Miss Studer, SB22.10 is asked for doctor bills ami medical attention, and 58,000 for permanent injuries to her head and eyes. ! Senncff, Bliss and Sennoff rcprc- I sent tho defendants. i Jurors hearing the case ar« J. U. I Thompson, Ray Seuey, Henry .1. Lunsman, Mrs. Mamie Gooder, L. E. Berryman. Mrs. Lillian Southard and F. W. Buche of Mason City, Delia Edjrington of Sheffield, Joseph Kelly of Rockwell, Estella Cars tens of Burchinal and Mrs. Joe .Tohnaon and John England of Clear Lake. Other jurors \vcre excused until 9:30 o'clock Friday morning. Annual Report of Canadian Company Given in This Issue. Surprise Party Held for Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Huartson Friday Night .Members of the rural P. T. A., neighbors and friends held a surprise party Friday night at tha home of Mr. and Mrs. j. F. Huartson und Mr. and Mr.s. Charley Huartson who reside on the paving about 0 miles north o£ the American Beet Sugar company plant. The two fr.rniUcs are going to move to the W. G. Wilhite farm east of the city about March 1 so tho party was not only a surprise, but it was also a farewell get-together. Cards and games were played and refresu- Mr. Hatch described a simple system which was used to make the keeping- of beea, which in that country did not need to store up honey for a cold season, profitable. Co-operative marketing- and building up poultry stock, which had deteriorated to such an extent that only a dozen or so small eggs a year were produced by tho hens, were also readily taken up by the Indians. Milk Unheard Of. That milk was unheard of as a drink in India was shown by the fact that a gallon of milk a person a year was the per capita ccnsump- lon. The average cow produced two ounds of milk a day between caiv- ng. Good cattle stock was intro- uced and became widelv admired n the district in which Mr. Hatch vorked. The use of drama to teach les- ons was also described by Mr. ·latch. He said that the Indians md hesitated to accept agricultural idvice given by British officials jut seemed to welcome it coming 'rcm an unofficial source. Mr. -latch also described how, through exemplification and material aid, the cause of Christianity had been promoted by the rural center work- era in India. Charles E. Mutschler Called to Dubuque by Death of His Father Charles E. Mutschler, chief clerk to the superintendent at the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad division offices, loft for Dubuquc Saturday evening. He was called there by the death of Ills father, Fred Mutschler. 85, who had been in the shoe business in Du- buquc from 1876 until 1D14. Mrs. Mutschler \vns accompanied to Dubuque by his sister at Waterloo. Funeral services will be held at Dubuque at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, served following; the enter- t a i n m e n t . 'The visitors presented an electric table lamp, modernistic in design, to the two families. Overholt Gives Talk at Chiropractors' Sessior The regular business and cduca tional meeting of the Iowa Chlro practora association for this diatric' wan held in Ma-con City. A covered dish dinner was enjoyed by those present at Dr. Grainger's res dence Dr. T. H. Holstain "of Iowa Falls irescnted Dr. Overholt of Webste City as guest sneaker. Dr. Overhol talked on his experiences in New Zealand r.nd South Africa. New Way to Hold False Teeth in Place Do false teeth annoy you by drop ping or slipping? Just sprinkle little Fasteeth on your plates. Thi new fine powder holds teeth firm and comfortable. No gummy, pasty taste or feeling. Sweetens breath Get Fasteeth from Michael Drug Store or your druggist. Three aizes Behind the Imposing figures which- mark the annual reports of great life insurance companies lie significant facts which may escape the notice of the casual reader. None of the great institutions are more cosmopolitan in character than those concerned with insuring people's lives. Their business extends to a wide class of people. It is broadly based, the great majority of insured being those of limited income and of widely diversified occupations. The investments of insurance companies arc equally diversified, both occupationally and territorlly, and serve to stimulate business and provide employment. One cannot conceive of a curtailment of the functions of these companies that would not profoundly and adversely affect the whole social structure. A good illustration of this is revealed in the sixty-third report of the Sun Life Assurance company of Canada printed an another page. Here is an organization that, last year, paid out $100,000,000 in benefits of various kinds to Us policyholders and their dependents. Thou- j san3s received'such payments last year from this company; neither as doles nor charity but as a right. Other life insurance companies made similar payments in varying d agree. In these times when the most burning question of the day is how to preserve economic coullibrium, often accomplished only by giving from those who have to those who have not, the fact just cited is a luminous example of how these insurance companies have evolved a systematic, safe and scientific way whereby a man may provide, at little inconvenience, during his productive period, and without forfeiting his self-respect, for the leau years ahead. There are other features in the report well worthy of note, among them the huge sum of two and three-quarter billions of dollars of assurances now in force and which will be payable to t h u insured in this generation. The increase in assets of over $53,000,000 and of insurances in force of over $300,000,000 during the last four trying years, Is another notable achievement. ifrs. Ethel Vanlaning- Iir.m of 131 North Bluff SL, Beatrice, N C b r., Kald: "My nerves were bad .iml J was sleepless. There vvfcc tliy.s v,-ben J was so n-esk I just had to drag myself around. _ My Etarrmch troubled me, I frequently bcldicd Has. Then my heart seemed U) Ihittcr at limes. Finally I decidct to uRrf Dr. Pierre's Goldert Medical Discovery ami it liclpcit inc in ever/ way. 1 Iial more sljrenKth and my nervousness disappeared." New size, Ublcti SO CL., liquid 51.00. Wen Wang wag ne of the most noted names in Chinese history. Children's Coughs Need Creomulsion Always get the best, fastest and surest treatment for your child's cough or cold. Prudent mothers more and more are turning to Creo- mulsion for nny cough or cold that starts. Creomulsion emulsifies creosote with six other important medicinal elements which soothe and heal the inflamed membranes. It is net a cheap remedy, but contains no narcotics and is certain relief. Get a bottle from your druggist right now rind have it ready for instant use.-(ad v.1 THOMAS MACHINE CO. \VE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK AM, \VOKK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. \V. Mason City. To. l O R F A I R N E S S O F P R I C E A N D UTMOST IN SERVICE · · · · TME o O R D E R GOLD EN "RULE RECOMMENDS TOTHE PEOPLE OF THIS · · COMMUNITY · · · JolinlLMeycr OliverH. Meyer 243 SlttST.S.E. PHONE I5O5 STOP LOSS OF HEAT By Overheating Voitr Furnace Let Us Show You . . . Oiir TIcnt Control System for Furnaces . , 1'rlccs as TjO\v ns $12.50 Installed ®a! Co. THONE 11TG -- FREE DEMONSTRATION -From 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Monday and Tuesday February 19 and 20 New! Little Gem Bar Phone with Fer?'-?"1! « R n r P'nc Vi ounce -- Tits snugly In tlir, oar. THE OUTSTANDING IMl IN AUDITORY RECEPTION OF TIKE CENTURY Smart . . . new . . . the most efficient hearing aid yet devised . . . the result of years of scientific research. Mal:cs hearing easy and comfortable. Adjustable in tone . . . easy to conceal . . . an amazintr and positive aid for better hearing. ASK ABOUT THE GEM BAR MASSAGE An Expert from the New Yrk Laboratories ivln lie \vllh us on tho nhove rtfiy^ Call for n privriti test . . . dn not delay . . . see It now . . . rtbsiilulely no obligation lo buy Every I n s t r u m e n t p/manlced. ASK or. IVHITK FOR BOOKLET WASHING TIME WEAR ON CLOTHES HOT WATER SOAP wstb the new Imagine a new-type washer that gives you all the good features of every kind of washing action known to science--and. at the name time eliminates all the faults of old-type machines. That's the SPIRALATOR--'an exclusive product of the Easy Washer laboratories--perfected by Easy engineers in 5 years* research and development. We can show you In, a very few minutes--either at our store or in your own home--just how the Spiralator brings you all these new advantages and obsolctes old clothes -washing methods. Call us on. the phone--or stop in and s;e the Spirclator in action TODAY, You'll be fascinated by this new and novel washer. 1. EASY WASHER 2. LAUNDRY TUBS 3. EASY TERMS MODEL 5-FX WASHER AND TUBS VALUED AT $79.50 FOR ONLY '2.50 Down, $1.25 a Week

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