The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 22, 1934 · Page 15
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 22, 1934
Page 15
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Page 15 article text (OCR)

FEBRUARY 22 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIFTEEN Approval Granted to Reopen World's Fair SPRINGFIELD, III., Fell. 22, UP) -- Final legislative approval was given today foi- the reopening this year of the Century o£ Progress at Chicago. Win In Doclnm Contest. CLARION, Feb. 22.--A large crowd heard contestants in the junior high declamatory contest Tuesday night. Winners In ranking order were: Oi-atorical, Audrey Wood, Junior Crowe; dramatic, Dorothy Swanger, Betty Austin; humorous, Billy McGahey, Dorothy Hilton. Giant Shark Strikes Terror to Beaches CONQUIMBO, Chile, Feb. 22. (/!) --A giant shark struck terror to beaches today and was believed to have devoured a soldier who fell into the sea accidentally, and disappeared. Stories were spread that the gigantic fish had damaged several boats by attacks. Authorities posted guards to warn bathers. It is a happy home if her idea of a nice Christmas present is something for the house.--Lincoln Times. · FOOD STORE, 834"QUALITY MEATS fiND GROCERIES" ORANGES .SiHSg£ doz. 35c GRAPEFRUIT £ each 5c COFFEE FERNDELL -- HILLS FOLGER'S 2 LB. CAN 62c; 1 LB. 32c SPAGHETTI, ·« Q Jars 11/ C PINEAPPLE, -I Q Large Can JL"C LIBBY'S PEAKS, PEACHES, APRICOTS, 1-lb. tins COMB HONEY, each LAWN CITY WHOLE KERNEL CORN GINGER ALE, LIME KICKEY, 24-oz. bottles 15c 15c 15c '/,-lb. pkg. 17c I i/i-lb. pkg. SSc '/i-lb. pkg. lc I '/i-lb. pkg. lc FANCY HOME-MADE BAKED GOODS BREAD, ROLLS, CAKES, PIES, COOKIES, DOUGHNUTS, BROWN BREAD HOME-BAKED BEANS CIGARETTES CAMELS, LUCKIES, -i r CHESTERFIELDS, pkg. IOC ,|Q T± «J 1. FANCY NEW YORK CHEESE-- TRY IT! SUGAR, 10 pounds EGGS, Fresh, dozen MEATS -- FISH Pike, Perch, Catfish, Halibut, Salmon, Trout, Finnan Huddle. FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS LAMB -- VEAL GROUND BEEF, 3 ns ............. BEEF POT ROAST, pound ............ BULK DILL PICKLES, dozen.. BULK SWEET PICKLES, dozen.. SWEET MIXED PICKLES, pint. . . BUY QUALITY FOODS 25c 15c 40 c 15c 20c White Front Grocery 211 North Federal Ave. PHONE 1588 WE DELIVER OXYDOL, 2 packages 13c DeSOTO TISSUE, 6 for 25c PRUNES, good grade, 2 Ibs _.....5Jlc PROUTY BOWLER White Laundry t A BARS io 10 AND 4.JC SPEOLVL DEMON STRATION SALE REDEEM COUPON HERE ONE BAR FREE WHEATIES, 2 for - 23c Broken Slice PINEAPPLE, No. Z l / 2 can 17c SPECIAL lc SALE LIPTON'S GREEN JAPAN TEA Get TWICE as Much for Only lc More '/i-lb. pkg. Vi-lb. pkg. 33c lc '/ -lb. pkg 17c '/4-lb. pkg lc lOcSize, 2 for. lOc SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT, 6 for 25c COOKING and EATING APPLES, 6 Ibs 25c ASK FOR TRADE COUPONS ON THE BALLOON TIRED BICYCLE WE ARE GIVING AWAY APRIL 14 GRUPP'S FOOD MARKET PHONE 420 1339 N. FEDERAL We realize our responsibility to the public as a food distributor. The proper care of foods demands painstaking: care and cleanliness -- plus experience. CHUCK ROAST £S2T . . . . lb. 12i/ 2 c GROUND BEEF, 3 pounds PORK SAUSAGE, 2 pounds Sugar Cured. Whole or Sliced COFFEE, Colony, -IQ McLaughlin's, Ib. JL«7C SOAP CHIPS, 5 pounds . . . lb. 15c 29c SPECIAL lc SALE LIPTON'S GREEN JAPAN TEA Get TWICE as much for only lc more '/i-lh. pkg... 33c .'/-lb. pkg... 17c lOc size 9c '/i-Jb. pkg... lc Vi-lb. pfcg... lc JOc size lc FIRST VETO IS SEEN AS LIKELY loosevelt Ready to Act If Veterans' Benefits Are Carried Too Far. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22. possible veto -- the first of the loosevelt regime -- waa foreseen to- iay aa revolt brewed in the senate on the subject of veterans benefits. A republican-democratic bloc, encouraged by a successful uprising Wednesday against the economy act, pressed forward in an attempt to loosen treasury purse strings in veterans matters. Two presidential compromises lave already liberalized benefits for the ex-soldiers but the bloc wants more. Ready With Veto. Only the final ballots can predict the outcome. An open telephone wire from the capitol to the white house was ready to carry quick word to President Roosevelt of the extent of the senate challenge. By a vote of 41 to 40 Wednesday, the senate overthrew provisions in the economy act for federal pay slashes. Tola led leaders to predict today that if the same thlnp happens on veterans matters and the iious*. concurs, the president will polish up his veto weapon for the time. During the hours before the senate session, administration leaders .vorked to press regulars into line behind the latest presidential compromise, put forward by Senator 3yrnes (D-S. Car.) Restored to Rolls. Under this plan veterans "presumed" to have disabilities connected with service would be restored to the rolls, until their cases can be settled by the board of appeals. Each would get 75 per cent of the compensation allowed before the economy act of last March. The compromise would also write into law a provision for free hospl- talization for needy ex-soldiers, and free domiciliary care for the permanently disabled. 4th Point Untouched. But Mr. Roosevelt's concessions left untouched the fourth point in an American Legion program, which has gained strong support. This would pension World war widows and orphans. Other amendments backed by the revolters would go even beyond any of these, raising the ante and suggesting new outlays. Meanwhile Senator Shipstead, farmer-lab or ite from Minnesota, gave the senate a bonus bill. He introduced yesterday a bill for immediate cash payment of adjusted service certificates. The house is due to take a bonus vote March 12. The president has passed the word that a veto almost certainly awaits such a bill. Iowa City Pastor New President of Ministerial Group DES MOINES, Feb. 22. W)--The Rev. G. C. Garrigues of Iowa City is the new president of Iowa ministerial Institute. He succeeds the RKV. W. A. Knight, pastor of Highland Park Church of Christ, Des Moines. Elections were held yesterday at the closing meeting of the institute convention here. The Rev. Dwight Walker of Moorhead was named vice president, and R. W. Fillmore of De» Moines was elected secretary-treasurer. CODE CHIEFS TO MEET MARCH 5 Johnson Seeking Permanent Change in America's Social Order. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22. JP)_ Gen. Hugh S. Johnson hopes that a permanent change in the social order will flow from the great gathering of NRA code authorities here March 5--an assemblage which officials already are likening to a first economic congress. Elaborate preparations for the meeting indicate tliat Johnson wants it to be a forceful demonstration of two things: That industry, under the NRA, has the capacity to act for the nation's well being;, and that the new system-which to (Into has been frankly experimental--is worthy of perpetuation. Immediate Problems. Meantime, more immediate problems nre occupying NRA's attention. Johnson disclosed that correspondence is in progress with the Ford company on complaints submitted by William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, that two Ford plants have violated collective bargaining provisions of the auto code. Warning against "fairy tales." the NRA nevertheless tins said that if the corn- plaints are true it will he a challenge to the government. Johnson added that a court suit would be the only recourse. Troubled liy Opposition. Meantime, Senator Wagner (D., N. Y.) reported to President Roosevelt that he was troubled by an increasing opposition by industrialists to the activities of the national labor noanl, of which he is chairman. More than 320 cases involving lfi-1,000 workers arc still pending, Wagner said. About 100.000 these employes are on strike, he added. Although Johnson undoubtedly will suggest n lowering of industrial work hours at the forthcoming code meeting, he still stood today upon assertions that :m arbi- trary 30 hour week couicl not bs applied. You hear a lot about the demaiui for speed, but do you actually know anybody who demands i t ? -- nuvcnport Times. Rites at Hampton for Mrs. Charles Crandall HAMPTON, Feb. 22.--Funeral services for Mrs. Charles Crandall. 43, were held at the Church of Christ Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Crandall was formerly Miss Alice Parks, and was a native of Franklin county. She died Sunday at Iowa City where ahe had undergone three operations at the University hospital. Surviving are her husband Charles Crandall, four children] Gerald, Alfred, Kenneth and Mrs. Irene Smith, her mother, Mrs. J. Malnory, a brother, Will Parks, and two sisters, Mrs. Oscar Crandall, and Dell Parks, and a grandson, Eugene Smith, all of Hampton. 7 Apply for Tests to Ackley Postmastership GIobe-Gnzettc Washington Bureau. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22 Seven candidates, including acting postmaster Mollie Kachelhoffer, have applied to the civil service commission for entrance to the examination for the ?2,200 postmastership at Ackley, made vacant by the re moval of Postmaster Frank B Moreland. The other candidate;, are: Edward A. Ammann, Marvin L. Dunlap, John Sietsema, Thomas L. Croker, Mrs. Hertha C. Crokcr and Edward L. Boland. Moreland's term would not have expired unt January, 1935. St. Cecelia Winners in Algona Declam Announced ALGONA, Feb. 22.--In the de- I clamatory contest at St. Cecelia's academy last night, placlngs were: Oratorical, Donald Frank!; Raymond Jennett; dramatic, Eleanor Kain, Aneta Rose Kohlhaas; humorous, Gertrude Zender, Mary Katherine Hum. The next contest will be at Bancroft Friday night. League Conference Held in Latimer; Talks Given LATIMER, Feb. 22.--The Walthcr league of St. Paul's Lutheran church observed its annual winter conference at the D. B. S. hall at Latimer. Addresses were given by the Rev. Mr. Kueger. the Rev. Mr. Felten, Professor Hinricchson and the Rev. Mr. Kech. A round table discussion was held. The local league gave a play. Former Resident Dies. IOWA FALLS, Feb. 22.--News has been received here of the death fn California of Harry A. VanBuskirk, formerly of this city. He was 67 and was the son of Col. M. VanBuskirk, a pioneer merchant of Iowa Falls. He was married to Misa Fannie McWhirter, a member of another pioneer family here, and is survived by his widow and three grown children. WE WANT YOU TO PROVE TO YOURSELF THE SUPERIOR TASTE, FLAVOR AND ECONOMY OF LIPTON'S GREEN TEA · · · INSTEAD OF OFFERING YOU A SAMPLE, WHICH COULD NOT GIVE YOU ALL THAT LIPTON'S TEA HAS TO OFFER, WE ARE MAKING IT EASY FOR YOU TO BUY A FULL SIZE PACKAGE THROUGH THIS REGULAR PA[KAGE Here is known value--the world's finest tea unchanged in its supreme quality--at half its usual price. Here is a tea that is worth every cent you would ordinarily pay for it, at less than the price of cheap teas of vastly inferior grade. We offer this bargain because we know that all Green Tea drinkers will like Lipton's Green Label Japan Tea. Black Tea drinkers know the superior enjoyment offered by every cup of Upton's Yellow Label Tea. We want Green Tea drinkers to prefer Lipton's too. We know Lipton's Green Label Japan Tea will sell itself to you if you give it; a fair trial. We are glad to help pay for your experiment by sharing the cost w i t h you. AtL SIZES OF LIPTON'S GREEN JAPAN TEA INCLUDED IN THIS SALE lib. . . / 2 11). . . '/i II). . . 1(¥ si/.e Buy any of llie above si/.es at t h e r e g u l a r p r i c e ; a n d ^ e L a n o i l i e r package of i J m .same si/e for If. ACT QUICKLY. THIS OFFER IS GOOD FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY. SEE YOUR GROCER! GREEN L A B E L J A P A N

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