The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1934 · Page 7
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February 23, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 23, 1934
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FEBRUARY 23 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SEVEN 90 BLOCKS OF TICKETS BOUGHT Wilcox Emphasizes Need for Reaching Goal o f l 00 in Music Campaign. Ninety patrons and patronesses for the Civic orchestra have been reported. in the Civic Music association campaign being conducted this week. Thi s means that SO blocks of tickets of five each have been subscribed for. The goal of the campaign fs 100. Each, of the tickets which have been sold will admit the purchaser to two concerts by the Civic orchestra and probably two or three other Your IncomeTax No. 21. Deduction for Taxes concerts. W. S. Wilcox. president of the Civic Music association, expressed appreciation with the success the campaign Ls meeting but emphasized the importance of meeting the goal of 100 blocks of tickets. As soon as the 100 mark is reached, he said, the complete list of backers of the orchestra will be announced. Meanwhile, the orchestra is putting final touches on the concert to be presented at 8:30 o'clock Monday night in the high school auditorium. Several special rehearsals have been held by the orchestra on the varied numbers to be given. This marks the second season for the local symphony organization. Gordon Lee, 1316 Jefferson avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment. NOW EATS ANY KIND OF FOOD, AND NO CONSTIPATION Mr. Durigan Finds Relief in Kellogg's ALL-BRAN Hera is his enthusiastic letter: "Am 70 years of age, and for 40 of these years there never was a week but what I had to take a pill or some kind of cathartic. "J. took everything, but gained only temporary relief. Until last spring my daughter, who is a nurse in a hospital, brought me some Kellogg's Ali-BRAN. "At the end of the -week, I knew I had something that was it, nnd I kept on taking it, I haven't taken a cathartic since. I can eat meat .any time, as often ns I like, or any Jother kind of food, and no consti- *~pation." Mr. L. M. Durigan, 6811 ·^Buffalo Ave-, Jacksonville, Florida. Laboratory tests show Kellogg's J.-BRAN provides "bulk" to cx- 3se the intestines, and vitamin B I'/iclp muscle tone. Also iron for _ *l blood. The "bulk" in ALL-BRAN is much like that of lettuce. Inside the body, it forms a soft mass. Gently, it cleats out tho intestinal ·wastes. How much, safer than patent medicines. Two tablospoonfuls daily are usually sufficient. With each, meal in serious cases. If not relieved this way, see your doctor. Sold in the red-and-green package. At all grocers. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Taxes on real estate and personal property paid during the year 1933 are deductible. So-called taxes, which are assessed against local benefits, such as streets, sidewalks, drainage, and other like improvements, are not deductible, for they tend to increase the value of the property and thus constitute cost of a permanent improvement. The federal income tax may not be deducted. Income tax, however, paid to the state by an individual on his income is an allowable deduction on his federal income-tax return. Federal estate taxes and state inheritance taxes are allowable deductions from gross income in computing the net insome of the estate. Customs duties paid by a person ou articles imported for his own use are deductible. Admission taxes are deductible, but the taxpayer must show that account has been kept of the amount paid. Under the current revenue act the tax applies to admissions in excess of 40 cents. Taxes on club dues are deductible by the member paying them. The tax on electric energy furnished before Sept. 1, 1933, is deductible by the person paying for the energy, but, on and after tbat date, it ceases to be deductible as a tax. An individual may deduct the tax on his telephone conversations, radio messages, telegrams and cables, and on the checks he has drawn. License fees exacted by a state or city upon certain businesses are deductible as taxes. Automobile license fees arc ordinarily taxes and deductible. Postage Is not a tax and is not deductible. In general, taxes are deductible only by the person upon whom they are imposed. Taxes new in 1933 include the federal excise tax withheld on dividends by the corporation paying the dividend, which is deductible by the dividend recipient, who should. report the entire dividend, not excluding the tax which has been withheld, as gross income. The processing tax, compensating tax, and tax on floor stocks levied under the agricultural adjustment act, are deductible only by the person liable for their payment, in the event they are not refunded or credited to the taxpayer or the equivalent of a deduction is not obtained by the person liable. NEW AWARD PLAN FOR SHOW GIVEN Special Emphasis Will Be Placed on Hobbies of Constructive Type. To give special encouragement to constructive hobbles, an entirely new system of classification and 'basis of honors has been announced for the eighth annual Hohby show to be held April 4, 5, 6 and 7. The show is under the supervision of the Kiwanis club and. the Y. M. C. A, boys' work committee. Under' the new ranking, points will be awarded on constructive hobbies, 5 for first, 3 for second and 2\2 for third; collective hobbies, 4 for first, 2 ] ,i for second and 1 for third; constructive collections, 3 for first, 2 for second and 1 for third and collective collections, 2 for first, l l /2 for second and \'- for third. Prizes to be awarded will include: Kiwanis Y. M. C. A. shield, John D. Willson trophy, two plaques for the high point boy in the junior and senior class, one plaque for the 7 and 8 grade schools, one plaque for the sixth and down grade school; first, second and third ribbons will be given for each lot of the divisions. Special awards are: Hope M. Spence Peace Trophy for the best Peace scrap book, Isaac Walton trophy for the beat collection in natural history. Mason City Millwork trophy for the best exhibit of wood working, E. B, Higley company trophy for the best collection of coins, Mason City Globe-Gazette trophy for the best photograph collection or action picture. Mason City Baking company for the best pastry, Northwestern States Portland Cement company for best exhibit of any model. Centra] Show Printing company trophy for best collection of drawings or cartoons, Pioneer Flyer, Inc., free airplane ride for the best airplane exhibit, Jacob E. Decker and Sons trophy for the best collection of stamps, Hay H. McNider trophy for the best collection of relics or curios, Cosmopolitan Club trophy for the best scrap book of nations peoples. Special exhibits will be by the state fish and game department on wild life of Iowa, Cosmopolitan Club on world peace, Photography club, Y's Men's club and the public library. "Centurion's Servant" Will Be Given Sunday Night at M. E. Church "The Centurion's Servant" by Dorothy Clarke Wilson, a play based on the story of the healing- of the centurion's servant by Christ, will be presented at the First Methodist church Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock by the Mason City Methodist players. Those taking part in the play are: Junius, the centurion in the court of Herod Antipas, Dr. C. R. Messer; Drusilla, his wife, Marian George; Joanna, the wife of Herod's steward, Jean Messer; Joseph Ben Arza a ruler of the synagog, Ralph Cox; Hernias, the Greek physician Dr. T. S. Davidson; Caius, a Roman soldier, Garrolld Gaffney; Marcellus, a Roman soldier, Galen Gooder; Gyas, the centurion's serv ant, Walter Warner; Tireah, a maid servant to Drusilla, Edna Cutler. Miss Clarice Paul, formerly teacher of dramatics in Intermoun tain Union college, Helena, Mont is the director. H. W. Little, presi dent of the group and head elec triclan, has perfected the lighting equipment, with the aid of an elec trie rheostat and other accessories until the group can bring about an; lighting effect desired and whic practically does away with the us of curtains. Glenn Gilbert^ assisted by H. W Sykes, Paul Grove, C. R. Mars and Duncan McCallum, have re Clear Lake Globe-Gazette HELEN HENDRICKS News Editor Residence Phone 310-W No. 239 OFFICE PHONE LEE DEWIGGINS Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone (57 built the large platform and made new background of interchangeable panels which will be used Sunday eveolng for the first time. Othes assisting with the play are Mrs. Ada Felt, costumer, and her assistant, Mrs. H. W. Little, Paul Foote, publicity, and Mrs. Bertha Patchen, director of music. LAKE SPEAKERS WIN 2 FIRSTS Jerome Wilkins Takes Honors for Rock Falls With Victory. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Clear Lake won two first places in the sub-county contest held Thursday evening at Rock Falls, in which Rock Falls, Ventura and Plymouth also participated. Virginia Yelland, with her selection, "Bolshevism or Vaccinate," won first in oratory and Dorthy Dolley wilh her reading, "In B Bargain Basement," won in the humorous class. Jerome Wilkins of Rock Falls placed fivst in dramatic with his selection, "Abe Barrow's Trial." Arlene Thompson, Clear Lake's third contestant, was named second in dramatic qlass with her selection, "The Law of Retaliation." Rock Palls contestants won seconds in both oratory and humorous. Those winning first place in the sub-county contests will speak in the final county meet at Thornton, March 9. Miss Catharyne Chambers, principal of the high school, accompanied the local speakers to Rock Palls. Clear Lake won this meet with four points and Rock Falls second with five. Clear Lake Attractions At the Hospitals CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 33.-Frederic March, Gary Cooper nnd M 111 n. ni Hopkins star in Paramount'. 1 ! fllmlzatlon ot Noel Coward's "Design for .Living," which comes to the Pnrk theater Saturday nnd Sunday. Edward Everett "Horton also plays a. prominent role In this Ernst L n It 11 s c h production which im'olves the love triangle. Hatchet Hunt Planned at Y. M. C. A. Saturday A hatchet hunt and bean feed will be held for boys at the Y. M. C. A. Saturday. The program will start at noon with a bean feed and the serving of cherry pie. At 1:30 o'clock the hatchet hunt will be held, competition being divided into two groups for Friendly Indians, those boys up to 11% years of age, and for Pioneers, those mora than 11%. Paper hatchets will be hidden in the place to be announced at the meeting, and boys will attempt to find as many hatchets possible. The boys in each division finding the most hatchets returning first to the Y. M. C. A., will he awarded hatchets. Jones: "That man Smith is going around telling- lies about you." James: "I don't mind that, but If | he begins to tell the truth I'll break I his neck!"--Annapolis Log. Cub Pack Organized at Hampton Sponsored by Rotarian Group A newly organized Cub pack has been chartered at Hampton and assigned Pack No. 33; The pack is sponsored by^ the Hampton Rotary club with J. H. Boehmler, A. E. Haskin and Dwight V. Purcell as pack committee. Howard J. Haydon is serving as cubmaster with Raymond Hoofnagle as assistant cubmaster. The dean' leaders of the pack are Francis Walsh, Teddy Bredt, Robert Stonebraker and Jack Wilson. The following boys arc Cubs: Ralph Aaron, Dean Arnett, Edward Bayles, Harold Bergman, Paul Beckman, Jim Boehmler, Ben Briant, Donald Bleich, James Carter, Gerald Hedrick, 609 Fourth street northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a minor operation. Donald Dow, 135 Crescent drive, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for a major operation. Miss Grace Bahcock, Hampton, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for treatment. Catherine Engstler, 220 Fifth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for a major operation. Lucille Fuller, 503 Washington avenue southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for treatment. Mrs. Ernest Halvorson, Fertile was dismissed from the Mercy hos pltal Thursday following a majo operation. Clarence W; Hanson, Manly, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for treatment. Paul Harrington, 115 Adams avenue southwest, wag dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a major operation. Mrs. Clive Frantz, 5 CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS avenue northwest, was Jefferson dismissed Louis Erich Merle Freeman, Grosche, Johnson, Robert Robert Marvin Gaynor, Haydon, Kaberle, PACKING HOUSE MARKETS 122 SOUTH FEDERAL PHONE 101 Specials for Sat. and Mow. BETTER MEATS LOWER PRICES ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE Lean Cuts BEEF BOIL Guaranteed 100% Pure Lard POUND :CARTON.. yearling Calf Liver ISclb. Strictly Fresh Ground Hamburg 2 Ibs. Native Veal Breasts Sclb. Tender Young Beef STEAKS 3 ibs. I7c Choice Veal Chops 2OC 3 Ibs. Billy Lumley, Robert Fribbenow, Dick f Rudfsall, Fay Schweiger, Ward Saylor, Tom Thornton and Willard .Vorth. The pack headquarters are In the basement of the First National bank building. The code that fixes the value of your old car is now familiar to everybody except the tax man.-- Dubuqiio Telegraph-Herald. from the Park hospital Thursday following fl vninor operation. Robert Pedelty, Mason City, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following: a minor operation. Mrs. R. L. McDonnell and infant son, 214 Twentieth street southeast, were dismissed from the Park hoB- pital Thursday. Mrs. Mabel Van Hoorebeke, Northwood, was dismissed from the Park hospital treatment. Thursday following A daughter weighing 6 pounds 14 ounces was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Kurd, Manly, Thursday at the Story hospital. Mrs. Carl Russell, 1402 Hampshire avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment. Special Soup Sale on Crystal White products Sat., all day and evening. Economy Groc. Mrs. John O'Connell is spending; this week at Iowa. City hospital where she is receiving treatment. Sec the clover new dresses at Hansen's--$4.95 up. Mrs. W. K. Bailey is upending this week in Minneapolis purchasing spring goods for the variety stone. Order your knit suit or dress from salesman Saturday. Oluf T. Hanaen Co. Miss Dorothy Runcle, who hns spent the past number of weeks at Oak Park, 111., has returned to her home. She haa given up nurses' training course there. Saturday is the last day of our sale. Take advantage of the bargains. Oluf T. Hansen Co. John Lund gee n, who has been visiting; her daughters, Mrs. Wayne Schollian, Dubuque, and Mrs. Robert Skinner, Kalona, and husband, Cedar Rapids, has returned to h"r home here. Movie Ball, Beauty Revue, Clear Lake C'try club, Sat., Feb. 24. Dance Sun., Feb. 25, Craven's. Each 40c. The Rev. S. M. Stcnby plans to leave Saturday for Ccnterville, S. Dak., where he will conduct funeral services for a friend. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Klch left Friday morning for Clinton, III., where they will spend the week-end with their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Kretsinger. Word hns been received of the death of Mrs. H. C. Anderson of Peoria, III. Funeral services will be held at Lincoln, HI., Saturday. Mr. Anderaon was employed at the Etzel drug store a number of years Willard Tea Annual Event of W.G.T.U. Mrs. Knutson Hostess to 40 Women Attending Memorial. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--The Francis Willard Memorial Tea, which Is an annual event in the activities of the local W. C. T. · U., was held at the home of Mrs Clarence Knutson, Wednesday afternoon, which -40 women attended. Mrs. Amy Walters read devotions, "Scripture Mosaic," and a prayer was given by Mrs. H. M. Dunsmore. The selections, "Master Let Me Walk With Thee," and "We Are MRS. NELSON IS BURIED AT LAKE The Rev. Milne Officiates at Services at Lake Church. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Funeral services for Mrs. Sever J. Nelson, 64, were held Thursday afternoon at the Congregational church with the Rev. W. B. Milne, officiating. Mrs. Raymond Monaguan sang several selections. Pallbearers were E. H. Rich, Frank Daker, William Hofer, John Eliasen, O. T. Hansen and Ed Rushia. Burial was made in the Clear Lake cemetery. Mrs. Nelson has suffered poor health for several years and was stricken Tuesday morning by a heart attack. Katherlne Helbel Nelson was born April 21, 1805, at Delhi, coming with her parents to Clear Lake in 1875. She lived on a farm southeast of Clear Lake until 1894 when she was married to S. J. Nelson. They .set up farming and in 1911 moved to their present location on Clara street. Mrs. Nelson was a member of the Rebekah lodge and Congregational church. TIFFT RITES TO BE AT CHURCH Lincoln Township Farmer Has Been Prominent in Activities. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Funeral services for Charles Slauson Tifft, 65, a farmer living northeast of Clear Lake, will be held at the home Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock and at 2 o'clock at the Zlon Lutheran church. The Rev. H. O. Urness will officiate. He was the son of George E. and Sarah Tifft, early pioneers of Lincoln township. He lived his entire life from birth, Jan. 23, 1869, on the same farm. He went to school at Lincoln No. 3 and the local high school, later teaching in the rural schools of the county. His love for nature called him back to farming which he maO.c his life's work. He served as school treasurer of Lincoln township for 13 years and since Jan., 1927, has served on the board of township trustees. He was also active in the Clear Luke Farmers' Co-Operative company here. He cored for his aged parents a number of years, later marrying Miss Hannah Thompson o{ Brltt on Dec. 10, 1B24. Surviving his death are his wife and son, Charles S. Tifft, Jr., a nephew, Grant Tifft Howard, Cairo, N. Y., and brother-in-law, Hathaway, Mason City. Fred Coming, Dear Leader" were sung by Mrs. A. H. Runcle. A letter from Ida B. Wise, national president of the W. C. T. U., written In memory of Francis Willard was read to the club by Mrs. Mary Bowman. Mrs. N. W. Phillips then read the poem, "In Memorlam." Talks were presented by Mrs..J. C. Davenport, and Mrs. Hannah Schonhood. Mrs. Davenport spoke on "The Secret of Her Influence'' and Mrs. Schonhood gave an inter esting discussion . about Miss Willard. Tea was served with Mrs. M. L. Nutty and Mrs, L. S. Dorchester pouring. The tables were beautiful- y decorated with cut flowers. The committee in charge of the tea included Mrs. L. S. Dorchester. Mrs. P. J. Pederscn, Mrs. Clara Sawyer and Mrs. C. A. Knutson. FANCY LUNCH MEATS--lOc Tender, Young Beef ROASTS Chuck, Arm, Kin, Rump Round SWISS STEAK IOC CENTER CUTS SLICED SMOKED HAM--lOc Young Spring Lamb Chops 8cib. Large Smoked Franks Young BEEF Hearts Lean Smoked Well THmmed HAMS f, Whole -1 Clb. Half, Whole Mason City Fruit Co. PHONE 320 FREE DELIVERY 33 FIRST ST. S. W(Across From the Old Postoffice} S A T U R D A Y S P E C I A L S APPLES, Wlnesap, basket ',, ....'. $1.55 APPLES, Roman Beauties, basket _ $1.65 GRAPEFRUIT, full of juice, 6 for __: -25c FLORIDA ORANGES, nice for juice, 10 Ibs. 45r ORANGES, large, dozen .,, ...i.....29c and 23c CELERY, large stalk 15c and lOc SUGAR, 10 Ibs _ 47c GALLON CAN RED CHERRIES -49c DATES, 2 Ibs 19c MACARONI or SPAGHETTI, 6 pkgs. ..._ _ 25c CHIPSO, 5 Ibs ....32c P. G; SOAP, 6 bars - - _ 25c POTATOES, 100 Ibs _ $1.65 and $1.50 Peck _ _..25c Full Line Fresh Fruits and Vegetables ago. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Klmball have taken possession of the Peter Swanson house on North Fourth street. Mrs. J. M. Jacoliscn entertained a group of neighborhood women at bridge at her home Thursday afternoon. A luncheon was served at 6 o'clock. Mrs. L. K. Callannn will bo hostess to members of the Hi-Lo Bridge club at 2:15 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the F.ldrcd apartment, South Oak street. George Washington Stunt Is Given at Joint Legion Party CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Stafford post and American Legion auxiliary members held a joint party at the city hall Thursday night. A dinner was served at 6:30 by the auxiliary committee headed by Mra. Conrad Pedersen and a program followed which the men prepared. Tom Connors, Mason City, gave a first aid demonstration and talk regarding the work. Hrnry Volstad presided as Ueoige Washington in a skit while Legion men carrying a hatchet each read to Washington true stories on Lhemsclves. The cherry tree also figured in the stunt. Forde Lee, Burt Ballard, Henry Volstad and C. A. Pease arranged the program. Mrs. F. L. Kmitscn and C. M. Pedersen received the high score prizes in bridge which concluded the program. There's little danger of revolution. In a land where the cheapest car can't be passed by a swell one.-Cedar Rapids Ciniette. NOW! PILES MEET THEIR WATERLOO! Sure relief -- quick r e l i e f -- real relief for all forma of Piles--Blind. Bleeding, Itching, and I'ratrudlngl Fazo OEnlmenl does U! Not only alleviated the pain, but tends lo correct the conili* iton of Piles OH a whole,! Here's why: I Pato Is soothing, H stops 1, the Inflammation. Pnro is healing. It repairs the torn tissue. Pnzo b absorbing. It dries up excess mucus and reduces the swollen blood vessels which are Files. The method of application mnkcs Pazo doubly cffcc* rive. Perforated File Pipe attached to tubereachMup Into ihc rectum and thoroughly medicates all affected parts. Now. c o m f o r t when you walk or nit or data the Bloal Get Fazo today I Ptrforatrd Pit* Pip* ^ far Camti Clear Lake Churches Harry Clausen Feted at Surprise Party CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Twelve friends held a surprise farewell party for Harry Clausen at his home Thursday night. The evening was spent In playing contract bridge, after which refreshments were served. Park Theater, Clear Lake FRIDAY--XOe UU CK JONES "THE THRILL HUNTEK" SATURDAY - SUNDAY Krfdrfc March - Gary Conpf.r Miriam Hnpkln* - Kdward llorfan "DESIGN FOR LIVING" The p'ctnre yoq 1m ve fryenwnltlng for. STOCK UP AT THIS BARGAIN PRICE Ib. pkg 17c Ic SPECIALS! FOR SATURDAY 15c lOc Plain and Sugar Fruit Cakes, dozen. ·VJ1 Kinds of Cookies, do/.en BUTTER AND MILK BREAD MADE WITH BUTTER AND MILK Ask For it At All Grocers and Meat Markets Clear Lake Bakery Clear T^ake, Iowa CONGREGATIONAL Sunday school at 10. Morning worship at 11, subject, "Freedom and Authority." Anthem, "The Lord Is My Strength," by choir and solo, "Trees," by O. J. King. Congo club meets at 6:30. C. C. Branson, assistant postmaster, will explain the civil service at this meeting.--W. B. Milne, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school at 10. Services at 11. Bpworth league at 0:30 and services at 7:30.--B. W. Rincr, pastor. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Sunday mass at 10. Catechetical instruction at 11.--E. J. Supple, pastor. UETHLEHEM LUTHERAN Sunday school at 30. Mission society in charge of services at 11. Tayer meeting at 7:30 Thursday evening-.--S. M. Stenby, pastor. ZION LUTHERAN Confirmation class Saturday at 9. Sunday schol at 9:45 with classes for all ages. Morning worship at 11, sermon theme, "Two Sighs Bring lomfort," Mark 9:17-29. Music by the vested junior and senior choirs. longregation is invited to remain for a wedding ceremony of Miss Moe and Dr. Blank to be performed at high noon. Ladies' Aid Thursday afternoon at 2:30.--H. O. TTrness, pastor. fiOSPEL TABERNACLE Division street. Sunday school at 10. Preaching services at 11, Christian Endeavor at 6:45. Preaching at 7:45. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30. Prayer meeting for young neople Tuesday a t 7:30.--Mrs. H. M. Dunsmore and James Miller, pastors. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. O. O. F. hall. Sunday school at 10. Song service at 11. CHRIST SCIENTIST North East street. Sunday school at 10. Services at 11, topic, "Mind." Wednesday services at 8. OPEN REVIVAL Rasmussen building, services every night. Young people's gospel of John meeting, grades awarded Saturday night. Sunday special services concluding a six weeks' campaign, 2:30. Topic, "Liberalism," in state church and school. Services at 7:30, "The Judgement of the Lord." --Chauncey Merwln, evangelist. Readings and Music Presented for Lodges CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Royal Neighbors and Modern Woodmen were entertained at a program after regular sessions Thursday night. The brass sextet of high school which has for its personnel, Milo Kcutson, Clifford Vik, Clayton Pittman, Neva Harding, Gladys Lomen, Elizabeth Hughes, played several selections. A humorous read- Ing, "The Other Cheek," was given by Kathleen Watts, and an oratorical reading-, "The Fimjer of God," were also given. The rest of the evening was spent in cards, Mrs. A. C. Satcr receiving the high ssore in bridge, and Mrs. Alice Phillips the consolation, Mrs. Walter Post, high in five hundred and William Mc- 'Cibben, the consolation. Lake Carriers Win in Mason City Tilt CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 23.--Clear Lake carriers of the Globe-Gazette defeated the Mason City carriers 28 to 6 in a basketball game at Y. M. C. A. Thursday night. Cookman itnd Gardner were the principal scorers for the locals. Another game- is scheduled for next week. S South Federal Mnsn City MR. MIX' SYSTEM WAS REGULATED BY THE GlY-CAS For Past 7 Years He Had Awful Headaches, Gas Formed in Stomach, Tired and Worn Out--Before He Gave Gly- Cas C h a n c e to Restore Health. Mr. Harry Mix, 218 Eighth St. S, E., Mason City, well known truck- man of this city, Is among the many hundreds of former local sufferers who feel and frankly admit so publicly that there never was a medicine before as this new Gly-Cas for Miss Ruth Anderson entertained members of her bridge club at her home Thursday evening. The evening: was spent in playing- bridge. *top- n a day! Colds are too «rious to trifle with. So tak* something that tens of thousands of people will tell you is the fatest. ntirest way to get rid of a cold. All you do is take a couple of HILL'S COLD TABLETS and a couple of glasses of water now and then. Relief cornea so QUICK because these tablets do the three things necessary to break up a cold. They clear poisons from system, check fever. en»e away ache and pain, and fight oft cold Rerms that infest you, ALL AT ONCE. Thus your cold noes and you (eel like a new person in a jiffy. Now j?et rid of coin's ihi» PROVEN. FAST. EK WAY. You'll eay it's marvelnua. Get HILI-'S CASCARA Q U I N I N E tablets in tho RED TIN BOX from any druggist. ·Jll I 'C fl I L.L.** CASCARA QUININE Maybe business just seems light because the big boys aren't spending so much time having confer- ences.---Uulunjuo Tclegraph-Hcnild. 'Tis easy now to hold a fire, Throughout the night when folks retire, Your troubles and worry are over now, Just Phone 888 and we'll tell you how. FIRESIDE FUEL COMPANY 1011 SOUTH F K I I K I t A L MR. HARRY BIDC agonizing · rheumatism, neuritis, stomach, kidney, bowel, blood troubles. Read what Mr. Mix had to say recently in a statement to the Gly-Cas Man at Michael's Dnig Co., 5 S. Federal Ave., this city: "Every sufferer should know about Gly-Cas--it is wonderful, its action is so quick and thorough," said Mr. Mix. "I am glad to toll the few who this will reach about this new remedy. For seven years chronic constipation, gas on my stomach and bloating after every meal had kept me In constant misery. The headaches I had, which was almost constantly, were unbearable at times and I do not see how I stood it. Nothing was able to help me and the various remedies I tried did me no more good than so much water. But finally I gave this new Gly-Cas a chance on my stubborn case and the third day I was feeling like a new man. All that dead, tired and worn-out feeling has left me entirely. Stomach and bowels regulated and gas and bloating la a thing of the past. Gly-Cas Is one medicine that works--even when all else fails." Every day Gly-Cas is winning new friends here in Mason City and holds the old ones for It gives just the results mnny had been want- Ing for years. Gly-Coa is sold by the Michael Drug Co., r South Federal Ave., Mason City, Iowa.

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