The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1934 · Page 10
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February 23, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 23, 1934
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mason City's Calendar Feb. 18-24--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 auspices of X. W. C. A. and Y M. C. A. Feb. 22--Operetta, "Naughty Marietta,' 1 -by music Department of high schooj under the direction of . Miss Ellen Smith. Feb. 26--First concert of season by Civic orchestra in higlj school auditorium under the auspices of the Civic Music association. Here in Mason City Coe Petitt, pianist--now playing Whit's-Nile Spot, Clear Lake. Farmers--Frozen and picJseled fish of all kind si E. B. HIgley Co. Julius Estess, manager of the Palais Royal ready to wear store, was in Waterloo Thursday on business. He returned to Mason *City Thursday evening. Loans on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Nat!. Bldg Blue Jay 4x2 egg, extra good, §7 per ton. Wagner Coal Co. Ph. 986. Officer Richard Fierce ot the Mason City police department was confined to his home, 1428 Virginia avenue northeast, Friday on account of illness. Painters Local Union No. 383 wage scale is 85c per hour until further notice. Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coal. Ph. 431. Mrs. Claudlne Coleman, assistant secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, is confined to her home because of illness. Fried spring chicken dinner, 35c, Sat. and Sun. Olympia, Inc. Merle A. Everett of Britt and John Anderson of Emmetsburg are enlisted at the army post in Ft. Des Mblnes according to information received Friday by Sergt. T. C. Stevenson, officer in charge of the army recruiting station for this district.. Movie Ball, Beauty Revue, Clear Lake Ctry. Club, Sal., Feb. 24. Dance Sun., Feb. 25, Craven's. Each 40c. L. L. Raymond, automobile clerk in the treasurer's office, and County Auditor Art.Harris were among Mason City visitors at the automobile show in Des Molnea Thursday. Old-fashioned Boiled Chicken with dumplings, every evening except Sunday, ,at Sweetser's, West State and Washington. . · K. B. Bergstrom, superintendent of treasury department construction in this district with headquarters In Rochester, Minn., made the final Inspection of the interior painting In the local feaeral building Friday. With the exception ot a few minor details the work is completed. Complete new line of gas,, kerosene and coal ranges. Mason City Hardware Co. Mrs. Mildred Morgan of Iowa City gave a talk oa ."Preparing for Marriage" at the meeting of the Y's Men's club Thursday night In the Y. M. C. A. Her talk was followed by a roundtable discussion. H. W. Dlekman gave a talk on Belgium, continuing the World brotherhood series. Miss Charlotte Sayre specializes in Nbtox hair tinting at Lillian Reid's Beauty Shop. Phone 676. Additional results in the ping pong tournament conducted at the Y. M. C A. include: Dick Romey defeated Tom James, Paul Hull defeated "Fred Grelk, 'Sterling Prusla beat Max Benowitz, Douglas Weaver triumphed over H. L,. Campbell, Jens Walker downed Bob Rankin and John Senneff, Jr., defeated Fraake Reese.- About 20 matches remain to be played and officials in charge of the tourney said they hoped these would be finished up by Saturday night. Bread is the moat nourishing food for the money and good bread is easy to make if you use I-H flour. This is one food product that is absolutely pure. · Oh Boy! Rheumatic Pain Went Like Magic U Able to Walk and CM* Back to Work A FvnotiR SpeciaJiit'j great mcccw in relieving hi* rbeunutic patientj mode It necoaary to put up hU Nurito prc*crip- tlon. for ihe benefit of the public. Those who tare tued other things without benefit eioulcj try thu famoos remedy without further de!*y. For the agonizing piitu of rheumatism, nearitu, neuralgia, icUlicft or lumbago the relief 1* ijaicJc. Strange u it mty seem, thia QuitV-actiac Nurito contains no opiate* or Bircotica. It i* absolutely *afe. There U no tue In wasting effort with anjthing that doesn't Jtcp your PAIR. And it it doca tbjt you know you are goiaff to ret relief. Get % pacl*ff» toaiy from ycrar oraffftct. If the ·rtry Brat three dwes do not dare awaj U« mast inteme pain--your money back. NURITO for NEURITIS Pain Partly cloudy and continued cold Friday night and Saturday. HEATO LUMP COAL W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 56S FEBRUARY 23 Bl 1934 SUGAR BEET INDUSTRY THREATENED, SAYS MOORE % -- ··- ····--- -A-- - -· ' . . . " . -· - * CORN-HOG SETUP GETS UNDER WAY IN CERRO GORDO Township Meetings Set for Monday for Election of Committees. Formation of permanent corn-hog township committees will get underway in all townships in Cerro Govdo county Monday. Meetings will be held at I p. m., in all townships except Pleasant Valley and Union, where the sessions are called for 8 p. m. , At each of these meetings a permanent township committee of three to five members will he elected. The duties of this committee will be to: 1. Appraise corn yield of contracted acres.' . . 2. Handle contracts aft;er adjustments have been made by the county allotment committee. . 3. Certify production records for :he 1932-1933 average-corn acreage and hog base. 4. Conduct any necessary township meetings. 5. Make any necessary investigation relative to contracts. 6. Perform any other duties which may be assigned by the county allotment committee or the corn-hog section of the AAA. A five-day nr tlce of the meeting has bean given all farmers who have signed contracts. Any contract signer, said County Agent M. E. Olson, is eligible to attend the meeting and is qualified to cast one vote. Voting will be done by ballot. When all township organizations have been formed in Cerro Gordo county the permanent township directors will meet and form the county organization. Civil War Veterans Honored^at Meeting of Foreign War Vets San Juan Marue Post No. 733, Veterans of Foreign Wars, composed of overseas veterans, at a special Washington's Birthday program, held at their new clubrooms it 104^ South Federal, presented :o four Civil War veterans honorary membership cards and honorary V. r. W. buttons Thursday evening. The veterans' names are John Wll- lams, Rockley Whipple, N. G. Thprne, all of Mason City, and Levl L. '.Conner of Hampton. The fife and drum corps played' several' se- ections and solos were glvn by Mrs; =Joger Kirk. Short talks were given jy Attorneys Dibble, Feeney and Torbes. The meeting was well at- ended, there being over 150 present. Refreshments were served and a good time was enjoyed. "The Road to Ruin" Saturday at Palace A special screen attraction baaed upon modern sociological conditions opens at the Palace theater Saturday, "The Road to Ruin," a very frank and straightforward presentation of the facts of juvenile delinquency. The picture affords serious food for thought for all parents as well aa containing a tremendous warning to younger people. The story centers around the romantic experiences of a beautiful girl.who finds shame and regret through her ignorance of life and the parental misunderstandings of her modem parents. As Ann Dixon, the innocent and trusting schoolgirl, Helen Foster gives a performance that has seldom been equalled on the screen. Others of special note In the cast are Neil O'Day, Glen Boles, Paul Page and Mae Busch. Mrs. Blanche Dennis Is Granted Divorce Divorce from John Dennis and e right to resume her maiden name, Blanche Burman, was granted Friday to Blanche Dennis in Judge T. A. Beardmore's division of the district court. The petition charged cruel and Inhuman treat- nent. Mr, Dennis was awarded custody of a daughter, Betty Lou. The couple was married in Albert Lea, Jan. 18, 1928 and lived tog-ether until Jan. 15, 1933. Pete Chrkoff Held Under $1,000 Bond Pete Chrlstoff, · 1626 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was arrested Friday dn a charge of committing a statutory crime. The complaining witness was a 17 year old ifirl. He was placed under a 51,000 appearance bond and hia prelirnln- iry hearing was set for 10 o'clock Thursday morning, Feb. 28, bafore M. C. Coughlon, justice o{ the peace. Transportation Expenses for Recruits to Be Paid . Transportation expenses of army recruits from this district who are ordered to report to Fort Des Voices will be paid from army Junds henceforward, according to .nformation received Friday by Sergt, T. C. Stevenson, officer in charge o£ the recruiting station here which la located on the second floor of the Federal building. In the laat, Sergeant Stevenson said, this expense was born by the recruit. Wallaceand 'Brain Trust' Big Bad Wolf to Growers, Local Manager Maintains It's as Logical to Ship Corn and Beef From Argentine as to Foster. Cuban - Sugar, He : Says. "Why grow corn and raise heef in the United States when Argentine can produce beef cheaper than we can?" asks Earl C. Moore, manager of the Mason City factory of the American Beet Sugar company. Maintaining it is as reasonable to supply beef from Argentine as sugar from Cuba, Mr. Moore Friday attacked the attitude of Secretary Wallace and other "brain trusters" which, he said, is threatening to wipe out the entire beet Industry in the United States.. · While announcing that another* distribution of $40,000 to the 1933 beet growers would take place Monday, Mr. Moore'maintained the attitude of the administration, which, was deemed no friendly nine months ago, was making it Impossible to make, any plans for another year. v Criticizes "Brain Trust." The local beet sugar company manager bitterly denounced the position taken by the .secretary of agriculture, stating that the beet industry, in position to bring real farm relief to the middle west, is now apparently headed for destruction. Secretary Wallace and his "brain trust" have become the big bad )Wolf to the beet sugar industry of the United States, It was pointed out. "Secretary Wallace came out with the statement the other day that the beet sugar Industry should never have been started In the United States and other members of the 'brain trust' .have stated that beet sugar should not be grown In the United States because cane ausjar can be raised .cheapr in couutris," said Mr. Moore. tropical "The thing that seems to bother the 'brain trust' la the way the people of the United States, as they claim, have been paying 5200,000,000 a year duty on sugar. In the first place, any duty, received for sugar has gone into the hands of the government and it has gone to pay governmental expenses and if the money had not been raised on sugar, it would have had to be raised some' other way so th'e argument does not hold that the people have been unduly taxed. Stabilized Prices. "The 'brain trust' seems to have lost sight of the fact that during the war, when beet sugar was off the market and the cane refiners had the market, sugar went to 30 cents a pound retail and then about the first of August, when the California factories came into production, the price of sugar immediately dropped to 10 cents a pound. People do not have to be so very old to remember that when the canning season came around, sugar always went.up, as much sometimes as 3 cents' a pound and the reason for that was this--while we were producing beet sugar in this country, the beet sugar factories were not in position to hold thia sugar after the first of April, for the reason that sugar would take on moisture when the frost went out and It would get hard and lumpy. "For this reason, ail beet sugar had to be sold before the first of April and then after the first of April, when the beet sugar was off the market, the price of cane sugar was advanced by the refiners and tiiere is no question but what the people of the country paid the refiners many millions of dollars more than, the beet sugar Industry ever cost the people. Prices Normal. "It has only been the last few years that the price of sugar has been normal the year around and this is due to the fact that the beet sugar industry has been able to build- warehouses and install heating and ventilating systems so that they could furnish their customers with beet sugar 12 months out of the year and this is the thing that has held the price of sugar down as much as anything. "The great development of the Western irrigated countries has been due absolutey to the beet sugar industry and you can find In Iowa and Minnesota a great many farmers who would tell you that beets has saved their, farms for them. "If this same argument is true, that sugar can be produced cheaper in the tropical countries and" for that reason it should be done, why would this not apply to the dairy industry? Oleomargarine ia just as clean and 'healthful as butter. We pay a tax of 10 cents a pound on oleomargarine. Why should this be done for the dairy Industry because there are' more people not interested in the production of butter than there are interested in the production of butter? This aame reasoning would apply to all kinds of grain-they can be grown cheaper in the other countries than In the United States. Why grow corn and raise beef when Argentine can produce beef much cheaper than, we can ? No thinking person would agree for one minute that these conditions should come about and yet they use this same argument in regard to beet sugar. Can, Produce Sugar. "The statement is made that the United States cannot produce Its sugar. This statement Is not true. Northern Iowa, Southern Minnesota and the Dakotas have sufficient land to produce all the sugar that can be consumed in the United States, Wo have the geographical situation midway from all coasts. The railroads .run east Just as well as they run west. The difficulties to be encountered in putting up 100 or so su'ge.r factories in this district would not be half as great as the difficulties we have overcome in making this territory a beet sugar territory. "The farmers in-this territory are able to raise a crop of beets cheaper than they can be produced in any other, sectldn^of the country and it will only be a few years before improved machinery will come in to save a great deal of the labor. Cross cultivation, has come to stay and that will solve the labor question to a great extent. "It has been proved that tropical labor can be hired for 10 cents a day. The Cuban farmer is extinct as the big corporations have taken over his land; the land now being farmed as big plantations. The Saturday Evening Post of Jan. 27 explains this nicely so that you do not need to rely on the word of anyone interested In the beet sugar industry. "We pay more In our factories for one hour's work than they pay in the island of Cuba or the Philippines for three days _work and this 'is the competition we are up against. There are more people engaged today in the beet sugar industry in the United Slates than are engaged hi the cane sugar Industry in Cuba. Higher Price Wanted. WASHINGTON, Feb. 23. IIP)-- Secretary Wallace told the senate finance committee today that the price of sugar beets would have to be increased about 20 per cent to give the beet farmer the "justice" the department was eager to provide. "We have offered the sugar beet people an extrordinarily good proposition, a proposition better than that offered any other- producer of an agriculture product," Wallace said, testifying on the Costigan sugar-bill. " \ "It is so good, I believe any repre- sentive or sanator from the Rocky mountain region can go home and have something to talk about." The secretary said , the domestic beet people were given a quota in the president's message--the average of the last three year's-production--which was greater than any other similar production period. "The l,4SO,000-ton quota for the domestic beet sugar industry is I believe, a good quota," said Wallace. He described quotas as "singularly favorable" for domestic sugar producers. SCOUTS WORK ON GOOD TURN DRIVE Truck Routes to Be Arranged Monday Morning for Collections. . Boy Scouts of Mason City are completing- their canvass in the.na- tional good turn. During the early part of the week, the cards were distributed to the homes in the city and people were asked to look through- their attics and storage places to find article! of household furnishings, furniture, dishes, bed- ciing and clothing that might be spared to be used by needy families. The scouts are gathering up these cards on Friday and Saturday so that the scout office may have the truck routes ready for Monday morning. Collections of any materials or articles to be contributed will be made Monday and Tuesday, Feb. 26 and 27. Trucks will leave the old Hentges store building Monday morning at 8:30. There will be older scouts on each truck. Trucks to be used have been volunteered by the city,. Schermerhorn Farms and Mason City bakery. To facilitate collections, the city will be divided iuto four divisions, using State and Federal avenue as the dividing lines. Reports on contributions are to be made to the scout headquarters by noon Saturday. A heated store room has been procured downtown where articles will be stored and repaired. If extra space ia needed, permission h'aa been procured to use the first floor of the old postoffice building. .Any person who has articles to contribute and whose card has not been picked up by Saturday noon, is asked to get In touch with scout headquarters and a scout will be detailed to pick up the card. Governor Bryan to Seek Senatorship LINCOLN, Nebr., Feb. 23. WP)-,Gov. Charles W. Bryan today climbed on the Roosevelt-Norris bandwagon and announced he Intends to file soon as a candidate for the democratic nomination for U. S. senator. FINE DEGREE OF POLISH IS SHOWN IN H. S,OPERETTA Glee Clubs Win Applause of Large Crowd in Herbert Production. From the diminutive marionets'to the large chouaes, the handling of Victor Herbert's entrancing operetta, "Naughty Marietta" by the high, school- glee clubs Thursday night in the high school auditorium evidenced a degree of perfection rarely observed In high school productions. Fine and' expressive Interpretations of this colorful music brought to singers enthusiastic applause from the audience which Backed the auditorium. The setting of the production, in New Orleans about 1750, offered an opportunity for a great variety of character types, costumes" and musical moods, which the singers made the most of in' each case. Pirates, frontiersmen, slaves, 'French off!-' cials, Spanish, French and San Domingo dancers and others tended to greater emphasis of the bizarre early American scene. Miss Ellen Smith, director of the production, continued her triumphs as head of the high school vocal department which other presentations have given her. Obviously much patient and painstaking effort and insistence in fine artistic quality, had been used by Miss Smith to obtain this well finished performance. Fine Command of Technic. At a curtain call between the sec- and third acts Miss Smith and Madalynne Powell were warmly applauded and received bouquets. Miss Powell who had the leading feminine role, exhibited remarkable maturity of voice, purity of tone and demonstrated, both In her solos and in her intricate obbligato passages in chorus numbers, that she has an extensive command of technic. Miss Powell took the role of Marietta D'Atena, an Italian countess who came to New Orleans disguised as a casquet girl, sought to hide.as a daughter of a marionet theater keeper. She said she would know her lover by his ability to finish a song, only the first bars of which were in her mind. Roger Downing, in the leading male role, that of Capt. Richard Warrington, an American, evinced great jolse on the stage and with a.strong voice, interpreted capably the character of a hardy frontiersman. He received much applause for his talented renditions.. · Convedlan Well' Cast .Bill Bennett, comedian of the production, was admirably cast for the production and each time he opened his mouth he succeeded in getting chuckles from the audience, sometimes amounting to near roars. In the role of an Italian keeper ot the marionet theater, Don Sobieske did character work o£ high quality. Jean Barclay, in the role of Adah, a quadroon slave, also had a difficult part, and executed it well, for example, singing one of her solos, depicting the hopelessness of a slave, with great pathos. Lizette, a casquet girl, played by Maxlne Walters, contributed a large portion of the humor of the production and she and BIU Bennett made an excellent pair for provoking mirth. Mixed! Quartet Good. In the role of the lieutenant governor, Russell Heraeth represented a character of intrigue and finally was proved to be a pirate leader. With great effectiveness he played his part and was featured in a solo. One of the high points of the production was a mixed quartet by him, Miss Barclay, Miss Powell and Mr. Downing in the third act, showing fine harmonizing of intricate four part harmony. Don Kunz ably handled the role of the pompous but procrastinating lieutenant governor. Bob Haose took the part of Captain Dick's friend and Floyd Hape was the secretary to the governor. The cast also Included Harold Randall, Pete Farmakis Carltn Mall, Earl Doty, June Tietjens, Betty Edwards, Eunice Anderson, Darlien Williamson, Enola . Skram, Tony Magnanl, John Shipley, Harold Randall, Jean MacArthur, Arthur Fishbeck, Dick Grupp and Carroll Ambroson. The choruses were well done. Part singing of these large groups added much to the enjoyment to the audiences. The dances were also well handled. Real Puppets Perform. In the second act, which took place In a marionet theater, the exacting detail of finish of the production was shown. Real puppets, representing Pierre and Pierrot, made by Mrs. Jean Marsh Wright, performed on a lighted mar- ionet stage, moving about realistically. In this scene, the marionet theater keeper was teaching Marietta to operate the , marionets. Then a chorus'presented a marionet dance. Jean Swift played the accompaniment for the production, closely following the soloists through the varied tempos, furnishing a fine b ..Aground, In a small ensemble accompanying some of the numbers were Harry Schulman, Jamea Stone- hart and Orris HerfindabJ. The theater orchestra presented several numbers, including incidental music from this operetta, with Miss Mar- jorle B. Smith directing. Miss Ruth Irons was in charge of makeup, F. B. Hathaway, the scenery; Merlyn Parka was stage manager; Miss Elizabeth Leland designed the costumes and Walter Fitzpatrick was business manager. ALWAYS DEAD TIRED? How sad! Sallow complexion, coated tongue, poor appetite, bad breath, pimply skin and always tired. What's wrong? Chances are you^re poisoned by clogged bowels and inactive )iver. Take this famous prescription used constantly In place of calomel by men and women for 20 years--Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets. They are harmless yet very effective. A compound of vegetable Ingredients. They act easily upon the bowels, help free the system of poison cau.wd by faulty elimination and tone up liver. . Rosy checks, clear eyes and youthful energy make a success of life. Take Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, nightly. Know them by their olive color. 15c, 30c and GOc. All druggists. LOFING SERVICES TO BE SATURDAY No Evidence of Foul Play Found in Death of Russian. Funeral services for Phillip Lofing, SI, who died Thursday morning. a' a local hospital, wil! be held at the Bethlehem Lutheran church at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. A short service will be held a t , the home, 1408 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, at 1:30 o'clock. The Rev. Carl A. Hinz, pastor of the church; will be in charge of the services. Burial will be In Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Lofing was born June 7/1882 in Russia. He came to America about 20 years ago and had been employed at the Jacob E. Decker packing plant for a number of years. He died from a skull fracture, which no one was able to account for, but Sheriff J. M. Robertson and local police investigated the case Thursday and said no evidence of foul play could be found. Mr. Lofing is survived by two sons, Phillip and Henry, and a daughter. W. P. Butler Speaks at Father-Son Banquet of Trinity Lutherans W P. Butler addressed the annual father and son banquet at the Trinity Lutheran church Thursday evening. The dinner was attended by 104 fathers and sons. Mr.. Butler described the public buildings and grounds in Washington, D. C., Including the capltol grounds, Washington monument. Lincoln memorial and the new buildings, still under construction, which, when completed will, he said, make the most beautiful plaza in the world. The speaker also described the journey across the Potomac to Arlington cemetery and other points of interest, including- ilount Vernon. The stately southern mansion, Its contents and surroundings are the same as when Washington lived there and have been well preserved Mr. Butler stated. LABOR ASSEMBLY HAS DISCUSSION OF PENSION BILL Issues Warning About Paying Solicitors Jor Funds in Mason City. The Mason- City Trades and Labor assembly at Its semi-monthly meeting Thursday night discussed ways and means to carry on tie work of organization during the coming year. Glenn Woodward of the motion picture operators union has been added to the staff of deputy organizers, for the Mason City area, it wag announced.. In an opening address to the delegates assembled, President C. W. Hickox, .issued a warning to the Trades union movement relative to persons in and out of the city soliciting funds for promoting an old age pension bill. Declaring that "there is no organization or association authorized by anyone to solicit funds for an old age pension program." Mr. Hickox maintained he was of the opinion that if each and every person who is the friend of an old age pension program would write their senators and representatives, both state and nat- tional, to support this sort of legislation, that it would have far more effect than contributing money Federation Working. "The Iowa State Federation of Labor through its legislative council has been functioning for many years for the passage of an old age pension bill and just the other day its efforts bore fruit when the state senate passed an old age pension bill," Mr. Hickox added. "The American Federation of Labor has also lobbied for such a bill in the national congress for many years and no funds have ever been solicited for that purpose. "Therefore, my advice to the membership la to write their representatives in congress and in the lower house of the Iowa legislature to support a pension bill, and then Candidate for Attorney. NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 23.--V. S. White, New Hampton attorney, Thursday announced he would be a candidate In the June primary for the. republican nomination as Chickasaw county attorney. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creo- mulsion combines 7 major helps in one. Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcotics. Your own druggist is authorized to refund your money on the spot if your cough or cold Is not relieved by Creomulslon.--(adv.) Comfort Combined with Cultivating Charm Lairds Shoes appeal instantly to value-wise and Style-Minded women, who likewise must be comfortable. 14 E. State St Where Shoes Are Really Fitted W. KY. LUMP COAL ... $6.5O ton ... $6.5O ton .. $8.OO ton $8.5O ton (Franklin Coanty) Above Coals Best In Their Respective Fields. WHY PAY MORET Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 Dear Mr. Eye: I We were very much inter-- ested In your article, In the issue of February 22, with reference to credit on Insurance premiums to the careful driver. It is a fact that premium rates are based on loss experience. We do not think It is fair for the careful, prudent driver, with a no, claim record, to pay the same premium as the driver who is having frequent claims. We are now, and have been for the past year, writing automobile insurance giving credit to the careful driver, with a no claim record, a discount each year that tho policy remains with us, which amounts to from 53.00 to ?8.00 per year, depending on the type of car and the coverage carried. We write these policies In our own office, give credit for premium reductions, and settle all claims by local adjuster. You cannot beat this policy, either as to the responsibility of- the company with 514,000,000 capital and a prompt and satisfactory claim paying record back of them. Thanks for your reference. BAILEY-COOPER INSURANCE AGENCY By Lee R. Bailey, 12 South Delaware Avenue. COAL! BLUE , RIBBON ! LUMP A Select Illinois Lump Consolidated Coal Co. Phone 1176 and not until then will an old'age pension law be placed on the statutes. "The so called national old age pension association of kindred organizations are only Interested in collecting dimes and nickels. You will get an old age pension when your legislators and congressmen act. Your dimes given to fly-by- night promoters will not turn the trick nearly aa effectively aa a letter to your congressman or state legislator." Delegates Seated, New delegates from the meat cutters and butcher workmen and from the recently reorganized barbers' union were seated at Thursday night's meeting. Butcher workmen, truck drivers and restaurant workers announced plans for a membership drive. Beef Producers Will Select Delegate for Iowa Session March 3 Beef producers of the county will meet at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon, March 3, In the Y. XT. C. A., to elect a delegate to go to a state meeting. At the state meeting, according to Marion Olson, county agent, a discussion will be held on a beef program. A meeting of dairymen will be held Monday, Feb. 26, at Ames at which consideration will be given to a dairy program. Anyone is welcome to attend and it Is expected Cerro Gordo county will be represented. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUK SEVEN WINDOWS Saturday's Special Plritex, 50c; Acictine, 75c; Penetro Mutton suet Salve, 25c; Penetro Nose and Throat Drops, 25c; Hill's Nose Drops, 25c; Denver Mud, 2Se, SOc; S. S. S. Vegetable Compound, $1.09; Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, 49c, 89c; Bronchullne Emulsion, 9!)c; Kruschen Salts, 79c; Buckley's Mixture, 39c, 69c; Nature's Remedy, 19c, 39c, 79e; Fasteeth, 32c, 49c, 89c; Plnex, 49c; Cystex, 61c, $1.1D; Cuticura, 25c, SOc; Cuticura Soap, 25c; Moone's Emerald Oil, 6Bc; Nurito, 89c; Bell-Ana, 19c; Resinol, 49c, 89c; Pazo Ointment for Piles, 49c, 59c; Vicks Vaporub, 23c; Vicks Nose Drops, 39c; Vicks Cough Drops, lOc; Grove's Brtmo Quinine, 21c; Grove's Nose Drops, 39c; Phillip's Milfe of Magnesia, 21c, 37c; Jad Salts, 3flc; Anacin, 15c; Texas Crystals, $1.00; Crazy Crystals, 51.00 and ?1.50; Absor- blne Jr., $1.09, $2.19. We sell the genuine article--no "as good as" or substitutes. J ?j INTERNAL MEDICINE PHYSICAL THERAPY SKIN DISEASES R. N. Reuber, M. D. 21/i South Federal Telephone, Office 3381), Res. 2560 (Above J. J. Newbcrry Store) Guitars Free Guitar Lessons Inquire at Store VANCE MUSIC CO. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC PHONE IDS XIRE SPECIALS WHILE THEY LAST New Lifetime Guaranteed Tires 4.40-21 . . $3.2$ 4.50-20 . » $3.65 4.75*19 . . $4.05 TIRES MOUNTED FREE JOE DANIELS MASTER SERVICE STATION Don't Cuss COO Corner First Street S. W. Fone Us ... OOO and Washington Avenue GOODYEAR WAREHOUSE Don't Cons Fone Us ... Corner 3od St. N. E, and DC!. Ave.--S. of New Postoffice

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