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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 18 1933 Place your order tomorrow for your Decker's G i f t Boxes Now on Display at Your M E A T D E A L E R S Mason City's Calendar Uoc. 23.--U. C. T. and auxiliary children's Christmas party at P. G. and B. at 7:30 p. m. Dec. 25--Forty-second annual Christmas dance of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen at armory. Dec. 26--Annual roll call and homecoming of I. O. O. F. lodge at 7:30 p. m. Dec. 26--Junior college homecoming at Hotel Hanford. Here in Mason City CROSS PREPARES FOR WORK OF COMING YEAR! Lonus on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Nat'l. Bldg. Bernlco Hartwlg, cosmetician for the local Ford-Hopkins store, spent the week-end in Ft. Dodge, Good clean coal nt Â§7.00. AllUon Coal. Ph. 431. Students enrolled at the University of Illinois this year from Mason City are Edwin L. Broderick, 240 Seventh street southeast, and Hale L. Newcomer, 416 Delaware avenue northeast. Don't miss seeing the. complete line of new Atwater-Kent radios Â·we have in stock. MASON CITY HARDWARE CO. Harvey and Bert Gctz hare been called to Chicago because of their mother's death. Open evenings untli Christmas. F. W. Woolworth Co. Mrs. Jolin Koblnson, 37 Linden drive, has received word of the serious illness of her brother, Charles T 1 . Wheeler of Greeley, Colo., who was stricken in. the state legislature. He is a state senator. For Sale: Beautiful hand made quilt tops--best of prints used. Ideal : Christmas gift. 724 S. Jersey. L. P. Sanborn, 309 Kentucky ave- jiue southeast, recently appointed internal revenue agent for this district, will leave Tuesday far Omaha Â·where he will take the official oath ior his new position. Mr. Sanborn Â·was formerly special deputy collector of internal revenue here. Christmas special bouquets $2 and S3 each--gifts that are different. Kemble's--phone 55. Birth certificates huve been filed in the office of the clerk oE the district court for Robert Byrl, child of Mr. and Sirs. George Kendwood, SlOVa East State street, bom Nov. 21; George, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Malaktaris, 419 Ven Buren - nvenuo southwest, born Dec. 4; Don Kugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. George X. Caldwell, 1836 North Federal avenue, born Dec. 6, and Connei Davis, son oÂ£ Mr. and Mrs. Henry Oliver Thalko, 104 Fifteenth street southeast, born Dec. 6. HOLIDAV EXCURSIONS Via. Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. and most connecting lines Bound trip COACH fares 1 and \V: cents a mile each way. Round tri] first class fares, good in sleeplnj cars, 2 cents a mile each way. On sale daily to Jan. 1. Return limi Jan. 15. Regular one-way fares in effect every day are 2 cents a mil in coaches and 3 cents a mile in sleeping cars, plus berth charge M. St. L. Ticket Office. Phone 201 MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been is sued to John Allen, 39, and Aim Simons, 33, both of St. Paul; Arthu L. Putney and Thelma L. Collin both of Iowa Falls; Dallas Va Horn, 23, Luana; and Velnm Fish er, 18, Mason City, and Gunna Hum, 33, and Helen Hestess, both of Minneapolis. LIUM-HESTESS Gunnar Llum and Helen Hestes: both of Minneapolis, were marrie at the local Baptist parsonage th: morning: by the Rev. A. W. Caul. $50,000 MARK IS PASSED IN FLOUR AND COTTON AIDS Ralph Lloyd Jones Elected Head; Annual Reports Are Submitted. Concluding a year marked by perhaps the most extensive service it has ever given In the county, the Cerro Gordo chapter of the Red Cross at its annual meeting Sunday afternoon in the courthouse transacted yearly business and prepared to launch itself into 1934 with far reaching- plans to meet whatever emergencies may arise. The meeting opened with a group of Christmas carols sung by the juniors of the sixth grade of the McKinley school under the supervision of their instructor, Miss Cora Murray. The work of the McKinley school in preparing the covers for 15 stories transcribed into Braiila were on display. The covers showed fine work on the part of these children, and the books are being sent immediately to President Francis Palmer for use in the library of thc- lowa State school for the blind. The report of the work the juniors are doing was given by Miss Marie Kober. 1,800 Awards Made. The life saving and first aid report was given by T. L. Connor, chairman, and showed a total of 1,890 awards made to men, women and juniors including swimmers and beginners. Of this number 597 awards were in the first aid department covering; the period 1817 to date. The water safety department numbered 280 Life Savers, 323 Swimmers and 77G Beginners cover- Ing the period from 1920 to date. Mr. Connor referred briefly to the first aid station at the North Iowa fair which supplied first aiders who cared for the total of 53 cases during that week In August. He also mentioned the first aid station conducted in co-operation with the Legion and auxiliary Christmas party for children at the armory on Saturday. Frank D. Pearce gave the summary for the roll call for membcr- iip in the American Red Cross, lowing a total of 547 members in :ason City and 30 members in Thornton. Mr. Pearce stated that ic roll call in Mason City ia still icomplete and that only one of the ranches outside of Mason City has eported its final membership to ate to the chapter. It was liis opinion that the roll all will be approximately the same a ;ast year by Jan. 1. Many Families Helped. Mr. Pearce also read the aum- ary of the flour and cotton pro- ct which showed 2,129 families ad received the flour through the ve family relief agencies up to uly, 1933. A total of 928 families eceived 13,240 garments consisting f hose, underwear, sweaters, rousers and overalls. He stated at very low estimate the flour and otton could be valued at $50,000 ast year. Mrs. Blythe, chairman of volun- eer service, complimented the wom- n of Cerro Gordo county highly on their fine response in converting he 21,000 yards of shirting, muslin outing, prints and ginghams into Â·arments for distribution to the un employed by the family relief agen cies. D. H. Fitzpatrick read the treas urer's report on behalf of Roy B Johnson covering the fiscal year o :he Red Cross from June 30, 193! :o June 30, 1933. The report showec :ue chapter had received $-1,028.77 received from the Mason City com munity chest and approximately SI, 000 from the roll call and othe sources. The balance of 5626.12 on June 30, 1933, consisted of 5175.2 being held in trust for tuc Ply mouth branch and 5141.50 belonging to the Junior Red Cross. Tteports on Board. Mr. Fitzpatrick reported briefly upon his experience as a member on the special board to hear presumptive cases at Des Moines during part of the month of October. The nominating committee consisting of George Ludcman, Earl Leaman and Mrs. J. E. McDonald submitted a list of officers and board of directors which were accepted as read No Changes Made in Postal Rates on All Forms of Greetings No changes have been made in postal rates and rates upon Christmas greetings and other holiday mailing- material are the same as they are during any other period oÂ£ the year, postoffice authorities announced Monday. A three cent rate is in force on sealed greetings or sealed letters of any kind if they are to be mailed to a party whose mail does not come under direct supervision of this postoffice. Sealed letters or greetings can be sent to anyone whose address is in town or on a Mason City nira! route at a two cent rate. Unsealed greetings without a. message other than the conventional holiday salutations can be sent anywhere for one cent and a half. Dr. Coihern, 5O Specialist PILES cured with a few eas office treatments. Other recta troubles also cured with mil office methods. Most cases of BRONCHIA ASTHMA can be cured in thre months. ECZEMA, PSORIA SIS, GOITER, can also be cure in a short time. Private diseases of men and women successfully treated. Office: 111/, East State St. JOHN M, TAYLOR, 74, DIES ON WAY HOME FROM GLOB !!ity Salesman for Grocer Company Succumbs to Heart Attack. John M. Taylor, V4, died of coron- ry embolism while on his way to is home at 512 North Federal ave- ue about 6:30 o'clock Sunday eve- ing He had spant the afternoon at he Elks lodge rooms and was with- i sight of his home when stricken. For the past 35 years Mr. Taylor as been with the Letts Spencer mith company of Mason City. Dur- ng recent years he was city salesman for the company. He has been ssociated with the grocery business n Mason City for the past 47 years. Bom July 10, 1859, in a log cabin n a farm east of Clarksville, Mr. 'aylor came to Cerro Gordo county or the first time about 53 years go. He grew to manhood at Clarks- ille and then began working on a arm southeast of Mason City. He started in the grocery business n Mason City as a clerk in the Bate, ^room nd Ray grocery store; later vent into partnership with Frank Bouton, and finally owned his own Tocery store for several years be- ore he bagan traveling for the tts Spencer Smith company. Mr. Taylor was marled to Etta ^incoln Sept. 25, 1881 at Rockwell. He ia survived by his wife and two children, a daughter, Mrs,- Henry Berry, Tracy, Minn., and a son, Ells- vorth Taylor, Mason City. Three grandchildren also survive him, Sale B., and John E. Taylor, and ohn E. Berry. One brother, Dr. M. V. Taylor, Waterloo, and a sister, Mrs. L. M. Valentine, Mason City, ilso survive him. For many years. Mr. Taylor was a member of the Elks lodge, and he spent much of his leisure time during 1 recent years at the clubrooms. Club members stated that :hey never heard him speak an ill word of anyone. Funeral arrangements had not oeen made Monday, awaiting the arrival of Mrs. H. Berry from Tracy, Minn. The body was taken to the McAuley funeral home. and declared elected: Chairman, Ralph Lloyd Jones; vice chairmen, Col. Hanford Mac- Nider, and \V. Earl Hall; secretary, Agnes Helblg, and treasurer, Roy B. Johnson, and board of directors, Mrs. J. E. Blythe, Mrs. Edgar Toin- by, H. H. Boyce, the Rev. Father Cassiday, Dr. T. A. Nettleton, W. V. Clausen, Herman Knudson, Earl Lcaman, Mrs. J. J. Sheldon, J. W. Decker, Orville George, D. H. Fitzpatrick, T. L. Connor, Mrs. D. W. McAuley, F. J. Hanlon, Lester Mil- Hgan, J. W. Beck, Mrs. T. A. Potter and in addition each branch representation as selected by t h e branch consisting of three members at Clear Lake, two member. 1 ) for Meservey, one member for Thornton, two for Rockwell, one for Dougherty, one for Plymouth and one for Lime Creek. The Junior Red Cross in the schools wJll be. under the supervision of Supt. R. B. Irons, chairman, and Mrs. Pearl Tanner, vice chairman. The Gold Star Mothers who made ths pilgrimage to France were introduced by the chairman, D. H. Fitzpatrick. MOSIG ANO TALK Rotary Anns Are Entertainet at Christmas Party by C!ub Members. A 'program of music and a talk with the Christmas theme predom inating, were given Monday noon by the Rotarians in Hotel Hanfor when they entertained the Rotarj Anns at a Yuletide party. Ta : candles and a small Christmas tre were included in the decorations. Mrs. Leon Woodward presente harp selections followed by a Christ mas song sung by Mrs. C. G. Maud? ley, soprano, accompanied by Mis Ruth Stevens. Lawrence Cain pres ented a baritone solo, taken fron Handel's "Messiah," Miss Steven playing the accompaniment. The Rev. W. L. Dibble emphasize the great influence of Jesus Chris in the world, pointing out the grea contribution evolution of Christmas time, the speaker con tinned, the followers of Chris should make the season a memori to Hia birth and dedicate them selves to His principles. Guests of the club, in additio to the Rotary Anns, were Howar E. Bruce and Eldo Ewald. Since Christmas and New Year He had made to tl civilization. At th Mason City Community Chest Among 46 in U. S. That Went "Over Top oiva Only State in' Â» Which All Chests Crossed Goal. With a total of $50,017 raised in campaign for $50,000, the Mason ity community chest is one oÂ£ 46 nest organizations to reach its goal ut of 169 reporting their campaigns the national headquarters of community chests and councils. It is also interesting to note that owa, so far, is the only state re- orting- "over the top" for all chest ampaigris this fall. Five other Iowa ties reporting chest campaigns Â·ere Des Moines, Â§309,230; Sioux ity, $138,260; Waterloo, . $82,777; avenport, $95,000, and Cedar Rap- ds, $65,000. Middle West Leads. Community chest campaigns in ricultural and grazing states west f the Mississippi were more suc- essful on the whole in reaching leir scheduled goals for the wel- are activities of their communities jan similar campaigns in . other ections oÂ£ the country. This would eem to indicate a pick-up in eco- omic conditions in what is popu- arly known as "the farm bolt," ac- ording to a statement issued by tllen T. Bums, executive director Â£ Community Chests and Councils. Fifty per cent of the chests in he so-called "farm belt" raised leir quotas, in contrast to less than 5 per cent of the chests located in ther sections of the country. In all $43,078,069, or 81.5 per ent of their total goal, was raised y the 169 community chests re- orting. Increase in Givers. "The reports of chest cities now vaiiable indicate." Mr. Burns tales, "an increase In the number f givers, due to increased employ- nent and confidence in the stabil- y of the country's welfare pro- ram. and a decrease in large gifts ue to the drastic curtailment of arge incomes. '^n spite ot the tremendous odds Â·hich community chests have faced his autumn in their endeavor to aise funds for welfare services, 24 ities report receiving more money or welfare activities for 1034 than or 1833 This is a distinctly en- ouragmg sign, as In 1933 only hests reported raising more money han in 1932. , Thirty chests report more money for 1931 than or 1929. Federal Relief Helps. "In no previous twelve monthsÂ»of ommunity chest history has there een a more rapid shift in com- nunity programs than during- the ast year. Active federal participation in relief work has relieved community welfare funds from the stag- *erinc load of expenditures for food nd shelter under which they have jeen struggling during the last hre" years and made it possible for hem to carry on more effectively he needed services for children, amilies, and the sick. Seven communities held chest PARITY PRICE IS AIM IN Olson Says Corn-Hog Plan Will Bring Millions to State. "Parity price" of farm products-or farm purchasing power equal to that of the pre-war period, 1910-14, is one of the goals of the corn-hog production control program which will bring millions of dollars into Iowa this winter, M. B. Olson, Cerro Gordo county agent, stated. Parity- price for will make one farm products unit of farm ampaigns for the first time, this ali six of which exceeded their coals. They are: Alhambra. Gal.; Ottawa. Canada; Greenwich, Conn.; Fergus Falls. Minn.; Englevrood, N. [., and Rye, N. Y. The seventh community, Binghampton, N. Y., where a character chest was formed, raised 89.5 per cent of its quota. Meighbov Finds Belmond Woman, Injured by Fall BELMOND, Dec. 18.--Mrs. Olc J. Scott fell on the icy sidewalk at aer home Saturday and suffered a badly bruised left leg. Mrs. Scott, 64, was found by a neighbor, Mrs. J. S. White, laying on the back walk where she had fallen, while attempting to go to the chicken house to take care of a sick hen. products buy as much as before, the war. The government has declared the period, 1910-14, as the base period from which to calculate the prices index and has designated as 100 per cent the average purchasing power of farm products during that period. During- the war period alj prices increased. Prices received by farmers, however, increased more rapidly, so that farm purchasing power went higher than 100. In 1920 there was a general prico decline but farm prices dropped more rapidly and have remained below parity for the last 13 years. Alms :it Parity Prices. Parity price, however, does not necessarily mean .Uiat the parity price of corn and hogs would be equal to the price o'f corn and hogs before the war. If the prices of Â·roods the farmer buys are higher than they wer.e during the pre-war Tcriod, the parity price of com and "logs- would also be higher. The agricultural adjustment administration, through its corn-hog production control program, aims at- parity prices for corn and hog production. In other words, Mr. Olson says, the government through benefit payments to the farmer for reducing production is attempting to raise the purchasing power of corn and hogs so that they will buy more nearly as many overshoes, mittens and other things the farmer needs for each Vjxishel of corn and pound of hog, as they did during the 191014 period. Successful in South. This adjustment already has worked out in the south where the cotton program was adopted. The current price of cotton plus the benefit payments cotton growers received from the government tor subscribing to the cotton program has 3iven them nearly their pre-war purchasing power for each pound of cotton. The price of hogs was -18 per cent of parity price in October. On Oct. 18 hogs were around $4 while parity price, or the price hogs should have been in order to buy as many goods a pound as they did during the 192014 period, was 58.41. At the same time the price of corn was 53 per ecnt of parity price, or around 40 cents a. bushel. Parity price of com at that time wns 74.8 cents a bushel. The index of the Iowa farmer's purchasing power, Oct. 15, was 54.3 per cent of pre-war. Somewhat stronger than it was a year ago, though there still is a wide disparity between the prices- farmers pay and the prices they receive. One of our beautiful polnBettia plants makes an ideal Christmas gift. Kcmble's--phone 55. HOLIDAY LIGHTING CONTEST CLOSES THURSDAY,DEC,21 Junior Chamber of Commerce Sponsoring Outdoor Event. In order to be able to compete in the Christmas Outdoor Lighting contest sponsored by the Mason City Junior Chamber of Commerce, homes must be entered by noon, Thursday, Dec. 21, Leo M. Sweesy, general chairman of 'the Junior Chamber Lighting committee, announced Saturday. To enter a residence, fill out the blank below and address it to the Secretary of the Outdoor Lighting contest in care of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce, 121V.: East State street. There is no expense connected with entering the contest. Judging Dec. 22 to 30. Complete installation must be lighted from 6 p. m. to 11 p. m. from Dec. 22 to Dec. 30. Members of the junior division contest committee and electrical contractors are not eligible to compete. Judging of displays will be done some time between Dec. 22 and Dec. 30 inclusive between the hours of 6 p. m. and 11 p. m. Mason City will be divided into four districts: I--south of State street and east of Federal avenue; 2--south of State street and west of Federal avenue; 3--north ot State street and east of Federal avenue; 4--north of State street and west of Federal avenue. Grand Prize Given. There will be three prizes for each district; First, $7.50; second, $5, and third, $2.50. A grand prize of $10 will be awarded the best display in Mason City. Mason, New Dairy Chief, Farmed Here Started Milk Career as Secretary of Local Unit. J. H. Mason, Des Moines, who 'as named acting chief of the dairy ivision of the agricultural adjust ment administration, ia a former Mason City resident and is a cousin f VV. J. Walker of this city. Mr. Mason operated a farm near tfason City for a number of years cfore he went to Des Moines in 925 to take over the managership if the Milk Producers association 'f that city, which position he held until his new appointment. Mr. Mason wag one of the loaders n the organization of the Mason City Milk Marketing association and served as secretary up to the ime he went to Des Moines. The appointment of Mr. Mason :o this important position in the dairy division of the agricultural ad- ustment administration was announced by Chester C. Davis, admin- strator. .TTJNIOIt CHAMBER CHIUST- MAS LIGHTING CONTEST 121 i/i East State Street Plcaso enter my Residence in the 1933 Christmas Lighting Contest. Name Address Telephone No Dubuque Negro Gets Eight Year Sentence After Fatal Stabbing DUBUQUE, Dec. 18. (.T)--Captured after a police squad car won a race with a freight train, Walter Bailey, 30, Negro railroad track worker, was sentenced to serve eight years in the Iowa state penitentiary at Ft. Madison today for stabbing to death Romey Dothey, 24, another colored track worker during a fight in the Elinois Centra 1 railroad yards here Sunday afternoon. In November, 1930, Bailey shot another Negro at Hope, Ark. was found guilty of manslaughtei and served 11 months in the Ark tmsas state prison. Many at Poultry Shower. OSAGE, Dec. IS.--The annual poultry shower packed Main street early Saturday afternoon, a generous number of chickens, ducks, geese and turkeys being donated by merchants. The turkey, released from the Frank Wewerka plane, with a tiny parachute, made a perfect landing on the roof of the Starr building. Osborn Overseer of Tcor. OSAGE, Dec. 18.--Dr. W. S. Os born is the new county overseer c the poor and county worker, sue ceeding B. K. Mcllnay. SCHOOL DISTRICT BILL DISCUSSED) CONFERENCE! 't [Municipal Tree Erected. SCARVILLE Dec. 18.--A large municipal Christmas tree has boon placed In an intersection on Main street. day fall on Mondays, the next meeting of the club will not be held xintil Jan. 8. Your coal largely determines your home comfort during the winter months. Be sure you get the highest quality. One way to he sure is to buy from us. CHAPSN O'NEIL C-34L CO. Phone 3GOR 302 South Monroe Avc. (Lifelike Teeth) FREE! Buy One Plate We Make You One Absolutely Free Regardless of the price of tin plate you select, we will make you another plate of equal quality absolutely FREE. For instance if yrui buy a lower plate, we make the upper plate FREE. Guaranteed Plates As Low As $10 rr you srlcc; n $Ifl plalc, INK would mako your platen cost you Sft each, "Craven 1 * Plates nre unld only In EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes (I.lfrlllic Tretht If jon drslre Information about |i!alrÂ«--IVKITK--Ynn ivlll be nn. Bu-ered br return mall. 18 1st St. S. E., Mnson City 020 Grand Avc. 408 Locust St. Des Molncs 412 Nebraska St., Sioux City All iironnd Flrwr Location*. No I'honch--Yrm no Not Nerrt An Appointment. Tuesday and Wednesday SPECIALS AT 322 SOUTH FEDERAL Fresh Churned Creamery Butter, Ib. With Meat Purchase Sugar Cured and Hams, half or whole. Ib Smoked Fancy Short Cut and Sirloin Steaks, Ib 8c Lean, Meaty Ci, Spare Rids. II) 02 C Beef Liver, rjound Continued B e c a u s e State Could Not Produce Chief Witness. The case of the State of Iowa fS. Harry Empting, manager of DCS Moines branch of the Firestone Tire and Rubber company, charged vith interferring with justice in he Breu-Dr-Pii-estcne damage suit tried in the district court here some months ago has been set for Jan. .3, lD3i, for preliminary hearing- in Justice M. C. Coughlon's court. The case was continued to Janu- iry because of the inability of the state to produce its witness for the learing which had been scheduled "or Monday morning-. Charges were filed against Emp: : ng at the instance of Mrs. Helen Brewer, plaintiff in the huge damage suit against Firestone, which was thrown out of court on rulings by the judge. Empting; is charged jointly with Leslie Bain, Minneapolis branch manager for the company, with 'unlawfully, wilfully and feloniously attempting to improperly influence and intimidate one Irving Foy, a witness engaged in the trial of the case of Mrs. Brewer vs. the Firestone Tire and Rubber comnany." The filing of charges against the two rubber company representatives on Oct. 5 came us a dramatic sequence to the most sensational trial of the September court term. The chief objection to thrift is that it won't let you throw away the closet's accumulation of wire coat hangers. -- Wisconsin State Effects of New Measure in House Argued by Local School Directors. The directors of the Mason town- 1 "'-} ship and the Mason City independent / school districts conferred with Rep4Â» resentative Earl Dean on house f i l a j No. 189 at a meeting held in the ad ministration board room ; Sunday morning. The conference was called for th purpose of discus.'ring the posaib' effect of the bill, which Is a mea lire relating to the changing ' - L-oundaries of school districts, ( f the Mason City and the Ma? ( township situation. 1/1. The bill, which is now in conm;^; tee, provides that territory formejV in the city corporation and still ;|r the independent school district m'j be attached to the district it formi; ly belonged upon the "written app' cation of two-thirds of the electoj residing upon such territory co.- curred in by the board of the co,: poration which is to receive it back! Would Not Help. The general view of those present was that although an injustice wa undoubtedly done to those owning agricultural lands, whose property! was included in the enlarged school district without having a voice in the procedure, that the return of this land now to the original district would not right the situation, but only cause a maladjustment that would incur further expense. It was pointed out that a 29 mill levy, now existing in the township district for school purposes would only bring an additional $1,200 in the 4-12 sections involved in the transfer, or, considering an increase of 50 per cent in valuations, $1,800. This, it was stated, would not be sufficient to build schoolhouses for the 100 additional pupils that would be put back on Mason township. Tuition in the Mason City schools would amount to a total of 50,000 for 100 pupils. Need Protection. Several were of the opinion that although the actual transfer of territory may not be the equitable thing here at present that a law of this character should be passed to protect landowners on the edges of cities from future acts of.t* kind without having a. voice.z?tne procedure. Representative Dean stated the various arguments raised on the matter were not new to him, all of them having been advanced in the committee. George Streeter, president of the Mason township board, presided. A By Men with Years of Experience New and Used Motors Bought and Sold Fancy Plate Roil, pound. , 5c Trade Here and SAVE! Lowest Rates on C O R N L O A N I N S U R A N C E 211 Weir Bldg. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City, la. n Teeth 50c 221 Sixth St. S. W. Pop Corn, albs .23c Arm Hammer Baking: Soda Sauerkraut, large can., Ilk Schlitz Gingerale, per bottle Gloves, two thumb, pair. ..Ilk Dill Pickles, quart jars. 12k \Ve have n larjre stock of candy, includinp; Peanut Brittle, I'na- nnt Squares, Peachstones, Raspberry Dropa, Cut Kock, Sour Filled Mnratban, Mixed Mint Kisses, Lemon Drops, Cocoanut Flakes, Chocolate Stars, Broken Taffy, Horchonnd Drops, Butterscotch Wafers, Almond Butter Chips, Blnck Walnut Filled, Christmas Broken Mix, etc. Priced from 15c to 20c per Ib. Christmas Trees.... Â£*tf*. to 39c Olives, per bottle. 8k "How We Got That Way" -- by Wyatt Started WALTZ" WAS INVEMTED- WHEN A CDUPL OF PALOOKA GLAOIATOC? V,'ENT INTO A \n^n^r You KNOW you're getting concrete of Just the proper mix SJ you specify Henkcl'9 Ready Mixed Concrete. Ideal f o r foundations, driveways, cellar floors--for any concrete job. HENKEL'S READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONK 2(i26 The lowest prices I have made ou Dental Work iu fifteen years. Silver Fillings As Low As GOLD DuST (fo Qp RUBBER PLATE O O . y D Teeth Extracted '.. .Â§1,00 Plates repaired In my own laboratory while you wait. D E N T I S T Over Palais Royal Corner North of Dime Stora OPEN EVENINGS-SUNDAY A. M.