The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 7, 1934 ツキ Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 7, 1934
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 7 テつキ 1934 Mason Citys Calendar March テつォ--Mason City school election. March 1テつサ--Public hearing on city budget. April 8--Senegalese drum and bugle corps cake-walk under sponsorship of Legion auxiliary. Here in Mason City day. Fanners--Frozen Floyd Frater, trombone. Ph. 3106. County Agent Marion Olson was in Des Molnes Wednesday attending a conference on beef production control. Tom flreeley, formerly of Mason City, who Is now working in St. Paul, visited friends here Wednes- and picketed fish of si kinds. E. B. Higley Co. L. L- Raymond, automobile clerk in the county treasurer's office, was confined to his homeWednesday due to illness. Roger Patton wテつォs on the HI-Y program Wednesday night, speaking on flags of various nations. Good dean coal at fl.OO. Allison Coal. Ph. 431. Mn. Guy E. Hanson left Wednesday for her home to Sioux City after a three day visit here with her husband, who was recently transferred from the internal revenue bureau offices In Sioux City to these offices here. Mr. anfi MM. B. J. Mmm "i daughter, Margaret, and son, .Jack of St Paul, V/ai==sday visited friends here. They formerly lived in Mason City. Psychic Reader-iBm. 343, Cerro Gordo. Hrs. 10 a. m. to 11 p. m. The Bev. Walter H. Kwnpen announced his subject for the Wednesday night service at the Central Lutheran church at 7:45 o'clock was "The Forging Spirit of Prayer. . Special Thurs. nlte T-bone steak dinner complete with dessert 35c Ford-Hopkins Co. A meeting of the St. James Lutheran brotherhood will be held Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, with E Bublizt, H. Wandrey, R. Krieger, E Meyer and W. F. Beilfuss on the program and Fritz Tietgen serving. Dance at Kudfl, Thurs., Mar. Huck Shaffer's Orch, English Lenten services were to be held at the St. James Lutheran church Wednesday evening at 7:45 o'clock, with the Rev. O. Mall speaking on "The Man of Suffering--On the Cross." The humorous pUy, "Comical . Countrv Cousins," which was.pre- \wnted~ recently at; the Roosevelt ^-ftool is to Vby^repeated: Thursdi テつキeveSngV Harck 8rテつサt the*O.~O, home. The production f eatures C. K Kinney ** Aunt Ophelia and was directed by Elsie Morehouse. Frank Parrott, Mason City, Is one of the 30 freshmen engineers whose outstanding scholastic achievement during their first semester in the college of engineers of the State テつキUniversity of Wisconsin has brought them honorary distinction, according to a news dispatch from Madison, Wis. テつキ Chicken pie dinner SSc, 1st Meth - -- March 8th, .5 COMPLETE ORGANIZATION OF FARM CREDIT FIRM *-- odist church, Thurs. p. m, Joe W. MorrUI of Waverly was ordered to report to the naval tratn- ine station at Hampton Roads, va., according to information received, here Wednesday by R. F. Allison, officer in charge of the naval recruiting station. Morrill will leave his home sometime before March 15. AU postofllce employes except rural carriers were assessed a one day furlough to be taken, each of the months of March, April, May and June, according to orders re- ceiced Wednesday by local postal authorities from Washington. Vacations due during those months were also cancelled and a necessary curtailment of service was authorized in an attempt to meet the reduced budget for the fiscal year ending June 30. BOARD MEMBERS ELECT OFFICERS FOR FIRST YEAR Wamsted President and Frazer Secretary of North Iowa Association. Plans of the farm credit admin- stratlon for making short term credit available to the farmers of this area took .final form Tuesday afternoon at a meeting of the board of directors of the recently organized Mason City Production Credit association. The directors elected Jrede Wamstad as president and S. Kennedy, Jr., as vice president The loan committee will consist of Mr. Wamstad, Mr. Kennedy sjnd Hilmen Gaarder. W. T. Frazer was elected secretary treasurer of the association and will have offices at Mason City. The Production Credit corporation at Omaha,-a part of the administration set-up, subscribed for $56,250 worth of the stock of the local association and arranged to pay ID $28,125 Immediately, thua enabling the association to start doing business within two weeks. This capital fund will be invested in government securities which will be pledged with the Federal Intermediate Credit bank and thus make available a line of credit for farm, ers of this section of approximate ly $400,000. The Omaha corporation has indicated that it will complete its purchase of the amount sub .scribed as fast as local borrowings demonstrate the need. For Six Counties. The Mason City Production Credi' association is authorized to serve the farmers of Cerro Gordo, Han cock, Winnebago, Worth, Floyd and Mitchell counties. The borrowe' must offer satisfactory security in eluding crops, livestock, or farm equipment and an acceptable plan of repayment. The loans are fo short term purposes, raising crops breeding or feeding of livestock poultry production and dairying. Those present at Tuesday's meet ing included Walter E. Anderson and Henry L. Eichling, representing the Production Credit corporation o; Omaha, and S. Kennedy, Jr., o; Clear Lake, Howard C. Barger of Meservey, Brede Wamstad of Osage Henry Regel of Charles City, J. P Hanson of Otranto, A. M. Elvebak of Klester and Hilman Gaarder of Kensett, directors of the association. Start April 1. Mr. Anderson said that .at the present rate of progress the local organization should be ready to make loans by. J "April 1. . . ' . Government funds are not used in making these loans, he pointed out. The funds from which the loans are made are created by discounting the farmers' notes with the Federal In: tennediate Credit bank in Omaha which, in turn, sells its debenture* on the public market, thua providing agriculture with a permanent avenue to American money markets through which it- can satisfy its short term credit needs. These Production' Credit associations are intended to gradually displace all temporary government loan agencies now operative, refinancing any sound loans which are Your Income Tax * テつキ * * No. 30. Items Exempt From Tax Certain items are specifically exempt from the income tax and need not be included in the taxpayer's return of gross income. Among such terns are the proceeds from life in- jurance policies paid by reason of he death of the insured. Amounts received (other than amounts paid iy reason of the death of the insured and interest payments on such amounts), under a life insurance, endowment, or annuity contract, which are less tnan or exactly equal :o the premiums or consideration jaid therefor, are exempt from fed- sral income tax. Any excess received over the consideration paid is taxable. There are also exempt from :ax amounts received by gift, bequest, devise, or inheritance; interest on obligations of the District of Columbia, any territory, state, county or municipality; interest on certain bonds issued by the United States government or its possessions,' and on federal farm loan bonds; amounts received through accident or health insurance or under workmen's compensation acts for personal injury or sickness, and damages received on account of such injuries or sickness. All types of compensation received by a veteran or his family under'the World war veterans' act of 1924 are exempt from federal income tax, and to the extent that such compensation is paid under the provisions of that act, exemption also applies to all types of compensation received by a veteran or his family under the provisions of the War Risk Insurance and Vocational Rehabilitation Acts. Pensions received from the United States by the family of a veteran for services given by the veteran to the United States in time of war are exempt, as gifts. There is also exempt from federal income tax the rental value of a dwelling house and appurtenances thereof furnished to a minister of the gospel as part of bis compensation. Other items excluded from gross income are alimony, fees of notaries public if they are commissioned by a state, and city jury fees. PRIMARY HAS NOT HELPED POLITICS, SAYS J. A, NELSON Decorah Man in Talk to Lions Attacks U. S. Plan of Tax Exempt Securities. That the direct primary in Iowa has not accomplished the purpose for which It was designed was an assertion of Atty. J. A. Nelson of Decorah in an address Wednesday noon before the Mason City Lions STRAWS Showing Which Way Wind Blows the club. 'I wonder," he observed, 'if the way to get back to able men in high office--men like Dolliver and Cummins--wouldn't be to return to the old town meeting form of caucus. Under the present system the man with a. little financial or organiza- tion'backing can win nomination irrespective of his fitness to hold office. There are cases in which the nrimary has reached into the penitentiaries of our country to pick out its candidates for congress." Against Tax-Exempt Paper. Mr. Nelson expressed an admiration for the courage and straightforwardness of President Roosevelt. He criticized the policy, however, of the federal government's continuing to issue tax-exempt securities to finance the new deal program. "This," he asserted, "is Inviting the money-changers to continue in the temple rather than driving them out, as the president suggested in his ringing inaugural address a There are those who contend some of the CWA work done in Mason City couldn't classify under the head of "creating new wealth." Under this classification would come the destruction of some of the natural beauty of Mason City's streams by cutting down scores of trees, building ugly embankments. The projects along the streams are being carried on in the name of "flood control." We are not disputing the fact that the excavations will facilitate the flow of the water in the streams. Whether or not the flood danger justifies destroying much of the beauty along Winnebago and Willow we won't attempt to determine. But we do mourn the passing of many beauty spots that can never be reclaimed. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS THURSDAY'S SPECIALS D D. D., 27c, 49c, 99c; .S. S. S. 98c 4 Kruschen Salts, 79c; Foley's Kidney Pills, 49c; Mother's Friend 99c- Danderine, 29c, 4?c, 79c; Carter's Liver Pills, 19c; Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin, 49c, 89c; Bron chuline Emulsion, 99c; Moone's Emerald Oil, 69c; Nurito, 89c; Cystex 61c, $i:i9; Fasteeth, 32c, 49c, 89c Nature's Remedy, 19c, 39c, 79c Turns, IOC, 12 for $1.00; Pinex, 49c Cuticura, 25c, 50c; Cuticura Soap 25c; Resinol, 49c, 89c; Olive Tab lets, 15c, 30c, 60c; Vick's VapoRub 23c, Nose Drops, 39c, Cough Drops lOc; Jad Salts, 39c; Pazo Ointmen for Piles, 49c, 59c; Weeks' Nas-OH lOc, SSc; Crazy Crystals, $1.00 an $1.50; Old Gold Cigarets, 14c. Generally fair -Wednesday night and Thursday; somewhat colder In central and east portions Wednesday night, not so cold Thursday in extreme west. W. KY. LUMP $8.00 W.G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 ot retired when due. Mason Cityans Back After Experience in Wreck Near Dubuque Local residents who were on the ill-fated Milwaukee train wrecked ear Dubuque early Tuesday morning arrived in Mason City Tuesday afternoon. The group included CoL Hanforc tfacNider, W. F. Ingraham, Mr. and Irs. E. H. Wagner and W. M. Temple. Mr. and Mrs. Wagner were re- urning' from a week's vacation trip o New York City, while Mr. Temple was coming back from a business rip to Chicago. Colonel MacNider laughed at the efforts to play up the fact that hi was in the wreck *isen 33 a matter if fact he slept ttaragitout tha en ire commotion. "If there was any hero ffomlfa son City it -sras Dick Wagner be cause be helped poll oat the en gineer," be said. Neither -was the report correct that the colonel Ttzs in the private car of Mr. Ingraiam, division superintendent 'I didn't know n? was on the train until we got to Dulmque," he stated. CORNELL DEBATE ENDS SEASON OF JUNIOR COLLEGE Marked17th Argument for Locals, AH With Four Year Schools. A debate with a varsity team from Cornell college Tuesday concluded the regular season for the ocal junior college debaters. This season was remarkable in the fact iat all of the 17 debates were with 'our year. Institutions. Guy L. Crosen, debate coach, stated that next year the policy of debating only with four" year institutions will be continued; Debaters who represented Cornell Tuesday were two seniors, Stanley Joslin and Philip Putman. The negative aide.of the question, that the presidential powers of the present smergency be made.permanent, was :aken by Harry Schulman and Joe Yoseloff of the local junior college. The Decorah man, who is reported year to be on the point of announcing his candidacy for lieutenant governor on the republican ticket, expressed fullest confidence that America will never nurture a dictatorship. He referred to the "wise provision" in our constitution which gives the people a right to repeal any law or withdraw any power conferred by legislation. That railroad salaries for high officials stand in need of a wholesale trimming and that there must be further regulation of trucks if Iowa's paved highway system is to be saved were vigorous contentions of the speaker. A stirring appeal for a return to the "rugged individualism" which enabled the pioneers to carve out a home and a prosperity from the frontier prairie and wilderness concluded the attorney's address. Hearers were admonished to turn back in their histories and emulate the public-splritedness of the Washing- tons, Jeffersons ana Lincolns. Mr. Nelson was introduced by Judge J. C. Shipley, an old law college classmate at the University of Iowa. ~ : Tell of St. Ansgar Meeting. Roy Bailey and A. L. Sherin reported on a Lions club meeting at St. Ansgar Tuesday night at which the local club provided the program, featured by an address on safety by C. E. Gilman. Announcement was made that two weeks from now, Wednesday night, March 21, the Mason City club will provide an entertainment for the Garner Lions. Dr. C. F. Starr reported as chairman on plans for a party honoring Vincent (Stub) Hascall, Omaha, first vice president international, to be staged-here on the night of Wednesday, April 11. Coach J. A. Grimsley of the local high school was unanimously voted into membership in the club. GOOD NEWS FOK HUSBANDS Mason City's need for a municipal auditorium grows more and more apparent. Next year for lack of space, only members will be admitted to Woman's club meetings and husbands will be able to give up the arduous labor of Inventing reasons why they should not be forced to put in appearances at lectures. There was a sign テつー* ttillet ln the sheriffs office Wednesday when It was learned Jerry Crテつォ*i was going to run for lieutenant- governor. THOUGHT OF HIS WIFE As usual, there was comedy in tie midst of the tragedy of the Milwaukee train wreck near Dubuque Tuesday morning in which a number of Mason City residents fig- C E. Anderson, Peoria, HI., salesman also headed for Mason City, occupied a berth alone, but the shock of the collision started him talking. "Hello honey, are you hurt? he was heard to mumble. "Honey are you all right?" Mr. Anderson maintained that his wife usually traveled with him and that when the train stopped so abruptly the first thing he thought of was her. Colonel MacNider was surprised to see the big story and headlines about how 'fate saved him. "The only thing I told the reporter was that I always sleep with a derby on my head and that that absorbed the shock of the collision," he said. SHE MAT VINDICATE ' HERSELF YET More than one home was thrown into confusion over the week-end when outlaw Dillmger escaped from his female custodian. It will be something like this which will precipitate the great industrial war between men and women which has heen forecast.for the future. It has MUSIC MOTHERS STAGE CAMPAIGN TO RAISE FUNDS Collecting Old Paper* and Magazine* to Be Sold for Band, Orchestra. The High School Music Mothers club is staging a campaign this week to gather old magazines and newspapers to be sold to raise funds for the band and orchestra. テつキ Those who have newspapers or magazines they wish to donate for this purpose have been asked to telephone Thursday or Friday, the various sections of the city using the following number*: Northwest, 262'0 or 2707; northeast, 1669J or 1632; southwest, 2896J or 1075 and southeast, 1637W or 1868. The music mothers have been promised the use of several trucks and cars for the work of gathering the material, but will be glad to have others donate the servicea of their motor cars, it was stated. TJils may be done by calling one of the above numbers. The old postoffice building will be used as a warehouse for the gathering of the papers and magazines. Those who wish to bring their donations to that building will find It open for that purpose Saturday. Boy Scouts have donated their services and Saturday will cover the city in a canvass for the cause of the music mothers. Funds raised by this and other projects of the music mothers are to be used to send the high school band and orchestra to contests. Standard Oil Holds First of Series of Dealer Gatherings The first of a series of eight meetings of Standard Oil company dealers was held Tuesday afternoon at St. John's hall with 85 in attendance from the immediate vicinity of Mason City. Other meetings are being held at Decorah, Waterloo, Iowa Falls, Fort Dodge, Algona, Emmetsburg and Sac City. More efficient and more profitable ways of handling business was the keynote of the meeting, which was in charge of H. E. Bruce, manager. Other speakers on the program were R. T. Kinneman, assistant manager; M. A. Neighbor, Bales manager; J. J. Jost, dealer salesman; M. E. Miller, advertising representative, : and a.. L. Pangborn, tire sales promoter. The afternoon was spent in a discussion of advertising programs and suggestions on how to give customers better service. A dinner was served at 6 p. m. with entertainment provided by JB Welsh who sang several numbers accompanied by Mrs. L. S. Sanders, and a series of musical numbers At the Hospitals Wanda Lee Rapp, Britt, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Mrs. F. M. Rogers, 725 Washington avenue northwest, was admitted to the Story hospital Tuesday for treatment. Lawrence Evenson, Miller, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday f oUowing a minor operation. C W Hanson, Manly, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Clarence Haberkamp, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Jewell Dusheck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs John L. Dusheck, 801 Tenth street northeast, was admitted to the Story hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Frank Reras, No. 67 Lehlgh Row, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment Miss Minnie Narum, Lake Milli, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Gunder Johnson, Joice, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for treatment COMPLETE PLANS FOR CAKE-WALK Legion Auxiliary Members Select Judges (or Event April 3. Details of the cake-walk program are being completed by Clausen Worden unit of the American Le glon auxiliary. The event, to be held at the Armory April 3, is being sponsored by the unit for the purpose of raising money for the gen eral fund of the organization f o carrying on all phases of their work Under the direction of Mrs. F. R Mahaffey, unit president, commit tees have been busy with arrange ments and announces that W. Ear Hall will serve as master of ceremonies. Judges who will determin the winners of the cake-walk con test are Mayor J. T. Laird, W. G. C Bagley, C. O. Wilkinson, Jay E Decker and Col. Hanford MacNider Two other judges will be named in a later announcement. Former cake-walks have met with popular approval in Mason City an it is expected that this auxlliarj sponsored contest will exceed others In attendance and excellent of program. Contestants, drawn from Mason City and many other places, wilt soon be in rehearsal. Announcement wilt be made late of the entire program. Unusual Is. terest is being shown and as th is the first time in many years tha the auxiliary has sponsored an un dertaking of this magnitude every effort will be made to make it outstanding success. UNERAL SERVICE FOR J, E, MINERS 0 BE THURSDAY Victim of Carbon Monoxide Poisoning to Be Buried Here. Funeral services for James E. Miners, 71, who died from carbon monoxide poisoning about 3:15 clock Tuesday afternoon, shortly after he had started his automobile a the garage at the rear of his ome, 118 Eleventh street northeast, will be held at the Randall funeral ome at 2:30 o'clock Thursday aft- rnoon. The Rev. William H. Spence, astor of the First Methodist church, rill be In charge of the services, urial will be in Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Miners, a retired farmer, had seen in the habit of working on his ar at odd times, according to his ousekeeper, Mrs. Annie Lord, and ad left the house more than an our before he was discovered in hit car. Mrs. Lord became alarmed t the time it was taking to start is car and went to the garage. She ound him slumped down in the ront seat with the doors of the gar- ge closed and the engine running. Tools on the floor near the car and a strip from the door of the car revealed that Mr. Miners had been working on it, according to J. E. McDonald, county coroner. It waテつサ elieved the door blew shut while Ir. Miners was working on the car. Us physician stated that Mr. Minns' heart was in a weak condition. Firemen worked over Mr. Miners or nearly 30 minutes with an H. I. inhalator after he had been taken rom the garage. Mr. Miners was born at Rockford, El., July 12,1862, but had resided to Jason City many years. He was ireoeded in death by his wife several rears ago. Surviving Mr. Miners are lis son, Burr, and two grandchildren Given at Assembly. This debate was given for the occurred to more than one feminist that an eye-sight test for the man who mistook the .toy gun for a real one might be in order. Also that Coolidge must have been right about whittling. college assembly. The junior and senior history classes and the oral English class of the high school were guests. No decisions are given in the debates with the four yeat schools. Debates in which the junior college participated in the past year were two with Iowa State college at. Ames, six with Iowa State Teachers' college at Cedar Falls and here; six with Luther college at Decorah and here, and three with Cornell college, at Mount Vefnon and Mason City. Won Over I. S. C. A high point in the season was the triumph over Iowa State college 'debaters on the question of-socialized medicine, a decision being given by radio listeners. Schulman and Dick Stevens participated in this event. Those who debated the past year for the local school were Schulman, Stevens, Yoseloff, Dick Martin, Jerome Schultz, Bob Simon ana James Stinehart. テつキ テつキ テつキ CASE DISMISSED. Victor Keilty -was dismissed from Justice of the Peace M. C. Cough- Ion's court Tuesday afternoon owing to insufficient evidence. He had been charged with embezzlement of alfalfa in information filed by Fred Herman. Mrs. Ladwig HI. NORA SPRINGS--Mrs. Electa Ladwig is seriously ill at ber home here the past week. Her two daughters, Mrs. Rufus Pickford and Mrs. A. L. Heinrich, both of Mason City, are here caring for her. F.G. Murphy, M.D. OUuMtt Eye. Ear. .Nose* Throat. AD diseases cansrd by tacorrtct food bal- ftnee. Nutrition laboratory. Office over Michael Drag Store Members of Phalanx Visitors at Hospital The Phalanx fraternity enjoyed an educational Park hospital trip through the Tuesday, evening. Gym Program Given by 15 at Madison Center Fifteen boys from the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday night presented an exhibition of gymnastics at the program of the Madison Community center. Attendance for this meeting was about the largest since the center has been organized. Boys who participated,., in charge of Ivan A. Bamテつォ3, physical director of the Y. M. C. A., were: Louis Hickham, Glenn Fessenden, Gerald Skipton, Bob Oliver, Irvin Hedricks, Jerry Laughlin, Dwain Law, Junior Law, Albert Case, Leo Schute, Junior Waggoner, Erwin Zorn, Claud Pickett, Bob Wallace and Warren Castle. Mrs. Brenton Named Iowa D.A.R. Regent at State Conference DES MOINES, March 7. tSPK- Mrs. Clyde E. Brenton of Des Moines was elected regent of Iowa Daughters of the American Revolution in conference here today. Other, officers elected at the conference were Mary Harrison Snider of Davenport, テつキrecording secretary; Mrs. Edwin P. Chase of Atlantic/ librarian; Mrs. O. S. Von Krog of Eldora, auditor, and Mrs. M. M. Burns of Sanborn, chaplain. presented by Elizabeth Friesner and Mary Fitzpatrick. Paul's Radio Service Is Arvin Auto Radio Representative Here It was announced here Wednesday that Paul's Radio. Service, 7-9 Second street S. W., has been appointed the official Arvin automobile radio service 'station for Cerro Gordo county. Arvin auto radios are distributed by the Sieg-Mason City company, 315 South Federal avenue, and from now on will be serviced by the local radio concern of which Pan!. Clement is proprietor. Chickasaw Appropriates $2,300 for Farm Bureau NEW HAMPTON, March 7.--The Chickasaw county board of supervisors, Monday apprqpriated $2,300 to the Chickasaw County Farm Bureau when the Farm Bureau filed a sworn statement -that it had 230 bona fide members. テつキ CASE DISMISSED A charge of embezzlement filed against Dale Pattschull of Mason City wag dismissed Tuesday by M. C. Coughlon, justice of the peace, for lack of evidence. The information was signed by Cart Olson of Meservey as a result of an alleged misunderstanding about a coat. A farmers' co-operative of Mc- Minneville, Ore., will distribute gasoline to members. Iowa produces more popcorn an timothy seed than any other sta or foreign country, the yearly yiel b e i n g , respectively, 25,000,00' p 'ds and 750,000 bushels. of Mason City Rockford, HI. and a brother of Classed as a tree and plant pest, mistletoe is outlawed by ordinance in several California cities and its destruction made compulsory. COAL IOWA LUMP M-enterrtBe) W KY NUT W. KY. LUMP $6.50 ton $6.50 ton $8.00 ton $8.50 ton SO. ILL. LUMP.... (Fnnklla Co.lltj) Above Coals Best hi Their Respective Field*. WHY PAY MORET Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 This was preceded by a short business meeting at the T. M. C. A. Dr. Draper Long, adviser of this organization of young men, conducted the party thruogh the hospital building. Miss Ida Iverson'of junior college science department and a few college biology students were guests of the club. Prospective, new members who also attended were: John and James Richardson, Bob Davl- son and Harris Gllpin. An initiation for these men is planned for the next meeting March 20. Submits to Operation. LEDYARD--Miss Alice Hagge, daughter of George Hagge, underwent a minor operation for appendicitis Sunday night at the Bancroft hospital. Loses Life Saving His Dog From Train SIOUX CITY, March 7. (ST--Joseph Kozlowski's attempt to save his dog from death cost him his life today when he was struck by a Chicago and North Western freight train on a trestle over the Floyd river near the stockyards. The dog escaped uninjured. C A S H FOR YOUR OLD CAR NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. RUG SAMPLES HALF YARD SIZE Values up to $5.35 Square Yard at 50 テつー Each WHILE THEY LAST Chest Colds Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creomulsion 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 Creomulsion.--(adv.) THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 250S 803 2nd S. W. Mason City, la. Ideal for Doorways, Etc. TYLER-RYAN FURNITURE CO. 29 Second St. S. E. PHONE 3910 See VANCE in Advance A SELBY SHOE $685 テつキf|iA.MhlAテつォ*juテつォ In Kllanlr ftm ~RA\ テつォTテつォ ^1^ FMhioned in Black or Beige Fitted in Style at- I AIRD' L 14 East State St. "WHERE SHOES ARE REALLY FITTED S GET THAT "GLASGOW SMILE' BY ORDERING YOUR EASTER SUIT NOW... (Easter Sunday, April 1st) W* could write a book on the values we have to show you . . . We've just the suit and topcoat to make you a well dressed man. Every garment has the NRA label and Is made in sanitary shops by union, men. We will make up a garment, designed-for-you-alone, from your choice of several hundred new spring patterns. SUIT or TOPCOAT 24 E. State ' Quality Tells and Price Sells

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