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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 23 1936 ELEVEN ! TREND TOWARD SEPARATE UNITS Grocery Chain Announces It Will Become Group of Independents. NEW YORK. (.-PI--Definite support of some merchants -belief that the chain store trend is toward vol- 'untary associations of separatelj owned units came Tuesday from one i of New York's largest chain store organizations. Â· In taking steps to convert itself into a voluntary chain of 2,000 independent stores, the James Butler Grocery company expressed beliel that the trend is in this direction. Â· A somewhat similar view was expressed recently by John A. Hartford, president of the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea company, operators of the largest chain store system in 'the country. Hartford took the view that sep- nrate ownership is the simplesl method of escaping 1 "chain stem taxes" in the several states where laws call for higher rates on store groups under single ownership. Widseth of Minnesota U Grid Team to Speak at Decorah Sessions DECORAH -- Among: highlights included in the student speakers' contribution to the Lutheran Students' Union convention at Luther college in .Decorah Feb. 28, 29 and March 1, will be a brief talk by Edwin Widseth, co-captain elect of the Minnesota university football championship te.am. Mr. Widseth will speak Saturday afternoon on the general theme of the convention, v One Life to Live." The All-American tackle is in great demand as a speaker at young people's gatherings. He has been partly responsible for the recent establishment of a Lutheran students' discussion group at the University farm school. He is a member of Como Park Lutheran church in St. Paul, Minn. Fifteen other student speakers from Luther, Augustana in Sioux Falls, St. Olaf in Northfield, Concordia in Moorhead, Waldorf in Forest City, Pacific Lutheran in Parkland, Wash., Gale in Galesville, Wis., and the Decorah Girls' college will introduce divisions of the three student panels which are also scheduled for this Saturday afternoon all- student session. These panels are headed "Campus Life," "Student Problems" and "Life Choices." Main addresses of the convention will be brought by guest speakers. Dr. D. M. Christensen of Augsburg ~ seminary, Minneapolis, will give tne ^opening message on Friday evening. Prof. Theodore Huggenvik of St. Olaf college will speak Saturday evening. Dr. T. F. Fullixson, president of Luther Theological seminary in St. Paul and the Rev. Carl B. Ylvisaker, dean of religion at Concordia college will conduct services in the two Decorah Lutheran churches on Sunday morning, and Dr. Gullixson will give the closing address of the convention on Sunday afternoon. Special features of the three-day meeting include concerts by the Luther college European Tour band and the Luther College Schola Can- torum. There will be an informal reception and a convention banquet to add to the fellowship of student delegates. 1 For Bad Cough, Mix This Better Remedy, at Home Needs No Cooking! Big SavingI You'll be pleasantly surprised when you make up this home mixture and try it for a distressing cough. It's no trouble to mix, and costs but a trifle, jet it can be depended upon to give quick and lasting relief. Make a syrup by stirring 2 cups of granulated sugar and oue cup of ivatet for a -few moments until dissolved. No nocking needed. Get 2 J /i ounces oE Pinex from any druggist put it into a pint bottle, and fill up with your sugar pyrup. The- pint thus made gives you four times as much cough remedy for your money, yet it is far more effective than ready-made medicine. Keeps perfectly and tastes fine. This home-mixed remedy has a remarkable, three-fold action. It soothes the irritated membranes, loosens the phlegm, and helps clear the air passages. Thus ft makes breathing easy, and lets you get restful sleep. Pinex is a compound of Norway Pine, in concentrated form, famous for ts effect fu stopping coughs quickly. Money refunded if it doesn't please you in every way. On Trial in Father's Death EMMA WILLIS Four Alienists Called to Support Insanity Defense Girl Tells Story of* Brutality of Her Slain Father. ANADARKO, Okla., (.Â«--Attor- neys for 18 year old Emma Willis, on trial for the "abuse murder" of her share cropper father, summoned four alienists Tuesday to support a defense of insanity. A basis for the plea came from the girl's own story of brutalities she suffered from her father, Iddis H. Willis, whom she shot to death last Dec. 21 as he slept. The night before he had refused her permission to attend a Christmas party with a neighbor. Emma said she has had "blank spells" since the summer of 1931 and that her mind went blank the morning her father was slain. Treated lake Livestock. The high school girl climaxed a witness stand recital of beatings and improper advances she received from her father with "he was just as brutal to me as he was to the stock on the place. "With rocks, sticks, anything he could grab, he used to beat me." Toil worn Mrs. Zona Willis, the girl's mother, corroborated h e r daughter's story of mistreatment. Emma said her father made 1m- jroper advances toward her and ;hat on the night before he was killed he "told me that if I'd do vhat he wanted he would be easier in me and the family and see that : got to go places and wouldn't have .o work on the farm. Threw Piece of Iron. "He threw a piece of iron at me vhen I said 'no' and ran out the door." Her mother said she knew oÂ£ the mproper proposals. On cross examination County At- orney Amos Stovall sought to show 5mma had disobeyed her father and hat she had been permitted frequent "dates" with boys of the eighborhood. for Mae Tierney, 44, Are Held at Lawler NEW HAMPTON--Funeral ser- 'ices were held Tuesday morning or Miss Mae Tierney, 44, at Our Lady of Mount Carmel church, Lawer, with the Rev. John O'Donnell, pastor, officiating. Miss Tierney ied at the home of her father Saturday evening after a two weeks' 'llness. Surviving are her father, lYancis Tierney; two sisters, Mrs. Qarl Cooney, Lawler; Mrs. Paul ones, Waukon; three brothers, Roy .nd John Tierney, both of Lawler, and Emmet Tierney of Detroit, Mich. WHEN KIDNEY TROUBLE CAUSES YOU TO GET UP NIGHTS Enumerators for 8th Congressional District Listed at Fort Dodge FORT DODGE, (UP)--The federal business s and manufacturers census in the eighth congressional district will get under way immediately. Joseph M. Kelley, Ayrshire, announced. Enumerators have been named in 12 of the 11 counties in the district, Kelley said. The enumerators by counties: Boone, Elzie Caskey, Madrid; Roy Steward and Mrs. Violet Curry, both of Boone; Calhoun, Calvin Petticord and Evert D. Calhoun, both of Rockwell City; Turney L. Peterson, Manson; Carroll, Leo J. Mungen, Nick E. Lappe and Vincent Schulte, all of Carroll; Willard Phipps, Coon Rapids: Crawford, Walter J. Rickert and Mrs, Ruth Blevin, both of Denison; Roy Moeller, West Side; Humboldt, John Callahan and Lester J. Rathke, both of Humboldt; Hamilton. Wilbur C. Williams, Elwin Van Doren and Forest A. Fringe, all of Webster City: Kossuth, L. A. Haghmd, Swea City; Lester W. Callies, Titonka: Palo Alto, Edward Kane and B. F. Bradley, both of Emrr.etsburg; Margaret Hagan, Ayrshire; Pocahontas, Francis Kel-1 ly, Fonda; Virgil G. James and Rob- j eft S. McEwen, both of Pocahontas; | Webster, Reuben Amandus, DeRoy Campbell, Edward Jones, Edmund Ploog, Mrs. Margaret Bestwick and Elwyn Sells, all of Fort Dodge. Davenport Mayor Is Republican's Choice to Succeed Himself DAVENPORT. O)--Mayor Merle F. Wells won the republican nom- matirn for mayor at Monday's city primary, defeating Harry Phillips, a. former mayor and for many ycars superintendent of public construction by a margin of - to i. Otto Hill, former banker, held an unofficial lead of 22 votes over former Mayor George Tanlc for the democratic nomination. Betty Ley I st Over All in Lakota Declam Meet LAKOTA -- The declamatory contest planned Feb. 13 was postponed until Friday. In the William Powers took oratorical, first, Paul \\t\rn Bladder is Irritated When rnssiici? is Difficiill When Backache Bothers Flush Poisonous Waste and Acid From Kidneys GAIN IN HEALTH If you aren't feeling just right- are nervous--have dizzy spells and occasional backache--study your kidneys and learn more about yourself. Through the delicate filters of the kidneys, acid and poisonous waste are drawn from the blood and discharged from the body through the bladder--sometimes these niters become clogged with poisonous waste and kidneys rto not function properly--they need a good cleaning. One reliable medicine, highly effi- cient and inexpensive is GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules-you can't go wrong on this grand medicine for it has been helping people for 50 years--to correct their aches and pains and to banish their acid conditions, the aggravation of sciatica, neuritis, neuralgia, lumbago and rheumatism. So if you have such symptoms of Kidney trouble as backache, nervousness, getting up two or three times during the night--scanty, burning or smarting passage--leg cramps--moist palms or puffy eyes get a 35 cent package of this grand and harmless diuretic at any modern drugstore--it starts the first day on its errand of helpfulness. But be sure it's GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules--the m-ifrinal - t h - g e n u i n e -- r i g h t f r o m Haarlem in Holland. Ukena second; dramatic, Betty Ley first and Muiial Johnson second: humorous. Esther Buckels first add Norma Heetland second. Raymond Smith. Mrs. Ida Smith and Mrs. A. C. Schissel were .judges. Betty Ley took first over I all. . WESLEY--School was resunieci here Monday morning at the Parochial school after being dismissed three weeks ago. The public school had intended to open Monday, but a frozen water main was discovered early in the morning, necessitating another day's vacation, totaling 10 days. Kicked by Horse. WESLEY--Fred Girres, elderly farmer living northwest of town, Monday morning suffered a broken left leg right above the knee when a horse in the barn kicked him. Tom McMahon with his ambulance took him t i r Alfiona where the fracture wa.- ?ot and h" remained at t h e Kossuth county hospital to recuperate, OUR ENTIRE STOCK THROWN ON THE BARGAIN BLOCK * We Ve Gone To Extremes \ $ an UNCONDITIONAL SURRENDER of ALL PROFITS v FORCES US TO LIQUIDATE! Women f s Coats ^Dresses Our Entire STOCK of IN THE MOST DRAMATIC SALE IN OUR 4 YEARS THE PRICE TAGS SPEAK CLEARLY, FORCEFULLY THIS UNRESTRAINED SELLING-IT'S ALL GOING CHEAP in a AND THERE WILL BE ALL SIZES -14 to 20 and 38 to 46 WHEN THE A. M. Rain, Snow or Below Zero Be here when the doors open, for this wiSi be as complete a close-out as you've ever seen. Not a going-out-of-business-safe, not a bankrupt sale -- but nevertheless we have hammered our prices to ROCK BOTTOM m ars effort to reduce our loaded stocks to a normal state. We honestly beiieve it will pay you large dividends to participate in the savings! Crowd Your Way In and Get These-- 55 COATS, all fidtly f if ^ * **. C i!-- Â«Â·Â«Â» Â«v on oca. SECT /sa MR as 140 Smartly Tailored 39 STUNNIMG KNIT Good Size Assortment, Values to $8.90 ALL HIGHER GRADE COATS AND DRESSES REDUCED ONE-HALF TO ONE-THIRD OFF REGULAR PRICES. GROUP OF NEW SPRING COATS, DRESSES and SUSTS INCLUDED in this SALE at TREMENDOUS SAVINGS All Wool J 3 A O 3 iaiL tw r War ^^ Â» *F\J V QIU6S SPLENDID FOR OFFICE OR SCHOOL WEAR -- SIZES 14 to 20 Good Sizes Values to $10.90Â® PRICE TAGS OF THE PRICE SILK BLOUSES, SWEATERS, values to $2.49 STRUTWEAR HOSIERY, Pair New SPRING SKIRTS . . . . Qyantsties Limited WE'RE TAKING 2 Fur Coats, value $49.50 2 Fur Coats, value $69.50 2 Fur Coats, value $79.50 Sale --Come Early!