The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 23, 1934 · Page 4
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March 23, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 23, 1934
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c «·»,; FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 23 1934 Ai 1 Mason City's Calendar I Esl fin ien- aci Jy ; ; noi ECU 5; rut as" be] wh cai sot. Opi th( ell'l roil vd March 28--Two one act plays. "Birthday of the Infanta" and "El Cristo," to be given at the high school auditorium at 8:15 p. m. April 1--Easter Sunday. April S--Senegalese drum and bugle corps cake-walk under sponsorship of Legion auxiliary. April 3, 4, 5, 6 -- Globe-Gazette cooking school, building show, high school; 4prU 4, 5, 6 and 7--Boys' annual lobby show at Y. M. C. A.., sponsored by Kiwanis club and boys' department of the Y. M. C. A. April 7--Monthly meeting of UCT and auxiliary at the P. G. and E. auditorium including 6:30 o'clock supper. Here in Mason City a 5 hi te. ,va Gi ..the. Lea er · ·^ bt 1 ·tft . V c. tj J L P a V. ti Chicken pie dinner 25c, 25 W. State, Chateau Inn, Sat nite. George D. Van Nest will be the desk clerk at the Y. M. C. A. He was formerly employed as clerk at the Chicago and Northwestern railroad. Dance, Clear Lake Country Club. Sat., Sun., March 24, 25. Each 40c. Frank Hayes, Mason City attorney, was in Iowa Falls Friday on business. Trinity Garfleld circle bake sale, Merkel's, Sat, 24th. John A. VanNess of the Currie- Van Ness company returned from Minneapolis Friday where he had been visiting his daughter, Marion who recently underwent an operation for appendicitis. Dance--Kelly's Harp orchestra- Ellis Auditorium, Charles City, Wed., March 28. Gents 40c, ladies 25c. - The regular meeting of G voi- ture No. 66 of the Forty and Eight of the Legion will be held at the armory clubrooms at 8 o'clock -Monday evening, according to an announcement by Chef de Gare R. C. Patrick and Frank Bieth, correspondent. Saturday--Pcnneys will show a new special line of silk dresses at onlv $3. Quantity limited so be here early. Sizes 14 to 44. 1. C. Penney Co. V. B. Jorgo, state manager of the Tnvestors' syndicate, left Friday for Des Moines, after' holding a meeting with North Iowa representatives of tie organization at the Hotel Hanford Thursday night. Good .clean coiil at ?7.00. Allison CdaL ; ftue northwest, received^word of the death of .Jonn Al Dunham, former Mason Cityan, who dropped dead at Bis home in Los Angeles. Hia two sisters, Miss Angie Dunham and ·Miss Martha, Dunham, both of Los Angeles, are also known in Mason. City. Mr. Dunham, an engineer, recently completed work on two large projects at Long Beach. I will not be responsible for the condition of your hands, walls, woodwork, temper or pocketbooks if you do your spring houaecleaning with anything but Speedex. Don McPeak, Mason City Hardware Co. Central Lutheran guild food sale, Damon's, Sat, March 24. ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination on the Republican ticket for the office of County Supervisor from the First Supervisor District, Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, for the term beginning January 1, 1936. Primary elec- · tion to be held June 4, 1934. C. R. PATTON. "White's Scandals" to Come to Cecil Theater Starting on Saturday "George White's Scandals," re- .membered by many Mason Cityaas as a stage production which played at the Cecil on two occasions in the past after long runs on Broadway, returns to that theater Saturday in one of the greatest musical romances ever created for the moving picture screen. Availing himself of the broader opportunity for unique chorus numbers and settings offered by motion picture. production facilities, Mr. White assembled a cast which includes Rudy Vallee, Alice ' Faye, Jimmy Durante, Cliff Edwards Gregory -Ratoff, Adrienne Ames and 150 personally selected chorines and struck out for Hollywood where he supervised the filming of this picture, in addition to playing the role of' a play producer. The Cecil theater will show this feature through Tuesday. WH.SON-WEBER Wayne Wilson, 29, and Ruby Weber, 23, both of Mason City, have been issued a license to wed. BEET SUGAR FACTORY TO SIGN UP 16,000 ACRES "CAN'T WAIT FOR PLAN," MANAGER MOORE DECLARES Same Acreage as Last Year Aim of Mason City Factory. Fieldmen of tiie American Beet Sugar company were at the local factory Friday · getting contracts and instructions ready for the signup campaign which will start Saturday. Flans are being made for 16,000 acres, the same as last year, according to E. C. Moore, manager of the plant. "There is talk that beet sugar companies are going to be given the right to proceed on last year's basis, but we have received no official information," said Mr. Moore. "We can't wait any longer, however. The farmers are anxious to know. It is about time to start preparing the ground so we are going to start out making contracts." Last year the Mason City factory paid $800,000 to beet growers in North Iowa and southern Minnesota. MINISTERS PLAN UNION SERVICES Caul to Give Sermon at Community Thursday Evening. The union communion service under the direction of the ministerial association will be held in the First Presbyterian church at 7:30 p. m. on Thursday evening. The Rev. A. W. Caul will give the address. On Good Friday the traditional three and one-half hour service is to be held in the First Congregational church opening at 12 o'clock, noon, and continuing in 30 minute periods with 5 minute intermissions until 3:30 p. m. The music has been arranged unde rthe direction of Mrs. C. JB. Gilman and the program planned by a committee consisting of ;he Rev. Walter Kampen, the Rev. George H. Kphler and the Rev. George K. Davies. The seven periods with the subjects and speakers are: "The Pardonable Sin," the Rev. Walter H. Kampen; "The Coronation of Companionship," C. E. Gilman; "The Spiritualizing of Kinship," the Rev. Henry C. Brunemeler; ."Divine Nonintervention," the Rev. C.W. Sims; "The Revelations and Ministrations of Impulse," Dr. A. W. Caul; "The rledemptive Commencement," the Rev. B. T. Erholm, and "The Triumph of Sonship," Dr. W. L. Dibble. 30 to Be Baptized Here Sunday Night A special service · is to be conducted in the First Baptist church Sunday night at 7:30 by the Church 1 of the Open Bible, at which the Rev. Harold Adams will baptize 30 persons. A special program is planned for e service with the orchestra and choir of the Church of the Open Bible presenting numbers, also various instrumental and vocal numbers. The Rev. Frank Selby, who has been conducting a campaign in the Church of the Open Bible for the past two weeks, will preach. At the Hospitals Iowa Weather: Mostly cloud?. Snow probably tonight and Saturday except In the northu-ext and north central portions Saturday, Continued cold with somewhat colder Saturday In the northwest and north central portions* HEATO LUMP COAL... W.G. BLOCK CO. ... .,,.., PHONE 563 A son weighing 6 pounds 6% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Erickson, 422 Madison avenue southwest, Friday at the Mercy hospital. Margaret Rasmussen, Alden, was admitted to the Park · hospital Thursday for a minor operation. Donna Matte, Nora Springs, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. J. T. Penny, Mason City, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a minor operation, Mrs. Margaret Ryan, 223 Tenth street northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Duane Swindle, Alden, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a minor operation. John Dualop, 537 Eleventh street northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursdy following a minor operation. Leslie White, Northwood, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a minor operation. Nellie Howe, 12 Sixth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Jean Miller, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a minor opera- 'tion. Mrs. Elmer Jensen, Mason City. was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following treatment. Mrs. N. T. DeWitt, 2607 North Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Inez Curvo, I. 0. O. F. home, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. R. R. Thiehen, Ackley, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Easter Loyalty Drive of Presbyterians to Close Next Sunday Sunday is the last Sunday in the Easter loyalty campaign being carried on for the last six weeks in the First Presbyterian church. The southeast district under the leadership of Russ Johnston has maintained the lead throughout. George A. Smith is the major of the campaign. Sunday is also the day wherein the members of the congregation show loyalty through the reception of pledges for the budget for the coming: year. This is under the direction of Walter Rae. Through the generosity of the Presbyterian women new rugging has ben laid on the pulpit, down the aisles as well as at the entrance of the sanctuary. Also, copies of the new Presbyterian hymnal revised and presented for the first time last May by the Presbyterian Board of Christian Education to the general assembly of the Presbyterian church, have been purchased and will be used,for the first time on Sunday morning. The new hymnal marks definite progress in the religious field for bringing Christian hymnody into harmony with present thought and experience as well as conserving the treasury of experience of the ages, the Rev. G. K. Davies, the pastor stated. In co-operation with the 85 club the Presbyterian women also presented to the church parlors a new piano. METHODIST PLAY SUNDAY EVENING "He Is Son of God" to Be Presented by M. E. Players. The Easter play, "He Is the Son of God," by Linwood Taft, which was first presented by the Pilgrim Jlayers of Evanston, will be given n the First Methodist church Sunday evening at 7:30 by the Mason City Methodist .players. In keeping with the spirit of the production Mra. Leon Woodward will play the harp both prior to the play and as a connecting link be-" tween all the acts. Just before the play starts Alice George will give a. prologue that will prepare .the audience for the, istory in the play. The stage will be sat to represent a courtyard of a small house on the street leading to the temple in Jerusalem. The house belongs to Judith, a blind Jewess. As the play opens the stage will be lighted to represent a bright day in a semitropical climate. Following are the characters: JuditH, "a blind woman, Ellen Boothroyd Brogue; Esther, her daughter, Alice Kolar; Sarah, a bond-servant to Judith, Thelma Morgan Gilbert; Elahan, her son, recently escaped from the galleys, Ralph Cox; Cleon, his friend, a Greek Christian, Paul Foote; Israelite, a rich man, neighbor to Judith, helpless with palsy. Dr. R. F. DeSart, and litter bearer's, two slaves of the rich Hebrew, Glenn Gilbert, Paul 'rove. The production staff includes the following: Director, Mrs. Grace Humphrey; harp music, Mrs. Leon .Woodward; electrician, H. W. Little; assistant, Wiliam Fletcher; stage manager, Glenn Gilbert; assistants, Paul Grove, C. R. Marsh, D. W. McCallum; artist, Kenneth Wagner; cos- tumsr, Mrs. Ada Felt; properties, Josephine Odle; programs, Inez Winter; others, C. R. Robinson, Garrolld Gaffney, Kenneth Carey, Robert Petitt, Leah Jane Lee, Ethel Miller, Mabel Will, Velma Baker and Mrs. Max Kissick. Marjorie Jean Portis Dies at Parents' Home Marjorie Jean Portis, 9 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Portis, died at the home of her parents, 410 Twenty-sixth street southwest, Friday morning. She is survived by her parents, two sisters, Ruby and Marion, and two brothers, Donald and Walter. Funeral services will be held at the Olivet Methodist church Monday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. The Rev. William Galbreth, pastor of the church, will be in charge of the services. Burial will be at Burchinal. The body is at the Patterson funeral home. MUSICALE GIVES VARIED PROGRAM FOR CMA SERIES Warm Response Is Accorded Singers and Players of Matinee Group. A concert of delightful contrasts in type and mood and indicative of the high quality of musical talent possessed by Mason City was presented Thursday night before a large crowd in the high school auditorium by the Matinee Musicale as the second in the series of 1934 concerts by the Civic Music association. Thirteen musicians appeared on the program. Response which greeted all of the musicians, both on appearing on the platform and after they had completed their selections, was enthusiastic and "proved the enjoyment created for the listeners by this all Mason City program. Pianists Open Program. The program opened with two duo piano numbers by Ruth Stevens and Ruth Patton. Sympathetic interpretation which they displayed provided an unanimity of result, the two parts Intervening the complicated, interchanging arpeggios as well as the subdued melodies with intricate accompaniments. They played "Rococo" by Schutt and "Ritmo" t5y Infante at the beginning of the program and concluded the concert with Rubenstein'a "Torch Light Dance" and a valse from the "Aren- sky Suite." Next on the program were two numbers, "Springtime" by Watkins and "Smilin' Through" by Penn, sung by a trio composed of Lois Wells, Margaret Gilman and Alma Hagerman with Bertha Patchen as accompanist. Their voices blending larmoniously, the three made ef- 'ective presentations. Has Delicacy of Touch. Delicacy of touch was shown by Florence Dean, pianist, in Leschet- zky's "Two Larks." In her next number, she demonstrated much technical skill in the elaborate and heavy "Polichinelle" by Rachman- noff. Dorothy Robinson Maudsley, soprano, offered the next group, ac- ccompanied by Ruth Patton. Sing-- ing "What's in the Air Today" by Sden, " 'Tis Springtime on the Eastern Hills" by Wbelpley and "The Year's at the Spring" by Mrs. Beach, Mrs. Maudsley interpreted the numbers with power and richness. An instrumental trio, "Taran- telle" by Saint Saens, was played brilliantly by Lois MacReynolds Barclay, flutist; Eulalia Newell Johnson, clarinetist, · and Dorothy Hicks Allen, pianist. Command of the technical intricacies of this pleasing number, which was featured on a recent Chicago Symphony popular concert, was evidenced by the players. Plays With Interpretation. Esther Senior Stinehart, pianist, played with inspiration the beautiful melodies in the Russian number, "The Lark" by Glinka-Balakirew and later, in those passages requiring, great technic, effectively and with ease presented the same richness of feeling. Her facility as soloist was further demonstrated in an encore, "Humming Bird" by Beach, which the audience demanded. Singing in the original Italian, Agnes Lewis Bennett next sang "Lungi dal Caro Bene" by Secchi. Mrs. Allen was her accompanist. With dramatic feeling for the full emotion of this number, the talented contralto offered this song, the title of which interpreted is, "When Two That Love Are Parted." The same studied richness of expression was shown in her next number, "Ave Maria" by Schubert. Because of several other numbers concerning spring on the program, and perhaps because, although spring, it was snowing outside, Mrs. Bennett's announcement, with a smile, that she also would sing a spring song as an encore received much laughter from the crowd. The next concert in the Civic Music association series will be Apr! 18 by the high school orchestra anc band. On May 30 Miss Miriam Marston will give a piano concert assisted by her teacher, Miss Alts Freeman of Iowa State Teachers' college. Mrs. B. Raymond Weston will assist with a vocal group. The concluding concert, May 14, will be by the Civic orchestra with Miss Ilza Niemack of Charles City, famous violinist, as soloist. Sales Tax Plans Made by Retailers Uniform Method Will Be Used in This Community. Representative commitees of various retail groups in Mason City Friday announced a uniform basis for Lhe collection of the retail sales :ax which goes into effect April 1. Following are the rates agreed on: Purchases of 1'to 14 cents, no tax; 15 to 65 cents, 1 cent tax; 66 to 99 cents, 2 cent tax, and purchases of 51 and more, straight 2 cent tax, governed by major fraction. The tax is to be added to each cash or charge purchase and in any event will he added each day. Large rasters are being prepared to be placed in prominent positions in each store. In order to facilitate the collec- ion and prompt payment of the retail sales tax the retail food and grocery distributors association lave adopted the following ruling: "All charge accounts become due and payable in full each pay day and in any event not later than tha tenth of the month following- date of purchase." WE GUARANTEE Our Shoe Rebuilding Service. Old shoes made like new at reasonable prices. Quality materials used. Every job expertly done. MODEL SHOE SHOP 106 S. Fed. Gus Meros. Prop. I BIGGEST BUY *n "town, / ^-T~^----;r^. / PH1LCO 84B $20 EASIEST TERMS Sto our complete ttltction of new 1934 PBILCOS New.attractively designed BabyGrand in two-tone maple cabinet. Includes special Electro-Dynamic Speaker and many other big-set features. Receives police calls as well as regular broadcasts. See and hear it NOW! P. G. E. STAGE SHOW AT PALACE TUESDAY WLS Merry-Go-Round to Be at Local Theater for One Day. The Palace theater will present a special stage attraction for one day only, Tuesday, March 27, in addi- :ion to the screen program. The stage show is known as "The WLS tferry-Go-Round," and features a arge company of radio favorites. In the cast are Lulu Belle, the 'hayloft cut-up," who has made millions laugh; Olaf, the "comical Swede;" "the Hossier Hot Shots," a .alented quartet of young men who sing, play the clarinet, banjo, washboard and many other unique instruments; Eddie Allen, the "Dixie Har- m.Viica King;" Bob White, famous 'or his-imitations; the "Three Hired Men," singing popular songs and hill-Billy numbers; Vic Oakley, talented pianist; and old Bill Vickland, remembered for his characterization in "The Bookshop," "The Little Brown Church of the Air" and "The Cross Country Sunday School." "The WLS Merry-Go-Round" is proving to be one of the most popular shows on the road this season, and should be a hit with local theater-goers. The screen feature will be James Cagney's new picture, "Jimmy the Gent," co-starring Bette Davis. In this story, Jimmy the cave-man becomes Jimmy the cake-eater and a highly amusing film develops. The supporting cast includes Alice White and Allen Jenkins. Willis G. Glenn Dies. DBS MOINES, March 23. Willis G. Glenn, 69, general purchasing agent for the Iowa Packing company, died last night at his home here. Congressmen are cussing cockroaches on their premises. You see, the cockroaches back home can't vote.--Fountain Inn Tribune. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creomul- sion 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. MASON CITY TO BECOME CENTER FOR EMPLOYMENT Named as One of 10 Iowa Cities for Permanent Offices. Mason -City is one. of 10 Iowa municipalities that have been approved by the federal government as sites for federal-state public employment offices, according to information received Friday from State Labor Commissioner Frank E. Wenig. The Cerro Gordo county employment office operated at the courthouse has been on a temporary basis thus far, although it was generally understood Mason City would be one of the cities of Iowa to be made a part of 'the permanent setup. Recommended 15. The state had recommended 15 cities but the federal officials concluded that several of these were not placing enough applicants to justify their continuance when the state-federal arrangement goes into effect, Wenig said. Other cities approved are Des Moines, Sioux City, Cedar Rapids, Davenport, Burlington, Council Bluffs, Dubuque, Ottumwa and Waterloo. Other cities which were recommended by the state but which were not approved included Fort Dodge, £eokuk, Marshalltown, Creston and Spencer. Of these, Spencer later may be added to the approved list, however. How It's Financed. The state-federal offices will be financed jointly by the state and federal government on a fifty-fifty sasis, the recent special assembly session having appropriated ?32,130 as Iowa's share for the period end- ng June 30, 1935. The offices will carry on the work of job-finding which has been conducted throughout the state under the federal emergency reem- iloyment setup. Reemployment offices have been operating in the various counties under this plan. St. James Pastor Is Speaker at Immanuel Luther League Meeting The Immanuel Luther league had its monthly meeting at the church Thursday evening. The Rev. 0. E. Mall of the St. James Lutheran church gave an address on a Lenten theme. Other numbers on the program included a piano duet by Esther Nygren and Mrs. Quinred, a reading by Dora Peterson, vocal duet by Hazel and Ethel Wallskog, and a violin solo by Henry Herfindahl. The league has been divided into two teams, headed by Carl Olson and Ethel Wallskog, for a competitive contest for points for attendance, visitors at meetings and devotional services and new members. Mite boxes were distributed at this meeting. Refreshments were served by Ellen and Esther Landgren and Nets Frid. PHONE 888 BEFOKB IT'S TOO LATE Our Baby Poco Coal wins by comparison. Buy your coal on our money-back guarantee. It's easy to lire with BABY POCO. FIRESIDE FUEL COMPANY 1011 SOUTH FEOEBAL Home Project Chairmen Confer With Leader on Next Year's Work Twenty-five township home project and publicity chairmen met at 'the Hi-Y room of the Y. M. C. A. for an all day meeting with Mrs. M. K_ Gregg, assistant state home demonstration leader. At the morning- meeting Mrs. Gregg gave instruction on the making out of township and county annual reports. She also gave some valuable hints on posters and special features for Achievement day in June. After the picnic lunch at noon Mrs. A. M. Matzen, county chairman, called the meeting to order for a short business session. Mrs. Gregg then resumed her work and the home project for the coming year "Fourth Year Home Furnishing," was written. The five lessons will include chair caning, refinlsh- ing furniture, hoi.TM furnishing fabrics, block printing and applied design. COAL MEN TO MEET TUESDAY Dealers in Cerro Gordo and Surrounding: Counties to Attend Meeting. Coal dealers in Cerro Gordo county and surrounding territory will attend a meeting to be held at the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, when two representatives from the .national code authority for the industry will give addresses, according to an announcement by Frank Melius, chairman of the local coal dealers association. Mr. Melius stated he had received information that Iowa was to be placed in a separate area for code authority handling. Home From University. BUFFALO CENTER--Miss Marjory Harkness, a sophomore at the State University of Minnesota, was to arrive home Friday for a week's vacation. Her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Glen F. Turner, and children of Minneapolis, are bringing her by motor. Relief at Last! PILES No more torture! Walk, sit and sleep In comfort. Go to the stool without dread. For Pazo Ointment absolutely puts on end to Pile suffering of all forms--Blind, Itching. Bleeding and Protruding! Fazo does the three things necessary (1) Itsoothes-re- lieves the soreness and in flammation. (2) It heals- repairs the torn tissue. (3) It absorbs--dries up tlie excess mucus and reduce? the swollen blood vessels which are Piles. The method of application makes Pazo doubly effective. Special Pile Pipe attached to tube permits application high up in rectum so all parts are thoroughly medicated. Get Pazo today and realize the relief in store tor you! 5 South Federal--Mason City COLFLESH TO BE SPEAKER MONDAY AT ROTARY CLUB Meeting Open to Chamber and Service Club Membership. Robert W. Colflesh, Des Moines, United States district attorney and former department commander of the American Legion, will address the noon meeting of the Rotary club Monday at the Hotel Hanford. Through the courtesy of Rotarians the meeting is being thrown open to members of the Chamber of Commerce and the other service clubs. This will he the first public appearance of Mr. Colflesh in Mason City for several years. As Mr. Colflesh is a former resident of Mason City, having been a resident of the Odd Fellows home here when a boy, plans are being* made for a large gathering at the Monday meeting. Reservations may be made by calling the office of L. A. Ristau, secretary of the Rotary club. Return From Texas. ROCKFORD--Mrs. Nelson Tibbetts and son. Eugene, of Rockford. and Mr. and Mrs. Will Idler, Charles City, returned home Wednesday from a two weeks' trip to Del Rio, Texas, where they had gone for medical advic-2 for Mr. Idler at the Dr. Brinkley clinic. Cash Registers SUPPLIES . . . REPAIRS Cash Register Sales, ServUx- Phone 1742--Mason City ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS SATURDAYS SPECIALS Palm Olive Soap, 5c (Bring your coupon and get an extra bar free) : Jergen's Quality Soap--Rose. Carnation, Lavender, Violet, Jasmin, Latryx, 5c (6 for 25c); Colgate's, Orchis, Charmis, Lavender, 5c; Cashmere (Guest Size), 5c: (Large Size), lOc; Woodbury's Facial Soap, lOc. California Syrup of FifS Parke-Davis, Squibb anci Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, 21c, 37c: Nurito, 89c; Vick's Cough Drops, .lOc; Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, 51.09, Tablets, 39c; Creomulsion, 99c; Vick's Vaporub, 23c; Vick's Nose Drops, 39c; Sendol, 12's, 12c; 24's, 22c; 100's, 59c; 5 Ibs. Wrisley's Perfumed Water Softener, 39c. Gly-Cas, 79c; Jad Condensed Salts, 39c; Crazy Crystals, $1.00 and $1.50; 12 oz. Parke-Davis Cod Liver Oil, 79c; 60 Parke-Davis Medicated Throat Tablets, 25c; Bayer Aspirin, 12's, 12c; 24's, 22c; 100's, 59c; Anacin, loc; Squibb Aspirin, 12's, lOc; 100's, 39c; Dr. Mile's Nervine, 79c; Sloan's Family Liniment, 2Tc, 59c, ?1.09; Adlerika, 89c; Tanlac, 98c; Konjola, 9Sc; Wem-o, 98c; Hood's Sarsparflla, 98c; Peruna, 89c; S. S. S., 98c; Tonikel, $1.39; Father John's Medicine, 99c. "THE RICH MAN AND LAZARUS" (How long do the fires of hell burn?) Hear Evangelist R. E. Griffin--Y. M. C. A. Sunday Night, March 25 Then Sunday, April 1 "IS THE NRA THE MARK OF THE BEAST?" Hear about the United States in Prophecy! Welcome--Music begins 7:30 every Sunday night. STOP AT THE NEW LOCATION OF Vern Howard Service 11 2ND ST. NORTHWEST SKELLY'S ONLY UPTOWN SUPER STATION GOODYEAR Tires and Tubes Tires and Tube Repairing High Pressure WASHING and GREASING POLISHING - SIMONIZING PHONE 479 U. S. Tires and Tubes WILLARD BATTERIES BATTERY RE-CHARGING H A R R Y W A L T E R G A R A G E We have recently rebuilt and rearranged our facilities to make it possible for us to more quickly repair your automobile. SAVING TIME and LABOR COST. LET US ESTIMATE YOUR JOB. 11 Second St. N. W. Phone 1196

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