Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1936 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 14, 1936
Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 14 1936 SEVEN FOUR COMPANIES GET FRANCHISES To Erect 44 Miles of Rural Electrification Lines in Iowa. · DES MOINES, l^ 1 )-- The Iowa railway commission granted franchises Saturday to four companies for erection of 44 miles of rural electrification transmission lines. The franchises cover: Fifteen miles of Chickasaw, Fay- .ette, Floyd, Bremer and Black Hawk c o u n t i e s to the Central -States Power and Light company of West Union. Fifteen miles in Pottawattamie county to the Citizens Power and Light company of Courtcil Bluffs. Four miles "in Kossuth' and Palo Alto counties to the Northern Iowa Electric company of Emmetsburg. .-Ten miles in Marshall and Tama counties to the Iowa Electric Light and Power company of Marshall- '· town. ' The commission also allowed toe ' town of Greenfield permission "o build three miles to serve a pumping station at Adair, Iowa. It said the applications for 231 miles of rural line in Scott county still are under consideration. SOCIAL CALENDAR 1 1 Iowa to Fight Ruling i Denying Interest on ; - Rock Island's Taxes \ .;' DES MOINES, (.T)-- The attorney ' \ general's office prepared objections , : ['Saturday to a Chicago federal court j i chancery master's ruling that 65 jlowa counties are not entitled to J ..recover ?13S,000 in interest on taxes '/assessed the Rock Island railroad. / , The counties, through Atty-Gen. i, ! Edward L. O'Connor, contended the money was interest due on unpaid · .railroad taxes for 1932 and 1933. ;.The railroad claimed the interest 'constituted a penalty for late pay- j- iment and contended penalties are i (not allowable under federal court ijireceivership rulings. " I The chancery master, Jacob I. .Grossman, heard arguments last I; 'January and his ruling was received ' here Friday. The objections will be /submitted to the federal court along with the master's report. Cordes Funeral Sunday. OSAGE -- Funeral services will be 'held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at I j'the Champion funeral home in ', [charge of the Rev. T. P. Solem of i,)the Osage Lutheran church for Al- Cordes, 67, who died at his home here Thursday afternoon after three weeks' illness with heart and complications. V. ' CHICKEN and OtHer Meats with Appetite Appeal for SUNDAY DINNER Grand tasting food at the Coffee Shop, Tastily prepared, tempting · dishes that urge you to eat and eat. Things served here look- so inviting--taste so delicious . . . like the dishes prepared at a Cooking School. Yes, our women cooks are culinary experts . . . so, stop in for Sunday Dinner. 1/2 ORDERS FOR CHILDREN efferson Coffee at the BUS depot There Is a Paint for every purpose Skerwin Williams PAINT Headquarters. L. A. MOORE LUMBER CO. 629 South Federal Phone 119 e Most Thorough Eye Examinations 0 Prescriptions Guaranteed Correct · Style, Quality, and Prices TO PLEASE YOU . MONDAY H. K. O. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Mae Morgan, 1012 Third street northwest, current events, Mrs. J. J. Goclz, lesson Mrs. E. J. Bryant. Monday club-Mrs. T. A. Potter. 40 Oak drive Atlantic lesson, Mrs. C. L. Marston; "Hu Shih," Mrs. L. R. Woodward. Chautauqua club-Y. W. C. A., Mrs. George Senior I lesson. Midland club- Mrs. F. A. Stephenson, 87 River heights. Twentieth Century clnb-- Mrs. W. J. Holahan, hostess, Mrs. F. C. Goodman, current events; Mrs. Earl Smith, lesson. Occident club-Mrs. Everett Smith, 25 Tenth street northwest, lesson, Mrs. Rob Roy Carney. Maria Mitchell club- Mrs. J. D. Nichols, 204 Seventh street northwest, lesson, Mrs. W. P. Merkel. X. A. E. club-Mrs. Lester Milligan, 930 Monroe place northwest, lesson, Mrs. Don MacPeak. Child Study club-Y. W. C. A., speaker, J. M. Robertson. B. P. Kensington- Mrs. C. G. Viall, 1033 Third street northwest. r. M. F. a-7:30 o'.clock, Church of Christ, class party. Garfieia C. S. C-7:30 o'clock, school. Contract Duplicate club-Postponed. Central Lutheran S. E. group-8 o'clock. Mrs. Louise Alstad, Mrs. 0. C. Sorlien, 416 Georgia avenue southeast. Joyce Kilmer club-Miss Lorctta Carney, 116 Fourteenth street northwest, Miss Margaret Carroll, hostesses, Mary Gallagher. Gertrude Deeny, current events; Mrs. Dan Farrell, lesson. T. \V. C. A. board-7:30 o'clock. Y. W. C. A. TUESDAY Wa-Tan-Ye club-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Idl-R's club-1 o'clock. Park Inn, Mrs. Earl Sheka, hostess. W. M. T. club- Mrs. J. Graham, Seventh street northwest. Baptist Division 2-2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Minnie Trevett, 711 Crescent place. Legion Auxiliary-P. G. B. auditorium, organize junior auxiliary. Matinee Musicale--· Mrs. Don Wells, 114 Fourth street northwest. Mrs. Frank Pearce, Mrs. Scott Smith lesson. W. R. C.-2:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Friendly circle-Postponed to March 24. White Shrine-6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, Mrs. H. E. Kennedy, chairman. T. N. I. club-6:30 o'clock Y. W. C. A. . Baptist Y. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Vern Morphew, 303 First street southwest. Church of Christ Missionary circle 7:30 o'clock, church parlors, lesson, "Work Among French by Evariste Hebert," reception, social hour, music. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Miss Cora Sundell, 49 Crescent drive. Immanuel W. M. S.-8 o'clock, Mrs. O. A. O'Green, 740 Fourth 'street southwest, Mrs. Paul Gustafson, Mrs. Henry Herfindahl, Mrs. Charlotte Gustafson, assisting hostesses. Moose lodge-S o'clock, Moose hall. Junior Hadassah-8 o'clock, Jewish Community Center. WEDNESDAY O. T. T. club-1 o'clock, Jefferson Amber room, Mrs. W. M. Gregerson, hostess. T. A. T. club-1 o'clock, Mrs. John Sloan, 810 Ninth street northwest. Coterie club-1 o'clock, Mrs. J. M. Robertson, 121 Washington avenue northwest, Mrs. John Liebold, hostess. Oweso club--. 1:15 o'clock, Mrs. Virgil Hicks, 917'/i Jefferson avenue northwest. Our Saviour's Ladies aid-2 o'clock church. Olivet Home Guards-2 o'clock, Mrs. W. C. Kellar, 303 Twentieth street southeast. Calvary Home Missionary society-- 1 2 o'clock, Mrs. George Sharp, 1016 Quincy avenue northwest. Trinity Lincoln circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Leighton Whip- pic. 707 Eleventh street northeast. P. E. O. DZ.-- 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. R. B. Irons. 718 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, lesson. Mrs. C. E. Burrets. P. E. O. GN-Mrs. I. G. Shoemaker, Mrs. L. E. Sanders, hostesses; lesson, Mrs. E. F. Vincent. R. B. Bridge c!ub-- 7 o'clock, Cerro Gordo hotel, Norya Johnson, hostess. L. A. of B. of R. T.-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. A. M. C. and B. W-7:30 o'clock, Labor hall. THURSDAY History club-1 o'clock. Mrs. F. C. Lovell, 212 Second street southeast. Grace Evangelical Ladies aid-2 o'clock, church, Mrs. F. J. Baker. Mrs. A. Bumgartner, Mrs. H. Shaffer. St. James division 1-2 o'clock. Mrs. Elmer Bublitz, 322 Rhode Island avenue southeast. St. James division 2-2 o'clock, Mrs. R. Keister. Immanuel N. E. division-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Henry Herfindahl, 314 Indiana avenue southeast. K. N. A. -Postponed because of cooking school. Novel club-Mra. C a r l e t o n Stewart, 213 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, lesson, Mrs. F. W. Osmundson. Progressive club-Mrs. Ed Gruben. Trinity Ladles aid-Postponed one week. Athenian club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. T. R. Phalen, 510 Fifth street southeast, current events, Miss Margaret Kelly, Mrs. T. H. Jacobs, lesson, Mra. J. J. Hickey. Tusalata club--6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. B. P. W. club-7 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, public relations dinner. L. O. T. O.-A. M. O. S-6:30 o'clock, I. 0. 0. F. hall. Sorosis club-6:45' o'clock, Cerro Gordo hotel, guest night dinner. Baptist D. 0. A-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Harvey Adams, 925 Madison avenue northwest. St. James Friendship society-8 o'clock church parlors, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Koller, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tims, hosts. American Legion auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. Women of (he Moose-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. FRIDAY Tuckabatchee class-1 o'clock, Mrs. B. A. McDonald, 6:45 First street southeast, Mrs. W. B. Pedelty, Mrs. W. T. Sinnard, Mrs. W. H. Brown. St. John's Guild--, 1 o'clock, Mrs. G. S. Avery. 22'-. Second street northeast, luncheon. Congregational Women--· Church, group 6. Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. St. James division 3-Division 3, 2 o'clock. Mrs. Augusta Frcnz; division 4. 2 o'clock. Mrs. Elsie Slock: division 1, 2 o'clock, Mrs. E. Bublitz. Baptist Missionary society-Mrs. Harry Phillips, 325 Second street northeast, Mrs. Charles Gasswint, leader. Presbyterian W. M. S-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, memorial service for Mrs. S. A. Vier; executive committee, hostess. Grant P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. Kebekah circle-I. O. O. F. hall, card party. W. C. O. F.-8 o'clock, Moose hall. SATURDAY Immanuel Junior Mission band-2:30 o'clock, Esther Nygren, 240 Twentieth street southeast. ' H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint Italian Baked Rice Waldorf Salad Honey Cookies or Drop Cakes Milk Tea This is a home luncheon menu. :t may serve for supper instead, f you serve dinner at noon and a ighter meal at night. The honey cookie recipes are taken from the eaflet of the United States department of agriculture, by Elizibeth F. Wiiteman and Fanny W. Yeatman. Today's Recipes Honey Drop Cookies--One-fourth cup butter, one egg, beaten; 'three- fourths cup honey, two tablespoons milk, two cups sifted flour, two teaspoons baking powder, one-half teaspoon salt, one cup chopped nuts, one-half cup chopped dates, figs or other dried. fruits, one-half cup chopped candied citron or pineapple. -- ' ' ' egg. and Ireara butter. Mix beaten ioney and milk. Add nuts _'ruits to the sifted dry ingredients and add alternately with the liquid .0 the butter. Drop by small spoon- r uls on a greased baking sheet and bake in a moderately hot oven ;375 degrees Fahrenheit) for about :en minutes. Honey Cookies--One-half cup butter, one-half cup sugar, one egg, beaten; one-half cup honey, two cups sifted flour, two teaspoons baking powder, one-half teaspoon salt, one cup finely chopped nuts. Cream the butter and add sugar gradually. Mix egg and honey and add with sifted dry ingredients and nuts to the butter and sugar mixture. Chill dough, then form into a roll the desired size and wrap in heavy waxed paper. When firm, cut into thin slices with a sharp knife. Bake in a moderately hot oven (375 degrees Fahrenheit) from 10 to IS minutes, or until lightly browned. Italian Baked Rice--Four cups cooked rice, one-half cup chopped pimento, salt to taste, three- fourths cup grated cheese, one and one-half cups tomato juice, one- eighth teaspoon pepper. Mix all the ingredients well together. Place in a well buttered baking dish. Cover with.the pulp from the strained tomatoes, or with fine bread crumbs, or with a thin layer of rice. Dot with butter. Bake in a moderate oven, about 350 degrees Fahrenheit, for 30 minutes. Honey Estimate The bureau of home economics of the United States department of agriculture estimates that there are more than four and one-half million colonies of bees in the United States, producing 160.000.000 to 215,000,000 pounds of honey a year. Employment of Women in Many Fields Feminine Business or Professional Worker Had Troubles. "She-merchants" is what they used to call the forerunner of the modern business woman who today Is represented in 500 fields of economic endeavor. It is interesting to note the various occupations of women of an eafly day. The early businesswomen of America recognized the importance of advertising and their ads from issues of newspapers in the eight- teenth and nineteenth century provide ,some interesting material. In 1745 Widow Roberts opened a coffee house in Philadelphia. The operation of taverns was carried on by a number of women, the earliest licenses being issued to Mrs. Clark of Essex county in 1647. Mumble Position. In 1733, the "she-merchants" protested against the humble position which women occupied in the business world, although they were "housekeepers, paid their taxes, carried on trade and in some measure contributed to the support of the government." Mrs. Goose of Salem sold groceries in 1643 and in Thompson's "History of Long Island" is the story of Martha Turnstall Smith of New York who carried on the business of killing whales, the business which her husband had followed before his death. First Sidewalk. Mary Spratt built the first sidewalk in New York in 1700. Her husband, a young importer, died and Mary carried on a flourshing business and built a number of counting bouses. She had flat stones laid along her property and up to the street on either side. This was quite a curiosity and people came for miles to see it. Johanna Perry had a book store in Boston in 1725 and in 1728 Mrs. Sterling of Boston sold tea.- 1734 Widow Desbross sold oil of olives and canary wine in 5 gallon lots, Hanover Square. Mary Campbell sold Cheshire cheese in New York in 1734. Two years later Widow Anna Vanderspiegel resigned to her son her business of selling window [lass by wholesale and retail. Margaret Newman had a mourning shop in 1739 and from 1740 to 1765--the Boston Evening Post ad-' vertise the names of 60 women shop keepers, Mary Jackson sold hardware and cutlery, brassiery and mourning goods in the forties and in the same period Mary Anderson sold new and second hand furniture and silvered mirrors. Sarah Goodwin did chair caning and Mary Copley had a tobacco shop. Elizabeth Franklin, sister-in-law to Ben, carried on business of soap making in 1756. Ha" Drug Store. In 1758. Widow Mankin, had a drug store on Market street. Philadelphia. There were many women importers and dealers in dry goods of all kinds. Many dressmakers and artificers, who came from England, needle work mostly, also professional menders. Mary Salmon carried on the business of horse shoeing in Boston. Lydia Darragh sold grave clothes. Many women were landlord proprietors. Margaret Brent, one of the earliest requested a vote in the house. The governor denied the request. Several women owned and managed wharves. Eliza Lucas planted a fig orchard in South Carolina. She did a good business and then married Charles Pickney, chief justice of South Carolina. She then went into the hemp and flax business. Beginning with the publication of Lydia Maria Child's "History of Wo- men'' in 1832, the advancement of women can be noted. The following year, Lucretia Mott spoke at the first convention of the American Anti-Slavery convention and when the same society sent a number of women among their delegates to a world meeting in London in 1840. the women were refused admission and then permitted to sit through the proceedings behind a grill in the gallery with William Lloyd Garrison keeping them company. For Women's Rights. In 1848, the first woman's rights convention was held with James and not Lucretia Mott presiding. About this time, from 1843 to 1853, Dorothy Dix traveled over the land presenting to all state legislature petitions with reference to the abuse of mentally ill persons, procuring in. creased resources for their care. In 1849, Elizabeth Blackwell, having succeeded in obtaining a medical education in Geneva. New York and Philadelphia, was admitted to practice in St. Bartholomew's hospital in London, in all the wards except those in which women were treated. Women Lawyers. The Iowa legislature admitted She Knows Her Food Values FOOD VALUES PROTESN Miss Ann Kingsley, lecturer for "Foods on Parade," Globe-Gazette cooking school, speaks with authority when she tells women not to go in for "fad" reducing diets and when she tells them what foods they should serve their children to give strong sturdy bodies. The school will open Tuesday at the high school. She is here pointing out the comparative amounts of protein in various common foods. "Include in the diet foods rich in good quality protein," she says. At the cooking school she will tell about the safe comfortable reducing diet worked out according to studies made by Dr. Leo K. Campbell of Rush Medical college. This diet, based on lean meat, eggs and skimmed milk (proteins) and including fruits, vegetables and bread and butter, nourishes the body and satisfies the appetite but allows a gradual reduction in excess weight. MRS, JOHNSTON TRIAL SET FIRST Bedford Woman Accused of Poison Murder Denied Venue Change. BEDFORD, U'l--The prosecution decided Saturday to bring Mrs. Anna Johnston to trial first for the poison murder of Mrs. Elta. Horton, 38, whose husband, Floyd Horton, is jointly accused with Mrs. Johnston of poisoning her. The trial will open at 9 a. m. Monday in district court here as District Judge Homer A. Fuller Saturday morning overruled a motion for a change of venue for Mrs. Johnston. Attorney Frank Wisdom, representing the woman, who admitted illicit relations with Horton since Nov. 1, 1935, told the court a fair trial was impossible in Taylor county. Judge Fuller answered that he had been in surrounding counties and that he "believed the feeling is less intense in Taylor county than anywhere in this section of the state. People here have been remarkably level headed," he said. Attorney Wisdom then asked Judge Fuller to order the prosecution to state whether Mrs. Johnston or Horton would be tried first. The judge granted the request and after a conference County Attorney Roger Warm announcer! Mrs. Johnston will be the first called before the court. Earlier the judge had denied a second motion for continuance of Horton's trial asked by his attorney, James Lucas. Peet Iowa Organizer for Coughlin's Union DES MOINES, OPI--L. M. Peet of Des Moines announced notification Friday of his appointment by Father Charles E. Coughlin of Royal Oak, Mich., as supervisor of all organizers and of all organizations in Iowa for the National Union for Social Justice. women to the practice of law in 1869 and just before that, Jenny Douglas began to slip the money in the treasury and the federal civil service was open to women. About this time, the elementary school systems of the central and middle states were open to women. In 1S94, the doctrine of woman's costal breathing as distinguished from men's abdominal breathing was disproved in both Harvard and_ Leland Stanford laboratories. Women Workers. The United States government began to take consideration of working conditions for women and children, authorizing an investigator, in 1907. At the first white ·muse conference in 1909, a declaration was issued to the effect that children should, when possible, be cared for by their mothers, and that a federal agency to keep the Eagle Grove Student Is President of Dairy Club AMES--Newly elected officers of the Dairy Industry club at Iowa State college are Richard Brisbin, Eagle Grove, president; Wendell Kopp, Indianola, vice president; Ernest Gray, Des Moines, secretary, and Stanley Shaler, Los Angeles. Cal., treasurer. country informed in problems of the child be established. In 1917 when war was declared, the federal government, in framing a policy with reference to the defense forces, abandoned in unmistakable terms, the doctrine of "male necessity." Everything was organized but women and President Wilson sent out a call for the organization of business and professional women and out of that call has come the Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs. In 1920, by the nineteenth amendment to the constitution, women were given the vote and in 1933, Frances Perkins was appointed secretary of labor, the first woman to be appointed to a seat in the national cabinet. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES SENIOR GIRL HAS HIGHEST GRADES (Continued From School I'nce) liloyd Jnntfi, Mnrjnrir McArthur. Frames .McKniftht, .1 tuniM Madlfcnn. Murlr MJU!SI:», Vfvfan .Martin, IJfrk Mnudslry, Doris Mcrher, Siillo MfftrnKas, Kluys Mrinvisjen. -lolui Mon. .Margie .Mnrrls. Ruth NcclfnRs. Soplilt: mlr, Maxlne Nelson, (.'onsluncc Nicholas, M n x i n c Nucnil. .Iran 0'Harrow, 1'lomicf v .Jann ration. Mary .fcnn Paul, Dor- I'a.vnr, Radicrinp rniilnn, Mnry Fmilas, iarold Raltch, Doris Helen Rlngus Hope Robinson, Thelrvm Janp Sazanavlch, Florcner Schwab, inrhnTM Scolt, SHrnh .Senior. Robert Servl- Ruth Evelyn ncr.raw, Florence DP Voe, Ralph DlGrtRarlo. Henry Ulhlmann, Tcrrsa UIMarcn. Marcarel JDitrtcn, tun Ebert. Audrey Evnn*. Evelyn Farninkls. Vlnla Karmnkl.i, Virginia Farmakt*. Victoria I-'os- Klorcnce French, Greene, Amy l.on H i i l K h t , Arlene Hall. Opal Hammond. Helen Harris, MarKiircl HartlRiiii, Mclva Harm, Domini Haynrs, Melva Hcbrank, Elaine Hrndim, I'CKgy Hcncman, Irvine Heli- npr, Tji'vii Herrmann, Roper HJ11, Janie.s Hlltnn. .lane. Hilton, Cnthryn Holland, Lurtitta llolnmn, Children Horn. Helen Howl-. John Harold Johnson, Wayne Johnson John Shipley, Mary Shoernuker, WllllUm Shno maker, Edith Vern. Smith, Naoma Stevens, Betty Swamer, Walter Sweet, Jane Ttiornc, oum Traub, Bcmucllne Van BlnJr, Irene Van Note. Marjorle Van Note BUI IVasner. Esther Wilt, Betty WHIiarm, Dorothea Williamson, Uds Wilson, Maude U'/fain. PJiyMIs Water, nt Wwidirnrd, Mnr- card. Wrijtht. .Martin YonHoff, Mary Zajtcek, Martha Zaniba,. Much Ado-About Nothing Waste-paper-basketing a column on no more snow, this department goes the temperature one better and picks a subject that knows no season. Weary of being confronted with the question, "When are you going to put me in Much Ado?" we solve the weighty problem once and for all. This week, M. C. H. S., is everybody's week! Remember, YOU and YOU, regardless of whether you're a "holy tearer" or a Calm Coleen, you are all on my mind as this is being penned and inked. They say that there's something nice about everyone, but this week there's -everything nice about someone. That someone? Stus, 1,500 strong! Say, I'm not in the mood to scandalize anyone's name. You've all been given auditions to qualify in the "colyum." One and all, Major Martin "wuvs you tenderly" (.by permission.) Boy. that ought certainly to satisfy my sponsor. Now. when Nose Enuf goes corridoring or Wag'ner-Mozart- ing. he won't be stamped a "not- pntter-inner of names. If any of yon "stoogenls" ask me when YOU'LL, be a part of the penning, do you know what I'll answer? "You won't be, because you don't read it, anyway!" Adieu. NOSB-ENUF. The best way to get a bill passed by congress is to attach an appropriation which calls for the expenditure of at least a half million dollars.-- Miami Hcmld. Large Increase Made in Business Handled by Clarion Shippers CLARION--The Clarion Co-operative Shipping association held the annual meeting Thursday at the Christian church. A dinner served by the women of the church to 185 preceded the meeting. Talks were given by Samuel Thompson of the extension department at Ames on "Co-operative Marketing:" J. C. Williamson, secretary of State Co-operative Shipping association, on "Benefits State Association Can Give to the Local Concern;" Raymond Hagie, resume of school for co-operatives held in DCS Moines, and Wilbur Lineman, field man for Consumers association of Kansas City, "Cooperatives of United States and Europe." The annual report showed a large increase in the number of stock handled in 1935 over 1934. It was also shown in the report that $242.316 net was paid farmers for stock handled by the local association. Directors who will serve for 1936 are L. W. Collins. Ralph Smith, Harry Sorcn, Paul Bruhl, Albert Thompson. Cornelius Thompson. Wallace Dawson, Allen Robin- pon and Dcwey Wooden. Albert Tucker will continue as manager. i Mulock on Board of Northwestern Bell DBS MOINBS, (/PI--E. H. Mulock. Iowa insurance executive and former state relief administrator, was elected to the board of directors ot the Northwestern Bell Telephone company, operating in Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska and North and South Dakota. Court Opens Monday. HAMPTON -- District court will open here Monday with Judge H. E. Fry of Boone presiding. The grand jury was dismissed and the petit jury will report March 23. No criminal cases are listed for trial. H. L. Hoffmann, Expert, Minneapolis, Minn., will demonstrate without charge his "Perfect Retention Shilds" in Mason City, Saturday, March 21. at the Hanford Hotel" From 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. Please come early. Evenings by appointment. Any rupture allowed to protrude is dangerous, weakening the whole system. It often causes stomach trouble, gas and backpains. My "Perfect Retention Shields" ill hold rupture under any condi: tion of work and contract the open- Robert E. Gibson. 20, and Mar- i ing in a short time. jorie Yarrow. 20. both of Rockwell; Joseph Gnllickson, 32, Rock Falls, and Marcclla Bistline. 28. Mason City; and Frank Hanna, 2 4 , ' o r d e r . 1 Do not wear trusses that will enlarge the opening. Many satisfied clients in this community. No mail Clear Lake, and Blanche Eichmeirr, i IS, Mason City, have been issued licenses to marry. HOME OFFICK: SO. 1 ! Lincoln Rlrtg., Minneapolis Minn. $10 ALLOWANCE On This New. EASY PLUS FREE SET OF Portable/ Self-Draining Laundry Tubs Daring Spring Washer Sale AS LOW AS PER MONTH 9 This marvelous F.iisy is built up (o (he fa?iious EASY QUALITY , . . not down to a price. You may buy with confidence that it will give you years and years o£ trouble-free service. All the features that maUe for faster, more efficient and economical washing; are included in the EASY . . . truly a sensational value at this amazingly low price! Special Sale Offer Price . . . . . $64.50 Allowance . ,, . 10.00 SALE PRICE With Trade-in PLUS 2 FREE TUBS Other Washers $44.50to $149.50 "Call Us" These Washers ore serviced and guaranteed by the People's Gas and Electric Co. PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC CQMMNY

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