Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 29, 1934 · Page 13
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 29, 1934
Page 13
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MARCH 29 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THIRTEEN PUBLICITY NOT WELL RECEIVED Nila Cram Cook's Parents- in-Law Ask Her to Delay Visit. WILMINGTON, Del., March 29. OB--Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hutchins expect a visit from Hutchins' son, Albert, and -his bride, the former Nila Cram Cook--but not just now. The 28 year old mess boy on the ship which brought him and Mahatma Gandhi's former disciple from India telephoned his father and stepmother last night. The brown eyed bride, a native of Davenport, Iowa, joined in the conversation. "Albert called us from New York last night," said Mrs. Hutchins. · "Nila talked with us, too, and we explained that there had been a lot of publicity over this marriage and that,, as neither Mr. Hutchins nor I like it, it might he well to postpone their visit to us until things have quieted down. ' "We could welcome Albert and his bride of course, but we feel it would be better for them to go somewhere else on their wedding trip and come to us later." The bride has evinced a yearning for the banks of the Mississippi. Rites to Be Saturday for Woman at Ackley ACKLEY, March 29.--Funeral services for Mrs. Fred Hofmeister nee Julia Klein, will be conducted Saturday at 1 o'clock at the home and at St. Peter's Evangelical church at 1:30 by the Rev. C. Jankowsky. Interment will be in St. Peter's cemetery. Homo From University. ROCK FALLS--Miss Mary Jane Blicm arrived Wednesday night from Iowa City to spend the spring vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. L- C. Bliem. Miss Bliem Is a junior at the Iowa university. WHAT NEW LAW MEANS TO VETS Permanently Disabled Will Receive $100 Instead of Present $90. WASHINGTON, March 29. -T)-Here's what the new independent offices law means to veterans and federal employes compared with Hie previous 'aw and regulations: Twenty-nine thousand World war veterans are restored to the rolls permanently at 75 per cent of what they were gotting- prior to the economy act of 1933. The compensation will depend on the degree or disability presumed to have had service origin. Review boards acting under regulations issued after the economy law had stricken these men from the lists because of lack of proof that their injuries or diseases were the result of war duty. Permanently disabled Worid war veterans v/111 get $100 a month instead of $90 as at present. An tmestimated number of Spanish-American war veterans are restored to the rolls at 75 per cent of their old pensions. Review boards also had eliminated this group because they could not prove service origin for their disabilities. Widows and dependents also are restored at 75 per cent. Federal employes who arc now working at 15 per cent less than they were getting prior to the economy act will get back one-third of this cut as of Feb. 1 this year and another third July 1. Will Present Anthems. PLYMOUTH--The choir of the Methodist Episcopal church, .under the direction of Miss Hildred Tenni- hill, will present a group of five Easter anthems Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Choruses are selected from three cantatas. "Hosanna!" Noite; "Resurrection Hope," Adams; and "The Messiah," Handel. Accompanists are Miss Evelyn Barnett, piano; Ewart Vickerman, violin and Vannin Collister, marimba. 25 Iowa State College Students Will Attend Summer Forestry Camp AMES. March 29.--About 25 Iowa state college forestry students will attend the 1«34 forestry camp at Lake Crescent on the Olympic peninsula in Washington this summer, it was announced here. The camp is held each summer to ·jive technical and practical train- Ing to freshmen and sophomore forestry students. Classes, which will be held daily, will cover lumbering, silviculture, forest mensuration and camp technique. In addition field trips will, be taken to inspect lumber and pulp mills and other phases of forestry work. The camp will be under the supervision of Pi-ofs. D. B. Demeritt and W. H. Horning of the forestry department. A hen owned by State Senator Harry L. Yost of Boise, Idaho, laid an ogg weighing 12 ounces, about six times the weight of an ordinary egg. Pint Viscoliz?J Snow-white MILK/ MAGNES Seventeen COMPACTS . Single Compact Cenerou* FUcon of Perfume antj a regular jize box Coty Face Powder PALMOLIVE Shavins Cream 25c lire (CRANKS L«therkreem 35c sit* FITCH TALC For Men 25c tilt SHAVING BRUSH Genuine Badger $1 value LILAC VEGETAL For After Shaving $1 size- Lovely' new package; of Jill popular otleurf mat chine p«rlume. BEAUTY AIDS 50c Jergen's Lotion 50c Lady Esther Powder 1.00 Angelus Lipstick 25e Djer-KIss Talc Palmolive Shampoo 60c Boncllla Lemon Pack 35c Italian Balm Double Compact 98* DENTAL NEEDS FRANCES HARRIET TOILETRIES AND CREAMS, CASH REGISTER HELPS CHILDREN Medicine Chest Seidiitz Powder « Zinc Oxide Ointm't Hydrogen Peroxide Milk of Magnesia c,» Carbolic Salve Soda Mint Tabs. 100. Henna Powder 1V , *. Aromatic Cascara Camphorated Oil Glycerine ,, WATCH YOUR WEIGHT "Kwik-Wate"'] Bathroom Scale This convenient icalo occupies lesi than iquftre foot ol space, yet welfh* up to 250 , Ibs, Top ji . rubber * c o tn p osition; sturdy ste«l base, bathroom n finish. Guarantetd far 1 ytttt SIZE uiNn'cSOc Kolynos Tooth Paste 3ic , _j25c Squibb's Dental Cream 19e 79e rn* *** Co| g atc Tooth Past*, Ig. 18c I 7c CREAM 25c Pebeco Tooth Paste 2Vc 23c 1 ^ A Listerine, 14 oz. 59c 43c % % Y SOc Wernet's Powder 39e 27c **+9 * SOc lodent Tooth Past* 31c JROVES LAX. omo Quinine 30c !li« ASPIRIN 5 Gr. irtifierf Bottle of 100 4EOPHEN TABS. or Heodichci SOc sire :OUGH SYRUP td Cherry 6Cc »ne :REOSOTE muliion $1.25 me FOR RHEUMATISM AND NEURITIS 354MARROWS1 Cuticle Oil HUGHES IDEAL Hair Bruih $1.50 value BATH POWDER j«r $1. volut or VILBISS Atlas Atomizer ALARM CLOCK J1.50 Cuitintecd viluc D I P L I T E Ci3rttU Lijhlcr f 504H GENU1N1 DENTOR1S! TOOTH BRUSHES RUBBER CLOVES Split Lamb Chamois Skin Approximately 24*2b tr* |Tb« of chtunots for «U · houiehold ptirpQ»ei. Full limb Bslcin, cplit and oil-tanned . · It'* wAohmble find lone-wear- r. Fine for window!, polilh- j fufniturt, the car, etc. A Tudor jfPlate Teaspoon nth each SOc tube of Tooth Paste BOTH FOR r - -::~ GETS ALL THE JUICE JUICER u i a ; e»»i«it to c»a; to fet out of ordtr. rl«ht Into rwdy for othlnj [ CHICKEN DINNER Fre^h garden vegetables--creamy potatoes -- home madt Hot Biscuits -- Chaic Sanborn's Coffee. The very finest of Milk Fed Poultry from neighboring farms! A real treat served "mother 1 , way**EXTRA THICK T-BONE STEAK D I N N E R SOc t T * LOVE 1EAP j LINEN i FINISH Scrvi c e a b i c cards of «ood ?pnney tt«eli in linen finish- I WORTH 454 I TT**A ; jc*Tr*TK"»V EASTER SWINGS PUTTING' CARDS; ftlGHTTO LIMIT LARGE CN^COUTE CREAM E WRAPPED IN FOIL 4 f©r ^C £. ^ifSP if OLD FASHIONED KITCHfNMADE POUMD TM'*TMw * mam^ir 33* Chocolate Covered Pound Box. . . DON'T LOS! H O P E ! , , . .E Dr Edward Kolar M J i D., said: "Ourtne help: ed coses I had given up as hopeless. A truly remarkable scientific remedy.' No matter how severe your deafness or neadnoises are a few rop5 of Ourlnt a each car are :aranteed to helj. you. R. P. ilaxwel), Deputy Sheriff .ys: "Have just finished my first bottle, glad to state I can now! hear my watch tick. Today was, the first time I neard the church] bell ring in two years." -- Sio' worrying use Ouriat -- 500,001 people have enjoyea prompt, relief.! Original Genuine CASTOR6A SMKETof FOILED CREAM! I66 YOUNG FARMERS AWARDS LISTED County A g e n t Announces Outcome of Annual Institute Held at Y. M. C. A. The list of awards and prizes given in the competition at the annual Young Farmers' institute and corn show held at the Y. M. C. A. recently was announced Wednesday at County Agent Marion E. Olson's office. Arranged through the co-operation of the Young Farmers and the local Junior Chamber of commerce, this Institute was deemed a great success by both those in charge and the young participants. Speakers at the show included several men from the agricultural extension service at Ames. The boys whose names appear below on the prize list were ranked according to several bases, not only upon their grain samples but upon their judging ability and the quality of papers which they prepared concerning- crop raising and judging. In addition to the awards listed below each of the boys will receive a cash prize from the junior institute fund of the 4-H club. Class A.--Lynn Hubbard, Clear Lake, Russell Studio, one photo; John Hitzhusen, Cartersville, Chapman Furniture company, one lamp; Richard Poppen, Mason City, Mason City Hardware company, knife; Maurice Ashland, Clear Lake, Klipto Loose- Leaf company, fountain pen; Arthur Hemming, Thornton, Donnelly Service station, tire tube; Harold Rice, Clear Lake, J. C. Penny company, shirt and Milton Halsne, Clear Lake, Central Battery and Electric company, auto horn. ..Class B--Paul Ashland, Clear Lake, Lehman and Stock company, billfold; Dean Ashland, Clear Lake, Wilson Sporting Goods company, box shotgun shells; Joseph Halsne, Clear Lake, Carl Grupp, flour; Clare Carr, Clear Lake, Pfaff Baking company, ?1 cash or trade; Paul Poppen, Mason City, Michael Drug company, stationery; Leland Long, Thornton, Lepper Jewelry company, billfold; Max Sawyer, Rockwell, A. P. company, $1.60 in trade and John Freese, Nora Springs, Abel and Sons company, tie. Class C--Harvey Coe, Clear Lake Marshall and Swift company, ?1 in trade; Richard Fullerton, Rockford Pfaff Baking company, $1 cash or trade; Warren Clark, Rockwell Cerro Gordo Implement company, $2 in trade; John Jenkins, Rockford Marsden's I. G. A., Jl in trade Lehman Anderson, Mason City, Fed eral Packing- company, ?1.50 in trade; Reynold Anderson. Mason City, J. E. Decker company, one round ham; Kenneth Kreider, Rockwell, Cerro Gordo Farmers company, $1 in trade; Lawrence Kreider, Rockwell, Cerro Gordo Farmers company, $1 in trade and Robert Sawyer. Rockwell, Merkel company, $1 in trade. Grain Show and Special Judging --Jess Perviance, Mason City, Iowa Tea company, vase; Ambrose Cahalan, Rockwell, Newberry company, SI in trade; Floyd Anderson, Mason City, Merchants barber shop, $1 in trade; Walter Maasen, Mason City, Town Talk cafe, $1.50 in trade; Joe Cahill, Mason City, Town Talk cafe, $1.50 in trade; Virgi! Rice, Clear Lake. J. E. Decker company, one round ham: Robert Findson, Clear Lake, Peoples Gas and Electric company, $1.50 in trade; Howard Hall, Clear Lake, Peoples Gas and Electric company, $1.50 in trade. 242 Bills Passed by Assembly Have Been Signed by Governor DBS MOINES, March 29. UP)-Sills passed by both bouses of the ecent special assembly session and signed by the governor numbered 42, the final edition of the legislative Index showed today. Of this number 130 originated in \he senate and 112 were house bills NUMEROUS OTHER BARGAINS! 15 Waldorf Students Admitted to Honorary Scholarship Society FOREST CITY, March 29.--Fifteen students at Waldorf college were admitted to membership in the Phi Theta Kappa, national junior college honor scholarship society, the past week. Membership in the local chapter is limited to 10 per cent of the student body, and only students who have maintained an average standing of B or better are eligible. Miss Viola Sheldahl of Radcllffe is president of the organization; LeRoy Gilbertson of Benson, Minn., is vice president and Philip Thorson of Forest City, secretary. Thes« students were admitted to the society last year. New members include Hyla Ber- oen, Story City; Olga Coltvet, Thompson; Mildred Eggen, Hazel, South Dakota; Gladys Furness, Hanlontown: Clarence Hanson, Alma, Wis.; Agnes Haugen, Rake; Caryl Jacobs. Marengo; Lorene Johnson, Fertile; Frances Nernes, Kelley; Gerhard Nesse, China; Henry Smith, Ihlen. Minn.; Esther Thoraon, Thor; Donald Hiaderlie, Dorothy Husby and Ruby Olson of Forest City. Burl'ngton Mayor Plans to Oierate City on Cash Basis BURLINGTON, March 29.--E. G Marquardt, mayor-etect of Burlington, who takes office next Monday called a caucus of the new city council today and asked that the city be operated on a cash basis in all departments. "It is my intention." he stated "to pay as we go and insofar as possible let available funds govern the activities of the various departments. The record placed the total number of bills Introduced at 689, including 329 In the senate and 360 in the house. Twenty-five senate bills passed the senate but not the house while 47 house bills went only half way through the legislature. An unusually large number ot bills died In committees at the end of the session, which found the senate sifting committee holding 156 measures and the house steering committee holding 100. I'm Getting My Easter Outfit Right Now! / While the Pickings are the Best! Wise Man! Hell get first shot at this large lot of the f i n e s t clothing we've ever shown. Here's where we put our best foot forward! Why? Well it's only a few days until Eastef which makes a swell time to win a lot of new friends, and just the right spot to attract all our old ones. How? By pricing this dandy new lot of colorful new suits so that they'll stand head and shoulders above anything we've done in a long time. Here is a collection that includes everything that's new, including the ever popular worsteds, twists, cheviots, tweeds. Models for the young man of high school age as well as the more conservative type. Colors that range from extreme light shades to the more conservative dark shades. Men, we can't urge you too strongly to see this colorful selection. $20 $22 50 $2450 It's a wise man, indeed, who says "I'm getting my Easter outfit right now," and then picks one of these thoroughbreds. In months to come, he'll realize how fine a suit he is wearing. Top Coats, too--Smooth, belted polos and roughish new raglans. All Suits Sold Saturday will be ready to wear Easter Sunday LARNER'S 13 SOUTH FEDERAL AYE.

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