The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1944 · Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 19, 1944
Page 5
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IP GAINS ONE iAT IN HOUSE I Democrats' Majority ! Is Cut to 8 Votes ^Philadelphia, U,P.--The republi- party cut the democratic ma- Hty in the house of representa- es to 8 votes Wednesday by re- ning 1 seat and picking up an- ler in 2 special congressional ctions in Pennsylvania.! The clean sweep by. the GOP in elections r left the house 'inding: (Democrats 217. I Republicans 209. I Minor Parties 4. I Vacancies 5. I Complete unofficial r e t u r n s lorn Philadelphia's 2nd congres- lonal district gave Joseph M. tratt, republican, an easy victory Irer his democratic opponent, | r illiam A. Barrett, in a contest to the vacancy created by the ksignation of James P. McGran- j-y democrat. The vote was Pratt J.,910, and Barrett, 19,329. I Although returns from the 2nd lection in Montgomery county's th Congressional district were y th'ivg-fourths complete, Sam- K. McConnell, republican, \vas ding Martin S. Brunner, demo- at, by nearly 10,000 votes in one the 'State's leading republican lds. Tabulations from 158 13J1 precincts gave McConnell 1336 votes and Brunner 3,892. flcConnell will fill the vacancy sed by the death of J. William Etter, chairman of the republican Jtional congressional committee, an airplane accident last No- nber. [jThe elections were, watchec sely by leaders of both major lies, especially the Philadel. contest where the republican Bndidate had campaigned on a fictly anti-Roosevelt platform. ;t, an electrical appliance man- acturer, had predicted before election that "experienced re- ilican committeemen will win jis election." LlHis defeated democratic oppo- int, a former mercantile apprais- had pledged support to Presi- i;nt Roosevelt, and received the icking of McGranery nnd James E Clark, Philadelphia democratic liy chairman. j In winning tooth seats, the re- ublicans substantiated e a r l i e r Vediclions that they may come ose to controlling the house even lore the November election. here still are 5 vacancies in the luse, and 4 of them are seats for- trly held by democrats. One of fie districts, however, is In A!a- ima, and is virtually certain to (.·main democratic. j Should the republicans win the ' her 4 seats, it would reduce the IJjmocratic majority to only 5 rtes, and only a margin of one ver a combined vote of republi- and minor party representa- DEADUNESt II a. m. for New* an* Ad» fi p. tn. (or Kdlo Sew. CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE: If T« D» N»l Itcclve *»per Before 6:30 p. m. Call IW » «· Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West Main St TO SPEAK AT Coach Joe Rogers, Mason City, will be guest speaker at the annual football baiiauet for the tioii's team at the Congregational church in C l e a r Lake Thursday e v e n i n g at 6:30 o'clock. The uanauet is sponsored by the Clear Lake Rotary club. The Lions and their coaches, Bob Ueston and Harry Haven, assistant, will be guests Banquet tickets may be obtained from Dr. A. B. Phillips or Harold Miller. Supt. T. G Burns is arranging the program. Will Perfect USW Club Organization Clear Lake--Persons interested n forming a United Service \Vom- n's club in Clear Lake are requested to meet at the library lubroom Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock for organization. Enough names were obtained everal days ago for a charter vhich is now here. Women enrolled this month will be considered charter members. Mrs. Carl Rice, Mason City, will ae present Monday to aid in the organization. Officers are to be chosen. A county USW meeting is to be held in the P. G. and E. auditorium in Mason City Jan. 26 with a potluck luncheon at noon. All eligible women are invited to attend both the local and the county meetings. Asks Oil Users to |May Lose Eye in Blast of Dynamite Cap Conserve on Fuel Clear Lake--Ray Nichols, chairman of the fuel oil panel of war pi-ice and rationing board 17-2, varns that consumers who are mrning oil faster than their ra- ion permits should take immediate steps to reduce the consumption of oil. The heating season is now half over and a check will if oil is being consumed too fast'.'There just won't be enough oil for civilians unless house- lolders arc extremely careful," lie said. "Turn down thermostats, insulate i£ possible, close off rooms not used. Additional rations will be allowed only in emergencies, so be careful. Dealers who encourage their customers to believe they can obtain additional rations if they run out are doing them an injury." ..fihapin--Mr__.and Mrs. Charles thman, who have been, em- d at Port Arthur, Texas, ar- last week to visit thcir iiters and other relatives here. LLIONS HERE EXPECTED ATTACK pens every year. There is always a when it seems like everybody has a attack. At this time be prepared and mber Peoetro, a salve with modern ication in a base containing same if old fashioned mutton suet grand- -ied. Works 2 ways (1) Warming ire comfort cold-congested nose and .t: (2) Stimulates circulation right -Ot where rubbed on. 25c. Double ily for 35c. Always demand Penetio. MRS. S. SNELL DIES AT HOME Funeral Services to Be Friday, 2 p. m. Clear Lake--Mrs. S u m n e r L. Snell, 8a, died at her home, 2U6 W. Slate street, Tuesday afternoon iol- lowing a heart attack 'suffered Monday. Mrs. Snell had been in failing health for several years and was very ill before the holidays but had seemed as usual until Monday. Funeral services will be held at the residence Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. Verne A. Spindell, Congregational pastor, will conduct the rites and burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Ward's funeral home is in charge. Mrs. Snell was born Sarah Hanton at Lowestoef t, Yorkshire, England, March 26, 1859, and came to Ontario, Canada, with her mother when 14 years of age. She xvas married there to Joseph Middlewood about 1874. After a few years they moved to a farm in Lincoln township. To them were born- 4 children: Joseph and -Mrs. James Whitten, Cresbard, S. Dak.; John, Ipswich,' S. Dak., arid William, DeSmet, S. Dak. In March, 1884, she was married to Mr. Snell and they continued to live in Lincoln township until 1909 when they moved to the present home in Clear Lake. Mr. Snell died July 8, 1913. To them were born 4 children. Lincoln died in infancy. The others are Mrs. P. T. Jensen and Mrs. Floyd Phillips, Clear Lake, and Lyman Snell, Fort Dodge. Besides Clear Lake Briefs C. W. Butts, Sr., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. Linger Longer club scheduled Thursday at the home of Mrs. R. S. Moore, will not meet this week, it was announced Wednesday. The next meeting will be Feb. 3. Sweetheart is good bread. Men's fellowship and Biule class will meet at the S. H. Peterson home, 210 N. Oak street, Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Both men and women are invited to attend. Music Mothers rummage sale, Legion hall, Fri., Sat., Sat. eve. Navy Mothers club will hold a dinner meeting at Legion hall Thu r sday evening at 6:30 o'clock in honor of Charles E. Thomas, electrician's mate 2/c, who is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson. All service men or women now at home are invited to attend whether or not they are contacted by the committee. . Mrs. D. E. Kenyon, who suffered a fractured right leg in a fall on the sidewalk on West Benton street last Thursday, is getting PROMOTED TO CAPTAINCY --John T. Bardsley, son of Mr. aiid Mrs. E. E. Bardsley, who live south of Clear Lake, has been promoted to the rank of captain, his p a r e n t s have learned. Captain Bardsley, who served in the first World war and was mustered out as a first lieutenant, re-entered the service a year and a half ago. He was stationed i:i Alaska and then sent to California for further training which he finished a few weeks ago. He then became a captain in the army transportation corps and was assigned to a new base in Alaska. Captain Bardsley was born and reared in Cerro Gordo county. His parents and several brothers and sisters still live here. His wife, with whom he spent the holidays, is living; at IMontcsano, Wash. Abandon Ice Harvest Till Colder Weather Clear Lake -- Ice-cutting at Clear Lake was discontinued Tuesday evening because of the mildness of the weather. Stewart brothers have completed filling their icehouse with more than 1,000 tons o£ ice. Mr. Briar has begun his and work will be resumed as soon as it is cold enough. Other customers are hauling ice to nearby towns. Nashua--Edward Stills, plumber, suffered severe injuries and likely will lose the sight of an eye as the result of the explosion of a dynamite cap. Stille was fixing a well at the John Mellman farm when it was noted that a charge o£ dynamite failed to explode. It was brought up and the cap removed. As Stille was in the act of disposing of the cap it was discharged in some manner as yet undetermined. The force of the blast hit his eye which at once filled with blood. Stille was taken to a speciallsl at Charles City and later went to he Veterans hospital at Des Moines where it seemed certain he would lose the sight of the eye. along nicely. The leg is in a cast and she is able to sit up. The Library Heading club, which was to meet at the Kenyon home Monday, will be held at the home of Mrs. C. E. Ferson, 112 W. South street, instead. Twelve workers made 1,000 surgical dressings at the Red Cross workroom Tuesday evening. Work continues afternoons the remainder of the week. More workers are needed. Mmes. Verne Pelersen, Floyd Kimball and Frank Barlow, the finance committee of the Music Mothers club, will be in charge of the rummage sale in Legion ·- hall Friday and Saturday. They state that among other things, they have an especially good line of children's clothing for sale. The Iowa every pupil basic skills tests ore being given at junior high school this week. The purpose is to determine the ability of Clear Lake students as compared with others of the state. her 7 children Mrs. Snell is survived by 3 grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Mrs. Snell was a member of Tina Hebekah lodge. Members of the order are to attend the funeral services in a body. MRS, REPLOGLE M.M. HOSTESS Group Makes Plans for Rummage Sale Clear Lake--Plans for a rummage sale to be held in Legion hall Friday and Saturday were made by the Music Mothers club at the home of Mrs. Ralph Replogle Tuesday afternoon. A bake sale will be arranged later. Mrs. Peter Miller, program chairman, presented Mrs. A. E. Folkmann, who spoke of Iowa music and musicians. Mrs. Rep- losle played a number of records of Iowa selections. Assisting in serving were Mmes. Floyd Kimball and B. C. Myhr. The next meeting is Feb. 15 when a guest day and auction sale oi donated articles will be featured. Other groups also met Tuesday The Ladies' Double C club made plans to make surgical dressings at the Red Cross workroom Monday evening nt a session at the home of Mrs. Holden Nelson. Mrs. Paul Miller led devotions nnd Mrs. Neil Slocum, entertainment chairman, presented a fun night program. Mrs. Dale Hull, who is moving soon to Chicago, was given a handkerchief shower. Mmes. W. Junior High Trims Ventura Frosh Five Clear Lake--The 7th and 8th grade junior high basketball team vanquished the Ventura frosh 29 to 25 in "a speedy tussle played there Tuesday afternoon. Wayne Hill was high man for the Clear Lake team with Eastman outstanding in defense. Anderson and Quintius were the Ventura stars. M. E. Gilmore, junior high principal, is coach for the Clear Lake team. M. A. Hintzman coaches at Ventura. Clear Lake Calendar Thursday -- Twentieth Century club, Halford's, 1 o'clock. Surgical dressings, Red Cross workroom, 1:30 o'clock. Catastrophe Appears Near for Finland By DEWITT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst The information bulletin of th soviet embassy in Washingto makes the blunt and grim asser- tion that "having staked all on the fate of Hit- lerite Germany, Finland n o w stands on the brink of catastrophe." W h e n y o u look at your maps and Wednesday's news of the new Russian offensive in the MACKENZIE Leningrad area, you turn away with the feeling that the above quotation is the epitaph of Finland's hope to achieve victory by linking her fortunes with those o£ Hitterdom. That catastrophe is certain, there is no doubt; that it may be near, is quite ATTENDS DIVING SCHOOL-Don C. Secory, torpedo man 3/c, Is now attending deep sea diving school at Washington, D. C., his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kimball, 816 S. 3rd street, Clear Lake, have learned. Mr. Secory enlisted in Los Angeles, Cal., and took boot training at Satt Diego, going from there to Newport, R. I., to attend torpedo school. He served as torpedo man 3/c on a destroyer in the south Atlantic a fore entering the diving school. He visited the family here last Thanksgiving time. Royal club, Mrs. P. D. Leith, 308 S. 3rd street. Crescent club, Mrs. W. J. McGowan, 304 Jefferson street. Sorosis club, Mrs. W. E. Rich, 300 N. 3rd street. Know Your Neighbor club, Mrs. Wilton Phillips. Priscilla circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. Chris Ashland. Child evangelism class, S. H. Peterson home, 210 N. Oak street, 4:30 o'clock, Girl Scout troop 1, junior high school, 4:15 o'clock. Rotary church o'clock. Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1914 5 MASON CIT5f GLOBE-GAZETTE GARNER CLOSES FOR BOND DRIVE Business to Suspend Friday From 12-4 p. m. Garner -- All business places will close in Garner Friday afternoon from 12 to 4 p. m. when the Garner business people and their employes will stage the 4th war loan drive in Garner. Chairman Hilary Greiman expects the canvass to be completed during the afternoon. Garner's quota has been set at $40,000. The drive in Hancock county got under way at a kickoff meeting at the Duncan community hall Monday evening. Two hundred and fifty volunteer workers attended. Clark Armstrong, county chairman, presided. W. T. Wolfram, county defense chairman, gave a stirring pep talk and was followed by Fred Huenemann. president of the First National bank at Mason City who talked to the workers. The Britt high school band under the direction of Durwoqd Griffen played and the Garner high school girl's sextette favored with several selections. The town of Crystal Lake had the honor of being the first precinct to announce an over the top subscription, an honor which it also acquired in the county wax- chest drive last fall. The county quota is $772,000. Coffee and doughnuts were served to all workers, a courtesy of the Hancock county National bank at Garner and the First State bank at Britt. LEADERS BOUND OUT FOR CHORES Wash Dogs, Cut Wood in War Bond Campaign By JAMES L. BtXBY Winnctka, 111., (U.R)--Chicago's j leading business tycoons and north shore socialites were bound Carlsbad, N. Mex.-- "Pennies out Wednesday for such chores as from heaven" came literally to the washing dogs and -watching Carlsbad Red Cross chapter when babies for those who bought their a Negro man donated 882 pennies services Tuesday night for more I because "I felt God wanted me GIVES 882 PENNIES NORTHERN .UMBER CO. PHONE 30 Announces Option Extension Obtained Clear Lake -- An e_xtension or the option obtained on the North Shore Country club property to March 1 has been obtained, Ira W. Jones, chairman of the committee appointed to circulate petitions for a special election to submit the proposal of its purchase to a vote of the people, announced Wednesday. The option on the real estate is for $25,000 and on the equipment $1,500. A meeting of the committee, Mr. Jones, C. A. Knutson, M. A. Arneson, Dr. H. C. Krueger, E. B. Stillman and W. H. Ward, is to be called in the 'near future, Mr. Jones stated. club, Congregational dining r o o m , 6:30 Navy Mothers club, Ijegion hall, C:30 o'clock. Red Cross home nursing class, City hall, 7 o'clock. Theta Hho Girls' club, I. O. O, F. hall, 8 o'clock. Modern Woodmen of America, Ward's store, 8 o'clock. THE BEST IN GLASSES LOWER PRICES Are TOUTS at Mason City Branch of the Service Optical Co. of Des Moines !·*»'· Lvrgnt ReUll Optical Firm--Branches in Principal Iowa CULtl Here at Our Mason City Office Ton Can Get Complete First Class Eyeglass Service ·f Your eyes are tested by B State Registered Doctor of - 1 * Optomctiy- o First quality lenses are ground exactly to the Doctor's *' prcscri ption for your eyes in our own modernly equipped optical laboratory in Ecs Moincs by skilled workmen. O Finl quality frames and mountings--a u-idc selection *·*" of all styles--arc furnished by our own optical supply house in Des Moines--to fit your face according to your own measurements.- For a Better Deal On Eyeglasses SERVICE OPTICAL CO. 297 So. Federal -- Ground Floor -- Mason City, I cm a The second semester opened at the high school Monday \vith Betty Proctor enrolling after missing a year. Bryant Jensen has moved to Fort Dodge and Dale Larson and Robert Dodd have dropped out of school. The meeting of the "American Legion and Legion auxiliary committees scheduled at City hall Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, was changed to the Legion hall. Sirs. -I. C. Jensen and family have moved to Fort Dodge to make their home, joining Mr. Jensen who went down in December as city manager oE the Central States theaters in Fort Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Ilarthan returned Wednesday m o r n i n j from Chicago, where they went Saturday. They were accompanied by Bernard McMurray, Mason City, and Russell Hyde and sister; Mrs. Ellen Hansen. Mrs. R. II. Holt is spending the week in Chicago v/ith her son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Clarence Stone. Sir. and Mrs. Ralph Eiseman returned to their home at Wilmot, S, Dak., Wednesday after visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dye since Sunday. Pvt. Gale Goranson has been transferred from Fort Benning, Ga., to Stanford university, Cal., according to word received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goranson. Members of Tina Rebekah lodse are requested to meet at 1:30 o'clock Friday at I. O. O. F. hall to go in a body to the funeral o£ a fellow-member, Mrs. Sumner L. Snell, at the home, 206 W. State E. Rich, C. L,. Btinmgartner and S O. Bacon assisted Mrs. Nelson. Mrs. Gus Heinriehs is hostess Feb. 15. Mrs. J. H. Buttleman entertained Laf-a-Lot club with Mrs. Ralph Eiseman, Wilmot, S. Dak., as a guest. The time was spent in visiting and the hostess was presented a birthday gift from the club. Mrs. Virgil McKibben entertains next. Mrs. W. H. Orr and the Misses Katherine Hughes and Beatrice Grimshaw presented a program honoring the 7ath anniversary of the founding of P. E. O., at a dinner session of Chapter EA at the C. A. Knutson home. Mrs. A. H. Latimer is hostess Feb. 1 with Mrs. Lee H. Bawden as lesson leader. Mrs. J. C, Oehlert entertained the Sing and Sew club with Mmes, Harold Grattidge and John Page assisting Mrs. Art Enabnit in the lesson repair of electrical equipment. A potluck dinner was served. Miss Maude Barlow, Mason City, was a guest. Mrs. Tom Unofficial 4th Term Draft Move Launched by Olson in California Washington, (,/P)--An unofficial 4th term "draft" movement was started here Wednesday by Culbert L. Olson, former governor of California, with a prediction that his state's convention delegates will vote solidly on the first ballot tor renomination o£ President Roosevelt. Olson, here to attend a meeting of the democratic national committee, told a reporter there is "no doubt" that California democrats will unite behind a slate o£ delegates pledged to support President Roosevelt and Vice President Wallace, possible. Well, iE the end is approaching for the little Finland which was once our friend, she can't say that Uncle Sam didn't do his best to persuade her to dissociate herself from the arch gangster. Washington worked anxiously and persistently to bring about a Russo-Finnish peace. This is the 6th day of the red offensive on the Leningrad front, and from the Germans' own admissions their line in this strategic sector has been cut in at least 2 places and is rocking like a ship in a hurricane. This great assault extends along a front of some 250 miles, from the neighborhood o£ Leningrad southward to the Nevel sector. Berlin claims that the Russians are employing a quarter million men, and that the attack is growing in intensity. The Russians are shooting for the stars. Their objective is to force a general German withdrawal from this northern sector. This would mean the complete raising than $1,000,000 in war bonds. I to do it." Business and social rivals bid far Into the night for each oth-1 ers' services as the auctioneer's gavel pounded out the solution to 2 of the village's problems--exceeding its war bond quota and finding sorely deeded household help. Winnetha chamber o£ commerce to remove storm windows; the ;ev. Samuel Harkness, pastor of the Congregational church, to sh his automobile, X.. T. Wallace, corporation executive, to care for his children and How- been called the nation's wealth- , , ; . , OUOI , ts lest community offered to the entertain his guests, highest bidder their services as | of the siege of famous old St. Leningra d--the Petersburg of "We feel it is essential," he said, " President Hoosevelt's leader^ ship be continued in the war and during the period at transition to the peace," czarist days, which became the birthplace of bolshevism and is one of the cherished spots of communism. It would mean Hitler's evacuation of the Baltic states, with the consequent threat to the entire nazi line in Russia. And achievement of these objectives w o u l d automatically knock Finland out of the war, compelling her to accept Moscow's terms. That's the wage of picking the wrong horse. The relief of Leningrad must rank first in the hearts of the Russian troops. This historic city of some 3,000,000 population--the second largest in Russia-^has undergone tortures which few. if any others, have endured in the long history of war. cooks, butlers, window and.porch scrubbers, wood cutters and baby I sitters. Houston McBain, president p£ Marshall Field company, bid $150,000, the evening's high, for Holman pettibone and his son to cut wood. Pettibone is president | of the Chicago Title Trust company. "How many trees do you want| cut?" asked Pettibone. "Have you^' anything to say about that?" asked McBain. 'I am ready to cut any number you want felled." "I know of at/least 50 big ones," said McBain. McBain was sold to Charles M. Hayes, president' of the Chicago Motor club, to shovel snow. Hayes spent $102,500 to obtain the help needed around his house. He bought Frederick H. Scott, president o£ Carson, Pirie, Scott company, department store, to wash dogs; Robert Johnson of POLITICAI, ADVERTISEMENT FRIDAY mi HO r JOJt* Economy Efficiency and City- Manaqer form of Government Barlow is hostess Feb. 4. The Mt. Vernon Farm Bureau is to meet at the Chris Jasperson home Feb. 8^ street, at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Nora Chambers, Casey, who is spending the winter with her daughter, Mrs. T. E. Nelson and family, is recovering satisfactorily from an car infection. Mias Vivian Turner will conduct a child evangelism class at the home of Mrs. S. H. Peterson, 210 N. Oak street, each Thursday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, it was announced Wednesday. This class takes the place of the 2 which have previously been maintained. No spiritual defense prayer meetings will be ^ield at the Peterson home Thursday mornuings, however. Dickie, Cindy Lou and Mary Pat Tarr, children of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tarr, are having whooping cough. They are not very ill. Philippes Are 100 Per Cent for Defense Clear Lake--The Philippe family is 100 per cent in the war ef-, fort, M. G. Philippe, 40S N. 4th street, reports, all the sons being in the armed forces and the daughter, Miss Clotilde, being in charge of the government ownership of property at the Sioux City air base. Jack, who is an aviation student stationed at Rochester, Minn., has been flying a year and hopes to finish the course and become a pilot in April. One day last week he flew over Clear Lake, making an extra turn for the benefit of his parents who were watching for him. Marion, a warrant officer, has headquarters in England. He sent greetings by cablegram for his mother's birthday, Jan. 9. Philip is taking boot training at Great Lakes and Paul is a private at Fort George Meade, Md. Miss Clotilde first worked as a stenographer at Ankeny, then opened an office for the government at Casper. Wyo., working with Colonel Pearson who is now post engineer at Sioux City. When he was transferred to Sioux City Miss Philippe went will; him and now has 20 girls working under her. Army Newspaper Says Soldiers Want to Vote London, (ff)-^American soldiers in Europe and the middle east want to vote in the presidential election and the question of whether the state or the federal government controls the machinery is not important, says Stars and Stripes, U. S. army newspaper. Stars and Stripes, which conducted a poll of officers and men in the European theater, added that the average service man, in emphasizing his desire to cast his ballot next fall, "would like it well understood at home that he wants no political manipulation to prevent that vote." Gillette Votes With Majority in Rejecting Tax Bill Provision Wasliinston, (IF)--Senator Gillette (D., Iowa) voted with the majority Tuesday when the senate rejected, 43 to 34, a motion by Senator Clark (D., Mo.), to strike from the tax bill a provision requiring labor unions and other non-profit organizations to file financial returns annually with the treasury. Senator Wilson (R., Iowa) was listed as not voting but was announced as against the motion. Greene Gets 3 Firsts in Declamatory Test Greene--Results of the preliminary state declamatory contest here Monday night were as follows: Declamatory--1st, Dale Shatzer, Greene; 2nd, tie between Merle Ruidello, Bristow, and Robert Britcher, Dumont. Dramatic -- 1st, Mary Peck, Greene; 2nd, Doris Wilder, Bristow. Humorous--1st, Jeanette MacLeod, Greene; 2nd, Ardith Hershey. Bristow. Schools represented were Bristow, Dumont and Greene. Critic HEALTH QUIZ TIS NO Di you lim M" digestion? D D Doyoufetlfeiiacijaftireatmi?n D ? D C Only a Few Days Left, So Hurry! 81 Fine SUITS and O'COATS Offered la you at a fraction of their real worth. Blues Tans Browns BUY THAT EXTRA BOND WITH WHAT YOU SAVE The past few days we have added additional sizes and patterns in Suit* ond Overcoats. These are late deliveries. Our Suit and Overcoat stock is too heavy--we mu»t dispose of these before we invoice. judge was Mrs. Charles City. Mary Canine, Starts G2tl Diary . Kcenc. N. H., (U.R)--The height of regularity and persistence has been achieved by George G. E. Congdon. who is starting his 02nd consecutive dairy despite the fact he is in his 75th year. Now everyone knows that to jet the gooi out oi the food you cat -- you must digcsl it properly. But whit most people don'1 know Is that Nature must produce abou two pints of the digestive juice-- liver bile -- each day to help digest your iood It Ntture fails-- your food may remain undigested -- lie EOUC and heavy in your digestive tract. Thus, it is simple to see that one way to aid digestion 13 to increase the flow ot Ii«r bile. Now, Carter's Little Liver PflU start to increase thU flow quickly for thousand* -- often in as little as thirty minutw. When til» flow tncrwae*, your digestion may improve. And, soon you'r* on the road to feeling betUr-- wkich i* what you're after. Don't depend on artificial aids to counteract indigestion -- when Carter's aid ·digestion after Nature's own ord er, whc a taken M directed. Get Carter's Littlo Liver Pills today -- at any drugstore -- · only 25*. You will be glad you did. $19.85 SUITS.. $25.00 SUITS.. $30.00 SUITS. $35.00 SUITS. $1645 $19.95 $23.95 $27.95 $40.00 SUITS $27.50 O'COATS.. $32.50 O'COATS.. $29.50 O'COATS., $34.50 O'COATS., $21.95 $25.95 $2445 $27.55 Regulars, Short!, Longs, Stouts 14 EAST STATE STREET O«r First Aim Is to Fleas* [You

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