The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1944 · Page 11
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January 21, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 21, 1944
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. J»n. 21, 1*44 .:. 11 N CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE totioning Calender '»w vkIM: Brownmeat sUmpc'R. S. T, T V. Boole 3. Green tUmps D. E, F, G, I H, J, Boole 4. Suiar stamp No. 30. Book 4. *oed for « pounds; Shoes, stamp 18, i'book 1, and Airplane stamp 1. Book 3, j food indefinitely; Gasoline 9-A coupons i food for 3 fallens; B and C (issued · prior to Dec. 1 food for 2 gaL each: J B2 and C2 (tolled aJEter-Dec. li food ( for 5 «al. each. Fuel oil. Dew season's period 2, 3 coupons food tor 10 fal. *»ch. at. M: 3re«n stamps ,D, E, F expire. i. SI: Gasoline *-A coupons expire, u **: Gasoline A coupon, No. 10 valid. t.ttt Brown meat sUmp V valid. * i. Si: .Fuel oil period 2 coupons expire. __i.»: Brown meat iUmps 8, S. T, U [ expire. ·. - - · - r . · - - ! L M: Brown meat clamp W valid. 7: Fuel oil period, 2 coupons expire. ,,.. I: Fuel oil period 4 coupons valid, tt*.»: Green ftampa G. H, J expire. ·». M; Brown meat vUmpa V, W expire. ?·*.£*: Fourth inspection period, Class . B ration expires; Fifth inspection pe- j ' road. Class C ration or bulk coupon* , expire. - ajrefctlS; Fuel oil period 3 coupon* ex- pir*. " rchtl: Gasoline A coupon. No. 10 expires, . . . kll: Sufar coupon No. 30 expires. * II: Third - inspection . period, Class I A ration expires. . [ Commercial vehicles: Every 6 months every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs oner. [Certificates no lonfez needed for recap- ag tires · ' i applicants for war ration Boot A: in person at your local board and nt Book 3. 'Home Must Teach Law Respect' ------ . * # -- * * * # # * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ?: * Loson City Calendar __i. «l--Sp«iaJ election on kbandoa- |m«nt of city mjrujer (arm of (Ovnrri- «*nt in Mason City, _ » . u--Annual meeting et Y. W. C. A. |«. tt--Annual mectinc of Muon Otty h/ Lutheran Welfare society, at L C. A. at «:30 p. m. --Waste paper and grease collection- day. tovie M«nu- -"Waal » w«man" »· I "OI4 Acquaintance", fttarts ! · - - - -·i _ "Crime Dcclir's | Case" ant "Ceastil Command" : mi Frliar. "Whistling la Br**kl3rn" ani ··Pitttl Parkin' Mama" start Sataraar. IrmANB-^'Salute ' In Tkre«" »nd "Call loot the. Marines" rnl Friaar. "Fit* I Graves t* Calra-" ani "Ike Kli Klin j Again*' ttart Batnriay. ITATE--"Janfle Siren" and "Secret! ·! Lwe W»U" end KrUay. "Tankee ile Dandy" rtaits S.tnrday. --"D*ufhb*;» in- Ireland" ani Bnekskln Praotler" end . Saturday. l-Tke raHen Sparr.w'! ani "Tke Ad- (ventiirei ·( a Keakie" start Sunday. / SILVER BEAVERS TO 'CAP' LAWSON AND E, C. SHUPE Former Prison Chaplain . Speaks at Meeting of Boy Scout Council The major postwar prob'lem in the United States is for the adult generation to set the pace in teaching-respect.for law and authority, declared the Rev. Roy E. Olson, Minneapolis, in his address Thursday evening at the annual" meeting here of the Winnebago council of the Boy Scouts of America. Calling upon his experience as chaplain in the Minnesota state prisons, he indicted the American home for causing juvenile delinquency. Parental exercise or authority is essential at times, he insisted, but has largely cone out of practice. Teachings of the philosopher, John Dewey of Columbia university, which stress "free expression" for children to avoid inhibitions also were lambasted by the Norwegian Lutheran- pastor. The idea appealed to parents, Mr. Olson said, because it took all the burden off the home and permitted the adults to pursue their own pleasures. "Youth is a mirror of conditions we have created or tolerated some- Appointment of Postwar Planning Wives of the 2 men honored placed the Silver Beavers, * highest Scouting award, around the shoulders of their husbands at the annual meeting of the Winnebago council of the Boy Scouts of America here Thuvs'day evening. They are Mr. and airs. E. C. Shiipe, Clarion, and Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Lawson, Mason City, in the picture above. At their left, is W. P. Butler who announced the awards for the'council. In the foreground is the honor guard of former recipients .of the award, from left to right, Hugh H. Shepard, Harold Campbell, S. P.'Hansen, F. C. Heneman and Dry J. L. Pauley. Other members of the honor guard were not within camera range. Dr. Pauley is the new council president. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) , *o rents-Wives }¥ MEN AND WOMEN IN THE IERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY Your help Is needed In compiling the boclti war n history . of Ccrro Gortto rounty men and women. _ L The only way the FRIENDS OF 14-- IES can get thlj vital information you procuring one of the ques- aires for each one of your family le service, fill out as many of the Euestlons as you know and mail or bring to the 'Blazon City Globe-Gazette, from (where it -'will be forwarded .to the zids of Libraries files at the Masrm library. [ You may receive the questionnaires at ne Globe-Gazette or the Mason City Ty. Get yours now. fill it out and it in. You want the record of your . ·on, husband or daughter- in this Cerro lOrdo county history that Is being: cora- iled now. i IERE IN CITY Dr. H. S. Beeiner, Foresters Bide. A daughter weighing 6 pounds I'i ounces was born to Mr. and s. Earl Young, 403 S.' Pennsyl"a, . Thursday . at the Mercy |ospital. Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdw. son 'weighing S pounds 2% lunces was born to Mr. and Mrs. onald. D. Clark. 420 N. Pennsyl- lania, at the Park hospital Thurs- Buy your J. R. Watkins Products t 404 6tb S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 I A son weighing 7 pounds 10Vi \inces was born to Mr. and Mrs. nold D. Rivedal, 1808 S. Hard- Ig. at the Mercy hospital Thurs- | Sweetheart Is "baked as you ould for a friend." 1 NOTICE | Any one having legal bills against eph L. Scoville, deceased, please ent to Mrs: D. A. Bartell, 439 hh St. S. W. one else to create," he told those who talk of "when I was young." "We. must teach youth a sound respect for authority," he repeated. "It may save the state from giving the boy a lesson he never can forget. The fallacy is that we don't believe in penalties until the state enforces one. I have met scores of boys in prison who would not have been there' if their parents had enforced a minor penalty to teach respect for law and authority." The adult must also,teach by example, Mr. Olson emphasized. Boys who go fishing, with their father can count, he said, by'way 'of example, and if they see their father take more than the limit they lose respect for the law. "We must be increasingly careful of the type of person we put in public office," he added. "Character must be the first requisite for public office." He admitted the difficulty of retting men of fine character to ran fer office but pointed out that if youth cannot respect .the officers who make and enforce the laws they cannot be expected to respect the laws. ' ~' "Not even democracy can survive our present negligent attitude," he concluded. Outside the home, the church is the one institution which can best tie up with Scouting to build character in boys, said Mr. Olson. As executive secretary of the Lutheran brotherhood he was instrumental in that organization's . · The Scoutmaster's key and Scouter's training award by coincidence went to one troop at the annual meeting Friday evening. Dr. A. L. Miller,'left above, is shown presenting the training award to Arnold Staudt, assistant Scoutmaster of the Marble Rock troop, and the key to 0. K. Conklin, right, Scoutmaster of the troop. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving ) promotion of Scouting as a program for the boys o£ Lutheran churches. Ralph Lloyd Jones, council president in charge of the meeting, pointed out that Mr. Olson's talk covered the "th point of the Scout law: "A Scout is obedient. He obeys his parents. Scoutmaster, patrol leader and all other duly constituted authorities." * FINED ?1», COSTS [Gust Boysen, Clinton, was fined fO .and costs.Priday by Police dge Morris Laird on a charge intoxication. Boysen was ar- sted by" police in the 1300 block North Federal at 3:47 p. m. hursday. [ Buy War Savings Bonds and ops from your Globe-Gazette rler boy. · How Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry I Sat, talk, laugh or sneeze without -- 'of insecure false teeth dropping. eg or wabbling. FASTEETH holds »tes firmer and more comfortably. pleasant powder has no gummy, , pasty taste or feeling. Doesn't nausea. It's alkaline (non-acid). hecks "plate odor" (denture breath). *t FASTEETH at any drug store. Silver Beavers Top Scouting Honor The Silver Beaver awards, highest which can be made "to Scouters and equivalent, as W. P. Butler pointed out, to the Boy Scout Eagle award, went to E. C. Shupe, Clarion, and M. C. Lawson, Mason City. Both men are outstanding workers in civic affairs in addition to their Scouting activities, Mr. Butler stated. Mr. Shupe was assistant Scoutmaster and Scoutmaster f r o m May, 1929, to July, 1942; chairman of the troop committee the following year and chairman o: the pack committee since that time. 'He also has served as chairman of the Wright district leadership training committee. Mr. Lawson served on a troop committee for 9 years and was on the council's executive board for 7 years. He has been council vice president .and chairman of the Cerro Gordo district committee for 2 years. He was chairman of the council on iinance and started the trust fund. He also was chairman of the camp committee for «3 years. The Scoutmaster's key was awarded to O. K. Conklin, Marble Rock, and the Scouter's training award to his assistant, Arnold Staudt, by Dr. A. L. Miller, Charles City. Veterans^wards were made by Mr. Lawson as follows: 5 Year -- M. W. Brockman, darksviLie; the Rev. T. B. Collins, Lake; Irwin B. Floyd, Carl lauser. C. D. James, P. C. Lapham and Dr. R. H. Koenig, all of Charles City; Ira-Harper and Fred Wagner, both of Mason City; C. T. Johansen and William Millard, both of Garner; John P. Nelson, Rockwell; Dale VnnEman, Parkersburg, and C. G. Waterman, Klemme. 10 Year--Don C. Roe, Garner. 15 Year--F. C. Ueneman, Duncan McCallum, Idris Thomas, all of Mason City; E. C. Shupe, Clar- and W. T. Lucas, Nora Springs. 20 Year--S. P. Hansen, Clear Lake. Dr. R. H. Koenig, Charles City, voiced the appreciation of the council for the "workhorses" of Travelers Given Help on Hotels Wartime travelers who have experienced difficulty in obtaining hotel accommodations were given G helpful suggestions to save'time and energy in making a reservation by Joseph. Gillam Mason City, public relations chairman of the American Hotel association, and proprietor of the Hotel Eadmar. "No longer is making a hote reservation simply a matter-^o writing or wiring, a request for a room with southern exposure o TOES ventilation," explained Mi Gillam. "The war has changed a! his. Today, it is necessary tha he hotel know exactly when guest will arrive and depart sine men in the service, in key gov ernmeht agencies and in essentia ustries may arrive at a hote any hour of the day or.night. "Most hotels are crowded to ca )acity. Every effort is being mac o accommodate pur fronl-lin men first, but failure o£ man travelers to give tile managcmei necessary facts about their vis las caused delay in filling son reservations. "The traveler, as well as tl hotel, could save time and energ if these 6 suggestions on how X^roperly make a reservation we followed: \. Slate whether traveling by plane, train or bus, and the hour of expected arrival. 2. Number of persons in party. 3. Type of accommodations desired. 4. Length of slay. 5. Whenever possible, give hour of checking oul. 6. Cancel reservations if plans are changed. Members of the 2nd highway district' of county and city officials, comprising the 18 counties of northeast Iowa, in a postwar planning conference at the Hotel Hanford Thursday voted a recommendation that the governor make .an early appointment of the postwar planning committee, which was ail-* ~' thorized by the 50th general assembly of the legislature. Fred R. White, chief engineer of the Iowa state highway commission, was the key speaker of the day, urging that the counties work out their · own salvation now. 'As practical fellows let's plan for the postwar period now,", sajd Mr. White. "l*t's not wait until the war Is over and unemployment is upon us. What we need in this state are bread and butter roads. I don't believe the construction of a super highway system will be of any advantage to the state. Rather let's make an overall study of the needs and present this to the general assembly." Mr. White discussed the postwar highway program, including the history of improvement of municipal streets, primary roads and secondary roads; He also ttointed out the growth of motor vehicle traffic, concluding that highway improvements never did catch up with the motor vehicles. : 'The average age of municipal pavement is about 25 years," said Mr. White. "About 1,000 miles of primary road pavement averages 14 years; more than 3,000 miles averages"14 years old; more than 4,000 miles is only 18 feet wide; nearly 7,000 miles of graveled primary road never was graded SAYS WAR BONDS BEING BOUGHT BY BIG FIRMS, BANKS Dunn States They Are Best Possible Investment Today "Today in this country large irras have specialists hired to un their business and are invest- .,,,,,,,, ,,_,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,, ng in war bonds/Large banks are I amount ·olisa.OOO.OMl Blr. White buying all the war bonds they estimated. Of this amount $72,can. In fact, war bonds are ra- 000j0 oo could be spent by munici- loned to the banks. These lead- ,, Hes over J0p00 o population, ng financial experts urge the S i 82 ,000.000 on primary roads and buymg of war bonds, stressed $209,000,009 on secondary roads Attorney /B. R. IDunn, rep^sent- L nd munic ip a i[Ues under 10,000. ng the Mason City war finance proposed federal postwar road committee, on the KGLO Forum i e g isla t; ori ($1,000,000,000 a year to primary road standard; there are 1,400 narrow bridges,. and a third of the 46,000 miles of surfaced secondary road has never been built to any established grade." The probable cost of the needed work to brinr highways up to present traffic requirements will HEADS SAVINGS AND UAN ' --L. A. Moore was elected president of the Mutual Federal Sivinrs and loan as*ociatkm at a mectlnt; of the board, following the annual stockholders session. J. C. Hane's was elected 1st vice president; L. R. Boomhow- tr, 2nd vice president; C. A. Parker, treasurer, and J. W. Irons, secretary. Mr. Moore fills the, office held by Capt. E. II. Wagner, who is in the service. Re-elected directors for 3 years were J. C. Hanes, H. M. Knudson. O. A. Merkel and C. A. Parker. v Thursday night. for 3 years matched by 25 per It was pointed out that the war cent by the states) wiu make cannot be entirely- financed by ava n a ble in the United States S4,- 000,000,000, according to sales of war bonds to individuals, VISITS MASON CITY--Lt. H. B. "Hank" Hook, former KGLO staff member, who has been a student of allied military government and civil affairs at Yale university for the past 2 months, was in Mason City for a short lime Friday, before leaving for the Scouting program, the Scout- Camp Reynolds, Pa., to continue I W I S H " If you wish that you had someone to do your LOCAL HAULING . . ,' and want it done right and economically, · · too . . . your wish will come true if you call OMA BURCENER PHONE 2146-W masters, and also to the wives "of the Scoutmasters for relinquishing them during, the many hours of their activity. Mrs. Harry Makeever. .hostess at the tea for Scouters' wives at the annual meeting for^-"several years, was given a bouquet. * Council Officers for 1944 Installed E. F. Eisbey, Clarion, installed the officers for 1944 as follows: Dr. J. L. Pauley, Mason City, president; Ralph Lloyd Jones, Mason City, vice president: Dr. J. C. Powers. Hampton, vice president: the Rev. B. W. Frommelt. Marble Rock, vice president: F. C. Heneman, Mason City, commissioner, and A. J. Marshall, Mason City, treasurer. Installation took place by the light of an electric torch because of the blowing of a fuse which turned out the lights in the Hotel Hanford dining room. "* i The evening closed with presentation of a Scouting tableau by members of Sea Scout ship 301 nn- der the direction of Skipper Ray KoricX. Scoots of troop 3 with Scoutmaster H. E. VanEssen took part in the pageant which showed the advantages in later life of Boy Scout training. More than 200 attended the ban- SGT. RYAN RITES NOT COMPLETE Relatives Awaiting Arrival of Body Funeral arrangements for Sgt. Dennis P. Ryan, son of D. P. Ryan, 523 1st S. W.. killed in a plane crash at Birmingham, Ala., Tuesday, have not yet been made pending arrival of the body here. According to relatives here, Sgt. Ryan, whose home base was Will Rogers field, Oklahoma City, Okla., had already landed in Birmingham and was taking off again when the accident occurred, us they had just received a folder he had mailed to them from Birmingham. v A brother-in-law of Sgt. Ryan, who lives at Oklahoma City, had gone out to the Will Rogers field there with some army papers left with him by Sgt. Ryan. He was told that lone of the lieutenants on Dennis' plane who was also so they are offered also to corporations, such as insurance com- Lehigh, Wards Join Bond List The Lehigh Portland Cement company and the Mason City store of Montgomery Ward and company have joined trie list of corporations allocating war bond purchases to the Cerro Gordo county quota in the 4th war loan drive, W. II. Rees, corporation chairman, reported Friday. The cement firm reported a 525,000 purchase and the store $40,000. panics. Insurance companies have trained^ experts on investments, it was explained, who are hunting for the best investments possible; investments that are safe, are liquid and pay a good rate of interest. War bonds fulfill these re qu irements. "War bonds are the safest investment that \vc can . make today, and are backed by x the same government that permits you to hold title to your land and homes, 1 Mr. Dunn said. "When we stop and think of how many homes in Mason City have service flags in their window. Mr- White. Ten years will be required to do the work and Iowa's allotment will be about 524,000,000 per year. R. E. Robertson spoke on "The County's place in the program,' stressing the importance of the postwar job and the necessity o doing something about it now, "Schools will need funds, col leges will need to be restored factories started, homes built and retail shelves refilled," said Mr. Robertson. "During the last war we had a do-nothing policy but if war should come to an end suddenly we would find ourselves in the same position as then." Mr. Robertson suggested the preparation of plans, securing of ·ights and completion of legal and financial arrangements for construction, now, as it "will be too late it we wait until the war is munities," said Senator Ray Hill f Clarion, "but how much better we are going to make America or the boys and girls when they ome back. It is a question of laving some place waiting for hem. "Unless we have the morale hen that they have now at the ront when they return, then the war will have been fought in vain. The community they went rom will have to seek some way ID make it home lor them when hey return. "After the war each boy and girl engaged in it will be entitled to from 1 to 2 years of educational training. The educational program cannot handle this load unless you are willing to go down in your pocket and see that these boys and girls are returned and established in your communities. When the war is won, then we must work for a permanent and_united peace." - - . · Lester Milligan, secretary of'the Mason City Chamber of Commerce, explained the purpose 6£ the meeting and movies of road work in Alaska were shown. Fred W. Gremmels, supervisor of Fayette county, was»re-elected president; H. J. Stumme,. auditor of Bremer county, was re-elected secretary-treasurer. killed in the crash had made SO he said. missions overseas without recciv- ] ing a scratch. of committee sessions. FRANK .1. EN-RUSK Audits - Systems · Tax Service TAX ATTORNEY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT i First N«fl B»nk BUf. Phone 932 Gets Card From Jap Government About Prisoner of War Clinton Conrey, 514 "2 Washington N. W., has received a card concerning his brother, Pfc. Harold W. Conrey, who has been a prisoner of war of the Japs in the Philippine islands since Corrcgi- dor in May. 1942. It was first learned that Pfc. Conrey was a prisoner about 3 months ago when his mother received a card from the Japanese government to that effect. Previous to that time he had been classified by the war department as missing in action. The card is of the form type and bears the title "Imperial Japanese Army." The filled-in blanks, typed, state that he is interned at the Philippine military prison camp No. 1, that his health is good and that he is uninjured. Pfc Conrey entered the service from Buy War Savings Bonds anc Stamps from your Glebe-Gazette carrier k»y. It is expected that all of the I Pinnppr Savirmc anrl irothevs and sisters ot. Sat. Ryan j * ««»eei OdVHIgS 311(1 ,oan Re-Elects Its Officers and Directors his work in the allied military government service. Lt. Hook had accompanied Mrs. Hook and son here from the east where they hai^ been with him. They will remain for the present with her parents, ·Mr. and Sirs. L,. S. Sanders, 223 Pennsylvania N. E. ... . . ,. . .-., will be in attendance at the funeral except, perhaps, Cpl. Marcus"! quet which followed an afternoon Ryan, stationed in Honolulu, xvho, icnvcvcr, has been notified. Plan Dinner Meeting of Lutheran Welfare Tuesday Night at YM Reservations are now being made for the annual dinner meet- ng of the Mason City branch of he Lutheran Welfare society Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. banquet room. Main address at the dinner will :e given by the Rev. L. E. Tallakson, Sioux City. The Rev. O. A. Langehough. pastor of the First Lutheran church of St. Ansgar. will be in charge of devotions. Closing prayer will be by the Rev. Alvin N. Rogness of Mason City. Music will include a vocal solo by Clifford Eggert and number by a string ensemble from the Mason City high school under the direction of Miss Marjorie Smith The Rev. John Mohr, Britt, secretary of the North Iowa branch of the society, will represent tha organization at the meeting. parents, brothers, wives and sisters of those boys who are out there fighting to preserve our homes and our wny of living, we feel sure that Mason City is going to respond to this 4th war loan drive," he continued. Mr. Dunn said that since it is not likely .now that this country will be attacked or its cities bombed, too many persons are inclined to forget the real meaning of war and all that will be necessary for ultimate victory. "Let is not forget, though, that the road to victory is going to be long, hard, and costly. Our soldiers will bleed.and die, and their families .will shed many a tear and experience many a heartache before the final day of victory arrives. Let's all back the attack," R. E. Fauley, Mason City councilman, spoke "From the City's Point of View," stressing the 7 year plan under the present form of government. He pointed out that Mason City could spend a million and a half alone on several projects, including the 13th street by pass, the airport, replacing of worn out paving, graveling and .oiling streets, repairs at the waterplant, rebuilding an outgrown sewage disposal plant, rebuilding city's buildings and removing rails from the streets. "It is not a question of how **J* much we, are to improve the com- I c«. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. The Pioneer Federal Savings nd Loan issociation re-elected fficers and directors at its annual meeting held at the organ- zation offices. The officers are: Ray Seney, president: H. J. Steinberg. 1st .-ice president; Remley J. Glass, 2nd vice president, and Ira W. itinson, secretary-treasurer. Re-elected to the board were T. F. Cain, Leo A. Davey, Harry D. Page and Ray Seney. The French invaded Algeria 1830 because the Bey of Algiers slapped a French consul with a fly whisk. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. CONSERVE rOLIt SHOES ' There's Safety in Good Repairs Heels so .straight yon w«n'l ri»k tnrninff your ankle. Sole* «· firm won't skid or be eully hvrl t»I ·n rant* swrffsccs. Tfckfi tfe« kl expert repair we five ynr FOX SHOE REPAIR SUNDAY DINNER *. at the Hotel Hanford Sunday, January 23, 1944 -- MENU -- Shrimp or Oyster Cocktail 35c Fruit Cup, Orange Sherbet Chilled Vegetable Juice or Apple Juice Butter Broiled Columbia River Salmon 85c Virginia Baked Ham, Raisin Sauce. 90c t Baked Young Chicken, Celery Dressing 85c Roast Young Tom Turkey, Cranberries $1.00 Fried Spring Chicken, a la Maryland $1.35 Broiled Filet Mignon (Limited Number) $1.40 Roast Leg of Veal, Grape Jelly 85c Roast Loin of Pork, Apple Sauce , 90c Snowftake or Au Gratin Potatoes Green Peas in Butter -- Iceberg Lettuce - Our Own Pies -- Vanilla Ice Cream Melba Peach Halves or Bartlett Pears Children's Liberal Portions 56c Served Continuously From 12 to 8:3( p. m. in Eachre and Cycle Club L I \ " Pimply Skin? Don't Scratch! Try This. Satisfaction or Money Back If YOUR skin has broken out with ugly surface pimples ·--rashes-- caused by local irritations, or itchin g, burn- In g akin s oreness, so to your druggist and g«t a small bottle of Moone's Emerald Oil and use as directed. Soon you'll find It start right In to aid nature clear up the trouble--promoting faster healing. If after 10 4Ays you dissatisfied. Money Back-. OS CO Dmr

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