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APRIL 4 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NINE CLARK IS STILL ON CREDIT BASIS Comptroller Seeks Further Advice Before Paving Back Salary. DES MOINES, April 4. UP)--A decision of the state supreme court to the contrary, Ed W. Clark, state insurance commissioner, will have to live on credit a while longer. The supreme court yesterday held that Clark was entitled to $2,666.56 in back salary, tied up in legal red tope in a dispute which involves his eligibility to the office. Today, however, Comptroller C. B. Murtagh announced that the warrants would not be issued until he had been'advised further by the attorney general's office. Clark said recently he has been living on credit--and money borrowed on his insurance policies. The supreme court decision concerned only the commissioner's right to his pay. The high court, did not enter into a discussion as to his eligibility for the office. In a further step, the attorney Paris Fashion Arch Shoes are fun any day in the year... the featherweight arch gives you natural foot freedom, and your toes have plenty of room to stretch out... the smart patterns will lead fashion always! AAA to B. B L A C K NAVY BROWN WHITE An Expensive Foot is a Thing of the Past Sizes AAA-C 4-9 Sauum', CHEERFUL SERVICE STOKf meral's office is preparing an ap- lication for a rehearing of the sal- ry suit. The state iias 10 days to le notice of the rehearing applica- on and 30 days in which to file the pplicatlon itself. The suit resulted after the state hallenged the commissioner's ellgl- ility on the ground that Clark was member of the state senate when he legislature voted an increase to he salary of the head of the insur- nce head. . P. Gunsally Fined $5, Costs on Charge of Overtime Parking J. P. Gunsally, manager of the inger Sewing Machine company, 18 Fifth street northwest, was fined 5 and costs by John C. Shipley, po- ce judge, Wednesday morning for arking his car more than one hour n the restricted zone. It was his econd offense. Two Fined on Charges of Intoxication; One for Shooting in City Chris Sorenson, Freeport, 111., and Jeorge Simms, 608 Fourth street northeast, were fined 510 and costs ay John C. Shipley, police judge, Vednesday morning on charges of ntoxication. Sorenson was arrested n front of the Salvation Army juilding Tuesday evening and 3imms was arrested at the intersec- ioo of State street and Federal ivenue about 1 o'clock. Thomas Wilson, who resides on Carolina avenue northeast, was fined $5 and costs for shooting within ,he city limits. It was alleged he shot a dog. Osage Persons in Auto Accident Here Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ahrens, Osage, were badly bruised when their car collided with a truck driven by Harold Glle, Mason City, near Mason City about 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ahrens were driving to Mason City when the accident occurred. They were taken to the Park hospital at Mason City but were dismissed immediately. The car was badly damaged and was taken to a local garage. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED XO COUPLES. Marriage licenses have been issued to- C. L. Pettey, 21, and Rose Groff, 21, both of Mason City, Joe Mon Pleasure and Jessie Thomas, legal age, both of Mason City; Shirley A. Kimball, 35, and Agatha M. Kimball, 32, both of Clear Lake. Uncle Sam's expenditures are so enormous today that the chap who talks of a billion dollars is in danger of being set down as a piker.-Lowell Evening Leader. NERVOUS, WEAK? Mrs. Elhel Vanllnlng- bam of 131 North Bluff St, Beatrice, N e b r., said: "My nerves were bid and I wis sleepless. There were days when I was so u-eak I just had to drag myself around. -Â·Â«*,_.'Â· My stomach troubled me, I frequently belched sas. Then ray heart seemed to flutter at times. Finally . dec.ded to use Dr. Kcrce's Golden Medical Discovery and it helped me in every way. I had rooit strength and my nervousness disappeared. New size, tablets 50 cts., liquid 51.00. REALLY FRESH COFFEE IS GROUND BEFORE YOUR EYES maw amp / no weÂ£te?i 7 wlscfed from fhe finest coffee* grown , , , blended ?hreÂ« wayt to suit tvtty faife. A P FOOD STORES KILLED FLYING MAIL Lieut. Thurman A. Woods became the tiveUth army pilot oÂ£ the airmail service to lose his life when his ship, bound from Chicago to DCS Moines and Omaha, crushed near DeWitt, Iowa, during a blinding rain. (Associated Press photo.) ALLIED MUTUAL HOLDS MEETING Automobile Insurance Salesmen Attend Session at Local Hotel. Thirty-seven agents from a hal dozen North Iowa counties were the guests of the Allied Mutual Auto mobile association at a noon lunch eon and business session at thi Cerro Gordo hotel Wednesday. Euros H. Davison, assistant secre tary of the company and superin tendent of agents, presided at th meeting, which also was attended bj 0. K. Maben, member of the boarc of directors of the company. Mr. Davison discussed chiefl; changes in the automobile insuranc policy sold by the company, point ng out that experiences the pas year had made necessary certain lew ruling in the sales policies o the organization. Mr. Davison pointed out that th allied association had experienced material increase in business th past three months and particular! so in March, when a 32 per cen gain was shown over the correspond ing period of a year ago. The com pany closed 1933 in the best cond:' tion in its history, he said. Because her husband is taking es pensive dancing lessons and refuse to buy shoes for the children, a wo man in Willisden, England, want him arrested. LIONS PREPARE FOR BIG PARTY nternational Vice President and 3 Governors Will Be Here Next Wednesday. The Mason City Lions club at its eekly meeting Wednesday noon en- ered the final phases of prepara- ons for a party at the Hanford ext Wednesday night, April 11, Â·hich is expected to draw 300 Lions and ladies from a score of clubs in tforth Iowa Vincent Hascail of Omaha, first ice president international and resident to be, will be the guest of onor and the principal speaker. Ui-. . F. Starr is the general chairman n charge of the party. J. F. Christiansen of Charles City will be the master of ceremonies and W. F. Vestfall, former president interna- ional, will introduce the principal peaker. Three district governors -- Ira "ones of Clear Lake, Ed Lytton of Des Moines and Hal S. Lang of Sioux City--will have places on the jrogram, as will a delegation from Ceokuk, where the next district con- Â·ention is to be held. This group ill be headed by Dale E. Carrell, mblisher of the Keokuk Gate City. The musical program will include olo numbers by Miss Anibel Wilhite, violinist, Miss Dorothy Decker, contralto, and Miss Ruth Buehler, marimba player. Orchestra music during the banquet and for the dance following the formal program vill be supplied by Bob Bagley and his band. Following a discussion of these ilans the club viewed a two reel novie, "The Romance of Oil," presented by Millard Miller and Verne iasmussen of the Standard Oil com- nany. They were introduced by A. W. Otto. Guests of the club were Wayne J. Fluent and J. F. Christianson of Charles City, Tad Martin, manager of the Hanford, and A. B. Chambers. FACES UTILITIES QUIZ Letters read before the federal trade commission, purporting to have been written to utilities officials by State Senator Warren T. Thuycr (above) of New York, resulted in a threat to impeach Tbaycr. (Associated Press Photo From Blank and St oiler). NOT CLASSIFIED AS FEED GRAIN )ats Placed on Same Basis as Soy Beans If Planted for Hay. DBS MOINES, April 4. OP)--The owa Cora-Hog committee was noti- ecl today that acreage of oats pas- ured or cut for hay when green Â·ould not be classed as a feed crop creage under provisions of the orn-hog- contract. This places oats not to be hreshed on the same basis as soy eans planted for hay, State Sena- or William McArthur of the state ommittee said Wednesday. Meanwhile, organization of beef reducers was scheduled to take lace here Thursday. Delegates from he nine Iowa districts are to meet o effect a state organization or to ake whatever action they choose. The Iowa corn-hog board of re- iew explained today that actual log marketing records will be used u determining a basis of setting .ounty production quotas. Census and Iowa assessors reports will be used to help establish quotas but log marketings from Iowa as re- lorted to the federal bureau of agri- :ultural economics will be used to establish totals on hog allotments lor Iowa. WAS DISGUSTED WITH ALL OF THE OTHER MEDICINES Even-thing Failed to Help Him Until He Began the Gly-Cas Now Enjoys Best Health 15 Years, Indigestion, Rheumatism Entirely Ended. There have been many medicines introduced here in Mason City in past years, some that gave results for awile--to the majority, others that didn't have the merit the people expected--BUT more people in Mason City today agree that never before has a medicine the equal of Gly-Cas, been introduced here. Hundreds right here in Mason City are enjoying good health because TRAINING SCHOOL OPENS THURSDAY Boy Scouts Administration Course to Run for Seven Weeks. The training course in "Troop Administration" conducted under the department of education of the local Boy Scout council will open Thursday evening at 7:30 at the Lincoln school building. Some 40 men have signified their intention of enrolling and taking the course offered which will cover a period of seven weeks. Six of these weekly sessions will be held indoors at the school building and the seventh will be in connection with the merit badge exposition to be held in the armory the last of the month. George A. Dale, chairman of the leadership training for the council, will serve as scoutmaster of the school assisted by the scout executive. E. W. Lilley, W. C. Maves and the Rev. William Galbretb, all of Mason City, will serve as assistant scoutmasters and instructors. P. C. Heneman. Mason City, scout commissioner, will serve as senior patrol leader of the course and will direct a great deal of the work on the floor. E. V. Ryan, Mason City, C. R. Lamson, Plymouth, and H. D. Baldwin, Hampton, have been selected as patrol leaders. L. Wetterling, Garner, will act as scribe for the school. Other officers will be select- the first session Thursday KELLY CANDIDATE FOR SUPERVISOR Rockwell Land Owner ant Former Teacher to Make Race. Joseph P. Kelly, farmer residing 1 mile south of Rockwell Wednes day announced his candidacy for th democratic nomination for countj supervisor from the third district. Mr. Kelly was born in Taylo county in 1899 and has resided on farm near Rockwell for the past 3 years. As a young man he wa employed as a teacher in the pub lie schools of Pleasant Valley, Gen eseo, Dougherty and Owen town ships. At present he is interested in th ownership of more than 500 acre He holds the office of clerk of Gen seo township and is also a membe of the town council of Rockwell. church, was in charge of the services. Burial was in Klmwood cemetery. Hebrews 11-16 was selected as the text for the Rev. Mr. Galbreth's sermon, "But now they desire a better country." Mrs. A. D. Anderson and Mrs. L. H. Lundahl sang "Nearer My God .o Thee," and "Beautiful lale oÂ£ Somewhere.' They were accompan- ,cd by Mrs. G. L. Wallace. Pallbearers were Paul Lorenzen, Mervin Wood, Joe Sumners, Fred Fenske, Mr. VanHecke and Mr. McClellan. Surviving Mr. Walker are his wife, Edith, two daughters, Bessie Walker and Mrs. Mark Sackett and one son, William Walker, all of Mason City. One stepson, Thomas iVilliams of Minneapolis, and a stepdaughter, Mrs. Ada Johnson of Cedar Falls, also survive him. Services Held for Harry Walker, 85; Burial in Elmwood Funeral services for Harry W. Walker, 85, who died at his home, 1519 Delaware avenue southeast, Saturday evening, were held at the Patterson funeral home Tuesday afternoon. The Rev. William Galbreth pastor of the Olivet Methodist PACKING HOUSE MARKETS 122 So. Fed. Ph. 101 Specials for Thursday SLICED BACON.. lb.7|c BACON Squares..lUjc ROUND STEAKS Ib. He VEAL ROASTS BEEF ROASTS Ih.Gc II lU'c VEAL CHOPS . . Ib. 6c Ground B E E F . . . lb.3c Yearling Beef Liver lb.9c -C-O-A-L- Another car of Sunshine Lump. This is fresh mined, clean, dry high grade coal. 2,000 pounds per ton. $7.00 delivered. Do not be misled by cheap, stale, low grade coal at lower prices. CONSOLIDATED COAL CO. ed at night. This course be conducted along the lines of a troop of scouts and will cover the work of administering the program in the troop. The six indoor sessions will be given over to such subjects as "Organization of Scouting, Troop and Patrol;" "The Troop Committee and Its Function," "The advancement program," "Troop Programs," "General Problems" and "The Outdoor Program." Although this course is designed mainly for scout leaders and troop committeemen already registered in the movement it is open to any per- ion who is interested in working with boys of scout age. MR. C. F. MIX Gly-Cas. Read what Mr. C. F. Mix, well known local man residing at Britt, Iowa (near here) said recently at the Michael Drug Co., this ;ity: "I was thoroughly disgusted with all medicines before I began this new Gly-Cas," said Mr. Mix. "I had Lried them all it seemed and could not find a one to help me. Indigestion and bloating had made me miserable after most every meal for the past 15 years and the terrible rheumatism over my body kept me in constant pain. I was in such a miserable condition and had been fooled by so many medicines before that when I heard of Gly-Cas and even my wife began taking it, I really made fun of it. But finally gave in and tried it myself. The results this new remedy have given me were far beyond my fondest hopes, for today I feel I am entirely well. Rheumatism has been driven from my body, stomach and bowels regulated and it is wonderful to be able to eat and sleep good and feel as fine as I do. Anyone wishing further information about Gly-Cas can call on us for our 'whole family knows from experience of Gly-Cas" wonderful work." Gly-Cas is sold in Mason City by Michael Drug Co., 5 South Federal Ave., Mason City, Iowa. Real Estate Transfers George, Mike E. and wife to Edith May McGuire. ?1. E. 85 feet, lot 1, block 52 Horace G. Parker's addition. Mason City. March 9, 1934. Mennenga, Margaretha, to Margaret Mennenga, 51, 2-3 interest W. 48 feet lots and 9, block 8, Parker's fourth addition, Mason City. April 2, 1934. Mennenga, Margaret, to John M. Sloan and" wife, SI. W. 48 feet, lots 8 and 9, block S, Parker's fourth addition, Mason City. April 2, 1935. Rummel, R, R. and wife, to D. S. Rummel and wife, 51 W. ',-2 NW NW 26 and NE NE 27 and SW NE 27, all in 96-22. March 29, 1934. McGuire, J. P. and wife, to First National bank. Mason City, 58,030. Q. C. D. N',2 E\i SE 12-96-20 except beginning at NE corner SE 12. W. 20 rods, S. 40 rods, E. 20 rods, N. 40 rods, N. 40 rods to beginning. Feb. 23, 1934. The new theory is that we laugh ourselves into love. Being pretty won't get you anywhere and neither will being smart. You have to leave ! them laughing. The next trick is to ' find a way to laugh yourself out of love.--Chicago Daily News. There can be only ONE first! combining Bigness .* Performance Economy .. Style -- and in the Low Price Field. . it's the TERRAPLANE 6 There are always two sides to an opinion. There can only be one side to a fact. If you are considering the purchase of a car- weigh these facts about the new Terraplane 6. 1" in BIGNESS By foot rule, yard stick or tape measure, there can be only ONE car that's BIGGEST. In the low price field today, that's Terra- plane--15 feet 10 inches from bumper to bumper! lÂ«t in PERFORMANCE Performance is just a n o t h e r word until it's proved. The Tcrra- plane^rom its performance with fads. The new Terraplane will even outperform the Terraplanc 6 that broke official AAA record after record last year. 1" In POWER Of two different figures -- one is cithergrcateroricssthananother. With 85 horsepower, the Terra- plane 6 is the most powerful 6 in the low price field. Price! subject to change without notice 1Â»Â« In STYLE A car either has a tire carrier of baggage trunk in the r e a r -- o r the rear lines arc clean. With clean, flowing rear body lines and a front end free of air pockets, the Terrapl.ine 6 is first in fully advanced streamlined style. 1" (n ECONOMY Terraplanc economy has beea proved in actual owner service*-by owners* sworn statements. 14 MODELS ... TWO WHEELBASES . . . 80 AND 85 HORSEPOWER ENGINES Sliglil ixtra charge for accessory equipment LAFINER MOTOR C O M P A N Y 113-118 South Delaware MASON CITY Phone U8S sn to the Terraplane nnd Hudson programs Saturdays, |;Â«1 Network, 10 p. in., E. S. T., and Tuesdays, Blue Network, 8:30 p. m,, E. S. T.