The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 25, 1936 · Page 14
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March 25, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 25, 1936
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 25 B|1936 Mason City's Calendar March 25--Organization meeting: of Cerro Gordo Safety council at 6:30 p. m. in Hotel Hanford. March 28--Special U. C. T- meeting at Hotel Eadmar at 4 p. m. March 80-31--High school operetta^ "The Prince of PUsen," high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m. April l-t-Tenth annual Kiwanis- Y.M.C.A. hobby show for boys at Y.M.C-A, April 14--Post Lenten dance sponsored by St. ^Catherine's Guild of St. John's church at Hotel Hanford. April 14-16--Mason City building and home furnishing show high, school gymnasium. at Here In Mason City Listen to Eddie and Ralph, WMT, 10:45 a. m. Tues. and Tburs. Thomas C. Sherman of Algona was a visitor in Mason City Tuesday. Safety deposit boxes open 8 a- m. to 5 p. m. Reasonable. Mason City Loan and Investment Co. C. M. Button, Townsend fourth district organizer, made plans wed- nesday for a meetini Memorial parsonage. Wallpaper Cleaner, at the Union 3 for 21c. Shepherd's, 16 First St. S. E. Phone 1362. Only one person was sentenced to traffic school Wednesday by Police Judge Morris Laird. Mike Metha, city, was sentenced to one session Thursday evening on a charge of double parking. Mildred Richey, employed in the tearoom of tie local Ford HopSins store, has returned from ~TM IOWA NEEDS NEW TRUCKING LAW, SAYS WALLACE LACK OF PROPER W. L. Nichols Re-Elected M'NIDER ESTATE drug store there, \ traffic school lesson was arranged for the Hi-Y club meeung at 7-30 o'clock in the Y. M. C. A. in charge of Edgar Faber of the Iowa highway patrol and Policeman John Hruhestz. Ben Hunter, Los Angeles, Cal., attorney who has been here for the last several days in connection with the Ontjes claim against the C. H. McNider estate, left Mason City late Wednesday for Des Moines where he planned to take a plane for his home. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I will be a candidate for the republican nomination for re-election to the office of clerk of the district court of Cerro Gordo county at the June primary. S. H. MacPEAK NOTICE! The National Union for Social Justice, Unit No. 5, will hold, a meeting at the P. G. and E. auditorium. Thursday, March 26, 8 p. m. There will be talks and entertainment. SYSTEM COSTING HUGE SUM, CLAIM Causes Expense of Half Million Annually, Says Head of Motor Vehicle Unit. Belief that the lack of a properly drawn set of laws governing the use of trucks is costing Iowa approximately a half million dollars a year was expressed by Lew E. Wallace of Sigourney, superintendent of the state motor vehicle department, in an address Wednesday noon before the Mason City Lions club. Mr. Wallace arrived in Mason City in the forenoon to be present, as principal speaker, at an organization meeting Wednesday night of the Cerro Gordo County Safety council. In his rapid fire talk at noon, Mr. Wallace explained the pull and haul legislative methods by which truck legislation is arrived at in the various states. Usually, he added, the interests of the shipping public are cot intelligently considered. Should Be Reasonable. "At the outset," he declared, "I want to say that I think the truckers of Iowa, generally speaking, are paying as much for the use of our highways as they should be called unon to pay. The aim and purpose of the tax", levied against carriers should be reasonable revenue, not confiscation." Iowa is faring badly with neighboring states, he explained, because of laws which permit trucks to op- at an advantage with a base is especially to Illinois. Mr. I Wallace estimated that Iowa was ' losing 5150,000 a year in this one direction. Hopes for Compromise. The present misunderstanding with Minnesota was discussed by Use speaker and a hope expressed that a compromise could be reached whereby Iowa truckers into Minnesota would not be discriminated against in the future. "The Iowa motor vehicle department." -he added, "is no more pleased with what is happening now than are the truckers of the two states." The base of a satisfactory truck law, Mr. Wallace contended, is a relatively low registration fee-comparable with those of neighboring states--and some sort of highway usage tax, ton miles or flat wheel. The latter, he said, commends itself because it is easier and more economical of collection. Government May Step In. Unless states can bring order out of the present hodge-podge of legislation governing the use of trucks, Mr. Wallace predicted, the federal government is going to be compelled to step in and correlate the situa- Retail Merchants Head Officers Chosen at Annual Meeting of Directors. W L Nichols was re-elected president of the Retail Merchants association, Inc., at the annual meeting of the newly selected directors Tuesday. George O'Neil and Frank Melius . were re-elected vice presidents; C. E Allbee, treasurer, and Charles H. Barber, secretary. These five officers comprise the executive committee of the organization. The officers of the a-isociation are as follows: Department stores, O. A. Merkel; clothing, Wilson Abel; shoes, W. L. · Nichols; coal, Frank Melius; laundry and cleaners, C. M. Lyons; automobiles, F. J. Olson; hardware- refrigerators, J. A. .Van Ness; auto supplies. Fred Steffens; wholesalers credit association, Leo Sweesy; personal loans, G- E. Allbee; retail* credit group, Leslie Hawkins; banks, C. S. Thompson; insurance, H C. Brown; printers, H. M. Knudson and grocers, G. E. O'Neil, A. W. Kitto and Raymond Willson. Remley Glass Escapes Injury When Car Turns Over Near City Limits Remley Glass, local attorney, escaped injury when the car he was driving turned over on the first turn east of Mason City on highway 18 about 9:30 o'clock Tuesday evening. Mr. Glass was alone- m the car at the time of the accident and was returning from Dubuque where he had been on business. W. L. NICHOLS HALUDDRESSES COSMOPOLITANS America When Looks Different in Europe He Declares. Reuben Hall told the story of his wanderings over northern Europe in ^ address before the Cosmopolitan club at the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday eve- nin cr "America looks different to a person when you get to Europe, he said in the course of his remarks. "The people there are much more contented than we. The Scandinavians, for instance, seem to have solved their social and economic problems better than we have. Unemployment in Sweden never rose M, HUSO BOUND TO GRAND JURY [ensett Man Held on Charge of Driving While Intoxicated. Martin T. Huso, Kensett, was bound to the grand jury by Police Judge Morris Laird. Wednesday on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Huso was arrested on South federal avenue about 1:55 o'clock Wednesday morning, when officers stated they found him driving in a zig-zag course. His bond was set at $500. Lawrence E. Tietgen, 1215 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, was fined ?25 and costs on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested on Delaware avenue southeast about 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Tietgen faces a term of three days in the city jail for an unpaid fine and 30 days in the county jail, because he was unable to pay his fine. Garret G. DeBruyn and Fred H. Smith, both of Woden, were fined $10 and costs each on charges of intoxication. They were arrestec on South Federal a.venue at l:4o o'clock Wednesday morning. above 3 pr cent." Mr Hall related many amusin AT THE HOSPITALS I'm enough of a state's George Marty, Jr., 1124 Fourth street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Carl M. Barney, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Miss Geneva Torgerson, Northwood, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment Robert Humphrey, Fertile, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Norman LaGrant, Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Rupert King, Bancroft, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Lloyd Knoll, 1142 First street northwest, was dismissed from the Park, hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Miss Sena Shoneman, Thornton, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation,' Clarence Olson, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. Walter Hollatz, Kensett, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. A daughter weighing 6 pounds 15 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe M. 'Johnson, 10 Willow drive, Tuesday at the Park hospi- Mrs. Jess Stickney and infant son, Nora Springs, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday. - - tion. "And rights proponent to hope that this doesn't happen," he added. A principal shortcoming of the laws thus far passed, the speaker pointed out, is that too largely they have been based on lobby influence, with either the truck or the railroad influence dominant and the public's interest forgotten. Public Indifference Cited. Here the speaker threw in some pointed criticism of the public's indifference to the problem, suggesting that in this, as in other things pertaining to legislation, law enforcement or governmental service," the public gets about what it deserves." "I have no objection," he said, "to the public relations representatives of truckers and railroads being permitted to tell their story. But I do feel that the law should be worked out in a disinterested way, with an eye to the general good." Music was led by W. V. Loring, with Frederic B. Shaffer at the piano. C. F. Weaver presided over the -meeting. Guests jvere B. J. Drummond, C. O. Wilkinson and Jay Vendelboe. episodes about his trip from the port of landing at Hamburg to Basle Switzerland, where he attended a co-operative school, his journey to Elsinore, Denmark, where he attended the international high school and of tours into Norway and Swe- His address included" the story of the Danes rose from bonded 6 1 1 School Districts Receive Allotments From Special Fund DES MOINES, (.T)-- State Comptroller C. B. Murtagh Wednesday sent 11 school districts the first allotments from a special $10,000 fund created by the last legislature foi ;he aid of handicapped public schoo children. Applications of the school dis On Way to Milwaukee. GARNER--The Rev. Charles Mann, recently installed pastor of tie United Presbyterian church at Clarion, preached here Sunday night. He was here to tate the train to his former charge near Milwaukee, Wis., where his family will remain until the close of the school 3 ear. PEOPLE who hare tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIEES1PE FUEL 0. Phone 888 Des Moines Woman Asks $1,650 Damages - for Fractured Ankle Laura E. Hedge, Des Moines, organizer for the Degree uf Honor Protective association, asked 51,650 damages from the Lehigh Portland Cement company in a suit filed here Wednesday in district court as a result of a fracture of the right ankle which she alleged she received when a defective board in the steps off the front porch of a house on North Federal avenue owned by the company, gave way under her weight. Mrs. Violet Sutton Services Held Here Funeral services for Mrs. Violet lola Sutton, who died at a local hospital Sunday following an illness, were held at the Patterson funeral home Wednesday afternoon, with the Rev. David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, in charge. Wallace Allen sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere" and "The Old Rugged Cross." He was accompanied by Mrs. Allen at the organ Pallbearers were Frank Guyettc, R. L. Jones., L. E. Johnson, Fred Cornell, Louis May and C. L. Mod- how the Danes rose ro peasantry into a land owning class, people with the highest literacy average in the world. College of Beauty Culture Graduates Honored at Banquet Members of the first graduation class of La James College of Cosmetology were honor guests at a banquet Tuesday evening at the Hotel Hanford. Springtime was the theme of the program and yellow and green decorations were used. Frances Mitchell was toastmaster. The program included "Welcome Spring," Ella Kyhl; "Flowers of Beauty" Marine Lewis. Toasts were given by Genevieve Nashiem, Helen Nicholson and Darlene Finer. Kathlen Porter sang "If I Should Lose You" and dances were given by Arlene Zirbel, accompanied by Jimmy Fleming and Marilyn Casey, accompanied by Mary Eritven. Ruby Thomas presented the class will and Miss Britven played a piano solo. The class prophecy by Gladys Maxson was followed by a violin solo by Evelyn Snipps, ac- tricts were approved by Miss Samuelson, state superintendent o public instruction. Most of the money is to pay fo: transportation of such children t schools, but in two districts, Sioui City and Riverton, the money wil go to pay for home instruction. The allotments were: Sioux City, $55.50; Riverton $35.10; Wyoming, $22.50; Cornin, S22.50; Dubuque, 592; Fort Dodge $76.50; Ireton, '18.75; Linton (Alia makee county, $24; Riceville, $33.75 New Hampton township rura $20.50; Ludlan township rura $56.80. * companied by Miss Britven. and Mrs. J. C. Casey and Madelene Donnelly spoke. The graduating girls are Mr. Dr. Miss Rites for Lillian Otto Conducted at Rockford ROCKFORD--The body of Miss Lillian Otto, 19, daughter of Mr. Charles Otto of Mason City who died at the hospital at Cherokee Friday, was brought to Rockford for burial in Riverside cemetery Monday afternoon. The funeral service was held at the Martin and Sheckler funeral home at Nora Springs. She is survived by her father and five brothers and sisters. Her mother preceeded her in death a year ago. LITTLE GIRL'S FOOT STEPPED ON AND MAN GETS FACE SLAPPED CASE SUBMITTED AFTER ARGUMENT Question of Grounds for Bringing Suit Before' Judge Beardmore. Judge T. A. Beardmore took un- Icr advisement Wednesday noon the howing made by plaintiff stockholders in the Northwestern States 'ortland Cement company on the question of whether or not circumstances had been such that they unable to file their claim against the C. H. McNider estate ivithin the, prescribed period of one ear after Mr. McNider's death. Attorneys' arguments, which were begun Monday afternoon, were completed just before noon Wednesday. Written briefs were also submitted to the court by both sides. Ben Hunter, Los Angeles, Cal., attorney who made the final summation for the plaintiff, shared the two hour morning session with his co-counsel, Wesley . G. Henke, 'harles City, but the last half hour of Mr. Hunter's alloted time was used to considerable extent by Defense Attorney A. A. McLaughlin of Des Moines in making interruptions and objections. Transcript Is Read. A portion of these objections were made when the California lawyer quoted Mr. McLaughlin's testimony given during the case, with the result that Mr. Hunter produced and read a transcript of the reporter's record of this testimony. Outlining various stock transactions which were brought out in the evidence, Mr. Hunter stated that he could not conceive of the counsel for the defense knowing these facts at the outset of the case and still believing the transactions to be morally, ethically and legally in compliance with public standards. In answer to the defense attorneys' contention that they had investigated the case and had found nothing irregular in the record of the stock transactions. Mr. Hunter asserted that any investigation by Mr. Smith had probably been concluded on the statement by Hanford MacNider that the claim was "just another one of those Ontjes cases." Answers Defense Charge. Mr. Henke argued the statute of imitations under Iowa decisions, starts running from the discovery of the alleged irregularity, in answer to Mr. Smith's charge of negligence and lack of diligence on the part of the plaintiff in filing the action. Attacking the defense contention that actions of the directors of the Northwestern States Portland Cement company are binding on the company, Mr. Henke maintained that in situations where the actions of the board go beyond their rightful duties, such actions are not chargeable to the corporation. The evidence, he said, showed dominant control of the corporation by stock ownership and proxies in the hands of Mr. McNider. Final Defense Argument. Earl Smith, Mason City defense attorney, completed his argument late Tuesday afternoon. "The only issue in this case is whether the claim was properly filed," said Mr. Smith in opening his argument. "The question of the justice of the claim is not at issue." Mr. Smith went into considerable detail on the showing that proper notice was given and charged the plaintiff with negligence' in delay ing the filing of the claim from the first part of 1931, when admittedly the alleged facts became known ;-o August of that year. To come into court and ask to be absolved from the statute 01 limitations, which demands the fil ing of claims against estates with in a year, in the face of such negligence is preposterous, he said No Fraud Existed, Claim. Mr. Smith then asserted there existed no just basis for the claim There was no evidence of fraud between Mr. McNider and the board of directors for the directors knew everything that went on for they were the ones who transacted the business, he said. "The only fiduciary relationship n the part of Mr. McNider and the Northwestern States Portland Cement company was in the stock he leld in his name for the company," he declared. "This talk of fiduciary relationship is an afterthought based on a desire and greed for jain. I make the statement this claim is without morals." Ronald Hendrickson, Clear Lake, Injured When Kicked by Horse Ronald Hendrickson, 10 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Hendrickson, who reside north of Clear Lake, was kicked in the face by a horse about 6 o'clock Tuesday evening. The upper lip and part of the nose were cut. The boy was taken to the Park hospital at Mason City where his condition was reported as good Wednesday. FLOOD CONTROL BILL PROPOSED War Department Suggests Plans That Would Cost 305 Millions. WASHINGTON, OT--A $305,000,000 flood control hill, embracing measures to protect recently devas- :ated areas in New England · and eastern Pennsylvania, was recommended to the senate commerce committee Wednesday by the war department. The proposal included suggestions Jor a system of dikes and levees in eastern Pennsylvania at a cost of ;33,000,000 and reservoirs on the upper Connecticut river watershed at an estimated cost of $13,373,000. Talks to Importers. Talking with reporters after the committee session, Chairman Cope- and (D-N. Y.) said the flood control bill approved by the house last year would authorize projects cosine 5370,450,000. "About 5100,000,000 of these pro- ects have been eliminated," he said. 'Some were projects started by re- _ief agencies and some were transferred to the Overtoil bill which covers flood control measures for Lower Mississippi Valley." Not in Early Bills. He said the New England and Eastern Pennsylvania proposals received Wednesday from Brig. Gen George B. Pillsbury, assistant chief of army engineers, had not been included in earlier bills but had been studied by the war department for some time. Copeland said the committee hac agreed generally to insert in the bill a provision that, no works other than reservoirs, the state, or municipality involved be required to give assurance that it would provide rights-of-way and maintenance without expense to the federal government. LAST CLASS FOR FOREMEN TO BE HELD THURSDAY Certificates Will Be Given at Dinner Meeting on April 9. The final class in the series of the foremen's training course will be held Thursday evening in the Y. M. C. A. Plans are well under way for a dinner and program to be given April 9 when certificates are warded. Attendance at the classes has een mostly between 6D and 70. Be- ween 40 and 50 will receive cer- ficates from Iowa State college, Vmes, for having; attended eight f the 12 meetings. Prof. E. S. Baird of the Iowa late college engineering department, who is the instructor, has een able to get to Mason City for very meeting except one during he past winter. Several of the reeks that he came here, the roads nd railroads were only open a few ays at a time but Thursday fell on he days traffic was able to get hrough. At the dinner meeting, sponsored y the Mason City safety council, program will be given and several isitors will attend. It is expected hat plans for next year's activities vill be announced by Professor ;aird at this meeting. Lloyd Zipse, Lawler, Seeks Nomination of State Representative NEW HAMPTON--Lloyd Zipse, Lawler farmer, Wednesday announced he is a candidate for the democratic nomination as state representative from cnickasaw county. He served in 1933-34 but was defeated by M. E. Benz, Lawler. Benz, a republican, is asking re-election. R. P. Blankenheim, New Hampton attorney, is also asking the democratic nomination. 4-H Club Elects. LONEROCK--The 4-H club met ith Mildred and Laurena Laabs. The following officers were elected: President, Mildred Laabs; vice president, Marjorie Jensen; secretary, treasurer and historian, Marian Jensen. The next meeting will be with Verdabelle Thomsen. LINCOLN P. T. A. TO MEET THURSDAY. Lincoln P. T. A. will meet Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the school with T. L. Connor as speaker Mr. Connor will talk on safety. \. B. Adams left Monday nigh for Goshen, N. Y., with an express load of 28 horses, the second such load he has taken east this year The last load is to be delivered tr J. M. Finnegan at Goshen. lin. Burial etery. was at Elmwood cem- Lewis, Miss Thomas, Miss Nicholson, Miss Porter, Miss Snipps, Pearl Leegard and Miss Britven. The next- class will be graduated in July. Barroom.Hostess Is Convicted of Knife Slaying of Steele NEW O R L E A N S , Iff)--Blond Elva Cross, 25 year old barroom hostess, was convicted of manslaughter Wednesday for the knife slaying of Roland B. Steele, 24, of Eutaw, Ala., a $40,000 sweepstakes winner, in a French quarter bar room last October. The verdict was returned by the jury after about two hours deliberation. The conviction carries a minimum sentence of one to three years and a maximum of 20 years. LINCOLN, Nebr., GT)--Sketched from life: A lady stepped from an elevator in one of Lincoln's big department stores. Then she turned and soundly slapped a man's face. The elevator girl discreetly closed the door and went on up. "Whafd she do that for," a little girl asked her mother. The mother frowningly shook her head. "Well, she stepped on my foot, anyway, and I pinched her," the little girl said. Relief Quota Sent In. GAR.NER--- Executives of the local Red Cross chapter sent the quota, S37, to St. Louis to help re lieve suffering in the recent eastern flood disaster. is president. Mrs. Abbie Tierney Visitor From Ames. BRITT--Rollin Brooks, a student at Ames spent the week-end in the home ot his parents. Mr. and Mrs. IH. R. Brooks. V r elvet Tobacco, per can ..10c Hamburger, per pound 10c Fay cash and Save 10% to 30% MORRIS FOOD STORE 22] 6th St. S- W. Mason City Leave for Iowa City. MITCHELL--Cornelius Lonergan left Saturday for Iowa City to receive medical treatment at the University hospital. NOTICE! CHECKER CAB, CO. ~ Under NEW MANAGEMENT Your Patronage Solicited! DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE PHONE 752 · · · Unusual . . . Diamond Value 52-100 Blue White Diamond-with four stones in mounting $11750 U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. ames Wertz Dies Here; Interment to Be in Pennsylvania James E. Wertz. 72, died at the home of Mrs. Maude Weplcr, 14 efferson avenue southwest, about 0:15 o'clock Tuesday evening fol- owing a brief illness. He was re- ired and had roomed at the homo, rince 1920. Surviving Mr. Wertz are two brothers, Charles C. Wertz of Dougherty, and Peter Wcrtz, Harrisburg, Penn. Burial will be at Newport, Penn., where he was born Dec. 26, 1863. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Wednesday. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. SNOW SHOVELERS GIVEN POLL TAX Those Who Worked 16 Hours Allowed Cancellation, Supervisors Rule. Volunteer snow shovelers who donated 16 or more hours of work toward clearing the highways the past winter in Cerro Gordo county will be granted a cancellation of their 1936 road poll tax of S3, it was announced by the board of supervisors Wednesday. A resolution presented on the motion of Supervisor Harry Sondergaard and seconded by Supervisor F. G. Root was adopted as follows: "Be it resolved by the board of supervisors of Cerro Gordo county, that to all those who shoveled snow for 16 hours in opening roads during the winter of 1935-1936, which roads are under the supervision and control of said board, shall be granted a cancellation of their 1936 road poll tax, provided, however, that the applicant for such cancellation of said road poll tax shall, on or before July 15, 1936, file with the county auditor, on forms to be furnished by the county, a sworn affidavit that the work was so performed." Judge Clark Fines Drunk Driver $300 Judge Joseph J. Clark Charles W. Rugee $300 and fined costs Tuesday on his plea of guilty to a ounty attorney's information ·barging him with driving while indicated. County Atty F. B. Shaf- :er appeared for the state. Mrs. Steiner Improving. HUTCHINS--Mrs. Charley Steiner who recently returned from Mercy hospital at Mason City, is recovering from the effects of two major operations, at her home north of Hutchins, and while still weak is improving satisfactorily. Embargoes on Roads in Fayette County Embargoes on highways 154, 193.101 and 18 in Fayette county have been declared by the highway commission because of the condition of the roads, it was announced at the local maintenance office Wednesday. Trucks exceeding four tons in weight are not permitted over these highways. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel-And You'll Jump Out of Bed n the Morning Rarin' !o Go The liver should pour out two pountiR nt liquid bile inio your boweis drily. If this bile imiotflowinc freely, your food doesn't digest. It ji»t decays in the bowels. Gas bloats up jour stomach. You get constipated. Your -whole system is poisoned and you feel sour, Bunk and the world looks punk. Laxatives are only makeshifts. A mere bowel movement doesn't get at the cause. It takes those good, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to get Iheae two founds of bile flowinff freely and make you feel*'up andup".Hann- less f j;entle k yet amazinff in makinff bile flow freely Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills by name. Stubbornly refuse anything else, 25c- Kidney Trouble responds to Chiropractic when the Chiropractic principle is correctly applied. Drs. Alberts Alberts 2] 6-17 Adams Bldg. Cor. Fed and 1st St N. W. SHUT OUT THE SUN'S HOT RAYS ASK YOUR About Our Truss Fitting Service If you wear a truss ask your physician about the importance of having it properly fitted. Correct Truss Fitting is our service to ruptured men, women and children. Our Truss Fitter is here to serve you -every day, assuring continued satisfaction and best results. We also " fit surgical hosiery and supports. S SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. PHONE 8!) T H I S FIREPROOF INSULATION W I L L K E E P Y O U R H O M E C O O L $ Take advantage of the slimmer comfort provided by Red. Top Insulating Wool. Lowers home temperatures in summer as much as 10 degrees. Keeps you warm in winter. And pays for itself by cutting fuel bills. Easily and quickly installed. Red Top Insulating Wool is a clean, light, fluffy material that does not lose its resiliency. Let ns show you this efficient insulation. RED TOP FULLERTON LUMBER Co. FRANK MELIUS, Manager 1 5 Fourth Street S. W. Phone 3838 I I

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