The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 11, 1934 · Page 17
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April 11, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 11, 1934
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tt£ifem»^^ EIGHTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 11 1934 Mason Citys Calendar April 11--Northern district Rebekah convention. april 12--Joint party of Legion and auxiliary at armory. April 18--Concert by high school band, and orchestra in Civic Music association series. Here in Mason City -'· Try Diamond Half and Half Bread. Your dealer has it. Mrs. N. B. Johnson, 119 Fourth street southwest, is convalescing at "a local hospital following a major operation. Mr. and Mrs. John H. McEwen of Mason City are moving to their cottage at Clear Lake this week. Mr. McEwen is city clerk in Mason City. A'new place to serve your club *r party. Ph. 3759. Roy McMillan, Garner, Hancock county treasurer, was in Mason City Tuesday on business. While here he -visited Cerro Gordo county officers Genevleve Smith, secretary In the county agent's office, was confined to her home Wednesday due to Illness. . Lime for your garden and, lawn in 10-lb. and 50-lb. packages at Mason 'City Builders Supply Co. Phone 955. Judges T. A. Beardmore and M. F. Edwards were occupied Wednesday in district court with orders and others.routine matters of the April term. Special roast turkey dinner S5c Thurs. nite. Killmers. Birth certificates have been filed in the office of the clerk of the district court for Harold Elton, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Robert Cady, 427 South Polk place, born'March 22; Peter John, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Children, Mason City, born March 11; Donald Reed, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Jensen, 414 Georgia avenue northeast, born March 7, and Ellis, child' of Mr. and Mrs. Marco Diaz, 813 Jackson avenue southwest, born March 1. "The World's All Right," home talent play to be given April 17, High School auditorium. DETAILS OF NEW RELIEF-WORK PROGRAM GIVEN At the Hospitals NEW SETUP WILL START OPERATING HERE ON MONDAY Social Relief Worker for Cerro Gordo County to Be Appointed. Details of the work relief program, which will.be put into effect Monday to replace the CWA program recently completed, are being worked out this week, according to Roy Martin, secretary of the emergency relief program. The new program will be a continuance of the one started but it will be of more permanent nature, the need for a definite relief program being shown during the past year, according to Mr. Martin. A general outline of the plan was presented by Cerro Gordo county officials Tuesday following a conference with state officials at Des Moines Monday, but the details of the program were left to be worked out for Cerro Gordo county, depending on the actual need found here. A division will be made in the employment office, with an administrator and a director of relief. The administrator, who will be Roy Martin, formerly secretary of the emergency relief office, will be in direct charge of the business of the office and the director of relief, to be appointed, will be in charge of determining the amount of relief the individual families need. A. L. Rule to Speak on Guatemala Before Immanuel Brotherhood The Immanuel Lutheran brotherhood will hold its family night meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, at which time A. L. Rule will speak on Guatemala and show colored movies of scenes taken in the Central American country. This is the quarterly meeting of the organization, to which families aud friends of the members are invited. John Drew, 1409 Madison avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Ralph Tremaine, Marvel apartments, was dismissed from the Story hospital Wednesday following treatment. , Miss Loretta Dougherty, Dougherty, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major oper- i Mrs. Hannah- Gunderson, Salvation Army, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a major operation. . Mrs. Heber Boyette and infant daughter, Garner, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Henry Lunsman, 121 Tenth street southwest, was admitted to the Park hosptal Tuesday for treatment. ' John B. Tobin, 635 Georgia ave- iiue southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday, for treat- Mrs Margaret Van Ness, Northwood, was-admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a major opera- R/L. James, secretary of the board of education, is slowly improving al the-Mercy hospital from gunshot wounds received when the First National bank was held up March 13. Mary Joyce Marshall, 305 Rhode Island avenue southeast, -was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. R. J. Children, 322 Third street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. John Lenhart, 603 Carolina avenue southeast, was dismissed from the. Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. ^ To Appoint Worker. It is expected the social relief worker for Cerro Gordo county will be appointed within a few days, according to Mr. Martin. Social workers are to be appointed in all counties receiving more than $1,000 a month under the relief program. The person will be a trained social worker to head the relief activities and will be approved by the state department. The worker will have direct charge of granting relief anfl will also be overseer of the poor. The same relief standards will be" maintained in regular county cases as in unemployment cases. The social worker wili be responsible to the board of supervisors on all county cases. County workers will determine the eligibility for work relief of all unemployed applying for it. Lists of men who are already on relief rolls and who will be certified for work as soon as projects are ready are being prepared this week, according to Mr. Martin. Actual needs are the basis for certification. Because of the shortage of funds in connection with the state-emergency relief program, all available resources will be studied to determine if families can continue to manage without aid for a certain period. If so, the worker is requested to explain this to the applicant as clearly and courteously as possible, telling him that he may return when his resources are ex- lausted. 1,796 GOT JOBS IN PAST WEEK Unemployed Urged to Register at Re-Employment Offices. In the week ending April 7, the national re-employment service in Iowa placed 1,796 persons In remunerative employment according to information received Wednesday by E. L. Siesseger, secretary of the Cerro Gordo county re-employment office, from Hans C. Pfund, state director. Of this number, 738 persons were given work on public construction which includes federal and state highways, erection of public buildings or other structures, the cost of which is paid in whole or in part from federal funds and 1,058 persons were given employment with private employers. Shortage Evident. Mr. Pfund reports that there is already a shortage of certain types of qualified, experienced machine repairmen; machine maintenance men, machinists, and tool and die makers for the metal industries and that most unemployed workers in these lines who have registered -at county re-employment offices have been placed in private employment. It is urged that qualified skilled mechanics, operators of machines, and other experienced workers in the metal industry, now unemployed, should register at the national reemployment office in their county seat town to be available for future reference. · Jobs Increasing. While the re-employment service has been in operation for only eight months, its records show a steady industrial regeneration by the increasing number of persons placed hi jobs. Mr. Pfund again asks that employers take advantages of the facilities offered by the national re~ - offices unem- Fair, cooler in west and extreme souffi portions Wednesday night; Thursday, fair and slightly warmer In northeast and east central portions. KY. STOKER NUT COAL.... FOB SPKINO FERES W G BUCK CO. PHONE 563 $6.50 To Budget Families. After the eligibility is determined the county worker will budget the family and certify the amount of relief necessary. The needs are carefully checked against available sources, because the. allotments cannot be. overdrawn. Points ascertained in the determination of need are: Names and ages of all members of the household, how recently any employable members of the household have worked, how earnings were used, prospect 61 other employment, cash resources left or income from other sources, ownership of real property and income therefrom, definite.in- formation concerning mortgages, loans and accounts owed by or to the applicant, ability of responsible relatives to assist, special needs which increase a family's economic problem, willingness and ability to work. The budget includes food allowance rent, fuel, absolute clothing needs and allowance for special diets. At'no'time the amount allowed in the budget will be so sufficient as to make it unnecessary for the family to be responsible for any part of it, or to encourage the family to make no effort to maintain emplovment offices. These have been registering the ployed residents of each county, and have registered ample numbers of skilled and experienced craftsmen and workers for factories, industries, mines, farms and homes. By using home labor, says Mr. Pfund, the residents of each county will be returned to normal occupation.^ and the costly and unsatisfactory migration of labor from place to place in quest of employment will be eliminated. LUTHERANS HAVE IMPORTANT ROLE, SAYS ERICKSON Fort Dodge Pastor Addresses Members of five Local Organizations. Maintaining the Lutheran church is the one remaining Protestant bulwark of fundamentalism, the Rev. O. T. Erickson, pastor of the Bethlehem Lutheran church at Fort Dodge, urged a gathering of Lutheran men at the Y. M. C. A. here Tuesday night to rise to "tremendous responsibilities and opportunities" by getting a "new vision of your heritage." The function was the first annual Lutheran men's rally of Mason City, made-up of 160 representatives from five Lutheran churches. The gathering bad almost historic significance, being the first function of its kind held for many years and regarded as the probable beginning of more co-operative efforts among the local churches of the Lutheran faith. Churches represented and their pastors were: St. James, the Rev. Oswald Mall; Immanuel, the Rev. B. T Erholm- Trinity and Calvary, the Rev O L. N. Wigdahl; Our Saviour's, the Rev. H. O. Urness, and Central, the Rev. W. H. Kampen. Jacobson Presides. P R. Jacobson, chairman of the committee in charge acted as toastmaster at the event which included a dinner, the singing of "America" and Lutheran songs und«r the direction of Andrew Olson and musical numbers by the participating churches. Mr Erickson's address was directed chiefly to an explanation of the Lutheran faith, a presentation of the story of the Lutheran's part in the founding of the nation and an appeal to push onward at a time when opportunities rich with possibilities are presenting themselves. "The Lutheran principle of interpretation of the Bible is two-fold, said Mr. Erickson. "First, w« believe the Bible is the God meant what he said and said it and that we Tre not to read into His Word our own thoughts and reason or take £ry part of the Scripturea out of their context and attempt to draw from them any new meaning. "Thi 9 is the method used by the supreme court of the United States in the interpretation of documents. For Education. "The Lutheran church has been known as the church of the theologians because it was born in a university. I would say it was born be- Jore tLt-in the days oi: teaapos- to amuse or to reform, according to the Fort Dodge pastor. "Modernism has taken the life out of many of the great religious denominations which have turned their backs on the fundamentals of Christ's teachings," he said. "Moral preachment never reformed anyone. Nothing short of a new birth can change a man's heart. "The Lutheran church has been placed in America for such a time as this, when we see decay at every hand.' "We thought we had an economic system that was removing poverty from the face of the earth. We thought preaching politics would reform the world. We have now found it has come to naught. Calls for Heroism. "The situation calls for heroism, but to tell a man to be heroic would have no more effect than to tell him to be good. Tell a man that he springs from an amoeba and that his destiny is a hole in the ground and he will decide to grab while the grabbing is possible. Tell him that he springs from God and that he has an eternal destiny and he will be willing to die for his conviction. If the church does not get this conviction it will die." The program included a musical number from each of the participating churches, as follows. Orris Herfindahl, Immanuel, clarinet solo; Paul Odlaug, Central, baritone solo, accompanied by Mrs. O. C. Sorlien; boys' quintet, Our Eavio.'s, accompanied by the Rev. Oswald Mall; Elon Nack, St. James, xylophone solo; men's quartet, Trinity and Calvary. One Intoxication, One Begging Case Come Before Judge Magnus Christiansen, 14C8 Delaware avenue southeast, was fined $25 and costs by John C- Shipley, police judge, Wednesday, morning on a charge of intoxication. Christianson was arrested in the 1400 block on South Federal avenue about 7:45 o'clock Tuesday evening. Betty Parker, transient, was sentenced to 15 days in the county jail on a charge of begging. She was arrested when found loitering on the streets Tuesday. JLUIC U l » b * * * ---v ----rf -- _ At, ties--but as to the body of the church it did begin in a.university "Born in a university it is natural the Lutheran church should stand for education. And today if you are looking for .the countries with the highest literacy tests go to the countries of Lutheran faith. _ "But the Lutheran church is not coldly intellectual. It speaks to the soul of man. It has satisfied the. n- tellectual cravings, but it has also satisfied the hearts of the masses. It has wiped the tears from millions in the last four centuries. "Today half of all the Protestants in the world are Lutherans. What a tremendous responsibility! What a tremendous opportunity 1 " IRONS ADDRESSES COURT OF HONOR ON CITIZENSHIP Ceremony Staged for Districts One and Four Mason City. The couri of honor'for districts one and four of Mason City Boy Scouts was held in the chapel room of the First Methodist church Tuesday night with Duncan McCallum, district commissioner for district four, in charge. He was assisted by F. C. Heneman, scout commissioner and E. W. Lilley, district commissioner district one. The program was opened by a ceremony by Troop 8, the host troop following which there was some community singing lead by Mr. Heneman, assisted by Billy Coleman and Fred Heneman, Jr. , R/B. Irons, vice president department of awards of the council gave an address. He stated that the schools were more concerned with making the boys good citizens than they were making them expert historians and mathematicians. "The badge you are to receive tonight" ia no good to you unless'it does something to the inside of BURNETT STARTS ENFORCING NEW RULE ON TRUCKS Minnesota Vehicles Required to Take Out Iowa License. J. J. Burnett, state automobile inspector, worked all through the night on the main highways of northern Iowa, putting into immediate effect the new reciprocity agreement between Iowa and Minnesota affecting interstate trucking, as announced by Mrs. Alex Miller, secretary of state, Tuesday afternoon. The agreement, completed, according to Mrs. Miller, following a conference between Minnesota officials and Lew Wallace, superintendent of the Iowa motor vehicle department, apparently contained the provision that Minnesota truck operators were going to be picked up unless they have Iowa registration plates. The agreement does not differ materially from that which has been in existence for several months, accprding to L. L. Raymond, automobile clerk W the Cerro Gordo county treasurer's office. According to the agreement, all trucks from Minnesota operated by the owner hauling bis own products, when the weight of the unloaded vehicle does not exceed 5,000 pounds, will be permitted to operate in Iowa without registration fee. All trucks operating for hire in either state will be required to take out registration plates, in Iowa and either to take out Minnesota registration plates or make application to come under the Minnesota per- mile tax law. Annual Conference of S t a n d a r d Oil Group on Thursday The annual joint conference of Standard Oil company employes, members of the employes represen- | tation plan, will be held at Des Moines Thursday. H. E. Bruce, manager, and R. T. Kinneman, assistant manager and sales department heads of the Mason City division will be in attendance at a sales meeting, which will be held at the same time. Local members of the employes representation plan who will be in attendance are: Roy G. Everts, F. G. Brothers, L. C. Pattee, V. E. Young, T. A. Kittleson, George Stoecker and R. M. Goodman. The employes representation plan is a council of elected and appointed employes which considers all mutual problems of employes and makes recommendations on methods of handling such problems. This organization represents the entire em- ploye group of the Mason City division. This joint conference will be held with employe groups of Davenport and Des Moines divisions. Cuba Declares Two Year Moratorium on British, U.-S. Loans HAVANA, April 11. UP--Cuba has declared a two year moratorium on about $50,000,000 in loans from ' aid British houses ana leaders said today it may be ed even longer. It was a case, gov- eminent officials explained, of letting national obligations, including salaries of public employes, go unpaid, or of suspending payments on certain international obligations. Cuba chose the latter course. you," he said. Awards Are Made. He closed his statement that address with the real scout is a Were Too Modest. The Lutherans, however, have e u e r , , been too modest, Mr. Erickson told Infant Daughter Dies. SHEFFIELD, .April ' 11.--Lois Eleanor, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs August Soucek, was born April 4 and died Tuesday morning. She is survived by her parents. itself. Applicants to Register. PERMANENT WAVES $J75 Realistic Du Art French Steam Oil OTHER WAVES--$3 and $5 CHARLES WAVE SHOP CHARLES GILBERT PHONE 1006 9 1st St. S. E. ' Persons on relief are expected to register with the National Re-employment service and to make immediate and continuous efforts to procure normal employment. The county worker will keep a close check with the National Re-employment office. .Careful investigation is urged by county workers and applications will be followed by a home The program will be limited entirely to those in need of relief and a careful investigation will determine the right of the applicant for relief. Workers under the new program will be paid in cash and those who are unable to work will be given a lesser amount in direct relief. Workers will be required to give a fair day's work in return for their relief money and the money must be properly spent in the support of families. Provided. the worker does not do this he will no longer be paid in cash but will be withdrawn and put on direct relief. To Determine Wages. All types of workers will not be paid at a flat rate as formerly but men will be paid prevailing wages in their particular trades. The scale of wages to be paid will be determined by a committee of three, consisting of C. W. Hickox, representing the labor unions, E. G. Morse, representing business, and Roy Martin of the emergency relief office. The committee was scheduled to meet late'Wednescay afternoon to determine the prevailing rates in all lines of activity. The county will share in the expense of the program to the extent of 55 per cent and 45 per cent will be granted by state funds, -the basis being arrived at by the financial condition of the county. Maintain Gardens. All applicants for relief will be required to maintain a garden. Applications for plots and seed are now being taken at the old postoffice building. The forms must be signed as soon as possible by all families on the relief role. Glen Mitchell, in charge of the garden program said that the garden program is well itn- der way and that all applications must be.in by April 18. Plowing has been started on some of the garden plots and it has been suggested that when possible applicants should obtain vacant lots for their gardens, relieving the space situation on the large community gardens. All applicants will be notified as soon as the garden plots are ready. Persons interested in loaning lots or plots of ground for gardens may call Mr. Mitchell at 2140. More than 300 applicants have already signed up for plots. A careful selection of work projects is being made and will be up for approval of the state engineer who will be here this week-end. Two state inspectors closed their check of CWA projects here Tuesday, District Engineer Dodge of his listeners. "Jesus," he said, "never intended we should apologize for His teachings that our religious life should be shoved back in a'corner of our The fact that the Lutheran church has been considered a foreign church waa.one of the reasons ascribed by Mr. Erickson for this modesty. / "But the Lutheran church is not a foreign church. It is as American as any. The two oldest public buildings on American soil were Lutheran churches at Wilmington and Philadelphia., I A lHi«""«£------i , . "The parson we read about in our history who led his congregation to arms in the Revolutionary war was a Lutheran. At Valley Forge Washington worshiped at. a Lutheran church. When the Continental congress sought a place of worship church. It went to a Lutheran ''Lutheran blood flowed to found this country. Lutheran ideals helped mold it. The Lutheran church was planted here in 1638. The first book translated into the good citizen and that a good citizen does the right thing at all times. In the giving of the awards the scoutmasters or some member of the troop committee received them from the chairman and then award- I ed them to the individual scouts. Robert Christensen, Robert Leaman and Ross Martin, troop 7,' Church of Christ and Claire Bemiss, Robert Brisbine and. Ray Clough, troop 8, First M. E. church, received the second class badge. Merit badges were awarded to Bob Bliss, William Butler, Fred Heneman, Jr., Harold Heneman and Bob Shepard of troop 8; Ernest Pence, Johil Thompson and Orin Thompson of troop 11, McKinley school and Earl Fladness, troop 13, Wilson school. Star badges were awarded to Bob Bliss, troop 8 and Ernest Pence, troop 11. The Life badge was awarded to Bob Shepard, troop 8. Announces Exposition. Charles A. Knouse, scout executive, made a few remarks concerning 'the merit badge exposition to be held in the Armory, April 26 and 27. He also announced the summer camp at Camp Roosevelt. The next district court in Mason City will be held at Roosevelt school Monday night, April 16 for troops in district three with the Rev. William Galbreth as district commissioner. Troops or scouts of other| districts who were unable to attend their own district court may attend this one by making- arrangements with the scout office not lat- RELIEF GIVEN BY LOCAL RED CROSS Garments and Sheets and Quilts Furnished by Chapter. From Jan. I to April 1, 1934, the Cerro Gordo county Red Cross furnished to family relief agencies 524 girls' dresses, 370 garments and 322 quilts and sheets from cotton furnished by'the government. The only restriction placed upon it was that up to November the sheets and blankets were awarded to the aged and bed-patients because of the great demand. After November it was open to any relief families. A close check was kept by the local chapter so that each family received its entire amounts according to the estimation of the agency that had the family in charge for relief. This method prevented duplicaton between the ageftcies and provided for those later under the emergency relief committee which did not exist when the project of the Red Cross began in 1932. In addition to this cotton project, the Cerro Gordo county chapter cooperated in the safety and first-aid training of the CWA projects in which key men were trained in their first standard course. This work will be continued into the advanced course and team superviaon as soon as the PWA is ready to continue. A modified course in home hygiene is also being arranged in co-operation with Miss Edith May, public health nurse for Mason City. The chapter plans on extending this work according to Red Cross standards throughout the county when qualified nurses can' be financed by the regular funds or through the emergency service. Text books in Home Hygiene, like first aid texts, are published by the Red Cross in co-operation with the national medical and nursing association of which all qualified instructors must be a member. LEGION PARTY THURSDAY NIGHT E. G. Dunn to Give Main Address at Armory Meeting. .Preparations to entertain one of the largest crowds of the season at the joint American Legion-auxiliary party, at the armory Thursday are completed. E. G. Dunn of Mason City will be the principal speaker on the Legion's portion of the program. Mr. Dunn will speak on national defense. The auxiliary will present Mrs. Myrtle Siverling of Northwood, fourth district vice committeewoman, and Mrs. Dora James of Thornton who is now serving as chairman of the auxiliary in Cerro Gordo county. The platform program will be followed by dancing and refreshments. Commander Roy B. Johnson of Clausen-Worden post and Mrs. Prank Mahaffey, auxiliary president, will preside. An invitation has been extended to out of town Legionnaires' and auxiliary members to attend this party. WAS DISGUSTED WITH ALL OF THE OTHER MEDICINES Everything Failed to Help Him Until He«pegan the Gly-Cas; Now Enjoys Best Health in 15 Years, Indigestion, Rheumatism Entirely Ended. There have been many medicines introduced here in Mason City in past years, some that gave results for awhile--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 "' M E N . . . Spring Dress-up Time is Here With a new suit and topcoat you'll look better and feel so much better. TOPCOATS $20.91 TIP S-Fiece Suits, $23.97 up Otto Kaps has beautiful woolens and will show you latest styles and give you perfect fit. It's RAINCOAT time. Kaps has variety of colors and materials. OTTO KAPS, Taflor 8 South Delaware, Mason City MB. 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 city: "I was thoroughly disgusted with all medicines before I began this' new Gly-Cas," said Mr. Mix. "I had tried them all it seemed and could not find a one to help me. Indigestion and bloating had made me miserable after most every meaY for the past 15 years and the terrible rheumatism over my body ktspt 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 aoout Gly-UJS can call on us for our whole family knows from experience of Gly-Cas wonderful work." Glv-Cas is sold in Mason City by Michael Drug Co., 5 South Federal Ave., Mason City, Iowa. F.G. Murphy, M.D. Glasses, Ere, Ear. Host, ·»"»'· *» diseases canned by Incorrect food balance. Nutrition laboratory. Office over Michael Drns Store language of the Indians was Luther's catecism. First President. "The man who cast the deciding vote for the Declaration of Independence was Hanson, first a Lutheran, John president of the er than Saturday night. Egypt has withdrawn its cotton acreage restriction. United States in congress assem- The function of the church is not Britt and Field of Des Moines. Examiner Givers C A S H FOR YOUR OLD CAR NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. WHEN TOCK RADIO WON'T GO PHONE SEVEN-0 Little Radio Laboratory 23 I/it ST. S. E. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS THURSDAY'S SPECIALS Cuticura, 25c, 50c; Pirates, 50c; Vaseline Jelly, lOc, 15c; Kruschen Salts, 79c; New Condensed Jad Salts, 47c; Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, 49c, 89c; Bukets, 19c; Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. 97c, Tablets, 47c, 97c; Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, $1.09, Tablets, 39c; Resinol, 49c, 89c; Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, 15c, 30c. 60c- S. S S., 98c; Vick's Cough Drops, 10c; Vick's Vaporub, 23c; Vick's Nose Drops, 39c; Gly-Cas. 79c. Nature's Remedy, 19c, 39c, 79c; Doan's Pills, 58c; Carter's Liver Pills, 19c; Danderine, 29c. 49c, 79c: Buckley's Mixture, 39c, 69c; Nurito, 89c; Modess, 15c, Kotex, 15c; Cigarettes, Camel, Lucky Strike, Qld Gold, Chesterfield, We. C-O-A-L $6.50 ton .$6.50 ton JOWA LUMP ..... (CentervMIe) W. KY. NUT ... Above Coals Best In Their Respective Fields. The Armory Presents WAYNE and his CARDINAL ORCHESTRA IN AN ALL-MODERN DANCE PROGRAM Saturday, March 14 THIS POPULAR BAND HAS A LARGE FOLLOWING--DON'T MISS THIS ONE! WHY MORE? Wolf Bros. PHONE 11*8 Motor Repairing By Men with Years of Experience New and Used Motors Bought and Sold Zaek Bros. ELECTRIC CO. 306 second St. S. W. TSone »« Buy the BEST Washer NOW at only Damp-Dry*t model 3V *"* Right through the past three years; Damp-Dryer Model 2ASY Washers have sold in increasing numbers at $165.00 and more. Now-- on the eve of business recovery-- with prices rising in a 11 lines-- EASY offers this smashing price reduction on washers made from materials bought with foresight at pre- many new improvements offered now for the first time -- may not be available after our present stock is sold. Buy now -- today · -- and own the best at this bargain price. P. G. E. Peoples Gas and Electric Co 'W !'-'.'· ' · ' ^ t i

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