The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 26
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April 19, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 26

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 19, 1934
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Page 26
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TWENTY-SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 19 1934 Graf ton Wins Pair With ; Manly, Hanlontown Nines GRAFTON, April 19.--Grafton won a pair of baseball games, defeating Manly 5 to 3 here and Hanlontown 10 to 9 at Hanlontown. In the latter game, Rappath hit a liomerun and 2 triples. The Grafton pitchers were wild, walking 13. Wahl struck out 14 for Grafton in the Manly'game. Hanson and Garcia whiffed 8 and 3 for Manly. DICK SEE says SAYS IT'S OLD TRICK Clean-Up Time Now" "Now that I got my place lookin right I thought I'd get busy on my self. So that's why the photograph or caught me in the barber chair They ain't nothin' in this world wil make you feel better like 'the works at the barber shop. "We don't very often think of a barber in connection with progress but I just got to', thinkin' what big strides barbers have made in perfecting their profession. Remember ·when-the Police Gazette was the 'choice literature, and the windows used'to be painted half way up? "Look at 'em now! Everything sanitary as a hospital and the barber just as skilled as any professional man. As my barber said this morning, 'In order to be a barber, you got to be a combination of mountain climber (to get over the bumps) and a mowing machine (to get through the whiskers).' Great guys, those barbers." Great Guys! That's what every- .body calls Dixie Minute Men. They really take an Interest in your car. Have you visited our Dixie station lately? MRS. IDA B. WISE SMITH, head of the National Women's Christian Temperance Union, is on record as stating that the idea that the revenue from the sale of liquor since the repeal of the eighteenth amendment, will help finance the government, is an old trick of the wet interests. The same statement was made during the Civil war, she states. Also the brewers' claim that the making of liquors will aid the farmers to sell their products is a fallacy, according to Mrs. Smith. Log Cabin Oil Co. "»'·'·** Exclusive Representatives lor DIXIE OILS and GAS With "The Power to Pass" "Astonishing What Gly-Cas Will Do" Declared Mr. Hall; Indigestion Conquered After Two Years Suffering, Rheumatism Entirely Ended, Enjoys Best Health in Years. Mason City has had many medicines introduced here before in past years but hundreds upon hundreds of local people now realize that, nothing has ever been brought here before, the like of this new Gly-Cas. Its extreme power and efficiency MK. LESTEB BALL reaches the' most stubborn cases of rheumatism, neuritis, nervousness, stomach, kidney, :bowel 'troubles. Read what Mr.: Lester Han . ls( 6 N Madison,. Mason City,-well known local resident, said recently remarking, of the wonderful benefit he received from GlyrCas in such a short time: "Much of the time the past two years I could hardly walk I was so crippled with rheumatism," said Mr. Hall. /'Endured, continual aching and a^vful -pains over my body, couldn't keep at work and was. so miserable. Indigestion also added to my terrible condition and could find nothing to even help me. Lump seemed to form in the pit of my stomach after every meal, there were many foods I didn't dare eat as they simply wouldn't digest and caused such awful misery afterwards. I was in such distress and hardly knew what to do next as everything seemingly failed in my case, but Gly-Cas was different. I had ,1ust completed my second box of this new remedy and I am again feeling fine. Rheumatism practically gone entirely, able to work every day and get around with ease, eat and sleep good and never bothered with those awful attacks of indigestion any more. It is wonderful to be so well--thanks to Gly-Cas." Gly-Cas Is sold by Michael Drug Co., 5 South Federal Ave., Mason City, Iowa. i MANY DEBTS ARE BEING ADJUSTED More Than $8,000,000 in Process of Adjustment by Councils. DES MOINES, April 19. tffl-- Farm debts involving more than 8 million,dollars are in the process of adjustment or compromise by ounty farm debt adjustment councils, it was announced here by Merritt Greene, assistant state chairman of the farm debt advisory board. The 8 million dollars, an estimate, covers cases being brought before the 99 debt adjustment councils now* organized in the state. Mr. Greene said that reports of settlements throughout the state are arriving at the state house dally. "More and more financially distressed farmers" are laying their debt problems before the farm debt councils, Greene said. Creditors Also Joining. One county reported hearing 15 cases, 14 of which were adjusted and another county was approached by eight different parties last week, Greene reported. Mr. Greene continued that "creditors are rapidly joining the ranks of those appealing for assistance in the hope that some way may be found to help both them and the folks indebted to them. "It should be borne in m'ind that the committees will not ask a creditor to make any 'scale down' that is unreasonable or unwarranted. It becomes increasingly evident that in many cases what appears to be a 'scale down' is really the most profitable way to handle the transaction. Example Is Given. "This can be clearly illustrated' by the following example: "An individual held a first mortgage of $7,000. The commitment from the federal land bank was $6,000. If this $6,000 were accepted by the mortgage holder he would show a loss of $1,000 or approximately 15 per cent. "On the other hand, there was back interest, delinquent taxes and cost of foreclosure which totaled close to $1,450. These items would all have to be either paid or absorbed by the creditor in order to obtain possession of the real estate. Nearly All Organized. "In this case the creditor, by accepting the $6,000 was $450 better off than if he had proceeded with the foreclosure and procured possession of the property." : Mr. Greene declared that four out of every five .of the agricultural counties in the .United States'now have county debt'advisory councils organized.. - . ' Girls Lead Scoring of Juniors on Rifle Range at Local "Y" Junior girls, for another week, exceeded the boys' high score and aggregate in American Legion supervised firing at the T. M. C. A. rifle range. The scores follow. The junior boys will fire a postal match with the Argonne Post Legion junior team of Des Moines Saturday. The local team fires Saturday evening at 7 o'clock on the "Y" range. BOYS James King 93x100 Kobert BII«s 92x100 CImrlej Madison 91x100 Clare WUlster (sitting) 90x100 Total, high five scores 461x500 GIRLS Rosamond Webster .' 98x100 Alice Ann Moore 96x100 Lucille Snlppj 94x100 Dorothy Curtis ((Milne) 92x100 Virginia Lee 92x100 Total, high tire icons 472x900 Young Democrats Hear Talks by Herring and James Roosevelt FORT DODGE, April 19. (/B--The annual state convention of the Young Democratic clubs of Iowa will be held in Des Moines, May 7, Edward Breen, Fort Dodge, president announced. Fifteen hundred members of the 60 county organizations are expected to attend. Gov. Clyde Herring of Iowa and James Roosevelt, youngest son of the president, will be among the speakers. State officers of the Young Democrats, in addition to Breen, are vice presidents: Cora Unash, Iowa City; Jake Moore, Harlan; and A. B. Grubb, Iowa City; secretary, Kathryn P. Thomas, Red Oak; treasurer, G. C. Holiday, Des Moines; sergeant-at-arms, J. D. Reese, Sioux City; national committeeman, Ray Baxter, Burlington; committeewoman, Mabel Gitinger, Des Moines. Well, at any. rate, Sam Insull has had a run for our money!--Admiral Jn the Illinois Register. The things we do tomorrow help us to live through today.--Thomaston (Go.) Times. NEW MOVIES Hospital's Inner Workings Shown First Time in "Men in White." Showing audiences the "inside" of lives and callings little known to laymen has recently provided the screen with some of the most remarkable material in years. This "inside" has bared, in vivid drama, the details of many professions and vocations. The latest example is "Men in White," picturization of the famous stage hit of the same name. The setting is a great metropolitan hospital. The lives and work of internes and nurses, of ambulance drivers, anaestheticians, x-ray specialists and others who live behind its walls, their joys and sorrows, romances and tragedies are woven into an engrossing love story, in which an interne, a nurse and an heiress figure most prominently. As an instance of exacting care in screen production, a physician with wide hospital experience, Dr. Raymond Carey, was maintained constantly on the set during- the production of "Men in White" to fuide actors, directors and writers- alike in the correct handling of med- ical instruments, pronunciation .of words and hospital routine. Clark Gable heads the cast of the new film with Myrna Loy. The featured players include Jean Hersholt, Elizabeth Allan and Otto Kruger. This picture will begin a four day engagement Saturday at the' Cecil theater. Man Who Started Famous Figs in California Was Former Humboldt Pastor HUMEOLDT, April 19. (UP)--The "Kadota" figs which have be come so popular with tourists in California, were "invented" by the late Rev. H. S. Taft, founder of Humboldt, it was revealed here. In. 1895, Mr. Taft left Humboldt, locating in California, where he propagated the fig and called it "Kadota." Some little mystery clings to the name itself, but a satisfactory solution never has been brought forward. It is known, however, that the original name given the fruit was "Dakota." No reason is known for the change in the position of letter in the name, either. The former Iowa minister later cut up the first tree to bear the fruit into small twigs which were 1 distributed throughout ' southern California. The 'first orchard of the trees was planted in 1913 by W. S. Clark, across from the Taft farm. From its unpretentious beginning In the last century, this type of fig now has spread until there are 2,500 acres of trees in California alone. * The fig is light golden in color, rich in sugar and delicate, in flavor. Its skin is so thin as to be almost transparent, and the'fruit appears to be skin-less when preserved. The seeds are so small they are practically invisible, and it is unsurpassed for spicing or in candied or glaced form. At the Hospitals Mrs. Georgia Mclntire, 102 Linden drive, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. · Richard Breed, 1212 Washington avenue southwest, was admitted to the Story hospital Wednesday for treatment. Peter Parro, Jr., 311 Second street northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Robert Earl Peterson, 313 Hampshire avenue northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for examination. Marie Bombella, 118 Sixteenth street northeast, was dismissed from the Story hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Mrs. Earl Bush, 304 Beaumont avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday folowing a minor operation. Mrs. Emil Dusbabek, 942 Delaware avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wed- Seasoning for a Large Evening Turk Ramsey and His Peppershakers Saturday, April 21 at the ARMORY Pass Out Priviliges Free nesday following a major operation. Mrs. Ed Martin, Ventura, wag admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Mrs. Florence Bowling, K. C. apartments No. 5, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a major operation. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rice, 37 Twentieth street southeast, at the Park hospital Wednesday. C A S H FOR YOUK OLD CAB NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. FUEL PUMP and CARBURETOR SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company Its 1934 Offerings at Lower Price Levels CARPETS, DRAPERIES Of Exceptional Beauty RADIANT RUGS From the Loom? of Bteelow, Whittall, Karastan, Alexander Smith's Sons A. M. Karegheusian RENEW THE YOUTH OF RUN-DOWN ROOMS "My home needs so many things, where shall I start?" May we suggest that you start by paying a visit to our floor covering department. "We'll show you the widest range of patterns, also price- level in which you buy. What about the wear? Our rugs and carpets are woven of lively wool from the wind swept corner of the earth. It is tough, resilient, pliant and springy, Each tuft is securely bound in place and the fastest dyes used known to science. Our drapery department shows a complete line of the modern day, trend in coverings and accessories. F. Schmacker's Lines, Chintz and Damask. Quaker Craft Lace Curtains in the coarser nets--both in panels and yard goods. Atkinson- Woods Linens, in all the new colors and designs. Powdrell Hunt ruffled curtains, f louncetts and new swagger. Kirsch rods in traverse extension, also in swinging cranes and Atario Rods. ARMSTRONG'S LINOLEUM Quaker FELT RUGS The Largest Showing of Linoleums in Mason City There never was a time when we could offer as much Linoleum value as we can today. The patterns we are now showing are first quality and come in a variety of popular colorings and designs suitable for any room in the house. Our laying department has up to date equipment--each installation properly executed by layers schooled in the art of linoleum laying. Linoleum properly laid is more than worthwhile. CARPET? Why Not Carpet This Time? Correct, Beautiful, Practical Why it is that great decorators use carpet so much in planning the well appointed home? We can tell you ever so many reasons when you come to see our latest of car- pets by the BIGELOW Weavers. Then you'll understand why so many homes of good taste nowadays have carpet on their floors. * FRIENDLY CREDIT Is Yours for, the Asking MIER WOLF SONS · * Telephones 3400-3401 For Evening Appointments . V tl I ll 1 ··· V

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