The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 25, 1934 · Page 10
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April 25, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 25, 1934
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Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 25 1934 Mason City's Calendar April 26-37--Boy Scout merit badge exposition at armory. April 23-28--Cleanup and paintup week campaign in charge of Junior Chamber of Commerce. April 37--"The Importance ot Being Ernest," Wig and Masque club play at high school auditorium. April 28--Dr. F. B.' Knight to address teachers institute. May 5.--U. C. T. meeting at P. G. and E. auditorium with 6:30 o'clock supper. May 11--"Pomander Walk," senior class play, to be given at high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. May 21--Edward A. O'Neal, president of Federal 'Farm Bureau federation, to address district meeting in Mason City. Here in Mason City Two factory representatives to help you with" your paint problems and unusual paint bargains all this week at the Mason City Hardware Paint Sale. Optometrists of the northeast district of the Iowa State Association of Optometrists will meet at the office of J. H. Greve, first National bank building Thursday evening at 7:30 p. m. Mr. Greve is in charge of local arrangements. K. V. Mace, 21 East State street, will present and discuss a paper on "Basic Diagnostic Interpretation Finding." Mrs. Cora M. Fagnan, 252 Fifteenth street southeast, returned from Minneapolis, where she has Been since Jan. 25 confined at the General hospital where she underwent a major operation. Mrs. Fagnan has resumed the managing of the Mason .City laboratories. Miss kuth Klnney, 1502 Delaware avenue southeast, has accepted position at the Mason City Laboratories, 251 Fifteenth street southeast as assistant to Mrs. Cora M. FAgnan. .Louis Koran, 32'/ 2 East State street, returned Tuesday evening from Cleveland, where he was called ·fay the death of his father, Ludwig Koran. Earl Walters, city mail carrier, returned to work Wednesday after a day's absence due to illness. Floyd Voiding, another carrier, will be incapacitated for a f«w days by a sprained ankle. REORGANIZATION OF CEMENT PLANT COMPLETED FINAL STEPS ARE TAKEN; SPECIAL 1ETING IS HELD Northwestern States Begins Operations as Iowa Company. Final steps in the reorganization of the Northwestern States Port- laud Cement company from a West Virginia to an Iowa corporation ivere completed at a special meeting of the board of directors in the company offices Wednesday. On the vote of the directors all the assets of the West Virginia company were transferred to the Iowa company except a claim filed by F. A. Ontjes as a stockholder of the corporation against the estate of C. H. McNider, which remains in the West Virginia company. The cement plant thus began operating Wednesday aa an Iowa corporation. The stockholders of the West Virginia corporation were issued stock in the Iowa company in exchange £or stock in the old company. Those who preferred it were given cash payments for their stock. Out of town directors at the meeting included William Chamberlain, Chicago; Edwin White, St. Pa*:; Sumner T. McKnight, Minneapolis; William Stern, Fargo; Martin T. Gunderson, Kenyon; 'Edward C. Frudden, Dubuque and Samuel L. Wright, Hollywood. STRAWS the Showing Which Way Wind Blows By E. A N. Hogs in 1932 and 1933 brought, a, a rule, between $2 and ?4 to the frrraers in this vicinity. One Cerro Gordo farmer in sub mitting evidence in connection with his corn-hog contract this spring included two receipts showing he had received $8.50 and $9.60 a hundred for hogs he sold to packers in the last two years. Can you beat that? The consoling thing, however, is that · this farmer is the exception of some 1,700 that have signed corn- hog contracts in the county. L. A. Kistau maintains the enclosure above the revolving doors of the First National bank should be filled with oats with a spout that could be opened from any point in the bank. A couple thousand bushels of oats dumped Into the doorway would have blocked the exit of the bandits, he contends. At the Hospitals High School Musicians Provide Entertainment at Lions Club Meeting was on parade before the Lions club, at Us weekly luncheon Wednesday noon in the Hanford hotel. Carleton Stewart, band instructor, Miss Marjorie Smith, stringed instrument instructor, and Miss Ellen Smith, instructor of voice, were in charge of the program. The entertainment included two violin duets by Miss Anibel Wilhite and Miss Betty Lou Crowell, with Miss Mar jorie Smith at the piano; two. baritone solos by Roger Downing "Invictus" and the "Toreador Song" with Miss Jean Barclay accompanying; a difficult bassoon solo by Miss Dorothy .Evans and two numbers by a brass sextet which consisted of Howard Schweer, Bob Runyan, Maynard Odden,' Arthur Kennedy, Wesley Fiala ' and Bill Whorley.' The high school's part on the program was supplemented by G. B. Rae, with two much appreciated numbers on the guitar. James Bracken was inducted into membership in the club by President W. L. Nichols. Announcement was made of a "ladies' night party" sponsored by the Garner Lions cVb next Wednesday night. King R. Palmer of West Union was a guest of the club Wednesday. Mario Westoby, Alexander, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Alice Eden, Wesley, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for :reatment. Melvin R. Johnson, 119 Fourth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Luella Foster, Kensett, was admitted to the Story hospital Tuesday for a major operation. E. H. Brown, Garner, was admit- _er to the Park hospital Tuesday 'or treatment and a mino: opera- Jon.' Daniel Haggerty, 116 .Tenth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Mrs. George. Schrader, Mitchell, was admitted to the Park hospital ^SdSyTEBfirmajor "opera'tTon"."" Mrs.- Mary Potiades,. 1017 First street northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for ;reatment. C. E. Gilman, 120 Ninth street northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Mrs. Donald Miller, 610 Washington avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Edward Kolda, 111 Fourth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday lor a minor operation. Orville Henderson, 924 Polk avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment for cut tendons in -the little finger of the right hand. He was Injured about 4:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Decker Packing plant. Mrs. Henry Thomas and infant daughter, No'rthwood, were dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Silas Noyes, Cerro Gordo county home, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. BELIEVED IN FIVEFOLD PUNISHMENT There are many conceptions of how justice should be administered. A Mason City retailer recently brought charges against one of his employes, claiming the young man left the back door of the store unlocked on one occasion as they were l--.ving for the night and then come back later ana got ?10 from the cash register. "Have you talked to your clerk about this and attempted to straighten the matter out yourself?" asked a court official, who realized there was insufficient corroborative evidence to warrant steps toward prosecution. "Oh, yes, I have talked to him," was the answer. "I offered to settle with him." "What do you mean, settle with him?" "I told h'm that if he would pay $10 a week for five .weeks that I would not report the case to authorities." The court officer's face was a study. He was serious but had difficulty in suppressing a smile. "Did you know," he asked the employer, "that by doing that you laid yourself open for a charge of committing a felony?" The case went no further. PRINTING TRADE CODE SESSION OF 1ISTRICT FRIDAY Meeting Called to Discuss Regulations for Industry. One of a series of district organization meetings under the sponsorship of the joint regional code authority of the non-metropolitan publishing and printing industry and the daily newspaper publishing and printing industry is to be held in the banquet room of the Y. M. C. A. Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, according to H. M. Knudson, a member of the regional code authority. Mr. Knudson will preside at the meeting, at which E. L. C. White. Spencer, and C. D. Whitney, Sioux City, members of the administration committee, will speak. The decision to hold the district meetings was made by the administration committee at a meeting in Sioux City Saturday, according to G. L. Caswell, Des Moines, administration manager. An attendance of approximately 40 is expected for the meeting. Bob Rampton Holds High Award in Y Boys' Work OE AT LEAST GIVE HIM A TALKING TO And what about the sage who said It was about time someone swore out a warrant and had this man Dilllnger arrested before he causes trouble? That sound of voices coming from the municipal stone quarry last Sunday was from a group of feminine diamondball players trying out the first plot of ground transformed into recreational land following the removal of the stone from the quarry From all indications the sounds revealed that the site will prove highlv successful. Women would be the first to shout about even "·- recreation land of the city. the SCOUTS READY FOR EXPOSITION Merit Badge Demonstration to Be Held Thursday, Friday Nights. Troops and patrols "that are to have merit badge demonstrations in the third annual Boy Scout merit badge exposition have put the finishing touches on their work and will be ready for the public when the doors open at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening at the armory The show will be open until 10 o'clock Thursday evening and will be repeated Friday night. This event is sponsored by the Clausen-Worden post No. 101 of the American Legion in connection with the department of program of the North Iowa Area council. Each booth will be ready to be inspected by the district commissioners under the direction of F. C. Heneman. scout commissioner, at 7 o'clock. The 1 show promises to have more variety than ever before and troopp have promised many new phases of activity in their demonstrations. Many Subjects Included. Merit badge subjects to be demonstrated and sponsors of the booths are as follows: Pathfinding, troop 21, Chicago Great Western railroad company; stamp collecting, troop 57 Globe-Gazette Carrier Gets Honor for Three Years of Activities. Bob Rampton, 14, who has the distinction of being the only one to have ever received the gold "Y" award, the highest ever given in Pioneer boy club work at the Y. M. C. A., is known among his friends as an energetic worker. He is well liked by his customers on the Globe- Gazette route of which he has charge. The award which Bob received at the Y. M. C. A. indicates three years of consistent work in physical, educational, recreational and project activities in the Y. M. C. A. Bob Is a freshman in the high school and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Hampton, 624 Fourth street southwest. For a year he has been a Globe-Gazette carrier, serving customers on route No. 50, which goes through Forest park. His church affiliation is that of the Church of Christ Pioneer work at the Y. M. C. A. Is divided into several clubs and Bob is a member of the Navajo club. His leader for the past two years has been Bob Rankln. Bob Rampton, who is secretary and treasurer of the Navajo club, received a New Testament last year for hia high ranking in Bible study. --Photo by Russell BOB RAMPTON Hampton, Hampton bird study, troop 7, Rotary club: First National Rutherford county, N. Car., claims to have "le largest variety of minerals of any county in the United Stater. WHERE YOUR FRIENDS BUY FLOWERS JOHNSTON'S FLOWERS '· Across From Pork We Telesrapb Flowers Phono 323 10 First Street K. W. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS Life or death is a time when faith Is priceless. When health seems waning, when life itself is threatened; in such trying times we lean heavily upon our faith in the knowledge, the wisdom, the skill of our physician. Implicitly confident, we place ourselves and those dear to us in his hands. To the very letter. we follow his carefully thought-out directions. Back of the physician, preparing under his instructions the materials for his healing work, stands the apothecary. Faith in him, too, brings that peace of mind which comes with confidence -- when illness threatens. At 'times when faith in your physician and your pharmacist is priceless, choose those with knowledge, experience and reputation--with confidence. Society News HE PRAISED GEORGE ZOOK Robert Maynard Hutchins, president of Chicago university, in his address before the Mason City Woman's club March 13, commented tavorably on the work of George F. Zook, U. S. commiEsioner of education, who has been offered the presidency of the University of Iowa, approving the progress made in'ed- ucation under his direction and expressing the hope that he nvght someday be the U. S. secretary of education when that secretaryship is created. W. R. C. Social Circle Observes Grand Army Day With Program at Y. Grand Army day was observed by the Social circle of the W. R. C. Tuesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. when 30 members of the group gathered for a program. The G. A. R. men were ucable to attend. · The program opened with a violin solo by Milton Learner. Mrs. Venr Kisner played piano selections and the girls sextet from the high school sang three numbers. In the sextet are Adelia Woodward, Jean Barclay, June Gaylord, Eunice Anderson, Pearl Roberts and Marion Walters. Roe Thompson was the speaker of the afternoon. Dorothy Decker Will Give Recital Tuesday Night at Garner Club GARNER, April 25.--Miss Dorothy Decker of Mason City will give a recital here Tuesday evening, May 1 at the Methodist church. The recital is sponsored by the Woman's club and Mrs. Charles Marks is the music chairman. Miss Decker will be accompanied by her instructor, Agnes McCoy Sims of Dubuque, who is coming to Garner for that purpose. Another feature of the program will be a study of poetry by Mrs. Cecil B. Lewis of Britt, who will give several readings. The public has been invited to the program. --»;·-- NEUMANN-IRWIN. Holland Neumann, 28, and Martha Irwin. both of Osakis, Minn., have been issued a license to wed. . One of the grades of the Mason City school system, casting around for a mascot, chose a rooster of great dignity ana in " spiring propensities whom they cooped In the center of the classroom. Master Chanticleer insisted on ruffling the scholastic calm with his crowing to such an extent that he had to be discarded and the class continues mascotless. We would suggest those looking for new ideas for a party consult a group of young women who staged an event at the Denison club re- ently. These prepared most elaborate lunch boxes and invited the boy friends. The feature event of the party was the auctioning of the lunch boxes for clothes. It started with collar buttons and neckties and the bolder ones bid much more. judgment for $500 Is Awarded Cremeens Judgment for $500 against Burdette Wilhite of Rockwell was awarded H. O. Cremeens of Trenton, Mo.. Wednesday in Judge M. H. Kepler's district court when Wilhite. the defendant, failed to ameer. The judgment was to satisfy al- 'e^ed damages to Crsmeens' automobile and financial losses suffered by him as a result of a collision between his car and a gravel truck driven by Wilhite about a mile and a half southwest of Rockwell last Aug. 28. Cremeens had asked for a $1,000 judgment in his petition. bank;. cooking, troup 28 Meservey, Mason City Baking company; poultry keeping, troop 23 Plymouth, L. A. Page Lumber company of Plymouth; radio, troop 12, Paul's Radio service; conservation, troop 8, state Jish and game commission; wood turning, troop 35, Currie-Van Ness Hardware company; chemistry, troop 21, M. B. A. pharmacy; photography, troop 8, Kirk studio. First aid, troop 21, American Red Cross; cycling, troop 2, Lindquist's Battery shop; aviation, Troop 35, Pioneer Flyers; dairying, troop 5, Schermerhorn farms; corn farming, troop 18, Forest City, Forest City American Legion; seamanship, troop 313, Mason City Canvas company; beef production, troop 28, Meservey, Meservey . high school; pioneering, troop 9, Currie-Van Ness Hardware company. Signaling,' troop 21, Western Union; safety, troop 13, Mason City Safety council; camping, troop 8, troop committee; electricity, troop 35, Peonle's Gas and Electric company. The headquarters booth will be sponsored and equipped by the Clausen Worden post No. 101 of the American Legion. Will Give Program. Several troops are prepared to take part in the "Little Theater" program which will be put on in the Legion clubrooms in the basement each evening. This program will consist of stunts, short plays, acts of magic and will start at 8:30 each evening with about an hour's performance. Members of the troops putting on the acts of entertainment will circulate among the crowd urging their attendance at the program. During the program In the Little theater, ballots will be passed among the audience which will vote on the best act and drop their ballot in the ballot box as they leave the Little theater. The troop or patrol getting the most votes will be declared the winner of the evening's program. The entire merit badge exposition is free. TREND UPWARD IN EMPLOYMENT Total of 3,051 Given Jobs in Past Week by Iowa Service. For the week ending April 21 the Iowa national re-employment service placed 1,306 persons in employment of private employers, according to information received by the local re-employment office from Hans C. Pfund. state re-employment director for Iowa, who .has just returned from a Washington conference on the employment situation. During the same week an additional 1,744 persons were placed in jobs on public works projects. A total of 3,051 persons were placed in employment for the week: This one week's placements total 65 per cent of the total number of workers placed during the month of March. Employment Increases. Mr. Pfund states that increase in employment by individual employers is becoming more marked each week and this upward trend in em ployment is being accentuated by the additional public works jobs getting under way in the state as the season progresses. In some instances a scarcity of highly skilled, qualified workers has been brought about in certain localities due to absorption of registered skilled labor on PWA jobs. It has been found necessary to clear labor from several counties and for this reason all highly skilled qualified workers have been urged to register with the national re-employment office in the county seat town located in the county in which MUSIC MOTHERS SHIPPING PAPER Laising Funds to Send High School Organizations to Contest. The High School Mothers Music lub Wednesday shipped out 2,800 ounds of waste paper, the proceeds f which will go to the fund being aised to send the school musical rganization to the national con- est. The huge task of accumulating this amount of paper and loading it 'as completed Tuesday. A large mount of the paper gathered con- isted of newspapers and maga- ines, which bring a higher price ban the ordinary scrap paper, it as stated. The club, however, is continuing his project, feeling certain that ow with the cleanup campaign un- er way, many Mason City resi- en's will have old newspapers and ·nagazines to give away. These will e gathered up through the facili- les of the mothers music club upon notification of any of its mem- Clausen-Worden Drum and Bugle Corps Has Book Show for May 21 The Clausen-Worden post Legion drum corps announced Wednesday that the Cosmopolitan shows of Minneapolis had contracted to come to Mason City the week of May 21 to 26, as an attraction of the outdoor drum corps festival. they reside. Cleanup Work On. A cleanup palutup fixup campaign sponsoring the slogan of "give a man a job" is now operating in the state to assist in relieving unemployment until PWA work reaches Its peak point of absorption of labor which will be the latter part of Junr or during July. Private employers of labor are urged to avail themselves of the usi of the complete employment serv ice by calling or writing the nation al re-employment office in eacl county. The class of highly skillet workmen which can be obtained through this service will be gratify ing. Industrial, agricultural and commercial help of every description is readily available on call. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 308 2nd S. W. Mason City, la. Palmer to Give Talk at Grant Farm Bureau CLEAR LAKE, April 25,--Kin, R. Palmer of West Union, candi date for the republican nominatio for representative in congress from the fourth district, will spea Thursday evening at the Gran township Farm Bureau northwes of Clear Lake. RICHARD REED, 74, DIES IN HOSPITAL Resident Born in Holland Succumbs Following Month's Illness. Kichard Reed, 74, died at a local hospital Tuesday afternoon about 4 o'clock following a month's illness. He had resided in Mason City for the past 28 years, having spent the latter years of his life at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Marie Younke, 1212 Washington avenue southwest. Mr. Reed was born in Amsterdam, Holland, Nov. 19, 1859. He came to the United States 28 years ago and settled at Mason City, where he engaged in the occupation of bricklayer. His wife preceded him in death 20 years ago. Surviving Mr. Reed are three sons, Peter of Burbank, Cal., and Fred and Richard of Cleveland, Ohio, and three daughters, Mrs. Anna Carpenter and Mrs. Marie Younke of Mason City and Mrs. Gertrude Packman of Nora Springs. A sister in Amsterdam, Holland, and a brother in New Jersey, also survive Mr. Reed. Funeral services will be held ft the Patterson funeral home at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Patterson funeral home until the time of the services. 2 Arrested for Theft of Hides at Swea City SWEA CITY, Apr! 26.--Dee Miller and B. S. Griffith of Spirit Lake were arrested at Sioux City in connection with the theft of 120 hides-valued at $400 from the Hewitt rendering works here. Sixty-one of the hides were recovered in the investigation conducted by Sheriff C. J. Dahlhauser. Officers are also investigating the theft of nine head of hogs near here. DECKER OFFICER OF NEW PACKER GROUP ORGANIZED Purpose to Defend Direct Marketing of Livestock, Espe Points Out. Jay Decker of the Jacob E. Decker and Sons company packing 1 plant, was elected vice chairman of i packers' organization drawing its members from meat packers in four states, with headquarters at Des Moines, Knut Espe, secretary of the Iowa Co-operative Livestock Shippes association, is secretary-manager of the newly formed group. Oscar G. Mayer is chairman and J. C. Hormel, treasurer. Mr. Espe said that the association would embrace a four-point program which will include: 1. Dissemination of unbiased information in connection with livestock mar- ket'ng; 2. Co-operation with organizations striving for freedom in the livestock marketing field; 3. Co-operation with government officials in. the same matter: and 4, defense of direct marketing of livestock front unjust criticism and attack. Packing firms which are mem- bars Include: Rath Packing company, Des Moines; Armour and company, Chicago; Oscar G. Mayer and company, Madison, Wis.; Swift and company, Ch'cago; Cudahy Packing company, Chicago; Wilson and company; John Morrell and company, Ottumwa; Geoge A. Hormel and company, Austin, Minn.: Jacob E. Decker and Sons, Mason City; T. M. Sinclair and company. Cedar Rapids and Iowa Packing company, Iowa City. In 1935 Easter will fall on April 21. The Co-partnership of Hagerman-Moersch Co. is dissolved A. C. Hagerman WIIEN VOL'B RADIO WON'T X PHONE SEVEN-0 Little Rad : o Laboratory «3 1st ST. S. E. WILLIAM KEELING DIES IN OREGON Services to Be at Baptist Church at Swaledale Thursday. Funeral services for William J. Keeling, 66, who died at Medford, Ore., last Thursday, will be held at the Baptist church at Swaledale Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. A. W. Caul, pastor of the Hrst Baptist church of Mason City, will be in charge of the services Burial will be at the Swaledale cemetery. Mr. Keeling formerly resided at Swaledale but had resided at Med- lord, Ore., for the past 11 years. He was born in England, July 7, 1867, and came to the United States when 13 years of age. He was married to Miss Minnie VanKirk at Iowa Falls in 1895. For many years, Mr. Keeling was a farmer near Bradford but moved to Swaledale upon retiring. Mr. Keeling was preceded in death by.his wife in March, 1919. In 1923 he went to Oregon and had resided at Medford since that time. Mr. Keeling was also preceded in death by one son, who died in Oct. 1918. Surviving Mr. Keeling is one son. Beuford Keeling, 324 Eighth street southeast, two sisters in England, and five grandchildren. The body arrived at the Meyer funeral home Wednesday morning and will lie in state there until the time of the services Thursday. Must Vacate this Building ENTIRE STOCK OF MILLINERY AND GIFTS To Be Closed Out at Sacrifice Sale Prices, Hata 25c and TJp All Gifts on Sale and We Have Antiques at Sale Prices, Too THIS "MUST VACATE" SALE STARTS THURSDAY MULLANEY SHOP 11 First Street S. E. Mason City Ivy POISONING Soothe burning itching torment quickly and help nature clear the irrit*ted sktn with mild, efiectire The SAFE Way to Buy Paint ii by the name on the label. Only by the reputation of the maker can yon tell whether or not yon arc bnring good paint that will cover the most anrface per sullen, and give yon the most economical painting job, that will look nice for many yean, that will five real protection to the snrf(ice it coren. Remember that "Minnesota" Paints have beea making food in this Pforthwett climate for over 60 years. They have · repntation for quality, ««rviee «nd eeonomr. R. S. SHEPHERD, Paint Wallpaper g^L Many New Patterns hi Spring Wallpaper F.G. Murphy, M.D. Glasses, Eye, Ear, None, Throat. All dlsrasci cnnicd by incorrect food balance, Nutrition laboratory. Office over Michael Drag store C A S H FOR YOUR OLD CAR NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. blood will tell- O NE of the mysteries of life is how much j care a man will take of thoroughbred animals-noting when they are "off"... and toning them back to the "pink of condition" to increase their daily usefulness... yet will shamefully neglect his own run-down condition. Yet some people just hope when "run-down" that they wiU "come around." S.S.S. is not iust a so-called tonic but a tonic specially designed to stimulate gastric secretions, and also having the mineral elements so very, very necessary in restoring deficient red- blood-cells and a low hemo-glo-bin content. If your condition suggests a blood tonic of this kind, trv S.S.S. Unless your case is exceptional, vou should soon notice a pick-up in your appe- There is a pardonable pride tile... your color and skin should improve with m bej ng healthy and strong, increased strength and energy. Does your condition suggest S.S.S. is sold at all drug stores in two sites... the need of a tonic? S.S.S. the larger size is more economical.® Ti, s.s.s. Co. Blood Tonic is time-tested. Ladies . . . . Here's What You Need to Chase Dust! JOHNSON'S DUST MOP Very specially priced. Jl Qc A 75c value for * v Are You Going to Paint Your Kitchen or Bathroom?, Use ENTERPRISE WAL-GLOSS! It can't be beat for a long wearing, easily cleaned wall finish. Your favorite shade is available, and we feel certain you 11 be delighted with the low cost. Come to for -a FREE Color Card. We Have a Complete Line of Shrubs SCREENS REPAIRED--SEE US FOR WALLPAPER Boomhower Hardware IIS NORTH FEDERAL PHONE 142

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