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APRIL 26 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THIRTEEN Challenge Match Carded for 8 O'clock on Friday The challenge match between Betsy Ross, City league bowling champions oÂ£ 1933-34, and the Studebaker Free-Wheelers is scheduled for Friday night at 8 o'clock at the Stoddard alleys. Hans G. Pusch, league secretary, announced the time of.the match Thursday. Studebaker bowlers, under the name Rockne Six, were league champions in 1932-33. "Reno Has Many More Marriages Than Divorces"--Headline. Nothing like providing an uninterrupted supply of raw material for one's chief industry.--Norfolk Virginian-Pilot. "Must Vacate" Sale A small group of Dresses, to clean up the stock, (tO 7C while they last Â«PÂ«JÂ« ' Â« Sport Suits $4.95 All Sweaters $1.19 Mullaney Shop 11 First St. S. B., Mason City SANDERS AMONG SILVER HOLDERS Vanderlip, One of Sponsors of Congress Dinner, Also on List. WASHINGTON, April 26. Â«')-- Everett Sanders, chairman of the republican national committee, was disclosed as the holder of long contracts for 75,000 ounces of silver, in a report to the senate today by Secretary Morgenthau. Frank A. Vanderlip, one of those announced as the sponsors of the recent dinner to members of congress interested in silver, was listed as the owner of long contracts for 300,000 ounces. Vanderlip and Sanders were ii the third list submitted by Morgan thau with a letter explaining thai all the facts in connection with it had not been ascertained, and suggesting a further inquiry by the senate. Others on the list included: Former Senator France (R.. Md.l long contracts for 200,000 ounces and Gene Tunney, former heavyweight boxing champion, 150,000 ounces long. E X A M I N A T I O N ^WITHOUT C H A R G E RIMLESS Oct. GLASSES S MOKE DAI'S. 110 N. FED. MASON CITY FINK'S SMA BANQUET DANCE FROCKS EVERY FLATTERING MATERIAL EVERY EXCLUSIVE STYLE DON'T FAIL TO SEE SIZES 12 TO 40 OUR SELECTION End-of-Month Special ALL BETTER COATS - SUITS % to V 2 Off A Special Group at To nt sold Itefore HIP end of tlm month, regardless l( f lUelr cost at redactions of from Â»n% to SO^ ftl'f wculnr Driers. ABSOLUTELY NO UK- STRICTIO.NS. A special sroup priced for Friday and -Saturday at SU.'iO. Evrry type Â«f mixture. Every IMnlii fnlirt'c In colnrs and materials to Milt the most fastidious dressers. 15 South Federal A\e. Phone 481 AFFLICTED GIRLS SMILE AT DOOM LOKETTA SITKOQSKI GENEVIEVE LISS DR. KARL MEYEK Afflicted with maladies for mliich science, despite its lieroie labors, knows no cure, Lorctta Sltkoqski, left, nnd Genevleve Liss, nevertheless still are able to smile as their inevitable doom approaches in a Chicago hospital. Lorctta, 6, is suffering from lymphatic luekemia, a disease of the bone marrow and spleen which causes an abnormal supply of white corpuscles and a diminishing number of red corpuscles. Genevleve, 14, is afflicted with sclorodcrma, calcinosis, a condition In which abnormal amounts of calcium are deposited in the tissues, due to malcfunction of the parathyroid glands. At right is Dr. Karl Meyer, well-known physician, who" is treating the cases and who brought the girls together. Family Joyful--Dad's Has Left Him When a man so crippled with rheumatism due to excess uric acid cannot go to his daily work and suddenly finds a swift, powerful yet safe prescription that drives out pain and agony in 4S hours you can imagine the jubilant happiness of the whole family as Dad brings home his . pay envelope regularly again. Huxtable Drug Co. and leading druggists evervwhere call this grand prescription ALLBNRU and think so much of its mighty power to drive excess uric acid from 'the system that they guarantee one bottle to overcome rheumatic pain and conquer backache, sciatica, neuritis and lumbago just as this notice states or money back--a square deal If.2.71, to all sufferers. CLOSING OUT ALL FUR JACQUETTES --at-to V* OFF REGULAR TRICES Jacquettes as low as 1.75 OTHERS UP TO Â§35.00 SMART APPAREL 15 South Federal Ave. COLD FUR VB5EBS Only scientific cold storage vaults can give your furs safe protection from Motes, Theft and Fire. Repairing - Restyling This work is advised during summer months at our greatly reduced rates. PHONE 48-1 And Mr. Benowitz will call personally at your convenience. BEN BENOWITZ FUR SHOP Only Mason City Furrier offering you Cold Fur Storage --in-FINK'S SMART APPAREL :T Special Committee Ordered by Roosevelt to Scan Vinson Bill WASHINGTON, April 26. (JPl-- President Roosevelt today ordered a special study of the Vinson bill proposing a 40 per cent reduction in the cigaret tax. Pending the study, the president told Chairman Doughton of the bouse ways and means committee nnd Representative Vinson (D., Ky.) author of the bill, he would keep an opon mind on the proposal. Mr. Roosevelt asked Secretary Morgenthau, Secretary Wallace and Director Douglas of the budget to make the investigation. He has been apprehensive that the government could not afford a loss in revenue from such a reduction. It would cut the levy from 6 cents a package to 3.4 cents. Â· However, he assured the repre sentatives he would defer final decision until he gets a report from his investigators. Doughton and Vinson said their meeting with the president was "very satisfactory" and each predicted eventual legislation lowering the cigaret tax. Federal Measure Approved by House Judiciary Committee. WASHINGTON, April 26. (.T--A measure to permit the death penalty for jnterestate kidnaping was approved today by the house judiciary committee. The bill also provides that failure of the kidnap victim to be returned in 7 days shall be presumed as evidence of his having been transported across a state line. The death penalty would not be imposed if the victim were returned in sound health. Services Held for Richard Breed, 74, Burial in Elmwood Funeral services for Richard Breed, 74, who died at a local hospital Tuesday afternoon following a month's illness, were held at the Patterson funeral home Thursday afternoon. The Rev. Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor of the St. James Lutheran church, was in charge of the services. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Breed 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 ave- ! nue southwest. He was born in Ami sterdam, Holland. Nov. 19. 1859 and I came to the United States 28 years ago. His wife preceded him in death 20 years ago. Surviving Mr. Breed are three sons, Peter of Eurbank. 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 Snrings. A sister in Amsterdam, Holland, ind a brother ia New Jersey, also survive Mr. Breed. Mrs. L. H. Lundahl and Mrs. A. D. Anderson sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Abide With Me." They were accompanied by Mrs. Glen Wallace. Pallbearers wore William Weber, Sr., Fred Doering. Matt Barren and Gus, William and Fred Gaffri. Orchanlists recommend spraying | apple tree;; just as soon as the blos- i ..oms open for the control of blight. PERHAPS 1 y o u have b e e n w a n t i n g a baked ham d i n n e r . * . Serve the best - - - it's pit prilicti 711 JUTS. ntjktnut- tarfttait Deckers \QWANA HAM D8*\QW#A2 BACON GENUINE HICKORY SMOKED SUGAR CURED Decker's lowana Hams are slowly cured, then thoroughly smoked over the glowing embers of genuine hickory wood. They have a sweet, mellowy flavor distinctly their own. Young corn-fed porkers are selected for these delicious hams. Buy them by the whole piece--it's real economy because Decker's lowana Hams have a very short shank, therefore, they have little waste. D e m a n d Decker's lowana Ham--there is no substitute for its distinctive flavor. MANY HAPPY RETURNS! This week marks the birthday of the first American newspaper JOHN CAMPBELL, colonial postmaster of Boston, certainly set a good example in the liberal use of the mails. Campbell .corresponded regularly with all the Colonial Governors of New England, keeping them posted on Boston news. So regular and voluminous was this correspondence that Campbell's letters finally emerged in the form of a printed pamphlet called "The Boston News Letter." And this was the first regularly and continuously published newspaper in America, appearing weekly from the last week in April, 1704, to the signing of the Declaration of Independence. The newspaper carried advertisements . . . from its very first issue! And this advertising, telling the reader where to obtain the goods that he sought for his home or his farm or his business, lifted the mere friendly chronicle of village affairs into the realm of a service to the community. The news-letters, plus advertising, became a helpful, informative, and educational institution. Today, as in 1704, and all the years between, the advertisements are your guide-posts to honest, dependable merchandise at a fair price.