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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 30 1934 CONSERVATION WORK TO START $50,000 Allotment to Iowa Board Approved by State Comptroller. Â· DBS MOINES, April 30. IrP)--A $50,000 allotment, requested by the state board of conservation, was approved today by C. B. Murtagh, state comptroller. This is the first draft on the $100,000 appropriation made by the special legislative session for purchase of supplies and material and rental of machinery to be used by civilian conservation corps workers in carrying put improvements in state parks. None of the money can be used for purchase of real' estate. One of the large improvements will' be the construction of a 1.000 foot dam in the new state park near Indianola. To Build Dam. A dam also will be constructed at Backbone park in Delaware county to create a 125 acre lake. Other improvements also are to be made. . Two wagon bridges, four footbridges, two shelters and trails are among the improvements to be made at Ledges park near Boone. It is also proposed to construct a dam and make other improvements In Springbrook park in Guthrie county. A dam already started at Pine Creek park near Eldora is to be completed with parking areas and camping grounds to be developed. Additional Trails. Construction of additional trails shelter houses and other improvements are scheduled for Mini-Wak- an state park at Spirit Lake, Gul point at Okoboji, the Orleans fish hatchery grounds, Pike's point on ' West Okoboji, Fort Defiance state park and Okamanpedan state park. A number of improvements also are planned for Keosauqua state park. The Forest City CCC camp is to DOG "DIES," THEN BARKS, EATS! Don't take calomel! HERE'S NEW HEALTH FOR YOUR LIVER Now banish bad breath, pimples, constipation; feel like a million! That tired, frowsy feeling in the morning, that "dark-brown" taste jn the mouth--if you would banish them and win back buoyant health, don't expect relief from salts, mineral oil, or candy and chewing-gum laxatives. For such remedies only move the bowels. While chances are, you're one of the thousands suffering from sluggish liver which does not yield sufficient bile--causing pimples, blemishes, headaches, bad breath and a general run-down feeling. ., What you need is something which acts thoroughly but harm- Â· lessly. upon'.^the liver. And in Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets you wit find that "something" which stimulates the bile flow. A successful substitute for c mel. these famous tablets are compounded of pure vegetable ingredients, and have been praised for years by millions. To get and keep the bile flowing freely -- correcting constipation, skin troubles, and win back that "fine-and-dandy" feeling of youth --go to your druggist for Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets today. 15c, 30c, 60e. Twelve days after he was put to death clinically, this mongrel dog barked and growled while eating his food in a laboratory at Berkeley, Cal. Dr. Robert E. Cornish (left), research professor at the University of California, said he believed he might succeed eventually in experiments to revive human beings after death. Dr. Cornish and his assistant, Roderick Krlder, are shown feeding the dog. (Associated Press Photo). be moved for the summer for general work at Pilot Mound. lake, Eagle lake parks. and Call Ric? state Officers Renamed by Wright County Women GOLDFIELD, April 30.--The Bayview and Alpha clubs were joint lostesses to the Wright county Federation of Women's clubs here with 250 attending. Al of the county officers were re-elected as follows: Mrs. L. B. Skafte of Goldfield, pres- dent; Mrs. H. F. Graepler of Dows, rice pres-dent; Mrs. Bonnie Walker Taylor of Clarion, shcretary and Â«Irs. George Raine of Eagle Grove, reasurer. Sutler County Veterans Entertained at Bristow BRISTOW, April 30.--August Stock post and the auxiliary entertained the county meeting here. About 80 out of town guests were present. Presented at'Bristow. DUMONT, April 30.--The Dumont Loyal Temperance Legion repeated its gold medal contest at Bristow Friday evening at the schoolhouse. Robert Pfaltzgraff was awarded the gold medal, Maurice Brown was given second place and Louis Pfaltzgraff third. Oleson Funeral Held. DOWS, April 30.--The funeral of Ole T. Oleson, 72, was held Friday afternoon at the Lutheran church, the Rev. E. A. Duea in charge. "What o break. He forgot to take my Smith Smart Shoes." rou CANT W E A R our THEIR IOOKS Â·Â·You thankfully discover immediate old shoe comfort in new Smith Smart Shoes," correctly fitted. Smith perfected combination measurements, right and left ankle patterns and seamless linings are quality details which insure smooth, easy going from the very beginning. These dependable shoes are featured here, because they represent the greatest values in high grade shoes for men. Most styles are priced $8.50. NICHOLS GREEN "Where the good shoes come from" INTEREST GAINS IN CONSERVATION Public's Attention Focused by Emergency Program on Needs. AMES, April 30. UP)--Summing up some results of emergency conservation work in Iowa, Pr^f. G. B. MacDonald, lor.'a CCC director, says ii the current issue of the Ames forester: "Increasing conservation mindedness of the public has been one important result of the program. At- :ention has been focused on many phases of needed conservation work to which the public has been apathetic in the past." As a result of this, Professor MacDo:iald believes that conservation programs oÂ£ th- "uture will be given more nearly the consideration due them when cor -rtd -with other phases of national and state activities. . Crystallizing Definite Need. He says "The prograra. is crystallizing the defii_"2 need for national planning to cover all angles of conservation work in order that we may have an orderly and adequate program for protecting and developing our national and state resources. "Closely allied to this is the overwhelming sentiment for classifying land areas in order that these may be put to their proper use. The present economic situation has naturally speeded up the need for retirement of submarginal lands to other uses. These 1 ~ds wil! be taken over for forests, pa~" -, game preserves and grazing areas. ."Through the' emergency program the national and state forests will be improved and developed in two years' time to an extent which otherwise would hardly have been possible in two decades. Improvements Are Listed. "These take the form of im provements in fire protection, building roads and trails, thinning dense stands of trees, eradicating insects and disease pests and many others.' The CCC director describes the developments in state and national parks as among the most important lasting benefits of the CCC program. Many states with park areas previously had no funds for their proper development, he says, adding that, states are not only developing old parks but acquiring additional lands for recreational purposes. Educates Land Owners. Continuing, Professor MacDonald says "one of the less spectacular but important results is the reclaiming of badly gullied soils. The value comes not only in the rehabilitation of land actually worked on but also through the education of land owners in handling their soil properly. "Many persons have speculated on the future of the emergency conservation program. This will probably depend upon the results to which we can point on April 1, 1935. If we can show some real accomplishments in conservation in addition to the unemployment relief afforded, then perhaps it may serve as a permanent organization to absorb some of our unemployed who are always with us, even in good times." Rites for Bimte, 75, Held in Ackley Church ACKLEY, April 30.--Funeral services for Henry Bunte, 75, who died Friday following a stroke of paralysis, were - " -ted Monday afternoon at St. John's Evangelical church by the Rev. E. Seybold, fol lowing a prayer service at the home. The body will be ylaced In the Mausoleum. Mr. Bunte, born Aug. 31, 1858, in Kretzum, Germany, at the age of 9 came to America. He is survived by two daughters, Miss Lena Bunte, at home, and Mrs. Anna Oelman, his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Mary Bunte, two grandchildren, Leona nd Warren Oc"man'-of Ackley. One son, Chris, died Feb. 14, 1931. Bishop Kucera Visitor. PROTIVIN, April 30. -- Bishop Louis B. Kucera of Lincoln, Nebr., former priest of the Holy Trinity parish of Protivin, visited Friday with local residents. Arbor Day Observed. PROTIVIN, April 30.--The students of the Rudolphinum school in Protivin gave a program In observance of Arbor day. All grades and high school joined. The Protivin band furnished the music. Trees were also planted. Honduras may prohibit the exportation of gold. Mrs. Halvorson Renamed Thompson Park President THOMPSON, April 30.--Mrs. J. W. Halvorsou was re-elected president of the Thompson Park association at the annual meeting held at her home. Other officers, also reelected, are Mrs. Lewis Dahl, vice president; Mrs. C. T. Fletcher, sec- retar;-; Trs. J. O. Osmundson, treasurer. Park improvements for this r'mmer are planned. 200 Hear Address. SWEA CITY, April 30.--Miss Edith Holmstrom of the bureau of dental hygiene of the State University, gave an Illustrated lecture at the P. T. A. .meting Friday night. The meeing was attended by 200. A play, "The King's English," was presented by the sophomores. Mrs. Muhleman Speaks at Banquet at Sexton C2''TON, April 30.--About 60 v 3re served at the Mother and Daughter banq 3t at the church here. The men did the cooking and servir After supper a short program was given in honor of the mothers. Mary and Mary' Harris sang a duet. Nell Vise gave a reading and Mrs. Muhleman, wife of the A?_ona district superintend .'ut, gave an address. The proceeds will help buy new song books for the church. Depar' '.ent Ctore to Open. SWEA CITY, April 30.--Sam Rystad of Linn Grove will have a formal opening of his department store here Wednesday. Miss Edna Anderson is head clerk. Hayfield Junior Declam Winners Named by Judges HAYFIELD, April 30.--Junior high declamatory winners named Friday night were, in order of ranking: Oratorical, Arnold Trca and Walter Liska; dramatic, Anna Stupka and Verna Ruth Pringle and humorous, Alice Iverson and Arvilla Lackore. TWO ABE FINED Stanly Baltunls, 748 Seventh street southwest, and Theodore Kowney, 341 South Federal avenue, were each fined ?10 and costs Monday morning by John 'i. Shipley, police judge, on charges of intoxication. As early as the sixteenth century toast formed a favorite addition-to English drinks, especially sack and punch. Librarians Will Gather for Session at Waverly WAVERLY, April 30.--Mrs. Francis K- Beyers of Charles City, Ab- We J. Converse of Cresco and Mrs. Norman Willet of Decorah are among the librarians who will appear on the program for the meeting of librarians of the Northeast Iowa district at Waverly Tuesday. May 1. The meeting is one of eight to be held in the state. Now You Can Wear False Teeth With Real Comfort Fasteeth, a new pleasant powder keeps teeth firmly set. Deodorizes. No gummy, gooey taste or feeling. To eat and laugh In comfort sprinkle a little Fasteeth on your plates. Get it today from Michael Drug Store or your druggist. Three sizes. 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AS A GUIDE TO QUALITY BUYING, READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS APPEARING IN THIS NEWSPAPER FEATURING THE SLOGAN - TODAY, IT'S THRIFTY TO BUY QUALITY DAMON'S, INC. MDEB WOLF SONS BLANCHARD'S CHAPMAN FURNITURE CO. CRYSTAL LAKE ICE FUEL CO. JACOB E. DECKER SONS NICHOLS GKEEN FINK'S SMART APPAREL CURRIE-VAN NESS CO. FELT'S MARKET FULLERTON LUMBER CO. JOHN GALLAGHER, INC. GILDNER BROS. HUXTABLE DRUG CO. D. K. LUNDBERG * CO. MONTGOMERY WARD CO. GLANVILLE BROS. MARSHALL SWIFT, INC. LAIRD SHOE CO. HERMANSON BROS. DAIRY LYONS LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS THE MERKEL CO. VANCE MUSIC CO. GRUPP FOOD MARKET MYERS BEAUTY STUDIO MASON CITY BAKING CO. PAGE LUMBER CO. PEOPLES OAS * ELEC. CO. PALAIS ROYAL THOMPSON-DEAN CO. J. C. PENNEY CO. PFAFF BAKING CO. W. H. POTTS, JEWELER RAY E. PRUSL\ CO. " BARRETT BROS. i Copyright 1933 QmliiyUtcne of America Int.