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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 22 ]Â· 1936 Mason City's Calendar April 2* -- Free Christian Science lecture by William E. Brown, C. S. B., Los Angeles, Cal., in church edifice. April 27--Chamber of Commerce Â· spring frolic at Hotel Hanford. April 26 to May 2--National Baby Â· week. May 4-9--Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up campaign sponsored by junior Â· division of Chamber of Commerce. Here In Mason City P. G. E. Employes club annual dance. Surf, April 23. Public invited. 40c per person. Rates on interurban. Lamar Chaffin, stockman at the S. S. Kresge dollar store here for the past year, planned to leave Wednesday for Sioux City, where he is to report Thursday morning as assistant manager of one of the Kresge company stores there. Rent our floor sanding and wax machines. Shepherd's Paint and Wallpaper Co. Ph. 1362. A car driven by Tom Phalen, 517 Fourth street southeast, was struck ty a coal truck driven by W. L. Wagoner on First street southwest Tuesday. Ladies! New menu daily In Diamond Silver Cup Bread! ! Word was received here that Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Pugh, Forest City, are the parents of a baby girl, Lois Helen, born Wednesday morning. Mrs. Pugh is a sister of Miss Lola Mason, Cerro Gordo county recorder. North Shore Country club bridge party Thursday, April 23, 8 p. m Boomhower Hardware. The place to buy your garden seed. Robert Walsh, 420 Fourth street southeast, accompanied Mr. anc Mrs. W. M. Temple, 109 Connecticut avenue southeast, on their motor trip to Louisburg, Tenn., Tuesday to serve as driver. For the farm, the Sen-el Electro- lux oil burning refrigerator. Mason City Hdwe. Co. Have new floors this easy way. Rent our electric sander by hour or day. Currie-Van Ness Co. Birth certificates have been filed for James D., son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Soumas, 520 Jackson avenue northwest, born April 7; Sara Lou, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo James Oswald, Manly, born April 10; Gary Kent, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Joseph EuClaire, Mason City, born April 14, and Delia Mae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin P. Adkins, 433 First street northeast, born April 4. Congregational rummage gale Sat, April 25th, 9 a. m. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce my candidacy for the Republican. nomination for Sheriff of Cerro Gordo County, subject to the will of the voters at the June 1 Primary Election. ROY A. WASHBURN. AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs. Elize LaBounty, 234 Eighth street southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Mrs. L. R. Strand, Manly, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for examination. Ernest Wharam, Manly, was dismissed from the Story hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. Joe Bombela, 620 Sixth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. _WiUig Brennan, Manly, was dis missed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment for injuries received when struck by a Â·car. Â· Vernon S. Bennett, Nashua, was 'dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. Â· Mrs. Chris Kally, 214% South Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Mike Evanoff Held to Grand Jury for Illegal Possession Mike Evanorf, 610 Jackson avenue southwest, waived preliminary hearing Wednesday before Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of illegal possession of alcohol and was bound to the grand jury. Evanoff was arrested Saturday night when police, sheriff's deputies and federal agents raided his home. His bond was fixed at $500. E. H. Schroeder, local hotel, and Robert F. Johnson, 819 Connecticut avenue northeast, were each fined ?10 and costs on charges of intoxication. TRY THIS FOOT REMEDY Costs Little and Make* Feet Feel Fine Foot sufferers gather round; get rfjiht up close and listen. Here's good news for you. The real foot retnedy Is here at last. Ice-Mint is said to quickly end foot misery. Hard corns, soft corns, or corns between the toes, also toughened callouses, shrivel up and lift off easily, It's wonderful. There is no pain or soreness when applying ice- Mfnt or afterwards, and It doesn't even irritate the skin. Think of It; just a little of that cooiinB, soothing Ice-Jfint, and real foot joy is yoi;rs. Ice-lCint prevents foot-odors and keeps them sweet and comfortable. It is the real secret for fine, healthy feet, and keeps you free from foot troubles. Every person who has suffered with stubborn corns or tender feet can appreciate the cooling, soothing comfort Ice-Mint brings; especially women who wear high heeled shoes, arid men who have to stand all day on their feet. Try it. Get some Ice-Mint from your drupcist today and sive your poor, fired, suffering, biirn- Inp feel the treat of their lives. There is nothing better. PLANS COMPLETED FOR SCOUT MERIT BADGE SHOW LOCAL LEGION TO SPONSOR EVENT HERE ON MAY 1-2 Thirty Booths Reserved for Exposition to Be Held at Armory. Plans for the fifth annual merit badge exposition of the Boy Scouts to be held at the armory in Mason City on Friday and Saturday nights. May 1 and 2, are rapidly being completed. This scouting- activity that is sponsored by the Clausen-Worden post No. 101 American Legion, is one of the outstanding events in the scouting year of the North Iowa council. At the present time there are 30 booths actually reserved and indications are that it will be the best show yet attempted by the Scouts. ' The following troops have reserved booths: Troop 1, Marksmanship and stamp collecting; troop 8, camping, pioneering and textiles; troop 9, athletics; troop 12, fire- manship and public health; troop 13. botany; troop 14, electricity; troop 21, patbfinding, aviation and wood turning; troop 35, archery and mining; sea scout ship 301, seamanship, Mason City; troop IT, Clear Lake, aviation; troop 18, Forest City, bird study and soil conservation; troop 22, Nora Springs, safety; troop 23, Plymouth, carpentry; troop 28, Meservey, hog and pork production; troop 57, Hampton, metal working; troop 60, Charles City, first-aid and signalling; troop 72, Charles City, radio and photography; sea scout ship 366, Charles City, sea scouting. The Girl Scouts of Mason City will demonstrate the subject of laun dress. Will Be Scored. Besides being judged by a committee of scouters well acquainted with the merit badge program of scouting each booth will be scored by a merit badge counselor or expert in that subject. Each booth will be scored the first night, May 1, and given a score sheet showing the high points as well as the week points of the booth and thereby having an opportunity of improving their work for the second night. Each booth will be scored on the following points: General attractiveness of booth and exhibit, originality of presentation and' demonstration, proper development of subject, performance in the booth, general knowledge of subject, courtesy and neatness around the booth, place card in booth showing requirements in the merit badge subject and the preparation the scouts have made : or the demonstration. It will be possible for a booth to score a total of 54 points and all booths scoring more than 48 points will be awarded the blue ribbon streamer for their troop flag. Other awards will be made for smaller scores. To Have "Little Theater." As in previous years a program of stunts and other acts of entertainment will be presented in the "Little Theater" in the club rooms in the basement of .the armory. These acts or stunts will be presented by patrols or troops of scouts and the best act each, evening will be awarded a prize. Arrangements are being made for some contests in such as fire by friction, fire by flint and steel, knot tying, etc., to be held in the band shell on the main floor of the exposition. There will also be contests in "scout-tug-o-war" in which regulation scout breeches will be used. This contest proved very popular last year. Entries in the "Little Theater" and in the contests on the floor of the main show must be in the scout office not later than Thursday morning, April 30, so that the proper arrangements may be made for equipment. Admission lo the exposition will be free each evening. Arch Breeding Waits Calmly, Ready to Go to Scaffold Monday FORT MADISON, UPl -- Arch Breeding waited death calmly Wednesday, his guards reported, ready to walk to the scaffold Monday morning to pay for the murder of his wife. Al! legal avenues of escape are closed and "he realizes it," prison officials said, as they made arrangements to build the gallows in the stockade at the southwest corner of the prison yard. "He was a little broken up when Gov. Clyde L. Herring turned down bis plea for commutation from the death penalty to life imprisonment," they said, "but since he's steeled himself to face death, eating and sleeping apparently without trouble and keeping his mind off next Monday." No Dead Fish Reported on Crystal Lake Shores CRYSTAL LAKE--Clifford McFarland was the first to catch bull heads this season. Several fishermen were out Sunday to try their luck, different ones reported" catching 15, 10, 6 and down. During the severe winter it was feared many fish would die due to lack of oxygen but the shores are free of dead fish. County Gets Ready for Next Winter's Drifts Three Oshkosh truck snow-plows, of the type shown above, have been purchased by the Cerro Gordo county supervisors for delivery Oct. 1. (Lock Photo, Karenay Engraving) ~ CLAUDE SHEPLOR GIVEN $300 FINE Driver's License Revoked for Period of One Year. Claude P. Sheplor, 218 Twenty- ninth street southwest, was fined $300 and costs Wednesday by Judge M. H. Kepler on a plea of guilty to a charge of driving while intoxicated. Sheplor's driver's license also was revoked for a period of one year. Sheplor was arrested by police at 3:35 o'clock Monday morning on South Federal avenue. He pleaded guilty on a county attorney's information.. Sheplor was represented by Garfield Breese. Kemble's Greenhouse Will Supply Plants for Capitol Grounds An order for between 3,000 and 4,000 plants for the state capitol grounds at Des Moines is being filled by Kemble's Greenhouse, 1205 South Federal avenue, which received the order for the first time last fall. Among the plants to be sent to Des Moines by the local firm are geraniums, coleus, verbenas, salvia and petunias. The supply will be delivered some time during May, according to representatives of the local green house. NORTH IOWANS AT CONVENTION Ministers Attending Church State Convention at Newton. The Revs. David L. Kratz, Mason City and Homer E. Blough, Clear Lake, ministers in the Church of Christ, headed a delegation of North lowans who planned to attend the church's state convention Wednesday, Thursday and Friday in Newton. Listed in the three day program are addresses by such prominent religious and educational leaders as the Rev. F. W. Otterbein, the Rev. Gerald Berneking, the Rev. J. Brett Kenna, Miss Blanche Carrier, from the faculty of the school of religion at Northwestern university, Evanston, 111.; Miss Lena C. Knapp, assistant director of leadership education in the International Council of Religious Education; Preston G. Orwig, director of the American Youth Foundation; Miss Bertha Palmer, director of Alcohol education for the W. C. T. U.; Prof. Osbert W, Warmingham of the faculty of the school of religion at Boston university, and Miss Agnes Samuelson, Iowa state superintendent of public instruction. Some Mason Cityans planned to attend the convention on Thursday only. Those interested in making the one day trip were askea to contact the Rev. Mr. Kratz. Visitors From Chicago. CRYSTAL LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Peterson of near Chicago visited the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Boddum, for the past few days. New Morningside Head Welcomed by Students SIOUX CITY--There is no place in the world where democracy can be so completely achieved as on a college campus, Dr. Earl A. Roadman, new president of Morningside college, told students at a welcome meeting held in his honor, "The co-operation of students which is demanded is good citizenship," he said. "If college discipline is to be maintained and the finest conduct achieved, the students must report misconduct and control conduct. Where the 'catch me if you can' idea prevails, autocratic and arbitrary control is the result" Supervisors Buying Three Truck Plows Old Equipment Badly Battered by Last Winter's Drifts. The purchase of three Oshkosh 4 wheel drive truck snowplows was announced by the Cerro Gordo county supervisors Wednesday. These plows- will supplement the badly battered equipment the county has on hand to keep snow off from 750 miles of county highways next winter. They will be delivered Oct. 1, one coming to Mason City, one to Rockwell and the third, to Clear Lake. The old Rockwell plow will be moved to Thornton to handle the roads in that vicinity. The county has one old plow, bought in 1935, stationed at Clear Lake, a Mack, purchased in 1930, at Mason City and an Oshkosh, obtained in 1930, at Rockwell. Last fall the county purchased three International 3 ton trucks on which were mounted Ross sideplows. At Thornton the county also has a new Caterpillar maintained with a snowplow attachment, bought this spring. At Rockwell an Adams maintainer with a snow plow on it is also available. The supervisors found their old equipment inadequate in coping with the drifts last winter. Practically all the equipment went to pieces and is now undergoing repairs. "It is impossible to keep the roads open in the manner which people expect unless we have the equipment," Supervisor Harry Sondergaard stated in commenting on the snowplow purchases. The new equipment will cost in the .neighborhood of 526,000. The new machines are each 128 horsepower with 6 and 7 ton capacity. They are of the type that has been found most effective against drifted snow on county roads. ROTARY WINS AS CLUB TEAMS VIE Kiwanis Gets Trophy Cup as 52 Members Report for Attendance Prize. Rotary court experts won the service club volleyball championship of Mason City Wednesday noon, defeating the Kiwanis club 15 to 14 and the Lions 10 to 5 in a round robin tournament. The Kiwanis also won, beaing the Lions 15 to 11 in the first game of the meet. The Kiwanis won the attendance cup with 52 members present, for a percentage of 68.4. The Lions were second with a flat 68 per cent of their membership present as 34 reported, and the Rotary was third with 38 members present for a percentage of 62. A total of 124 took part in the noon-hour tournament. PICK DELEGATES FOR DEMOCRATIC MEETING IN MAY Young Democrats' State Convention Planned at Davenport. Delegates to the state Young Democrats convention at Davenport May 18 were selected at a meeting of the Cerro Gorclo Young Democrats club held in William Danforth's office in the Foresters'build- ing Tuesday night. From Mason City the following were chosen: Larry Mason, chairman, Stanley Comfort, Leo Carle, William Danforth. Dorothy Madsen, Paujine Hurley, George Walsh, Paul Johnson, Morgan J. McEnaney, Dr. T. A., Nettleton, Edythe Kropman, King Vanderwicken, Sam Dvorak and Rosemary Kinneman. Other delegates selected were Helen Hendricks, Harriet Sheridan, William Carroll, Bernice Kelroy, Max Brager, Floyd Jacobson, John Hayes, Welcome Hollister and Irving Jensen of Clear Lake; Mrs. Roeder, Edward Murphy, John Bodeker, Andrew Roeder, Joe Kirk and loe McLaughlin of Rockwell; Charotte Skene, Ventura; Otto Buck, Thornton; Harvey Wood, Lake ownship, and Grace Lane and Dorothy Bragie of Plymouth. Jack Allen Orchestra to Play at North Shore Country Club Saturday Jack Allen and his orchestra will play their first engagement at the North Shore Country club, Clear Lake, Saturday night, April 25. Mr. Allen is not only a capable director and entertainer, but he is also a feature instrumental soloist. His orchestra plays a dance program of special arrangements, interspersed with novelty offerings and appealing instrumental groups. Walter Ames, manager, states that this dancing party is for the country club members and guests. TAKE TESTIMONY IN FLOY ACTION Family Quarrel Brought Into Libel Suit Based Upon Insanity Charge. . Mrs. Caroline Floy's charges of malicious libel against her brother- in-law, , Elmer P. Floy, were reviewed in testimony offered in Judge M. F. Edwards' district court Wednesday. Following the plaintiff to the stand were Edna Moritz, neighbor of the Floys who reside on farms near Thornton, and Mr. and Mrs. Christian C. Floy. Christian Floy is an older brother of the defendant and Mrs. Christian Floy is a sister of the plaintiff. Direct and cross examination of these witnesses, conducted by L. R. Boomhower and J. E. Williams, respectively, laid bare the issues of a family quarrel and indicated that Elmer Floy was suspected by Mr. and Mrs. Christian Floy and Mrs. Caroline Floy of causing trouble between Mrs. Caroline Floy and fcer husband, Marcus, by keeping intoxicants available for Marcus at the Elmer Floy home. The three brothers live on adjoining farms. Mrs. Caroline Floy's suit alleges that Elmer Floy maliciously signed an information asserting that she was insane and asking that the county insanity commission place her in a state hospital. Hearing on the matter resulted in the commission's dismissal of the information. 100 Attend Dad's Night of Belmond Legion Post BKLMOND--The annual "Dad's" night, sponsored by the Eimbrink post of the American Legion was given in the local I. O. O. F. hall Monday night. A hundred dads and invited guests attended. The program, which was given in the form of an amateur program, consisted of solos, quartet selections, duets and readings given by local talent. Funeral Services for Sarah A. Sanborn Held; Burial to Be at Traer Sarah A. Sanborn, 87, died at the I. O. O. F. home Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock following an illness She had been a resident of the home since Aug. 12, 1926. She was born July 17, 1848. Mrs. Sanborn is survived by a granddaughter. Mrs. Lucille Schrock, Denver, Colo. Funeral services were held at the home Wednesday morning with the Rev. H. C Bnmemeier in charge. Burial will be at Tract APPOINTMENT AT CLINTON SCORED Soldiers' Preference Was Disregarded, Claim 3 War Veterans. CLINTON, M)--Mandamus action charging statutory soldiers' preference rights were disregarded in appointment by the city council of Stanley Mayer as city attorney have been filed in district court by three World war veterans, W. E. Purcell, B. .F. Martinsen and M. L. Sutton. Mayer was chosen for the office after a protracted council session in which 63 ballots were taken. The court set May 6 as date of hearing for the request that the city council be commanded to appoint one of the three co-defendants to the two year term, for judgment for costs and damages to the plaintiff appointed to the office in the amount of the salary which he would have received since April 6, the date of Mayer's appointment. All three co-defendants are World war veterans and assert Mayer is not an honorably discharged soldier and "that he has no other greater qualifications than the plaintiffs." 2 Signatures Qualifies Farm-Labor Candidat DES MOINES, (m--Filing of : nomination paper with only two sig natures qualified Lew Bock of Baldwin Wednesday as a candidate for the federal-labor nominations for Jackson county representative. Un der the law it was necessary for him to obtain signatures totaling 2 per cent of'the total county vote cast for his party in the last election. Sixty- six fanner laboritie votes were recorded. and Burning quickly subdued and healing of the angry skin aided utithResinol Â·W-^amDlefreeResinol-A.Barto.Md.'l Kesinol BALD-NO-MORE GROWS HAIR Stops falling hair, dandruff, itching scalp and overcomes dry scalp and hair. A trial will convince you. Sold by Huxtablc Drug Company 'IK South Federal Phone 92J Vlany in Kossuth Are Candidates for Posts; Seven in Sheriff Race ALGONA--The list of candidates for Kossuth county offices is be- 'inning to grow as the filing date draws to a close. C. H. Ostwinkle, Algona, and George. Moulton, Led- rard, announced their candidacies on the democratic ticket for state representative. Tice Brack, Led- ,rard, announced as a candidate for .he state legislature from Kossuth county on the republican side. Only one candidate, Fred C. Wentz, Ti- onka, is announced on the farm- r-labor ticket although this party ntendg to have a full county ticket, ^entz will run for sheriff along vith Carl Dahlhauser, incumbent, and ex-deputy Casey Loss on the :emocratic ticket. Republican .can- lidates include Gilbert Hargreaves. T. A. Trauger, Algona, Henry M. Steussy, Luverne, and A. J. Berens, Jancroft. J. J. Dooley, recorder, seeks reelection against Mrs. Mayme Peterson, Titonka, a republican. The jresent county attorney, M. C. Mc- tfahon will not be a candidate this une, but L. A. Winkel, democrat and H. B. White, republican, will run for office. For clerk of court, Mrs. Katherine McEvoy, incumbent, announced with Ira Kohl and Earl S. Kinsey, republican opposition. E. f. Butler, auditor, seeks re-election and Clarence Janvrin, a democrat, seek auditorship. M. J. Duffy and R. S. Blossom is opposed by Earl Vincent and E. N. Taylor, republicans. L. M. Merritt and Dr. R. A. Evans both seek nomination as county coroner. Paul Danson will seek re-election as justice of peace and Delia Welter seeks to fill.the vacancy made by H. B. White. Hamilton, Winterset, Out for State Office WINTERSET, C^B--dair Hamilton Wednesday announced his candidacy for the democratic nomination for attorney general and swung into an eight hour race to get his papers on file before the deadline. JayE.Houlahan,M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office 773 Phones Res. 3181 426-28 FORESTERS' BLDG. PEOPLE . . . who have tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Jr. Chamber Head Kenneth S. Goodrich, managing editor of the Boone Neivs- Republican, and former sports editor of the Mason City Globe- Gazette, is the 1936-37 president of the Iowa Junior Chamber of Commerce, succeeding J. Warren Pattie of Marshalltown. Mr. Goodrich was elected at the stale convention which closed Saturday at Davenport. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) GRADE SCHOOLS PLAN CONTEST Several Orchestras Will Take Part in Musical Meet Saturday. Seven or eight groups will participate in the local grade school orchestra contest, to be held starting at 9 o'clock Saturday morning at :he music hall, according to W. A. Storer, grade school instructor of music, who will be in charge. The orchestras will each be directed by student conductors who are music students at the high school. Judges will be Joe Power and Tom Wells of Mason City and Keith Conklin of Marble Rock. D . G. and E. Employes Club Dance Thursday The P. G. and E. employes club annual dance will be held at the Surf ballroom in Clear Lake Thursday evening, with Don Strickland and his 11 piece orchestra from St. Paul supplying the music. The ballroom s being redecorated for the occasion, while the P. G. and E. club is nstalling unique lighting effects. Tickets to the dance include interurban transportation to and from :he lake, with a special car after the dance. AT UNIVERSITY It was erroneously stated in a previous issue of the Globe-Gazette that A. G. Hinshaw, superintendent of schoois at Janesyille, had received his masters degere at Iowa State college at Ames. Superintendent Hinshaw has taken 12 hours work on his masters degree at the State University of Iowa, Iowa City. Guests From Minneapolis HANSELL--Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Camel of Minneapolis, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Straw over the weekend. CUSTOM P L O W I N G fcl "Jfi Per yAÂ»Â«^ Acre FLOYD KATZ Phone 13F2 HOLC GIVES 262 LOANS IN COUNTY, HUGHES STATES Amount of Loans Made Here T o t a l s $568,074, Hughes Reveals. Home owners in Cerro Gordo ocunty have received a total of 262 loans, totaling $568,074, from the Home Owners' Loan corporation as of April 16, according to J. J. Hugrhes, state director of the na- uonal emergency council in Iowa. Loans were made to home owners in urgent need of funds for the pro- :ection and preservation of their homes, and who were unable to procure lie needed financing through the normal channels. Although the corporation is not accepting additional applications, there are a total of 262 loans pending to be closed by midnight of June 12, 1936 in Iowa, when the loaning activities of the corporation cease in accordance with the act of congress. Figures compiled by H. H. Van Evera, state manager of the Home Owners' Loan corporation, show a total of 19,326 loans closed in the state, amounting to a total of ?3S.- 138,602. In other parts of North Iowa, Worth county received 35 loans totaling $58,341; Franklin 92, $145,666; 'Kossuth, 94, $163,726; Winnebago 65, 595,818; Hancock 54, $85,389; Wright, 122, $173,432; Mitchell, 69, $103,757; Floyd, 200, $322,341; Butler 79, $119,821 Hardin, 148, $225,738; Howard, 31, $51,982; Chickasaw 60, $82,160; Emmet 66, $102,698, and Palo Alto 62, $25,328. Mr., Mrs. R. Stevens Parents of Daughter A daughter weighing 6i pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Stevens, 322 Madison avenue northwest, at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Mrs. Stevens was before her marriage Ruth Barclay. Mr. Stevens is telegraph editor 'of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. Give Her a Bulova Watch for Graduation Every young lady loves a beautiful and reliable watch. "THE BULOVA FILLS THE BILL" PRICES AND TERMS TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS The Lepper Jewelry Co. 10 First Street S. E. Final Equipment As Well As Entire Stock of Hardware will be closed out at a final auction sale to be held on Main Street in GARNER, IOWA Beginning at 1:30 o'clock Saturday Afternoon, April 25 Everything must be sold, since tve must vacate by May 1. STOKE EQUIPMENT -- To be sold at the auction Saturday, or before the sale. We have such articles as a paint rack; practically new Hubbard nail case with 24 bins, each holding a full keg of nails; National cash register; Burter-Kist popcorn machine in good conditifcn; counters and show cases. PECK HANSON - Garner, la. TRADE IN YOUR OLD LAMP UP TO $ 3 ALLOWANCE On Your Choice of Any of the "Better Sight" Lamps. REFLECTOR LAMPS With 3 Stages of Light Priced from $Â·795 Terms as Low as 95c Down --$1 a Month. Small Carrying Charge. N.: P. G. E.