The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 24, 1936 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, April 24, 1936
Page 11
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 24 1936 ELEVEN Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 HELEN HENDRICKS, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 310-W Residence Phone 61 WANT RECRUITS FOR BAND CLASS To Try Storer's New Way Teaching Method for Beginners. CLEAR LAKE--One hundred recruits for the new school band and orchestra is the objective of the intensive campaign which will begin at Clear Lake this week. "It is not impossible to achieve this goal." comments Director John Kopecky, who will introduce the New-Way Method developed by W. A. Storer of the Mason City schools. This method is still in its infancy and has been used with results in Mason City. Scientific music tests have been given to students from the third grade up to determine the boys and girls best adapted for string and band instruments. About 30 of those receiving the highest rankings in the rhythm, pitch and tone tests who have not played any instrument will gather with 10 fairly good players tonight at the high school auditorium. The non-players will be shown how to make one or two tones on the instrument and while the res', of the organization plays some simple piece, they learn the rhythm and try to play a few'notes in harmony with the rest. At the end of a 20 minute period the new players should, according to the method, be able to play in harmony. There will be two of such meetings and for the third time parents of the new players will be invited to hear them. After this teaching of the instrument progresses as usual. This new class is open to all students of the Clear Lake schools, with free instruction. Clear Lake Churches 7JON ENGLISH LUTHERAN Confirmation class Saturday at 9. Sunday school at 9:45. Morning worship at 11, sermon by Christian Lystig. Music by the vested junior . and senior choirs, directed by Mrs. J. J. McCormick.--H. O. Urncss, pastor. FIRST METHODIST Pastor's confirmation class at 10 Saturday. Sunday school at 9:45. ,Moruing worship at. 11, sermon theme, "Like a Trumpet." Special music by the choir. Epworth league at 6:30. Special union service at 7:30.--Dr B. W. Riner pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school at 10. Church worship at 11, anthem and solo numbers by the adult choir. Sermon theme, "Modern Christians Interpreters of Christ." Congo club delegations will go to Pilgrim Fellowship rally at Britt for afternoon and evening. Union services at the M. E. church at 7:30.--H. E. Blough, pastor. BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN Confirmation class Saturday at 10. Prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30. Ladies Aid meets Wednesday, May 6, at 2 at the church.--S. M. Stenby. pastor. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. O. O. F. Hall The Rev. David L. Kratz of Mason City will preach for the Church of Christ Sunday morning at 9:30. Subject. "Life's Greatest Questions and Their Answers." Bible school at 10:30. The present plans of the church are to continue this program indefinitely.--Mrs. Amy Walters. Sunday school superintendent. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC First mass at S. Second mass at 10. Confessions will be heard Saturday evening at 7:45.--E. J. Supple, pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Preaching service at 11 o'clock. Christian Endeavor at 6:30. Evening service at 7:30. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30.--James Miller and Mrs. H. M. Dunsmoor, pastors. FIRST CHURCH CHRIST, SCIENTIST North East Street Sunday school at 10. Church services at 11, theme, "Probation After Death." Wednesday services at 8. BARGAIN PRICES on HAIRCUTS and SHAVES All Day Saturday Nibbs Barber Shop Clear Lake, Iowa Park Theatre-Tonight A PARAMOUNT PICTURE ii "The Last Outpost With Gary Grant - Gertrude Michael. lOc and 16c. SATURDAY "Our Daily Bread" A UNITED AKTISTS PICTURE The greatest outdoor picture ever made! It strikes home to millions. lOc and 16c. SUNDAY and MONDAY A PARAMOUNT PICTURE "Millions in the Air" with John Howard, Wendy Bar- rip, Willie Howard, Bonny Baker, ELEANOKE WHITNEY. JOe and Ific. Clear Lake Calendar Saturday--Dance at Surf ballroom, Lawrence Welk playing. Dance at North Shore Country club. Monday--Music Mothers club meeting at rest room, 3. I. O. O. F. lodge at Lions cafe, program and refreshments. Clear Lake Briefs Ladies: New menu daily in Diamond Silver Cup Bread! See us for money you need--renting of that home or cottage--or save money on Insurance. Cerro Gordo Loan and Investment Co. The Kev. S. M. Stenby, pastor ot the Bethlehem Lutheran church, will leave Saturday to conduct services this week-end at Grinnell. Onion Sets--Onion Sets--Nice ones. Red, white, yellow, 9c per pound, 3 pounds for 25c. At Baileys. Coach Chris Johnston will umpire a baseball game at Forest City Saturday. Paints, Enamels, Varnishes--lOc cans. Just right to brighten up the house. At Baileys. J. H. Stark, father of Mrs. Jack Diercks, South Second street, was called to Johnston Creek, Wis., Friday by the serious illness of his sister, Mrs. Mucks. It was reported that she bad suffered a stroke of paralysis. Warden Seeds. Don't forgel, 3 regular size packets garden and flower seeds, lOc. At Baileys. The I. O. O. F. lodge will hold a program and serve refreshments at the Lions cafe Monday night in observance of the re-opening of the cafe after remodelling. The lunch will be free to all members of the lodge. Curtain Shades. Those good fibre curtain shades, green or tan, 3x6, 15c. At Baileys. Mrs. C. E. Wells has returned from Little Rock, Iowa, where S'he has been visiting her parents. Brooms. Those hand made brooms, 49c. First grade for hard use. At Baileys. Greeting Cards. A card for every occasion at Baileys. 5c up. Mr, and Sirs. L. A. Moeller of St. Ansgar have moved to Clear Lake and have an apartment in the Silsby building, West Main street. Mr. Moeller is operating a 40 acre peat farm north of Clear Lake which he and his father, H. H. Moeller of St, Ansgar, own, and raise onions. Anklets. Just arrived--dandy col- ors--lOc, 15c and 25c at Baileys. Ladies Hosiery. The best buy in the city at 49c. Silk and rayon, a dandy service hose. At Baileys. A. J. Bidwell and family, Mason City, have moved into a cottage at Oakwood park for several months. Bulk Seeds. Corn, beans, peas, many varieties 20c per pound. At Baileys. Don't forget to call at the A. C. Style Shop to see the new merchandise that arrives weekly. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Coe, Mason City, have moved into their cottage, Coe-In-Side, at Bayside addition for the season. There is no better bread made-Butter-Top at all leading grocers. $5.00 Dress Sale Sat. Plain colors and prints. Nichols Shop. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kawlins, Waterloo, have engaged Bob Inn at Geist Park, South Second street, for the season. They have taken possession. $1.50 Hat Sale Sat. 1 group of $1.95 and $2.95 felt and straw hats. Nichols Shop. $1.50 Wash Dress Sale Sat. Medium and dark prints. Nichols Shop. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Mclaughlin, 672 East State street, have moved into the.Thistledoo cottage on 511 South Second street for the summer. For Kent: Apr. Avalon. Ph. 218. New line of Wallpa'per at Corner Drug Store. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schaucke will move Saturday to Fairmont, Minn., where he will be International Harvester representative. They have been spending the past week with. Mr. Schancke's mother, Mrs. Lena Schancke, Emerson street. 50 permanent waves absolutely free. For particulars call at the Royal Barber and Beauty shop, Ph. 416. Permanents priced ?1 up to $8. $500 worth of barber work free. For particulars call at Royal Barber and Beauty shop. Three Given Summons to Traffic Court Here Ed Hartrnan, city, forfeited a $1 bond posted when summoned to appear in traffic court on a charge of double parking. H. R. Holloway, 531 Fifth street southeast, was sentenced to traffic school for overtime parking in a loading zone. Roger Grippen, 1121 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was sentenced to traffic school on a charge of passing a stop sign. As we get it, this new dental desensitizer is something like a headache powder. It works in every case but yours.--Macon (Ga.) Telegraph. LAKE THEATRE Friday - Saturday BARBARA STANWYCK "Annie Oakley" Adults 1fic Children lOc ROTARY BANQUET FETES SPEAKERS Declam Speakers and Coach Will Be Guests of Lake Club. CLEAR LAKE--Miss Myrtle Oulman, dramatic coach of the high school, will be a special guest of honor at a banquet at the Methodist church, Wednesday, April 29, at 6:30 o'clock. Recognition will be paid her for her fine coaching which has resulted in state and district contestants. The Rotaiy club of Clear Lake sponsoring the affair will do honors and have as guests those in the high school who have taken part in declamatory contests during the past winter and early spring. Special emphasis will be given to the recognition that these contestants are entitled to in representing their institution and bringing honor to their school and community. The Rev. Clarence E. FJynn, pastor of the First Methodist church of Mason City, will address the banquet. Musical numbers will be given. It will be a guest night for the Rotary club, at which time the wives and guests will attend. The club committee in charge of the affair is E. B. Stillman, chairman, Clarence A. Knutson, Roscoe Miller and Ralph Hayden. Radio Revue, Flashes of Future, to Feature Clear Lake Persons CLEAR LAKE--People in Clear Lake and surrounding communities who are interested in a stage or radio career, will have an opportunity offered them within a few weeks. The K. R. N. T. Flashes of the Future, a radio revue, will be held at the Lake theater, May 13 and 14. It will not be a mere audition but will give local persons a chance to show their talents professionally. Anyone who can dance, sing, play instruments or read may register at the theater and ask for an interview with the studio representatives who will be in Clear Lake around May 4. MacRae and Sandbloom, representatives of the Iowa Broadcasting system, will make a personal appearance, H. M. MacRae acting as mistress of ceremony and J. N. Sandbloom as stooge. Wins, Then Loses Disillusioned, 18 ye:ir old Lloyd Lewis, Missouri farm boy, went home from New York alter winning and then losing Eddie Cantor's $5,000 peace essay contest because he had plagiarized almost every word from an article by :i college president. Lewis readily admitted copying llic article and then submitting it as his own, but insisted he "didn't think he was doing wrong" because Cantor failed to specify that the essays should be original compositions. (Central Press Photo) Theater Attractions "MUSIC GOES 'ROUND" FEATURED AT LAKE CLEAR LAKE--Sparkling comedy, captivating singing, inspiring dancing are combined in the new musical, "The Music Goes 'Round" which will be shown Sunday only at the Lake theater. Harry Richman and Rochelle Hudson, star in this vehicle which has to do with an old-fashioned show troupe that swoops down on Broadway in a lavish musical spectacle. Prominent in the film are those exponents of the "swing rhythm," Edward Farley and Michael Riley, the 'round and 'round boys and their original "swing band." New hits featured are "The Music Goes 'Round," "Life Begins When You're in Love," "Rolling Along," "Suzannah," "There'll Be No South" and "Let's Go.'' "MILLIONS IN THE AIR" HIT FEATURE AT PARK "Millions in the Air," the farcical romance which Paramount has turned out as a gentle jibe at prevailing radio amateur programs, plays at the Park theater Sunday and Monday. From the first to the final gong this film moves swiftly. The amateur-hour theme makes it possible to introduce about a dozen different acts, all suitably fused into the main story, which concerns the romance of a young: saxophone player and the daughter of the radio program's sponsor. John Howard, Wendy Barrie, William Howard, Benny Baker, Eleanore Whitney and George Barbier are starred in this glamorous drama about the singing, dancing, joking amateurs. New Automobiles Sunday Only Rochelle Hudson-Harry Rlr.hmnn in "The Music Goes 'Rotintl" Mark Mantz. 316 North Federal avenue, Oldsmobile coach. Mrs. H. B. Major, 20 Oak drive, Oldsmobile sedan. R. M. Threlke'.d. Jr.. Hotel Ead- mar, Pontiac coach. Tom Arthur, 16',4 Washington avenue northwest, Packard coupe. Mrs. Fred M. Pettis. 103S West State street, Buick sedan. Claude J. Stevens, 318 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, Chevrolet coupe. H. H. Sterrenberg. 315 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, Chevrolet sedan. Walter R. Schmitt, 18 Washington avenue southwest, Chevrolet sedan. Dean Hood, Clear Lake, Chevrolet sedan. J. G. Hanson. 510 Ninth street southeast. Dodge sedan. William A. Von Lavcn. 514 Washington avenue northwest. Ford coach. Rcinhardt Fisher, Jn, 908 Eighth street southeast. Ford coach. B. L. Harris. Thotnton, Plymouth coupe. Stanley L. Hayncs, 1023 Penn- sylvania avenue northeast, Plymouth sedan. William Scherf, Clear Lake. Chevrolet sedan. George P. Peterson, Clear. Lake, Chevrolet pickup. T. L. Sears, Clear Lake, six International l J / = ton trucks. William Kelley, 13'i East State street, Plymouth coach. Charles A. O'Brien, 1534 Adams avenue northwest, Plymouth coach. P. G. and E., city, Ford sedan. Floyd C. Ollenberg, 1209 President avenue northwest, Chevrolet sedan. George W. Scott, 314 First street northwest, Oldsmobile coupe. R. L. Meier, 742 Twelfth street northeast, Pontiac coach. D. C. Martin, 509 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Chevrolet sedan, Ralph Currier, route 3, Chevrolet sedan. 'Charles M. Yegge, city, Dodge truck. Earl Katz, route 1, Packard sedan. E. P. JO'hnson, 510 Carolina, avenue southeast, Chevrolet coupe. Raymond Schultz, 202 First street southeast, Ford chassis. J. F. Bitker, 19 Third street northeast, Plymouth sedan. C. F. Wells, dear Lake, Chevrolet sedan. Titaan Sears, Clear Lake, Chevrolet coupe. Edgar C. Burgess, 1130 East State street, Studebaker coupe. F. B. Shaffer, S50 First street northwest, Ford sedan. Rolf B. Rasmusson, Weir building, Buiek sedan. Betty Woldman, 914 Adams avenue northwest, Chevrolet sedan. Mabel M. Sherwood, Hotel Hanford, Buick coupe. Clifford Riehm, 316 North Federal avenue, Buick sedan. Mason. City Tent and Awning company, city, Ford pickup. Mrs. Lucy Burrets, 76 Linden drive, Oldsmoibile sedan. Hutchinson Ice Cream company, city. International and Ford truck. Claude Chapman, Hotel Hanford, Packard sedan. Mrs. Bert Camp, 541 Fifth street southeast, Studebaker sedan. J. W. Irons, 124 Fourth street northwest, Chevrolet sedan. H. E. Swamer, 147 Fourteenth street northwest, Ford sedan. Douglas G. Swale, 504 Adams avenue northwest, Ford sedan. B. 0. Christiance, Thornton, Plym. outh coach. Jens Jensen, Clear Lake, Plymouth sedan. Mrs. Alex Spilma, Clear Lake, Plymouth sedan. Soren Metzsch, Clear Lake, Chevrolet sedan. Edgar Harding, Clear Lake, Plymouth coupe. P. D. Lcith, Clear Lake, Plymouth coupe. 0. H. Bo. H. Bachmann, 119 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Buick coupe.. F. R. Mahaffey, 617 Connecticut avenue southeast; Chevrolet coupe. Charles Smith, Clear Lake, Ford coach. 1. W. Hillstrom. 1220 Adams avenue northwest. OldsmobiTe coach. Paul J. Andersen. 919 Eleventh street northeast. Ford coach. Ed Loterbour, 103 Fourteenth street southeast, Ford sedan. Mera Naylor, Clear Lake, Ford pickup. John Avery, Dougherty, Buick sedan. Carleton L. Stewart, 213 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Oldsmobile coach. International Harvester company, city, International pickup. Mason City Brick and Tile company, city. International truck. S. and R. Chevrolet company, city, Chevrolet coach. Mrs. R. B. Girton. 335 Maryland avenue southeast. Pontiac sedan. Fred A. Ehlebrecht, Clear Lake, Pontiac sedan. Dr. F. G. Carlson. 511 East State street. Pontiac coach. Clarence A. Clemenson, 247 Twenty-first street southeast. Plymouth sedan. Loiing Supply company, city, Chevrolet sedan. Roscoe F. K i a h c n b u h l , route 4. Chevrolet sedan. I READ THIS F1KST: Detective Kcycs and Gary Maug- Imn are seeking the mysterious slayer of Margalo Younger, an actress and old friend.ot Maughan. She was murdered with !i needlelike instrument as she and Maughan sat in the home ol Dow Van Every, a collector of rare jewels, listening to his gruesome story of the famous Camden ruby's history. The actress had been wearing Van Every's ruby which he described as a, "murder stone." Among those questioned by the detective were Manghan: Van Every; his young niece, Joyce, who lives with him; her fiance, Allan Foster; Joyce's companion, Laura Kundall, and n Mrs. Bryce, close friend of Van Every's. Another suspect is Roy Barrimore, close friend of the actress, who shot himself shortly after her death. Margalo's maid finds a duplicate Camden ruby among the effects of her dead mistress which, however, proves to be a fake. Keyes interviews Manuel Gonzales, poet friend of Margalo^s. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER 26 Whether Gonzales was lying when he denied ever having seen Margalo's synthetic ruby, I couldn't tell. I had watched him closely, and I knew Keyes was doing the same. He seemed to be seeing the jewel for the first time. "Did you ever hear Miss Younger mention the Camden ruby?" "Camden ruby? Is that what this is? No, sir, I never did." His fingers were touching the ruby softly, sensitive, long fingers, the nails carefully manicured, and polished too highly. "Yet this was found among her belongings when she died. You, a good friend of hers, must have known she owned it?" "No, I didn't. I tell you she never mentioned this jewel to me." "You have met Roy Barrimore?" "Often." "He was a good friend of Miss Younger's, too?" "Yes. I often saw him when I went to her apartment. He was much--hi love with Miss Younger." "And you?" "I felt for Miss Younger the adoration one feels for a goddess. She was good to me, kind to me, helped me. I worshiped her!" Was there an insincere note in his eulogy ? I know the Latin.races well, and I understood his passion for Margalo better than Keyes, but--I was probably mistaken. He did worship Margalo. His eyes were filmed with tears, and putting down the ruby, he took a handkerchief from his pocket, and sobbed aloud. Impatiently Keyes took the ruby, and held it up to the light. When Gonzales seemed calmer, he asked more questions about Barrimore. Gonzales wasn't reluctant in telling all he knew about him. He, himself, had known Miss Younger about a year and a half, and Barrimore had met her a year ago. Apparently Barrimore had plenty of money, and could spend freely. He was always giving Miss Younger gifts, things which Gonzales could not give. But Gonzales did not mind, Miss Younger understood. At times he had thought Miss Younger loved Barri- more; other times, she did not seem to. Barrimore had come from California, a millionaire, Gonzales thought. At least he spent money like a millionaire. Gonzales had been with Miss Younger when she met Barrimore. It was at a party one Sunday afternoon at Marcel Kahn's, the impresario. Barrimore had fallen in love with her immediately. There seemed to be no jealousy in Gonzales' recitation. None, at least, that I could gather. "You knew Barrimore had shot himself?" Keyes asked, when Gonzales paused. "I read it in ^the papers. I'm sorry- " "You think he might have killed Miss Younger?" "I don't know--Barrimore was very jealous. He was jealous at first of me, but Miss Younger persuaded him out of that. Hot tempered, too, he was, but a fine man." He asked if that was all, and rose to get his hat. I could see his eyes light on the ruby. "Pretty thing, isn't it," I drawled, hiding a yawn. "Very beautiful. It is real?" Before Keyes could answer, I said yes, it was. "Then Mr. Van Every was fooled, eh?" Gonzales giggled. Gravely I nodded, while Keyes played with some papers on his desk. When Gonzales had bowed and left, Keyes turned to me. "Thanks. Maughan. that "was neat." "I thought he knew something about the ruby." I explained. "I saw him eyeing it as you held it." "Knows of Van Every, too," the captain mumbled. "Wouldn't wonder if he has a clipping of the Dispatch of Monday, too." "Looks as if he needed watching." "He does. My men already have searched his room, but found nothing. If he killed Margalo, he would have had plenty of time to dispose of the peculiar grin he used. I won't arrest him yet. but I'll watch him and find out whether he really was in Washington or not. He's not so dumb, Maughan, not so dumb." "But, Keyes, you'll admit, it was a mistake for him to ask that question about the ruby?" "Yes, but he couldn't help it. He had to know!" I remembered that I wanted to run in and sec how Joyce was standing it at Gribbcl's, so excused myself and after lunch went to the big department store. There was no Joyce on the first floor in the drug section, so I thought for a while she nad been spoofing even me. On asking a floor manager I found there was a similar section in the basement, so went down there. 1 waited mtil Joyce WHS free, then went up to her. She was tired already. I could sec that. Her face was drawn a little, but she smiled at me hap- piiy- "It's worse than I thought, Mr. Maughan, but I'll stick it out." She seemed like the hundreds of other Gribbel clerks as she stood there, dressed in a simple black dress, a white lace collar at her neck. The same, except prettier. "How I'm going to dance tonight with Alan, I don't know," she'con- fessed. "But I promised. My feet feel awful now, and I've hours more here." I comforted her as best I could buying some powder and. things so I could stand there talking to her with impunity. Outside I dumped my package quickly into an ash can and fled. A sleety miserable rain was falling. I felt it tingle against my face, creep down the back of my collar. As I hurried along, my conviction became stronger than ever, the conviction that in some way Gonzales was mixed up with the ruby. For all I knew he might have sold the fake ruby to Margalo. Perhaps he had demanded the cash, and then a check, too. Yet Margalo was no fool. Why had she not had the ruby examined before she bought it ? And why was she murdered ? A thousand questions assailed me, questions I must leave unanswered. In a desperate mood I set out for the hospital where Barrimore was, only to learn when I got there that he was still unconscious, and was being kept alive by oxygen. The rain was turning into hail, but I plodded on, turning down one street, up another. By one of those accidents of fate, I found myself at dusk in front of the Forty-second street library, wet, sodden, thoroughly disgusted with myself. Two days, and I was no nearer the solution of Margalo's murder than I had been the night it was committed. Tomorrow Margalo would lie in state in Candle's great undertaking establishment. Tomorrow. The day after she would be buried. No relatives at her funeral, no close ones. Her public swarming there. Mrs. Peoples, the only soul who really loved her. For Barrimore was ill, dying, and the more I thought about Gonzales the more I was convinced he had used her. Pretended to adore her. Queer that a woman so dearly loved by the public would have so few intimates. Oh, there were more, I suppose. Men who had loved her, as I had. Men who mourned her. Women, not so many. Margalo had never paid a great deal of attention to women. They were negligible in her life. It was the men who counted. "Fancy meeting you here, Mr. Maughan!" I started and looked at the speaker--Laura Randall, shivering, cold, dressed in her usual gray Her nose was crimson, and her lips blue. A small gray umbrella was perched over her head. I murmured something, and would have gone on. In my present mood I had no wish to talk to her. "I'm waiting for Miss Joyce," she explained, brightening a little. I looked at her dazed, and then it came to me. Joyce was supposed to be working for me in the library. "I--I've already been in and told her to go. I'm afraid you won't find her," I sputtered, grasping at the first lie that came to me. "That's too bad," she sighed, "and I came all this way. She's started home, you say?" "Yes." I offered to put her in a taxi. She thanked me and I hailed one at the corner. "You'd better get in with me, Mr. Maughan; you're awfully wet and look cold." So I did, and we started off in silence. Several times, Miss Randal! looked at me sharply, and I thought she %vas going to say something, but I was hungry and tired and did not feel like hearing her confidences. I suppose my silence discouraged her. I had given the driver my hotel address, so when We drew up there I jumped out and paid Miss Randall's fare to Van Every's house. She touched my hand as I started to leave. "Mr. Maughan, I--I think I'll have something to tell you and Captain Keyes tomorrow. Will you tell him I'll be in his office about 10?" I nodded and would have closed the door, but her outstretched hand detained me. '·Remember, tomorrow at 10. And please don't Gains Freedom Through his clforts as a singer of convict songs at the Texas penitentiary where he has heeit a "lifc-lermer," James BaUer, a Negro, has been granted a furlough so that he might accompany the curator of folksongs for the library of congress on a. tour Of prisons in southern states. Baker, and the curator, John A. Lomax, will collect songs of the various prisons. (Central Press photo) Suppose a hearer of a candidate's speech knew no English, and it was necessary for him to have it interpreted. The speech would take an hour or so to deliver. "He say," the interpreter would nutshell, "Roosevelt no good. He say he good."--F. P. A. in New York Herold-Tribune. tell anyone else, only Mr. Keyes, that I'm coming." "Why not come up this evening? I'll let him know," I urged, because I thought Keyes would expect me to do it. "No, I can't tonight. I must have tonight--yet. Tomorrow, and good- by, now." (TO BE CONTINUED) S E E A L A S K A Ho with John TVal- lucfi on liis third annual tour. Out to ·Seattle on the scenic Northern Pacific: JL' days nn the boat to Sewnn] ami return. Scenery that defies description. Thrills ererT d a v. Home through C a n a d a . Stops at Vancouver ami tlie world fn- moijs Lakn J,ouisr and Banff. ( h P 'Heniit.v Spot" of the Cnniidinn Rodrira. All pxpRnse cost very reasonable. Folder firing dny br day itinerary is yours For the asking Trip No. 1--3 iTceks. SEE A M E R I C A A Urn irerfep' trip. Two days a t Yellowstone Park ana Los .Aiiceies. O n e (fry each at JfL Hnniet 1 . SeaUle. S s n FranHfCO. the New Boulder l)nm Hllri Rait Lako City. A real Vacation nnnorUmity. All eipense cn?t as low as S i r i T . I M . You will Ijc !ii- thusidStic about, ttm trip when y o u ft-K t h e Mder civins pnr- HcmlHrs. T r i p No. 2. My hobby is takinc folks on scenic TaeaHnn journeys and secine t h a t they enjoy them. Write me today specifying the trip in which you arc most interested. JOHN P. WALLACE 312 Shops Bldg., Dos Molnes, Iowa Member Iowa State Board of Education Former Publisher Wallaces' Farmer Through An Error . . . THE GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS LISTED IN OUR THURSDAY AD WERE DESCRIBED AS 1936 MODELS . . . . THE REFRIGERATORS ON SALE ARE New I93S Models With Hermetically Sealed Unit MODEL K-4, 4 cu. ft $l 19.00 MODEL K-5, 5.2 cu. ft $149.00 le $^;0as-;Qnd: ElefctriC Cbrripariy ADVISED TO EAT BRAN FOR HER CONSTIPATION* Kellogg's ALL-BEAN Helps Miss Hanson Read this enthusiastic, voluntary letter: "Just a line to let you know how much 1 appreciate KellogK's ALL-BRAN. I was troubled with constipation.* I asked my doctor what to do. He said to eat bran. "I tried other brands but they weren't so good, so I tried Kellojrg's ALL-BRAN, and it is just wonderful. It makes delicious muffins, too."-- Miss Afrncs Hanson, 450 N. Cicero Ave., Chicago, 111. ALL-BRAN provides mild "hulk" -- missing in the average meal. This delicious cereal also furnishes vitamin B and iron. The "bulk" in Al.L-BitAN absorbs moisture, and gently exercises and cleanses the system. It is often more effective than that found ire fruits and vegetables, as it docs not break down within the body. ALL-BRAN also supplies vitamin B and iron. Isn't this natural food pleasanter than patent medicines? Just cat two tablespoonfuls daily. If not relieved, see your doctor. Sold by all grocers. ALL-BRAN 13 much more effective than part-bran products. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. ·Crtii.iM'jmltoii fue to insufficient "bulk" in meal*. at the greatest you can buy starting as low as Here we h a v e for you "the tops" in a fine tire priced low -- the world's first-choice economy tirej --Goodyear Pathfinder--'; over 22 million sold, that's : how good it is! A value we can give you because people buy millions more Goodyears than any other make. Built with Superiwist dud IEHVIOE Phone 364 121 No. Delaware Mason City

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