The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 3, 1934 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 3, 1934
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 3 · 1931 \ TEN PROJECTS FOR NORTH IOWA LET 115.9 Miles of Bituminous Surfacing in State Is Included. AMES, May 0. UP)--The state highway commission announced the awarding of 14 bituminous road surfacing projects, the bids for which were received in April. The projects total 115.9 miles in 12 counties at a cost of $329,064.20. The awards included in North Iowa: BUTLER--11 miles No. 14 Allison to Greene, Koss Construction Co., Des Moines, complete $35,135. KOSSUTH-HANCOCK--No. 60, 7.5 miles, Koss Construction Co., Des Moines, $10,392.50; furnishing gravel, Ferguson-Diehl Construc- · tion Co., Grand Junction, $2,625. ' HANCOCK-KOSSUTH, H U M BOLDT-WRIGHT, 11 miles No. 60 between Goldfield and Westley, Koss Construction Co., Des Moines, complete ?52,443. ' HUMBOLDT-WRIGHT--8.5 miles No. 60, Koss Construction Co., Des Moines, $8,488.50; furnishing gravel, Ferguson-Diehl Construction. company, Grand Junction, ?2,400. Totally Disabled For Past 3 Years Mr. Berry Finds Gly-Cas the Medicine He Should Have Had Years Before; Rheumatism, Kidney Troubles Conquered--Now Feels Fine. There seems to be no end to. the praise for Gly-Cas throughout Mason City and vicinity. Hundreds of former sufferers of this community are now enjoying good and glorious MK. C. M. BERRT Gov. George White of Ohio and his daughter, Mary, both of whom are shown above, were guarded at Columbus as a result of reports that John DU- . linger and his gang were planning to kidnap them. (Associated Press Photos). Hardin Early Settler Honored in Colorado IOWA FALLS, May 3.--Harlow Simpson, one of Hardin county's first settlers, celebrated his ninety. seventh birthday at the home of his son, F. Marion Simpson, in Fort Morgan, Colo. Mr. Simpson came to Jackson township with his parents in 1855 and was for many years prominent in the affairs of the county. Mr. Simpson, although well along in years, decided to try it again on a new frontier, and was identified with the development of Fort Morgan and the surrounding country. DISTRICT BUREAU SERIES PLANNED "Victory Meeting" May 22 in Mason City Announced by Federation. DES MO1NES, May 3. W)--The Iowa Farm Bureau 1'ederatipn today announced a series of district meetings in Iowa to consider Agricultural Adjustment administration and Farm Bureau proposals for a permanent program for agriculture. The district meetings will be held the week of May 21. Speakers will include Edward A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau federation; Earl C. Smith, .president of the Illinois Agricultural association and a director of the national organization; and Charles E. Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation and national vice- president. The meetings were termed "victory meetings," Hearst said, to observe "the victory of organized agriculture and commemorate the completion of county Farm Bureau membership campaigns." Mason City May 22. The schedule of the district conferences: Monday, May 21, Oelwein; May 22, Mason City; May 23, Spencer; May 24, Denison, May 25, Ames. President O'Neal will address these conferences. President Hearst will speak at Red Oak May 21, at Clarion May 22. Mr. Smith will be at Falrfield May 23, and at Cedar Rapids May 24. Counties are expected to send large delegations to their respective district meetings, the Farm Bureau office here asserted. A number of counties already have announced plans for special caravans to the district gathering in their territory. Will Discuss Possibilities. The meeting will include a general discussion of possibilities of a future, permanent program for agriculture. O'Neal, Smith and Hearst -will come to the conferences direct from Washington, where they have been participating in efforts of farm organizations to obtain additional agricultural legislation. "We are urging that every Farm Bureau member make a special effort to be at the victory meeting in bis district," Hearst said. "We are endeavoring to make these meetings well worth going miles to attend, and are putting; forth a special effort to obtain a large attendance." health and do not hesitate to give the new Gly-Cas full credit for their complete recovery. Read what Mr. C. M. Berry, 1524 N. Jefferson Ave.,, ;-.Mason.'City, -weil -known and re-1 " ; speetedab£al gentleman who -has ··'.'lived 1 here':the past:25 years, said ? recently in a statement reaching : Michael Drug Co., 5 So. Federal Ave.: "I wonder if all sufferers here in Mason City realize how fortunate they are in being able to get a medicine like Gly-Cas," he said. "Rheumatism had caused me such misery for the past 20 years, was badly constipated too and had awful kidney and bladder disorder. I had been totally disabled the past three years and had been unable to even go down town for weeks. Those pains over my body were almost unbearable at times, my kidneys caused me to get up many times at night and a good night's sleep was impossible. I tried everything, even went to a sanitarium but got no better until I finally began Gly-Cas. But now I can truthfully say I am feeling fine, improved in every way. I have just finished my second box of this new remedy and came down town myself for more. Freed of those rheumatic pains, bowels regulated, appetite restored, sleep fine. Friends even remark as to how much better I am and they have noticed the wonderful improvement in my condition. Gly-Cas was a medicine that was able to do what all others failed to accomplish--in giving me my health. If anyone wishes a personal confirmation call at my home or phone No. 2978-J." Gly-Cas is sold by the Michael Drug Co., 5 South. Federal Ave., Mason City, Iowa. 100 Attend Baby Show Held by Clarion Club CLAEION, May 3.--Nearly 100 i women"' attended the annual baby show sponsored by the qarion Woman's club Tuesday afternoon. Forty babies under 2 were entered. Mrs. Arthur Box introduced each baby and its mother. Others on the program were Mrs. B. A. Samson with "Where Did You Come From, Baby Dear?" and a toast entitled "The Babies," given by Mark Twain at a dinner for General Grant. Mrs. O. E. McGahey, accompanied by Mrs. John Hancock, sang two solos, "Mother's Lullaby" and "Mighty Lak a Rose.'" Operating Costs of State Reformatory for Women Decrease DES MOINES, May 3.' 'tffi^-To- tal operating costs of the women's reformatory at Rockwell City were $47,639.57 for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1933, a decrease of 58,310.28 compared with the previous year, the report of G. S. Worden, supervisor of state audits, showed today. The report was made to State Auditor C. W. Storms. The report showed a saving of $3,240.92 in the cost of provisions and a gain of $4,686.52 in the revr enues of the institution's sewing industry. The farm and garden department showed a loss of $3,917.20 for the fiscal year which was approximately $1,600 less than the total loss in 1932. Complexion Curse' She thought she was just unlucky when he called on her once--avoided her ttareaf ter. But no one admires pimply, blemished skin. More and more women are realizing that pimples and blotchea are often danger signals of clogged bowels- poisonous wastes ravaging the system. LetHR (Nature's Remedy) afford complete, thorough elimination and promptly ease away beauty- ruining poisonous matter. Fine for sicfc_ head' ache, bilious conditions, dizziness. Try this safe, dependable, all- _-. vegetable correc- ^^7 tive. At all ou*- m J» gis Two Couples Honored at Protivin Gathering PROTrVTN, May 3.--A double twenty-fifth wedding aniversary was held in honor of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bouska of Protivin and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fatchek of Cresco in the Protivin gymnasium. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bouska are parents of two daughters, Helen, Lula and two sons, Edward and Leonard. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Patchek are parents of five daughters, Helen, Julia, Louratta, Anna, Alice, and three sous, Leonard, Clarence and Leo. A banquet four course dinner was given for 100 guests. J. D. Bouska was the toastmaster and Father Hradecky gave an address. ANNOUNCEMENT On and After SATURDAY, MAY 5, 1934 We Will Observe the Following Office Hours on Saturdays 7:30 a. m. to 12 Noon CLOSED SATURDAY AFTERNOON These Hours Effective Until Further Notice Fullerton Lumber Co. Henkel Concrete and Supply Co. Mason City Lumber Co. L. A. Moore Lumber Co- Mason City Builders' Supply Mid-West Roofing Co. Northern Lumber Co. L. A. Page Lumber Co. Pelersen Roofing Co. Webster-West Lbr. Co. Garner Seniors to Give Play, "Girl Shy," May 18 GARNER, May 3.--The senior class of the local high school will put on the play, "Girl Shy," a royalty play May 18 with Mrs. Margaret Meyers, English teacher, in charge. The 12 taking parts are Katherine Gilbert, Ruby Hage, John Engstler, Catherine Barnes, Clifford Kurtz, Charles Carothers, Victor Greiman, Glen. Bredloe, Lucile Wesson, Retha Kraus, Bernita Conway and Bernard Engstler. First Dividend Paid by _ Kanawha First National KANAWHA, May 3.--The first payment of 37 ^ per cent was made to depositors in the First National bank of Kanawha. The bank was closed last October and since that time H. E. Rachut receiver assisted by Mrs. Knute Fasen and Miss Mary Herdman, have been in charge. Aredale Seniors to Give Class Play Two Evenings AREDALE, May 3.--The senior class play, "When a Woman Decides," is to be presented Thursday and Friday evenings at the Evangelical church. The'cast consists ot Ceola Fisher, Helen Rector, Bernicc Lind, Esther Groninga, Vivian Fisk, Elmer Bramer. Wallace White and Everett Pen'cook. "In Mason City It's . . . D A M O N ' S Friday--Saturday Only! We offer over 200 Women's Dresses actual values to *8.95 PRING RESSES · Pure Silk Crepe · Tripple Sheer · Rough Crepes · Prints · Plains--Prints · Self Trims · Contrasting Trims Newest Spring + Colors ·+ Sizes 14 to 50 Only at Damon's Economy Basement are such Bargaim available . . . Live in a Linen Suit. . . $* $195 and $5 95 YVt^ ^"^ Such values as these cannot be ignored! Also white cotton waffle cloth. These suits have a place in every summer wardrobe. Damon's Economy Basement of HATS Specially Purchased 300 Summer Hats Cellophane Knits Lightweight Felts Rough Straws Stretched Crepes Leghorns J Whites · Pastels Economy Basement Every new style in .Cartwheels, Floppy Brims, Medium Brims, New Turbans and Matron Hats. A style for every costume. All headsizes, all colors. Shop early while the selections are complete! arnotfa, IJuc ^ J ^ Economy Basement

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