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TWO ; MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 18 Â· 1937 1 II M taxed equally to or in excess of the 2 per cent Iowa sales tax. Make .Up Difference. If previously taxed by another state or by the federal government, the Iowa excise tax would lie collected only to make up the differential. -Monthly reports ^f such purchases would be required. Though'the" house calendar remains "loaded" committees were hard at it Wednesday. Two important bills asked by" the state board of control were among those approved. One would give the board jurisdiction over all roads within state institution grounds, the other would make it mandatory that persons transported to insane hospitals be accompanied by an attendant. In the senate, a judiciary com-, mittee~ reported out without recommendation the . anti-slot machine bill which previously had passed the house. Get Claims Bilts. ; In Us session late Wednesday the upper chamber received :from its claims committee bills providing payment of $14,624.51 for damages against the state which could not in the ordinary course oÂ£ litigation be collected through the courts. Among them were a bill to appropriate ,?2,700 ; for .the death , ol Lee Eldon White, killed in highway commission dynamite operations in Henry county. Others included appropriations for damages to : ears involved in accidents with, state vehicles and one to pay the city of Iowa City $1,918.28 for special assessments against University of Iowa property. .' , From General Fund. The claims bills' called ; for appropriations of $11,076' from the general fund, $3,368.13 from the state highway fund; $150 from penitentiary maintenance fund, and $30 from the motor vehicle fund. . . . . . . House committees working after hours, recommended passage of a hill to reduce the salaries of state unemployment compensation commission members from $4,500 to $4,000 annually, one to permit cities and towns of 3,000 or less to levy % mill for park improvements, and, one raising the pay of county supervisors by placing them on' a salary basis. A house committee reported out without recommendation a bill to create an Iowa conference of 15 members for interstate cooperation. HOMESTEAD AID UP TO GOVERNOR Little Doubt Is Seen That Kiaschel Will Wute ' BilLIntoLaw., t DES-MOINES, (#)--Ttife fate of the homestead tax lelief bill which plunged the last legislature into' bitter controversy and became" one of the main talking-points in the 1936 campaign rested in the hands of Gov. Nelson G.;Kraschel. Passed in ^ different, forms by both houses several weeks ago, the bill was revised by a conference committee selected to iron out house and senate differences and received the approval of the two chambers Wednesday. Legislative leaders agreed there was little doubt that Kraschel .would write the bill into law by adding his signature as soon as it Â·was officially enrolled by legislative clerks. They pointed out that the governor indorsed it in principle during his Campaign arid has continually advocated the bil! since he took office. As Finally Passed. When final stumbling blocks were ironed out, the bill, as 11 emerged from the legislature, provided: That $5,500,000 annually of state sales and income tax receipts go toward old age pension payments. The governor estimated this provision would permit addition oj between 25,000 and 30,000 to the pension rolls and "provide old age assistance for all eligible applicants." That 52,000,000 annually of the same fund be allocated for relief io be administered by the Iowa lelief administration; and That the remainder,' an estimated $1},000,000 after expenses of administration are taken out, be Â·used to reduce and in some cases eliminate the property tax on approximately 300,000 owner-occupied farm and city homes. For Home Ownership. Described as'"an act to encourage home ownership,", the proposal would stop tax refunds now in force for. all rented property in the state and for all business'prop- erty and real estate owned by nonresidents. Â· Â· Â· ' Â· Â· Â· Â· The tax refunds would start this year .applying to the last hali 1936 taxes payable in September. The refunds would be limited to 25 mills of assessed valuation bJ the first $2,500 in valuation oJ each homestead. In general, farm homesteads are defined as a.house and 40 acres and city homesteads as a house and one half acre of ground. Lane in excess at that amount woulc not, under general terms.of the bill, he eligible for tax reduction Â· Vetoed by Herring. During the last legislature a similar proposal passed both houses of the legislature but was vetoed by Clyde L. Herring, former governor, who described it as Merer Borh Cotnptnri Â»n Arr . orfinimlon cah r'lf pro* t over 30,000 dnolnp, art opportunity lo M*rfof ift. for, frtÂ« teJ took** on f*i.i Mtyer Sort Co* fort. Dtp*, JO* A Mkkjw",0-tw f W./ "misleading." The house,failed to pass the bill over his veto. . When the measure was killed, Senator Albert Shaw (R) oÂ£ Pocahontas, its chief sponsor, declared it would become the chief issue in the 1936 campaign and served notice that "either the homestead bill will be enacted or we will kill the sales tax." -Responding.. .to . what leaders termro a "growing'demand" for the snactment of such a proposal, party conventions of both the democrats and republicans wrote recommendations for homestead tax relief into their platforms. Â· Avert Parly Break. Even though a clean party break on the proposal was averted, candidates for state office in speech after speech pledged support for the. bill. The movement gained support in both parties and only scattered dissenting voices were heard when the proposal first came before the present legislature. Â· Â· ' . . . Lawmakers bogged down slightly over the question of whether to limit the tax relief to owner occupied homes, as recommended by thft governor, but finally adopted the limitation. They also placed their stamp of approval.on a" conference committee preamble to its report which declared it to be the policy of the state to encourage home ownership. Committee members said the preamble "strengthened" the bill from the standpoint of constitutionality. . . . . . ' Buyers on Contract. Buyers of homes on contracts are eligible for homestead tax reductions if they occupy . their homes and have paid 10 per cent of the purchase price, even though legal title still.rests with the sell- e r . . ,'Â·' - . . . Â· . - . - Â· Â· Â· . . ' Applications for reductions in 1937 must be filed with the coun- ty'auditpr by June. 1. The application must, be accompanied by the affidavits of two disinterested freeholders, in .the taxing distrid in which the home is located. Beginning Jan. 1, 1938J applications may be filed each year with the assessor. ON WATCH FOR OUSTER ACTION Pickets Stay in Chrysler Plants as Conciliation Is Sought. D E T R O I T , (fP) -- Pickets tvatched warily in a drizzle of snow and rain Thursday for any attempt to eject: 6,000 strikers defying a court injunction by occupying eight Chrysler corpora- ion plants, while a plan for mibing Michigan s epidemic at it down, strikes by conciliation ook Jorm Â» ' Vigilance of ' union patrols' was) redoubled. Since. 9 a. m. Wednesday, the trikefs and high officials of the United Automobile Workers of America and the Committee for industrial Organization have been n violation of an injunction signed by Circuit Judge Allan Campbell. There was, however, no indica- lon when--or if--the Chrysler corporation would take the final legal step preliminary to forcible ejection, petitioning for writs of attachment for the injunction respondents. Martin in Reply. The reply of Homer Mai-tin, president of the U. A. W. A., to a statement by Gov. Frank Murphy that the state might use force to evict the' strikers, was a suggestion that "force be used on the employers to make them obey the law." "Injunctions ought to work both ways, if the courts are free and lair," Martin said. The U. A. W. A. has contended that the Chrysler corporation is violating the Wagner labor act by refusing to grant the union ex elusive bargaining rights. The union claims a great majority of Chrysler production workers are U. A. W. A. members.. Union and corporation con ferees resumed Thursday morning their negotiations on a strike settlement, which Â· have been deadlocked since they began on the issue of sole recognition. Chrysler and Lewis. Belief was expressed in some quarters here that federal authorities would attempt to bring Walter P.- Chrysler, chairman of. the board, and John L. Lewis, chairman of the C I. O., together in New York in an attempt to settle the strike. A civic board to conciliate labor dispute began to take form Thursday. . The board was the first tangible outgrowth of a conference, cal'.ed by Governor Murphy, which ended a one day session Wednes- ---^^ u Â«.,w ttÂ«jr acÂ£3iuii vveanes- day night with the drafting of plans for mediating, conciliating and arbitrating existing or threatened differences between employers and employes. Seidenburgr Is Chairman. 1 Fr. Frederick Seidenburg, S. J executive dean of the University of Detroit, was appointed chairman of. the Detroit conciliatory board at the conclusion of the meeting. He was to confer with Mayor Fr.-oik Couzens at the city hall Thursday. ; The board, as soon as its other members are chosen, could offer its services to the Chrysler corporation and the United Automobile Workers ot America in seeking composition of their differences. Â·. ' i . Since the board is a voluntary organization there is nothing to require the disputants to submit their case, but, if they so elected they could aslc for its help. The services of the conciliatory body would be available, likewise, in Educator Speaks Harold J. Williams, president of -the- north central division of the Iowa State Teachers association and Â· superintendent of schools at Spencer, -will speak on the North Iowa forum over KGLO at 8:05 Friday night: Mr., Williams, formerly: of Belnionfl, and a widely recognized authority in the field of education, will speak on a subject in the field of education. any oÂ£ more than a score of labor conflicts in the motor city. CONTRACTS INSURE PEACE IN FIVE STEteL PLANTS By The Associated Press T h e Committee for Industrial Organization, some- of whose affiliates were engaged in strikes involving thousands of workers, Thursday was a party to contracts intended to insure industrial peace in five large steel companies for at. least a year. The contracts covered seniority rights, vacations and oilier questions, and provided that work continue pending conciliation ofr any differences between now and next March 1. Companies which signed the agreements were producing units of the U. S. Steel corporation. They were Carnegie-Illinois Steel Corp.; National Tube; Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad; American Steel Wire; and Columbia Steel. Contracts Negotiated. The C. I. OV also negotiated a contract'. for pay raises and a closed shop for approximately 1,200. Baltimore tunnel workers and an agreement by which the Hershey Chocolate corporation, Hershey, Fa., recognized the committee as bargaining agency for its-members. . - Â· Striking clerks at the Frank and Seder department store at Detroit ended a 10 hour sit down.demon- stration early Thursday* after 300 policemen had massed around the establishment.. A. union .official d^ the strike call was the result of a "misunderstanding" xt * Augmented forces of police pa- troled Chicago's downtown business district after widespread disorders-in a taxicab drivers' strike, 'olice arrested 29 men Wednesday after violence broke out in scat- ered parts of the city between strike sympathizers and non- striking chauffeurs. Cabs w e r e burned and overturned and their drivers slugged. One striker suffered a bullet wound in the leg last night Spend Second Night. Â· Thirty-five corset makers spent their second night in the Spirella 'Western Co., Inc., plant at Emeryville, Cal., insistent in demands for union recognition, shorter hours and higher pay. A group of 600 sit down strikers at the Ohio Match company, in Akron, Ohio., ended their dispute and voted to return to work under a settlement providing for negotiations on wage increase demands. Approximately 750 e m p l o y e s have been idle since March 3. The national labor relations board petitioned the New York circuit court-of appeals'for a mandate to force Remington Rand, Inc., to reinstate 4,000 employes who, the hoard said, were discharged as the result of a strike. At Washington Secretary Perkins planned conferences -on the dispute. FRENCH LEADER SHOT BY WOMAN One Time Envoy to Italy Wounded as He Gets Into Train. Â· PARIS, (/P)--Count Charles de Chambrun, former French ambassador to Italy, was shot Wednesday by a woman as he entered a train for Brussels. The count, who was born in the French legation at Washington in 1875 and who is a descendant of LaFayette, was wounded in the thigh. He was taken to the Laribois- siere hospital from the north station, where the shooting occurred. His assailant, police said, wss a newspaperwoman. State Is Sued by Beer Poison Victim's Widow DBS MOINES, yP)--Death of Anton Hiesland, Dunlap farmer, last summer after drinking grasshopper poison he thought was beer, echoed at the statehouse here when his widow, Mrs. Lydia Riesland, filed a 510,000 claim against the state of Iowa. The claim is based on the contention that the grasshopper poison \vould not have been mistaken for beer had it been labeled properly. Dies of Gun Wounds. CEDAR RAPIDS, (fPj--FranU Herink, farmer of near Vining died of wounds suffered when he shot himsefc. Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mison City, town (1210 Kilocycles) THURSDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 R. Friml Jr., Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie Van-Ness 7:05 Kanawha Community News 7:15 Review of the Markets 7:20 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall oÂ£ the Air 7:45 Henry King's Orch. 8:00 News; Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Bishop B. G. Oxnam, speaker '8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Hadio Nite Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 5 Minute Mystery, United Home Bank .9:10 Green Bros. Orch. .9:15 American Family Robinson Â· 9:30'Radio Auditions 10:0Â» News, First National Bank 10:05 The Dictators 10:15 Master Singers 10:30 Jimmy Grier's Orch. ' 10:45 Tom Boring's Orch. 11:00 News, Fritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Slumber .Hour 11:30 Goodnight. FRIDAY, MARCH 19 6:00 Sunup Serenade . ,6:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News, M a s o n C i t y F u r Shoppe 7:0a Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume . , . ' 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Time an' Tunes, Jack Sprat 9:45 Tyler-Ryan Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and Late . News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional S e r v i c e -- T h e Rev. Roy Peyton in charge. 10:45 In the Music' Room 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Bell and Martha--Diamond Baiters 11:15 This and That 11:45 Earl Hunt's Orch., McCormick-Deering dealers 12:15 Mor-G,ain Program, Northwestern Distributing Co. ]2:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 -Markets--Hubbard Milling Co. 12:45 Petersen Roofing Co.'s Man on the Street Â· 1:00 Chapman's Musical Miniatures 1 Oi Wolf Coal Co 1 10 Mid Day Revue \ 1 30 Mauanne at the- Steinway, Vance Music Co. 1:45 Melody Matinee, Fink's and The Hub 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Women's Page of the Air N. Y. State Symphonic band' 3:30 The Book Pilot . 4:00 Heading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Northwood c o m m u n i t y Broadcast- 4:30 Plymouth C o m m u n i t y Broadcast 4:45 Mason City. School Program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 News Records from Vance's 5:15 Junior Music Hall, Hermanson Bros. Dairy 5:30 Gems of. Melody 5:55 Lundberg's Fashion News 6:00 News, P e o p l e ' s Gas and Electric Co. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr., Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musicale Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Henry King and his Orch. 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio.Night Club 9:00 News; Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 Song Styles of (he Jones boys 10:30 Bobby Griggs. 10:45 Rhythm Rascals 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night Phil Baker, just returned from a trip to Florida, is already making plans lor that journey to Hollywood to make a movie. AUNT MET By Robert Quillen "It's a good thing women don't like the same silver pattern. It's easier to get the right spoons back when they're borrowed for a party." WHO NBC Bed Network DBS Rlolnes, low* '.'Central Standard Tim a (1000 Kilocycles) ; Frldajr, March 19. 5:45 Morning Devotions' fi;00 Morning Music 6:15 Sing. Neighbor, Sin* 6:30 Farm' News 6:45 Almanac of ihe Air. 7;00 Musical Service 7:15 News Â· 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00 Gene and Glenn 8:15 News of Spring 8:30 Musical Clock S;45 Household Hints S:(JO Morning Melodies 9:15 Betty Crocker 9:30 Betty and -Bob 9:45 Today's Children J0:00 David Harum 0:15 Backstage .Wife 10:30 Monticelln Party Line :0:45 The Voice of-Experience IHOO Kitty Keene. Inc. 11:13 The Story of Mary Martin 1:30 Nan Farm and Home Hour 2:30 Commercial Program 2:45 News Broadcast ' . ' 1:00 Mother Randall's Open House 1:15 The Honeymoonerjt 1:30 Market Report . 1:45 Judy and Jane 2:00 Pepper Young's Family 2:15 MR Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sade 2:45 The O'NelJls 3:00 Tea Time ,1:30 Way Down East 3:45 The Guiding Light 4:00 Rhythm Makers 4:15 Houseboat Hannah :30 Hello. Peggy 4:45 Adventures ol Dari Dan 5:DO News 5:05 Revue Â« 5:15 Junior Nurse Corps 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 The Four Â· Dons 6:00.Amos' *n* Andy 8:15 UucJe Ezra's Hadio Stalion fi:30 News fi:45 Musical Moments 7:00 Symphony Concert 2:00 Waltz Time 8:30 Tnie Story Court 9:oo First NiRhter 9:30 Exploring America with Carveth Wells 9:45 Jerry Cooper. Song* 10:00 Presenting Virginia Dare 10:15 News 10:30 .Stfaiise Facts 10:35 French.- Capino Orchestra 11:00 Rainbow Grill Orchestra 11:30 Trianon Ballroom Orchestra Brings $ 100 Deposit in Three Gallon Pail LEBANON, Tenn., (/P)--William Sellars brought his $100 deposit nto the bank in a well filled three 'allori pail.. Â·After a weary teller finished counting the $10,000 pennies and entered.-the deposit, Sellars said he had about 8,000 more coppers it home and he probably would uring them in before long. Buzz Saw IMishap Fatal. FORT DODGE, (/P) -- Warner Trete, 3G, oÂ£ Ogden died of injuries suffered while he was operating a buzz saw. A flying piece of wood struck him in the head, fracturing his skull. WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids and Waterloo, loir* Central Standard TImi (600 Kllocyelei) 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming 1 in. the News fi;00 Tall Corn Time G:30 Family Altar 7:00 Newstime 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00.Tim Brady, and His Round-Up 8:30 Frank Vnelker. Organist 8:45 Oddities In Ihc News 8:50.Women in Hie News 8:55 Interlude 9:00 Morning Newscast 9:15 Scotty Views the News 9:30 Pepper Young's Family 9:45 Magic Kitchen ID LOO Markets 10:03 Pine Ridge Muslcmakers 10:15 Music L Memory 10:30,Vic and Sade ( ^ Â·-. 10:45 Edward^MacHUgh 1 L 11:00'All Stars I 7 !Â» 1:35.Lou Webb at the Organ ;i:30 WMT German Bandies Noonday Newscast 1:55 Cedar Valley-Hillbillies .2:05 The Weather Master :2:10 Question Man / 2:20 Voice of Iowa/ 2:30 Markets ,2:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies. 12:45 Joe Doakcs [2:50 Aunt Fanny i2:55 Iowa Cotnhuskcrs 1:00 Many Hnppy Returns 1:10 Iowa ComhusUers 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Bill Broivn "The lifovle Man" 1:45 Commercial Program 2:00 Izzy on the Air 2:05 Chats 2:10 Margaret Johnson at the Piano 2:1.5. Jimmie SmltJi Orchestra 2:25 Reporter oÂ£ Odd Facts 2:3Q Iowa Stale High School Basketball Tournament . Â· 4;4!i San Francisco Symphony Orchestra 5:30 Frank Voelker, .Organist 5:45.Orphan Annie B:00 Mile a Minute Revue fi:15 Stainless Show fi:30 Evening Newscast fi:45 Diamond City Ncivs 7;00 Irene Klch 7:15 SIngin' Sara 7:30 Death Valley Days 8:00 Universal Rhythm fi:30 1937 Edition of Twin Stars 9:00 Jack Pearl 9:30 Iowa State High School Basketball Tournament 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Dance Band 10:45 Phil Levant's Orchestra 11:00 Tommy Dorscy Orchestra 11:30 Michael Zarin's Orchestra 12:00 Sign Off (640 Kilocycles) WOI College Station Iowa State Ames, Iowa FritUr. M.reh 19 fi:4.i Service Reports ' 7:00 Matins, the Bev. C. M. Wallace 7:20 News Notci 7:30 The Music Shoo B:00 News of the Hour 8:05 Music Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reports" 9:00 News of the Hour 9:05 "Mountain Path," Ruth Galvin 9:30 Service Reports 10:00 News ol the Hour 10:03 The Homemakers 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:05 Organ Recital. Ona Searles LantK 11:30 Boolt Chat, Mary Callahan 11:50 State Police Bulletins 12:00 Poultry Problems Â· 12:15 Service Reports 12:40 News Summary 12:50 "Starting Young Plants," Prof. C, V. Holslngcr 1:00 .Maeller's Accordion Band 3:30 Service Reports 2:00 News of the Hour 2:30 State _ Hi?h School Basketball Tournament 4:45 Ne\v5 Summary 3:00 Musicale 5:15 Iowa State Medical Society 5:30 Sign OH Indiana Town Chops Down Hangman's Tree BROWNSTOWN, Ind., (/P)--One of the final -vestiges of Brownstown's less law abiding days has gone with the chopping down of the "hangman's tree" in the Jackson county courthouse yard. The tree last served its gruesome purposes in 1893 when a mob hanged a murder suspect. Flood Control Work. OMAHA, '(/P)--An $85,000 contract for flood control work at Pacific Junction, Iowa, designed to protect t h e - t o w n ' f r o m floods, has been awarded to A. L. Hptt- man and company of Whiting, Kans. Labor.Board Seeks . Writ to Make Rand ; Take Back Workers NEW YORK,' (IP)--The National Labor Relations hoard Wednesday filed with the United States cir- , cuit court of appeals a petition for a mandate requiring Hemin'gton Hand, Inc., to comply with its order to the company to take back 4,000 employes. The board's order was made public Sunday. . The peition was filed. through Charles Fahy of Washington, D. C., the board's general counsel. NO REST FOR COMEDIAN There's no rest for the weary comedian, says Ed Wwnn. "The Perfect Fool" had a cot put in his dressing room adjacent the Times Square studio so he could catch' forty Winks or so between his first broadcast Saturday nights and the midnight repeat, (for the west). So many persons stick around to chat with the cpmedian that he rarely has time for a nap but his "min Friday," Al Baron, who works as hard as Ed, usually manages to slip in a little snooze. MODERN FAMILY SHOE STORE T O M O R R O W F R I D A Y at the same location we have occupied for 8 years. 18 South Federal NO^^ a larger, brighter store completely modernized. NOW o'new, beautiful, "convenient HOSIERY BAR. TO CELEBRATE OUR FORMAL OPENING! "A As SOUVENIRS FOR THE CHILDREN ' ASK ABOUT THE SOUVENIR GIFT COUPON TOMORROW, FRIDAY, we take pleasure and pride in presenting for YOUR APPROVAL in our NEW STORE-- the largest and most complete stock of popular priced FOOTWEAR and HOSIERY -- under ONE ROOF -- in MASON CITY-- (Ir would take all day to try on every style in the store) Buy your EASTER SHOES at TRADEHOME -- TOMORROW! See Our New Easter Window Display Get Acquainted With These Famous E x c l u s i v e T R A D E H O M E B R A N D S Girls' and Women's Youthful "SiJST V k^Â§ For Discriminating Women 1.97 and 5 2,27 CQMBWATIGMLAS-T an 4-00 SHOES JL2S.BOYS J_iU iUie. Women SHOES Novelty Styles for the modern miss "WALK NATURES WAY" 330 Flexible Shank $ Oxfords . . . ' . . . SOL SHOS 1.97 For Modern Girls ?Â· and Boys TODDLERS $ for Infants J TRADEHOME Carries the widest ranee of sizes and widths of popular priced Shoes in America. GRACELYNE HOSIERY 69c on , 79c One of TRADHHOME'S Rigid Policies is: "FIT ALL CHILDREN RIGHT" and we carry ample sizes and widths for our capable salesmen to do the job properly. We Carry "UNION MADE" SHOES for Men . Jack Oakie wears a red sweat shirt under the checkered, academic gown he uses for his role of: college president on the Jack OKkje college broadcasts. | mowRn fflmiLY SHCX STOW 18 South Federal Mr. Ady, Mgr, Mason City, Iowa S ^Â£2g^!^SS!^^gp^ I?!/" 1 Â· * / . * " * ' . * , ' ' ' * " _ Â· , ' ' f * f ' '* *?* y ' ^ ' S. * ~^Â» * f f "' '