The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 5, 1934 · Page 5
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May 5, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, May 5, 1934
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MAY 5 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZE'iTE F1VK Mason City's Calendar May 5~U. C. T. meeting at P. G. and E. auditorium with 6:30 o'clock supper. Slay 10--P. T. A. council presents Grace Sloan Overton at the Y. W. C. A. in a lecture at 8 o'clock... May 11--"Pomander Walk," senior class play, to be given at high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. Hay 14--Last Civic Music association concert, presented by Civic orchestra. Miss Ilza Niemack of Charles City, soloist. May 21--Edward A. O'Neal, president of Federal Farm Bureau federation to address district meeting in Mason City. Here in Mason City $5 or $100,000 can be deposited with Investors Syndicate. See ad Colliers and American. City mechanics have been busy this week removing the old traffic plates from the intersections of the business district, repairing and refinishing the posts of the street lamps, and repairing and painting the fountain in Central 'park. Special Sunday dinners: Fried fresh pike, fried spring chicken. Watkins Cafe, Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Prusia, Minneapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Prusia, Des Moines, and Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Prusia, Jr., Kewanee, HI., returned to their home Friday They were called to Mason City by the death of H. I. Prusia. \Vnile the lumber is dry and before the bugs come--Paint--Unusual paint values all this week. Mason City Hardware Co. Gerald Hartwell, Mason City, CERRO GORDO TICKET FILLED IN BOTH PARTIES WITH FINAL DATE FOR FILING REAL CAMPAIGN OPENS Number of Offices in Both Parties Have Two or More Candidates. The last filing day Saturday found candidates in the field tor all county offices on both the republican and democratic tickets. With a number of the nominations in a contest among two or more candidates, a heated campaign is expected to get under way now that only 30 days remain before the primary election on June 4. Following is the list of candidates who have filed in the office of the county auditor up until late Saturday afternoon:. Republican: Supervisor, first district--C. R. Patton and C. H. Major. .Supervisor, third district--W. D. Gibson, Rockwell; Harry Sondergaard, Thornton, and Louis Brooker, Rockwell. Auditor--Arthur Harris. Treasurer--Miss Joy Ridgeway. Clerk of the district court--S. H. MacPeak. Recorder--Nelle Huntley and Roy W. Kellar. County attorney--F. B. Shaffer ,-nd L. A. Baken. Sheriff--J. M. Robertson, Mason City, and Walter Conn, Burchinal. Coroner--Dr. J. E. McDonald. Justice of peace, Mason City township--M. C. Coughlon, S. L. Haynes and Roe Thompson. Constable, Mason City--Fred W. Brown, J. M. Pedelty and C. L, FOR AUDITOR Albert B. Grubb, 225 Sixth street northwest, Saturday announced his candidacy for the democratic nomination for county auditor of Ccrro Gordo county. For nearly a year Mr. Grubb has been serving as state checker under the supervision of the auditor of state. STRAWS Showing Which Way Wind Blows "By E. A. N." the was fined $25 and costs Saturday by M. C. Coughlon, justice of peace, on a charge of operating an overloaded motor truck on the highway. Hartwell was arrested by J. J. Burnett Friday. Starting Monday, Mullaney Shop will be located at 104 South Federal, first door north Model-Unique Cleaners, with complete line nnl- ' linery and gifts. Arthur Fickford, Globe-Gazette 1 farm editor, made plans Saturday to leave Sunday morning for Madison Wis., called by the serious illness of his brother, H. W. Pickford. Sixty-four boys took a. trip to ; tie Y M. C. A. camp at Clear Lake ; "?-'aturday. Leaders with the group ', ^.-.re Artemas Brown, BUI Wagner ' Lii Evron M. Karges. Harvey Ma- V Bruce Powell and Mrs. O. A. fkel took the group in cors. DAVIS-KELLEB ALCiONA; May 5.--Edwin E.I)a- of L*on;»ndOBIij*beto L. Krf- ierof Ukbta were married by the Rev P " M Sturn of the Catholic church at Ledyard. Witnesses were John Keller and Catherine Bonnan. LOFTUS-YOBECK CRESCO, May 5.--A marriage license was issued May 3 at the county clerk's office, Oresco, for Gatchian L'oftus, 23, Ricevilie, and Olga Yobeck, 19, of Lourdes, Howard county. IRENE SPARGO WOODS HONORED AT SHOWER Mrs. Anna Ivey and Mrs. Luana Wood weer hostesses at a miscellaneous shower Friday evening in honor of Irene Spargo Woods at the home of her sister, Mrs. Ivey, 116 Washington avenue southwest. Games yere played and a mock will be married to Marvin Adkms in June. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening. Loomer. Democratic: Supervisor, first--William Smith and J. E. Van Note. Supervisor, third--George Mulligan, Swaledale, and J. S. McCauley, Rockwell. Auditor--Albert B. Grubb. Treasurer--Alice Richardson Phillips, Clear Lake. Clerk of the district court--J. Leonard Kline. Recorder--Mrs. Harry J- Burke and Miss Mayme Foley. . Sheriff--Hugh C. Boyd and Tim Phalen. County attorney--M. L. Mason. Coroner--Dr. C. E. Wright. Mason City township constable-Richard A. Rusley, F. T. Miller and A. M. Hoffman. The specter of the kidnaper rose before a group of Forest park res- I idents a few days ago upon the mysterious disappearance of Mrs. Curtis Amen. Arriving home in the evening she found the door locked, thought husband was asleep and Knowing it was almost impossible to wake him, spent the night with a friend. It happened that at that time Mr Amen was at a neighbor's playing ping pong. He came back earlj and upon the failure of Mrs. Amen to return, he got assistance from friends and telephoned acquaintances. Not until the next morning were the facts revealed. PERHAPS HE REGARDS THEM AS BLESSINGS The Rev. William H. Sprnce minister of the First Methodis church, keeps count of the numbei of times he has to go up and dowi Political Announcements Is First Time. "I believe that this is the first time in the history of Cerro Gordo county that complete filings have been made for every county and township office," remarked A. M. Schanke, chairman of the democratic central committee. "The number of positions filled is 149, and considering that in many instances there are two or more candidates for the same office, the democrats will have approximately 180 candidate." Mr. Schanke announced that this undertaking practically completed his duties as county chairman and that he would not be a candidate for re-election. the stairs .ministering to Mrs Spence when she is ill. There are those who regret the liquor store lease could not have gone to someone more in sympathy with the new experiment. COLLECTING INSTINCT STRONG , Librarians and book-sellers fina that the collectors instinct is strong with book-lovers. The titles of the Albert B. Grubb Candidate lor the Democratic domination lor Auditor OF CERRO GORDO COCKTV Roe Thompson Candidate for the Republican Nomination for justice of Peace MASON CIIV TOWNSHIP Our + · + + HOME TOWN --By D. W. M.-- CRESS HAS FULL WEEK OF DATES To Address Meetings in Various Sections of State. G. E. Cress, candidate for the republican nomination for lieutenant- governor, has a full week of speaking engagements ahead, he announced upon his arrival in Mason City Saturday to spend the week- md. Monday noon Mr. Cress will address the Lions club at Sioux City. He will be among the speakers at a meeting of the Commercial club at Britt Tuesday night and Thursday evening he will be the main speaker at a public safety meeting to be leld at Fort Madison. Friday evening Mr. Cress will address the sixth district gathering of young republicans at Des Moines, while Saturday afternoon '-- --'" speak at Traer. KIWANIS AWARDS CERTIFICATES IN SAFETY CONTEST 307 Truck Drivers Honored by Club; Campaign to Be Continued. Three hundred and seven certificates were distributed Friday night y the Kiwanis club to local truck drivers who had operated their vehicles for a year without an accident. The awards were made at a meeting in the 1*. M. C. A. as the concluding feature of the second year's activity in the commercial motor vehicle safety contest, which was sponsored by the Kiwanis club. E. R. Dunlop, chairman of the committee in charge of the contest, innounced that in the past year 02 owners of fleets of trucks had jeen represented in the contest and :hat the total mileage was 6,238,352. The average mileage for each truck was 20,657. Only seven accidents were reportable, according to the terms of the contest. Reportable accidents were defined as those involving injuries keeping a man more than a day from work or causing property damage of more than ?25. Injuries Were Slight. Reportable accidents consisted of one causing ?450 damage, one for $95, two for 575, one for $40, one for S33 and one for a little more than $25. A few slight injuries, not listed as importable, also occurred the past year. W. Earl Hall, past state commander of the American Legion, who inaugurated the Legion's program of highway safety, said the Legion became interested in promoting safety when it noted the tremendous increase in casualties in Iowa highway accidents. Then he sketched how the co-operation of other organizations was obtained to carry out safety .education, how hundreds of billboards were erected emphasizing safety how the Legion organized first in congressional districts and then by counties to stress safety, and hov, safety education was put into virtually every school in Iowa. Shows Toll of Accidents. The next speaker, C. E. Oilman secretary of the local safety council presented a chart talk showing the great toll of highway accidents and the importance of safety Speed and carelessness were par ticularly scored in the series of pic ;ures he showed. Dr. W. E. Long, president of the Kiwanis club, expressed apprecia tion of the remarkable record th truck drivers had made and the co operation that had been shown i the contest. Lester Milligan, secre School News ANNUAL FESTIVAL OF GRADES WILL BE GIVEN MAY 15 (ContlnuM from precccllnt pace) tune, "When God Hath Walked" from Opera "Joseph" by Mehul. Seventh and eighth grade stu- ents from Roosevelt, Monroe, Madon and Wilson schools compose e last group. Their selections, "On 'ings of Song." by Hahn, "Sleepers 'ake" by Bach, and "Now the Day Over" by Barnby are four part- usic. Eighth grade girls from Lincoln -hool will sing a group of selected nigs under the direction of Miss Hen Smith. Miss Ruth Thompson will be the ccompanist for the first four roups. Parents and friends of the young ilks are urged to attend the May estival. POMANDER WALK TO BE GIVEN BY SENIORS MAY 11 (Continued from preceding page) ept quite busy with his dear little ife, Selina. The portrayal is taken y Willis Weyrauch. The Rev. Jacob Stemroyd, D. D. . S. A., the poor "book-laden" gen- eman is played by James Moore. Ceith De Lacy plays the part of im, the stiff legged sailor. Leonaine Breese and Mary Jane lamble play the parts of Ruth ennyrnint and the Honorable Carline Thring. The two maids, Nan- tte and Jane, are played by Leah ane Lee and Wanda Black. Portrayals of the Muffin Man, the jamplighter, and the Eyesore are aken by Floyd Anderson, Wayne Chamberlain and Ralph Miners. books which disappear is the amusing part of it. Just the other day a student of psychology helped himself to a book on abnormal psychology. Just wanted to look his case up, maybe. Excitement was rife on Commercial avenue Friday afternoon when a woman drove up in a horse and buggy. J. S. Bo- bicr of the Kresge store assisted her in hitching the horse while employes in the stores with rear doors opening; on the avenue assisted with moral and other types of support. An automobile in the first days ot the horseless carriage couldn't have been more o£ a sensation. A Mason City young woman was trying to identify herself to a clerk in a local store. The clerk, evidently new at the job, was having great difficulty in comprehending. Finally the young woman in desperation said, "Well, I'm an Abel." The clerk was curious, "What's that?" she asked. tary of the Kiwanis club, said tha the contest would be continued nex year but that reports would be re ceived annually instead of monthl and that no stickers would be is sued for windshields. Cards Also Awarded. Preceding the' formal" meeting music was furnished by an orches tra directed by H. C. Brown. Re freshments were served afterward In addition to certificates, the drh ers received cards for billfolds. Drivers not previously listed, wh were added and received certificate Friday night were Lynn Arnold city employe: Milton D. Kubicek Hutchinson Ice Cream company Kenneth Heimendinger, Heirnen dinger Transfer company; Lesl Bisgrove and Harold Cookman the°Producers Transfer company i Clear Lake. F. G. Cookman. th manager of the latter company, wa so interested when he saw Thur day's published list that he wante the certificates for his two driver who, he says, have gone two yeai without accident. "And, of course said Mr. Dunlop, chairman of th Kiwanis committee, to award them." 'we were gla I'LL SPEND the rest of my days IN JAIL if Tim is elected be- CAUSE I told, him the story of THE Scotchman who was having a BRAIN operation just as the DOCTORS took out HALF of his BRAIN A fire truck went by THE doctors and nurses rushed to THE window to see where the FIRE was when they came back THE Scot was gone they rushed ·VLL OVER looking for him but DIDN'T find him until two years LATER he was TEACHING SCHOOL IN IRELAND the OTHER day Basil Stoddard WAS lecturing on tobacco over at THE Cavern when he finished OJKE said, "All that guy knows ABOUT tobacco he picked up on the STREETS of Mason City," boy \RB we selling BICYCLES why? CVUSE we gottem at ?24.95 up J:" I THANK YOU. Don McPeak. Mason City Hardware Co he will HELPING FIRE DEPARTMENT At the time of the E. G. Morse Produce company and Pedelty Threshing Machine company fire someone kept the flames from spreading to a nearby pile of bricks by applying a stream of water from a garden hose. EDITORIALS Thompson Is Candidate for Justice of Peace Active in Criminal Legislation in Assembly. Roe Thompson, former county at- orney of Cerro Gordo. county, Sat- irday announced he would be a can- .idate for the republican uomina- ion for justice of peace in Mason City township. Mr. Thompson who has lived in Mason City since March, 1921, was assistant county attorney during 1922-1926 and county attorney from .926 to Jan. 1, 1933. He was president of the Iowa Association of County Attorneys dur- ng 1928-1929, and while holding hat office was active in procuring .he passage by the forty-third general assembly of the short form of ndictment law and also of the law vhich permits the county attorney .0 comment on the defendant's re- !usal to testify in a criminal case. As chairman of the legislative committee of the county attorneys' association Mr Thompson participated in the fight for the enactment by the forty-fourth general assembly of a bill which would permit a defendant in a criminal case to waive a jury trial and be tried by the presiding judge alone. This law passed the house almose unanimously but was killed in a committee of the senate for political reasons and was never brought to a vote in the senate. Mr. Thompson contends that the passage of such a law would result in speedier as well as better criminal trials at less expense to the taxpayers, in the elimination of long delayed apeals and in greatly reducing the chances of reversal and retrial, with attendant delays and other evils. KOE THOMPSON (Continued frtim preceding pace) cation association. J. W. Crabtree makes an earnest appeal for them and their co-workers to help not nly in the fight for federal aid to ceep the chools open the rest of the ·ear but in the more difficult fight .0 procure the passage of the bill 'or funds to keep the schools open lext year. "Help by enlisting two to five new members within a week," says Mr. Irabtree. 'The secretary enclosed his autographed copies of "My Tribute to the Teacher of 19B3-34" which are to be presented to those loyal teachers who, by a subscription to N. E. A., now support the cause of education in this trying hour. The subscription of .$2 means membership for 1934-35. "In the crisis of the seventies, I was amazed, as a boy, at the sacrifices made by the pioneer teacher of that day," he said. "Since then, I liave observed that whether in time or famine or in time of plenty, the teacher has lived, not for self, but for the children and the community. I have noticed that the selfish man or woman seldom remains long the profession. 'When the terrible days of the World war came upon us. who led in. food conservation? Who led in the sale of liberty bonds? Who lee in collecting food, clothing, anc funds for the Red Cross? Who kepi the schools going, whether funds were available or not? And what of the fcaachers of today? They are serving in a worse crisis than ever before." GREGORY REPLY IS AWAITED HERE ^ongregationalists E x t e n d Call to Minister at Minneapolis. Members of the First Congrega- ioual church are awaiting the reply f Dr. Phillip Erwin Gregory to erve as their pastor, following a cal' xtcnded to him. It is generally ex- jected among leaders in the loca :hurch that he will accept. Dr. Gregory is now pastor of thi First Congregational church a Minneapolis, which he has serve for five years. Previous to that h was pastor of the church at Morgan Park, HI., for nine years. He als served pastorates at Little Falls Minn., and Boscobel, Wis. On April 22 Dr. Gregory filled th julpit of the local church and mad in impression, reports indicated which was especially favorable. Dr. Gregory, who was bom England, is 45 years of age. He ha a wife and a son, 9 years of age. Hi brother is now a minister in Wau cesha, Wis. Since Dr. Gregory has been a Minneapolis, he has been unusual); successful in his work among th young people. He was chaplain o :he summer conference of youn people of Minnesota for five years He has done much work among th students at the University of Min r.esota. 3 Act Comedy Given Under Direction of Miss Mary Sherman "A Peach of a Family," a three act comedy, was staged in the Mac- S T ider Memorial parish hall Friday evening under the direction of Miss Mary Sherman. The cast was well chosen and performance moved along smoothly. The plot concerned Steven Richmond, played by Paul McAuley, who through many escapades, alienates his rich uncle's affections with the result that his allowance is cut off. Harold Grier took the part of the irate uncle. Johanna Nelson played the role of Mrs. August Richmond, Marshall Heckerson, Frank Manning, a young lawyer; William Bieber, Jack Belmont, friend of Steven; Mrs. W. L. Bennett, Mrs. Pickett. the housekeeper; Robert Sanderson, Cornelius Shelby, Miss Ruth Fisher, Pauline Shelby; and Helen Hamilton, Katherine Ramsey. Mary Snook and Doris Harding, four young women. One of Mason City's most rabid equestrians lost his grip Thursday and set a record, in a small way, for aerial travel. No injuries were found after the forced landing. One of Bill Murphy's horses provided the motive power, and the flyer was none other than Wilson Abel. Marv Welters was the gentleman standing in the background. Report on Biography of George Cram Cook No doubt students have read much of late about Nila Cram Cook, daughter of George Cram Cook, famous author who once taught in the University of Iowa. It was the pleasure of the junior English classes of 107 to hear a report of Susan Glaspell's biography of her husband in "The Road to the Tern pie," givan by Marian Sweet. This book contains the story of her married life with George Cram Cook, their trip to Greece, and his death. It is a living picture of his life among his Greek friends, the people he loved. Students who have read or heard the news stories about Nila Cram Cook can appreciate better the unusual things she does after hearing an hour's report on her father's un usual life. Nila was a daughter by the second wife of Mr. Cook and Susan Glaspell was his third wife. At the Hospital* W. A. Berry, 711 Elm drive, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following a minor opera- ion Mrs. H. I. Prusia, 422 Washington avenue northwest, was admitted to :he Story hospital Friday for treatment. Mrs. W. H. Patterson, 408 Twelfth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation. Helen Ashford, Garner, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for a major operation. Robert Earl Peterson, 313 Hampshire avenue northeast, wag admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation, A son weighing 6 pounds 8 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. George VanNote, 404 Second street northwest, at the Story hospital Friday. Mrs. Kenneth Wyborny. Central Heights, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for treatment. Paul VanWagner, 840 Eighth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Raymond Bramsen, Thornton, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for treatment. A daughter weighing 9 pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Belseth, 1001 Elm drive, at the Park hospital Friday. Mrs. J. F. Odekirk, 27 Fourteenth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a minor operation. F. Treanor Rites Are Conducted at St. Joseph Church Funeral services for Frank Trea nor, 52, who died at a local hospita Wednesday evening, were held at th St. Joseph church Saturday mom tag. The Right Rev. P. S. O'Con nor, pastor of the church, was ir charge of the services. Burial wa at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery Pallbearers were Ed Hiezleman Harold Statser, Martin Hugh Thurtle, George Peterso: Luce an Sidney Brick. Subdistrict Rally to Be Held Monday at Thorntoi THORNTON, May 5.--The sub district rally of the Epworth leagu will be held at the Thornton M. E church Monday evening. The Fe lowship supper is at 7 p. m., fo lowed by a program of music numbers, readings and a speec Britt is bringing an orchestr There will also be games. Youn persons from the leagues at Clea Lake, Garner, Britt, Klemme, Swal dale and Thornton will be presan OUR MEN GIVEN AROLES DURING 'GOOD BEHAVIOR" entences Are Suspended on Mondt, Crosser, Otto and Eide. Four men were sentenced Friday fternoon by Judges M. F. Edwards nd M. H. Kepler but each defendant was released on parole and iven suspension of sentence during ood behavior. Clarence Mondt, 24, and Warren jrosser, 32, represented by Attor- eys J. Frank Hayes and Stanley laynes, respectively, withdrew revious pleas of not guilty and leaded guilty to charges of larceny a connection with the theft of 301 ushels of oats, part of which were rom a farm owned by Judge fepler. The defendants, both first offcnd- rs, were each given a sentenoe of ot to exceed five years in the men's eformatory at Anamosa. Judge Edwards, who passed judg- nent on those cases, also sentenced ack Otto to serve three years in J. H. MEYER BUYS HOUSE ERECTED BY 0, T, DENISON Will Be Made Into Funeral Home; Interior Well Preserved. John H. Meyer announced Saturday he had purchased the O. T. Denison home, 226 Third street northeast, from Mrs. F. B. Heeler of Los Angeles and will open the establishment as a funeral home in the near future. The house, which is regarded as one of the finest residences in the community, was built by L. J. Ehlers for Mr. Denison, who was for years the dominating figure in the development of the brick and tile industry in Mason City. One of the features of the house arc the tiled floors on all four stories of the spacious residence. The tile, of light neutral color, are octoganal in shape and apparently undamaged by the onslaughts of time. In fact, one of the surprises to those who have viewed the building, which has been closed for years, is the excellent manner in which woodwork and wall coverings are preserved. The house was built about 25 years ago. In Good Condition. Except for one piece of molding' over tic large fireplace in front of the entrance and two or three spots whci-e the dampness has become effective the walls were in good condition, making redecorating unnecessary. Some of the wall coverings in the living room and library are most elaborate and well preserved. Mahogany predominates in the woodwork downstairs except in the reception hall and staircase, where quarter sawed and specially selected oak was used. Ceilings are heavily beamed. The second floor is done entirely in birch. The woodwork throughout has a beautiful finish that stands out most attractively although untouched for years. The house, which lends itself most excellently to the uses of the funeral home both inside and oui, v.'ill require few alterations, according to Mr. Meyer. The library, to the left of the entrance, will be used as the office and the family room during funeral services. Mr. Meyer plans to make an he state penitentiary at Ft. Madison after finding him guilty of being a common thief. After pleading guilty to charges of driving while intoxicated, Joe Eide of near Northwood, was given a three months' county jail sentence by Judge Kepler. Although the sentence was suspended, Eide's driver's license was revoked for a period of one year. His attorney was L. A Moe. County Attorney M. L. Mason appeared for the state in each action. Memorial to Dickens Higham. England, home of Charles Dickens, wishes to found a memorial to the great writer, and has launched a world-wide appeal for 1,000,000 shillings, equal to about 5250,000. The memorial will take the form of a Charles Dickens Institute, with a group of collegiate buildings, and an extensive campus having a runing track, a swimming pool and provisions for games of all kinds. opening between the living room and dining room, placing the entire cast side of the house in one, which connected with the spacious hallway will provide seating room for more than 200. For Living Quartere v ; : Toe second floor, which. (SJatains. five bedrooms, one large bath" si:':i another adjacent to one of the bed- ' rooms, is to be converted into the living quarters for the family. The third floor also has sleeping quarters and bath. The basement has one large room to the east, which apparently was used for a billiard room, that will be made the show room for the new Meyer funeral home. Mr. Meyer came to Mason City in 1911 and has been engaged in the funeral home business since that time. He was first member of the Cobb-Meyer firm and in 1927 opened the establishment he is operating; at M3 Fifth street south- cast. His son, Oliver, is associated with his father in the business. Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing 9V East State St. Mason City WHOLESALE AND RETAIL FREE VEIN CLINIC Another Varicose Vein and Ulcer Clinic will be held at my office, Wednesday, May 9th. DR. ANDERSON, the Varicose Vein Expert will be in charge of the work. If you are a sufferer from these conditions you are urged to be present that day. You will be told just what can be done in your case. Treatment without operation. CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE W. R. COTHERN, M. D. lli/ 2 E. State St. Fhone 1546 We can only attribute the terrific traffic toll to the five-day week which gives the Sunday driver two days.--Detroit "cws. BUILD and REPAIR With the Reliable Portland Cement 'NORTHWESTERN' Concrete for Permanence "Northwestern" for Satisfaction Northwestern States Portland Cement Co. General Offices, 6th Floor First National Bunk Bldg. PRECEDENT OF THE PAST HAS BEEN COMPLETELY IGNORED GRUNOW CARRENE 0 This magic fluid refrigerant insures smooth-running, silent operation. The safety and health of your family are protected. With Carrene, which Grunow alone uses.your refrigerator should last for a life-time. There is no strain on any part of the mechanism; Carrene is as simple as water, yet so efficient it cats dou-n the light bill. The Grunow super de luxe models are cruly beautiful--have every conceivable convenience and yet an: priced extremely low for such amazing quality. S U P E R - S A F E R E F R I G E R A T O R Tune In Columbia .Network for r.runtiw K:,aln 1 rosrun Every Tuesday F v r n l n j 8:30, Central Standard Time VANCE MLSIC. CO. C. 0. CORTON H A R D W ' A R K 131 North Fcclcrnl Avr. \V. B. KINGSBUKV - M:i * SONS GOKItO M A Y T A G 25 Srronil St. S. E. M*« Kanauhu, WARD ri:RMTt »K CO. Clrnr I.nkp, Iniva u . SWANSON KI;RN. * »"

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