Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 29, 1948 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 29, 1948
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Page 12
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1 i h h t t s d ti t. d a 1 P ti n J t! If ir o; ai w tc al ti n; HERE IN MASON CITY Fuller Brushes. Ph. 1358-W. Watkins Products. Ph. 5197J. Lavern Graversen, Mason City, who has been a patient at the Mercy hospital for the past 4 weeks, is reported making pro- gvess and hopes to return home soon. Lovely wallpaper at Paynes. O'Brien Paints at Shepherds. ™ Pv Vn? hn J> Brei B*t, son of Mrs. Lillian A. Ries of 412-i' 5th t>- W., has completed basic qualifications in air transportability at the airborne training center near the town of Yamoto, Japan, according to headquarters of the 8th army at Honshu. Stoves, gas, electric oil heaters. Boomhower Hardware. Major Ambulance Service, auto or air. Phone 511. "Insurancewise." Let George, Bob or Jerry do it. Ph. 321. Jerry McGrath, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. McGrath, 218 5th N. W., JS home on leave from navai radar school in San Francisco. He will depart Friday to return to the school. Ed Finnegan Tailors, relining, revveaving, alterations, repairs. Men's and ladies'. Ph. 498. 24 1 St S. E. K of C's announce a free stag dinner, entertainment and holiday homecoming event 6:30, Tues Dec. 28, at the hall. John Paulsen Rites Held; Interment at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for John L. Paulsen, 79, who died Thursday, following a short illness, were, held Monday afternoon at the Patterson-James funeral chapel, with Doctor Paul A. Peterson, pastor of Wesley Methodist church, officiating. Walter Zuehlke and Jewell Dusheck sang "Old Rugged Cross" and "Just as I Am." Mrs. Bert Camp, Mrs. Steve Wodarcak and Mrs. Floyd Hockaday were in cfiarge of flowers. Pallbearers were George and Lloyd Barrett, Steve Wodarcak, Oliver Ong, E. W. Clark and Earl Smith. Interment was at Elmwood cemetery. The Patterson-James funeral home in charge. Mrs. M. Davey Rites Held; Interment at Catholic Cemetery Requiem high mass was celebrated for Mrs. Mary E. Davey, 89, Tuesday at the Holy Family Catholic church, with Msgr. R. P. Murphy, celebrant. Attending the services from out of the city were Mrs. Catherine Lynch and daughter. Grand Forks, N. Dak., and Mrs. Florence Davey and daughter, Mrs. Thomas Whalen, St. Paul. Pallbearers were Ralph McCarron, M. C. Coughlon, William Sinnott, Edward Babcock, Floyd Johnson and Dan Fit7.pat.rick. Interment was at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The Meyer funeral home in charge. Dies Near Fenton Wesley—Mrs. John Ruger received word that her father, Theodore Mueller, of Fenton had died of a heart attack Saturday morning while doing farm chores. The funeral was held Tuesday at the Fenton Lutheran church. Ponder $2'/ 2 Million in School Bonds RUGS need CLEANING to Insure Long Life and Extra Beauty LYONS RUG CLEANING Department is equipped to give you scientific cleaning, guaranteed on all types of rugs. Phone 600 IVOHS New Trends in 4 Fields Told to Rotations Shepard, Koplen, Smith, Wagner Talk New trends in their respective fields of occupation were presented in brief talks by 4 Rotarians at the club's regular luncheon meeting at Hotel Hanford Monday noon. Speaking were Atty. Robert H. Shepard; C. W. Smith, branch manager for International Harvester; Cliff Koplen sales manager for Mason City Brick and Tile, and Jim Wagner, manager of the municipal airport. Revenue Act Bi£r Change The most important single development in the field of law is the revenue act of 1948 passed by the 80th congress, Bob Shepard said at the outset of his talk. He pointed out the change in the income form and discussed changes effected. These include rates; credit for dependents raised from $500 to $600; the new exemption added for persons 65 years of age or more on Dec. 31 and the provision for splitting the income of husband and wife. The new marital deduction applies not only to the federal income tax but also to the federal estate tax and the federal gift tax. As to what the new 81st congress will do about federal taxes, Mr. Shepard said it would probably leave the rate on individual income the same but there was a general feeling that on corporations rates would be increased from the present 38 per cent to 50 per cent. IH Improves Units The change in the financing plans of the International Harvester company was mentioned as one of the newer policies of that industry by Mr. Smith. This plan is to have dealers' and users' papers handled through the banks. The industry uses its money in expansion with the result that it has 26 factories today as compared with 17 before the war. The IH company does not show new models from year to year such as the automobile industry does. "Instead we are'consistently improving on the units," Mr. Smith said. The 2 major lines receiving improvement at present are the corn harvesters to meet the increased yields and the hay tool machines. Co-ordinate Dimensions A co-ordinated dimension system for all materials under construction is the big step forward in the economy of the brick and tile industry, Mr. Koplen explained. "This means to the industry what a universal language would mean to the entire world," he said. To illustrate, Mr. Koplen said the former 8 inch brick is now 7J inches making it 8 inches with the mortar to set it. All units are based on the 4 inch cube. This co-ordination is an advantage to the contractor, architect, designer and mason putting it together and to the layman there is no difference in the appearance, he pointed out. East-West Airline The change made in operating the municipal airport by a commission instead of by the city council was reviewed by Mr. Wagner as last speaker in the group. "I think the citizens of Mason City made an excellent decision in voting the change," he said. He touched on the east-west airline service being sought and said that application had been made to the CAB which would hold a hearing. The best prospect so far is the Parks airline which serves Sioux City, Waterloo, Dubuque and Chicago. A stop here might be effected. If this cannot be obtained the CAB will appoint some other line and it is hoped service will be forthcoming within a very short time, Mr. Wagner concluded. J. B. Youngblood, Jr., had charge of the program and introduced the speakers. Edward E. Jones presided in the absence of President L. A. Day and Ken Watightal read the KGLO news highlights in the absence of Hank Hook. Out of town visitors included Frank Ballantyne from the Clear Lake club, Lloyd C. Ruby of Fairfield and John Vance, Jr., Elon College, N. Car. Reserve Unit Moves Here From Fort Dodge Company "F," 410 infantry regiment, I03rd reserve division, has recently been moved to Mason City from Fort Dodge. Major Victor Oils, local unit instructor for organized reserve corps, states that several openings for company grade officers and cadremen are still vacant. Personnel assigned to this unit would come under the new reserve pay bill, and would draw one day's pay plus longevity for each authorized meeting held, to be paid on a quarterly basis. Former officers and enlisted men interested in an assignment to this unit, may contact the local reserve office at 115J 1st S. E., call 5492, or contact Capt. Tony Magnani, who is the unit commander. Capt. Magnani can be reached at 21 Monroe N. W. First to apply will have the advantage of selecting assignment, Maj. Oils pointed out. It is an opportunity for former servicemen to retain rank held and keep up with current military teachings while drawing pay, he said. SACKING GOODIES FOR COMMUNITY PARTY-Mason City members^o al Secretaries association are shown sacking up the goodies for the Salvation Armv- Christmas Cheer community party at the Lincoln school Tuesday evening at 7 -30 The sacks were filled with candy, apples and popcorn balls. From left are Viola Cox' Tenora Bakken, Harriet Brunsvold. Betty Pedelty, Helen C. Johnson. Lois Ives and Delpha Ktein —-———__ NEWS of RECORD Realty Transfers Artman, Mrs. H. W. and H. W., to C. Lake Methodist Camp Assn., $1, <\VI» Lot 211 in Clear Lake Methodist Camp, 12-21-48. Artman, Jlattte A. anii II. \V., to Clear Lake Methodist Camp Assn., SI, (WD> Lot 221 in Clear Lake Methodist Camp, 12-21-48. Ilein, T. A. and Ann H., to United Home Bank and Trust Co.. SI, (WD) (Collateral) beginning at point 2 rods N. of S.E. corner of Lot 4 in Sub. of NE!i NW>4 18-OU-21, thence W. to alley, N. !!M, E. to point N. of beginning, S. to beginning, 10-25-18. Zack, Albert and Atta, to Paul Floff- stad and Irene, jt. ten., SI, (WO) Lot 11! and W. 22 feet of Lot 17, Blk. 3, Home Park Add., to M. City, 12-2-4H. Births Reported (At Mercy Hospital)—Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Walkncr, -132 29th S. W., Monday. Daughter to Mr. and Ulrs. Burton Te- kippc, G20 Washington S. W., Tuesday. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. 1'hilllp Portwood, l!05 Delaware If. E., Tuesday. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dougherty, Northwood, Tuesday. (At Park Hospital)—Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Victor L. Scales, 130 nth N. E., Monday. Fire Calls At 11:20 a. m., Monday to 2001 S. Federal, trailer camp. Bathhouse No. 3. Unprotected stove pipe. At 8:55 p. m., Monday to 1108 Adams N. W., II. W. Felix, occupant. Short in wallplug on 2nd floor. At 7:50 a. m., Tuesday to 1st S. W. and Adams, Bottled gas on truck ignited from cigaret sparks. Truck he- longed to Albert Lansaw, ]ii!> 1st S. W. Police Court Intoxication—Leonard Pesick, Algona forfeited $15 bond. Marriage Licenses Joseph Ira Ramboldt, 31, and Verona Arnoldina Hart, 14, both of Red Wing, Minn.; Bert Traefeld, (ill, and Mrs. Marlon E. Clausen, 50, both of Minneapolis; Donald Martin Huff, 22, and Georgina May Way, 19, both of Mason City; Theodore Tennyson, 40, and Verona Schroeder, :!(). both of Minneapolis. New Car Sales Catherine Kislia, Clear Lake, Ford; Carl Wecner, SI6 8lh S. E., Ford; Or- vilte Hesse, Nora Springs, Ford; Meservey Implement Co., Mescrvey, Kaiser; L. E. Toole, JI1B (ith S. W., Bu'ick; Glen Zerbel, Swaledale, Crosley; Balduf-Haw- Icy, Inc., U2U S. Federal, Studebaker truck; C. Ross Martin, 409Vi 8th S. E., Studebaker. Divorces Filed Corene V. Hoffman against Kenneth M. Hoffman on grounds of cruelty. She asks custody of a child, title to the household goods, car and the equity owned in the home and that the court fix the amount of alimony to be paid. Married Nov. IS, 1943, at Mason City. Separated Dec 'Jl 1U48. Lawler Pioneer Dies Lawler—Funeral services were held Wednesday morning at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel for Mrs. Mary Lensing, 91, pioneer Chickasaw county resident, who died Sunday following a stroke 6 days earlier. She was the widow of John Lensing. Surviving are 7 children. Cecil Rhodes, British colonial statesman, provided in his will for three-year Oxford scholarships for about 200 students. Of these 32 scholars are elected from the United States; five annual scholarships allotted to Germany were annulled in 1916. Yule Program of Salvation Army Aired Because of the generosity of the people of Cerro Gordo county the Salvation Army Christmas service project this year was the largest in the corps' history, Maj. E. H. Tieman stated on the KGLO forum Monday afternoon. "I am happy to report that the Salvation Army effort this year was one of the biggest ever held here," he said. "Your co-operation on behalf of others has made this possible. You have entrusted the Salvation Army to be your representative in this great revelation of 'Peace on earth, Good will to men'. "We live in a land of plenty. Provision has been made to supply our every need. However, circumstances, or personal abilities frequently — all too frequently, prevent and hinder some of us from utilizing such provisions. Among the members of our community are the aged too old to support themselves. We have the sick, the crippled and other shut-ins. Some of our friends are in bereavement and sorrow even as the chimes peal forth with 'Joy to the world the Lord is come.' There are families too large for the bread earner to adequately support. Therefore, children's faces are wan: parents are burdened with many problems. Has 6 Star Program "Through your consideration of the Salvation Army Christmas effort a 6 star Christmas program was conducted in order to alleviate some of these conditions. This program consists of: "Christmas Grocery certificates to deserving families. "Warm clothing to the needy. "Treats and toys for the children. "Restaurant meals to the homeless. "Two Christmas parties. "Sunshine baskets to the aged, the sick and other shut-ins. "The combined total of persons benefited from this program was approximately 1750 in all corners of Cerro Gordo county. "Tuesday evening will be conducted the final event of our 6 star program, a community Christmas party in the Lincoln school. All families receiving Christmas grocery orders from either the Globe-Gazette Cheer fund or the Salvation Army unseen guest program have been given tickets. From the Heart "Joy comes not alone by what we share out of our purse but mostly by what we give out of our hearts. The Salvation Army six star program for the unseen guests has been not only a sharing of the purse but also a very liberal and sincere giving out of the heart. "From the day that the Salvation Army advisory board gave approval to this 6 star program RADIO PICK UD& DCltVfaY\ 16 1ST. ST., S.E. TCL.IO79 Skating Rink Draws 1,000 First 4 Days Have Heavy Attendance More than 1,000 persons have toured the East park ice skating rink in its inaugural 4 clays, Directors Kenneth Church and James F. Ore, said Tuesday. A peak crowd of 327 was on the ice Monday causing considerable congestion as part of the rink would not support the tumult. Tentative plans are underway for a speed skating meet early in January. Entries from Waterloo and Cedar Rapids have been invited to vie with local contestants who will be picked from tryouts soon. Another ice show, displaying local talent, is in the making for January with plans for an expanded program. Skating through school vacation continues to be 1:30 to 5:30 p. m., and from 7 to 10 p.m. City em- ployes have worked hard daily to keep the rink in shape for the large turnouts. ^2 r**~*-*3 ' J? j i 2? Yuletide Guests Kanawha—Mrs. Frank Martin of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mills of Renwick, the George Nibe family, the Atlee Branyord family, all of Story City, the Almen Larson family of Pomeroy, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Stole of Garner^ the A. B. Stole family of Goldfield, the Carroll Engh family of Marshalltown, the John Engh's, the Lismore Stole's, the Richard Tesdahl's and Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Harriman were Christmas day guests in the Lars Olson home. New Year's Resolutions for 1949 To open a savings account here and save part of every pay check. To acquire the instinct to save. To become independent in your own right. To be thrifty, thereby assuring yourself of all future needs. That by saving you will have ready cash in case of an emergency. AAuTUAt FEDERAL S AV ' N GS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 19 First St. N. E. Phone 365 Mason Cify, Iowa Savings accepted in any amounts happenings have been continuous. The competitive bell ringing of the Rotary and Exchange Club; will be remembered for months The Wa Tan Ye club in the preparation of the Sunshine Baskets for distribution to the aged, sick and other shut-ins was indeed an act of love. The radio stations the Globe-Gazette, too, have been generous with time and space. "The local chapter of the Na tional Secretaries club is preparing bags of treats to be distributed at the community Christmas party in the Lincoln school. The Lions club will present an interesting hour and one half program of fun and movies at the party. A Boy Scout troop will serve as a safety patrol and see that no one geti hurt. All of this time and talent all of this giving: all of this interest is nothing less than a remarkable and sincere giving out of the heart." MACKET'S Furniture Shop FURNITURE REPAIRING 417 2nd Street N. W. Phone 782 Board Told Valuation Is Not Sufficient Buy 2 Acres Adjoining Harding Playground The Mason City school board is pondering the problem of financing the building of essential schools and additions costing $2,400,000. Present property valuations will not return sufficient taxes to finance that amount within the 7 mill tax limit set by the state la.w, the board was told at its regular monthly meeting Monday evening. Secretary B. L. Main submitted a schedule of bond and interest payments over a 20 year period, the maximum under Iowa la%v. It showed that even with a maximum 7 mill levy $470,000 in bonds still would be unpaid at the end of 20 years. Valuation to Increase Revaluation of Mason City property now being done by the J. M. Cleminshaw company of professional appraisers is expected to increase valuation somewhat, a board member pointed out. Whether it would be sufficient is, of course, still unknown. Supt. Lawrence H. Shepoiser reported that bids probably will be taken in February for the $400,000 addition to Harding school for which bonds were approved by the voters Nov. 2. Those bonds are to be sold about May 1. An additional $2,000,000 in building improvements will be needed to fill the needs of the increasing enrollment and replace obsolete and inadequate buildings and equipment, the superintendent has estimated. Debt Now §421,000 The school distx-ict now ,,„„ $421,000 in bonds outstanding for building done in the past, the secretary said. The board instructed the secretary to complete the purchase o approximately 2 acres of land ad joining the Harding school play ground on which the ground., committee previously had procured options. One plot directly east of the present grounds belongs to W. E Millington. It includes .9139 acre: at a cost of $1,188.07. Another trac of .954 acres, directly north of the Millington tract, is to be bought from Robert W. Hamilton foi $1,192.50. 3 Teachers Hired The grounds committee reported that it had been unable to come to any agreement with Willis Patton on a price for about an acre immediately north of the present grounds. The board elected 3 teachers on the recommendation of the superintendent. Mrs. Fern E. Christensen is teaching 5th grade at Washington school. She formerly tautrht at Grinnell and in rural schools"of Polk and Madison counties. Mrs. Loren Beck and Mrs. W. A. Carter were hired to teach 3 pupils confined to their homes under doctor's orders. The board approved re-election of Melvin Baker, Humboldt, as 2nd district representative on the Iowa Association of School Boards. Postage Rate Increase Will Become Effective on Jan. 1 Increased domestic postage rates and lees effective Jan. 1, 1949, are announced here by Postmaster Fred A. Cahalan. Two "of the changes apply to airmail. A new G-cent airmail stamp replaces the present 5-center which becomes outdated Jan. 1. Brand new is a 4-cent airmail postcard to make its appearance on the 1f*w Vfifir JL JL Other mail affected by the in- nn . , ,„ , , „, reased rates will be 3rd class 20 cents up to 10 P° unds and 25 ^r,;i -,,,^ /itu ~i— / i .x cents over 10 pounds. Money order fees are as fol- mail and 4th class (parcel post). The increases also apply to books and the following fee's. Special delivery, special handling, money order, postal note, registry, insurance, C. O. D. and return receipt. 3rd Class Mail Third class mail, which is lim- ted to 8 ounces, includes circulars, miscellaneous printed matter and merchandise. It will be 2 cents for the first 2 ounces and one cent for each additional ounce. Pieces or packages of 3rd class mail which are of such size or form as to prevent ready facing and tying in bundles are subject to a minimum charge of 3 cents each. Books (printed bound sheets of 24 pages) sent by 3rd class mail will be U cents for each 2 ounces. Parcel Post For parcel post, which is mail over 8 ounces up to 70 pounds, the rates will be according to the following table: .ii<u- u> s . Up to 10 .01 Zone Local 1st and 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 1st Lb. . .10 . .12 . .13 . .14 . .15 . .16 . .17 . .18 .021 .03 .045 .06 .075 .095 .115 Fractions of pounds are computed as full pounds and fractions of cents are computed as full cents in determining postage on each parcel. Parcels weighing less than 10 pounds and measuring more than 84 inches but not more than 100 inches in length and girth combined are subject to the 10 pound rate. Rates for books coming under parcel post class (those weighing over 8 ounces) permanently bounc and consisting wholly of reading matter without advertising: i cents for the 1st pound and 4 cent for each additional pound or frac tion. ~Special Delivery Fees Special delivery fees for 1st class mail are as follows: Up to 2 pounds, 15 cents; up to 1" pounds, 25 cents; over 10 pound., 35 cents. For 2nd, 3rd and 4th classes the rate is 25 cents up to '< pounds; 35 cents up to 10 pound: and 45 cents over 10 pounds. Special handling fees for parce post are 15 cents up to 2 pounds Queen angel fish have bright powdery-blue bodies and golden- yellow fins. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND USED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 302 Second S. W. Phone 977 Pre-lnven Our Loss Is NEW REFRIGERATORS, as low as REBUILT REFRIGERATORS, as low as NEW ELECTRIC WATER HEATERS THE AMAZING MONITOR AERATOR WASHER, Only. . G. E. AND OTHER RADIOS, reduced MONITOR GAS RANGES, reduced , tory Sale Your Gain $180.00 35.00 S1.8S 65.00 10% 10% FARMER'S SPECIAL 6 Con Frigidoire Electric Milk Cooler, reduced from $390.00 to. . Only Radio Tubes Checked Free Escherich Radio & Appliance 14 First S. E. Moson City Phone 475 lo\ys: From 1 cent to $5, iee 10 :ents; from $5.01 to $10, fee 15 .rents; $10.01 to $50, fee 25 cents; $50.01 to $100, fee 35 cents. Postal note fees are 8 cents for :ach note instead of 5 cents, Registered Mail There is no change in the amounts of registry surcharges. The fees are as follows: One cent to 5 value, fee 25 cents; $5.01 to $25, fee 35 cents; $25.01 to $50, fee 40 cents; $50.01 to $75, fee 45 cents; $75.01 to $100, fee 50 cents; $100.01 to $200, fee 60 cents; $200.01 to $300, fee 70 cents; $300.01 to $400, fee 85 cents. From there on for each additional $100 up to $1,000 the fee is 10 cents. Insured mail fees are as follows: Value 1 cent to $5, fee 5 cents; $5.01 to $10, fee 10 cents; $10.01 to S25, fee 15 cents; $25.01 to $50, fee 20 cents; $50.01 to $100, fee 25 cents; $100.01 to $200, fee 30 cents. On C. O. D. charges from 1 cent to $2.50 the fee is 20 cents; $2.51 to $5, fee 25 cents; $5.01 to $25; fee 35 cents; $25.01 to $50, fee 45 cents; $50.01 to $100, fee 55 cents; $100.01 to $150, fee 60 cents; $150.01 to $200, fee 65 cents. For fees on registered C. O. D. mail, persons are asked to apply at the postoffice window. Return receipt fee is 5 cents instead of 4 cents. Busy Boys Elect Garner—John Ward was elected club leader for 1949 for the Boone Busy Boys 4-H club at a recent meeting. Gene Ruling has been named assistant. The next meeting of the club will be held at the home of Tom and Verle Everett Jan. 19. Retail stores in New York state serve 40 per cent of the U. S. population and 56 per cent of Canada's population within a 500-mile radius, a state commerce department survey shows. Dr. R. W. Shuhz, D. 0. SINUS Hanford Hotel, Room 641 PHONE 2960 ALLENWWALES ADDING MACHINES The Standard of Comparison for ACCURACY-SPUrj-DEPENDABIUTY With or without direct subtraction . . . Electric or hand operated . . . Duplex ma chines . . . Statement models . . . Many special features of help to your business. PAUL W RILEY Telephone or write to: 14 Sou th Delaware * "hL am STOMACH AILMENTS, WEAK KIDNEYS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, ARTHRITIS, NEURITIS and such complaints ns Headaches, Nervousness, Acids Toxins Bloating, Lack of Vitality. Energy, Poor Appetite Underweight, Dizzy Spells. Drugless Health! NO MATTER how long you have been suffering: from stomach, kidney and rheumatic distress, anc what drug's you have tried before you can, now, hope for relief if you take GEO-MINERAL. With your eyes SEE the results seven days after you start taking- it. DRUGGISTS, Chemists cannot make GEO-MINERAL. It comes from the earth — Nature's laboratory. Contains NO dope, NO alcohol NO oil. ONLY Nature's minerals— the oldest, most reliable remedy for rheumatism, arthritis, kidney and stomach ailments. Wonder Minerals FOR THOUSANDS of years sufferers, on advice of doctors, go to mineral springs to get cure, or relief. The late President Roosevelt used to go to Mineral Springs in Georgia. He was helped or would not have gone there twice a year. WE HAVE al! heard of the miraculous springs of Lourdcs, France, and famous Thronion in ancient Greece, where, according to legend, Hercules, the god of eternal strength and youth, drank its waters and bathed to be forever young. IF YOU ARE a sufferer, and can not go to the mineral springs, try GEO-MINERAL which contains a blend of the same minerals that can be found at the world's best springs. The minerals in it may work miracles. Amazing Results WATCH your eliminaticr. frcrr. your bowels two or three days after you starj using GEO-MINERAL. The waste, black as coal, will break away and you wiH SEE it! Also examine your urine. You may see impurities—poisonous waste—coming out of your kidneys, and feel the relief. Be sure to watch for al! this to realize its priceless value. MEDICAL records show 65% of men and women over 35 suffer from nutritional mineral-iron anemia. When you fee! nervouS, dull, tired, lazy, have dizzy spells, no ambition to work or play, a poor appetite when your eyes lack that bright spark and your mind brilliance, when headaches get the best of you, and you feel old before your time, and life seems not worth Hvinif, with worry wearing you down—U may be simply lack of minerals in Read What They Say! "We wish to state that after selling Geo-Mincral tor eight months, this product has broken all sales records in the medicine line in our drug store"— reports Jack Wright, owner of Economy Drug Co., Anderson, S. C. "Users report almost miraculous results, helping sufferers with rheumatism, arthritis, weak kidneys, and various stomach aliments. We believe that there exist very few items on the druggists' shelf with the merit of this natural mineral medicine. Of thousands of bottles sold on guarantee basis, there have been very few refunds, your blood. GEO-MINERAL Is then what yon need. 100% Guaranteed! T]m R P E cver yone to try GEO- MINERAL. Do not hesitate one moment. Go to your drug store now. Get one bottle. Use it one week. If you are not 100 per cent satisfied, we -Kin refund your money. REGARDLESS of how Jonr yon have been suffering:, and how many medicines you have tried before GEO-MINERAL may be the rem^Ty you need! TRY it today! It may do wonders or you—and be the best investment for your health. Make you feel, e»L sleep, work and enjoy Iffe better. GEO-MINKRAL: 1 bottle Jl.IO, t tor 9C.M OSCO DRUG fall orders (o above address—add lOc for postage.. $$iiii^^

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