Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 15, 1936 · Page 56
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 56

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 15, 1936
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Page 56
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SIXTIIN MASON CITY GLOiE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 15 •§ 1936 Mason City's Calendar Dec. 15—Organization meeting of Cerro Gordo County Taxpayers association at Y. M. C. A. Dec. 16-17—Elks charity minstrel- revue, "Minstrel Monarchs," at high school auditorium. Dec. 18—Joint Legion and Auxiliary Christmas party at armory. Dec. 20—Christmas party for Milwaukee employes' children, at Milwaukee c 1 u b r o o m s, 2:30 o'clock. Dec. 21—Fred Biermann to give address at annual meeting of Cerro Gordo County Farm Bureau at Y. M. C. A. Dec. 29 —Junior college homecoming dance at Hanford. Here In Mason City For Real Silk hosiery and lingerie call Mrs. Kelly—4128. „ See Home Tailored Aprons at the Four for Ten Photo Shop. Cerro Gordo county's jury commission Tuesday completed the selection of a jury list for district court here. The commission, comprised of Mrs. Charles H. Barber, Mason City, and John Palmeter, and Mrs. Ralph Mellem, both of Clear Lake, picked 2,760 names for the list Thurs., Oyster stew 25c. Olivet church. Bazar, to buy gifts. Also bake sale. The condition of Mr*. Eva Pearce has improved following a major operation at Story hospital Friday. S. M. Riser, formerly of Wilton Junction, has moved to the farm owned by his father, C. A. Kiser, which he will continue to operate. The elder Mr. Kiser is planning to leave about Jan. 1 for Anaheim, Cal., where he will spend the winter at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Elsie Hain. Towiuend club will meet Wednesday at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. f o:: a program and business session. 550 AT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE HOLIDAY PARTY HILLBILLY SHOW HASGAGS.SONGS ON '36 EVENTS Schanke's BlacksKirts and New Radio Station Presented. More than' 550 men looked back over and laughed at events of 1936 portrayed in songs and gags at the annual Christmas party of the Chamber of Commerce at the Hotel Hanford Monday evening. The North Iowa fair was shown "Gone With the Wind," Black Shirts goosestepped to the orders of a voice impersonating A. M. Schanke .songs depicted municipal developments, told how two Mason City lawyers "met their Waterloo" and the Legion staged a walkathon to pay its bills. The Globe-Gazette's new radio station, KGLO, supplied the inspiration for the general theme of the show, which was presented as the broadcasting of a hillbilly performance. Skeptical About Digest. Introduction of the vice presidents of the show by Dr. R. F. Kunz. master of ceremonies, featured the opening. W. Earl Hall, Winners ot it was stated "still believes inSan- r D„„K A ™ n ™ i n r ;a Claus but has become a trifle ot KanK Announc R.GRANEY RITES TO BE THURSDAY Nora Springs Man Dies Suddenly From Heart Disease. Funeral services for Roy Gra, ney, 36, whc died suddenly at his home at Nora Spring's > about 5 o'clock Monday afternoon from heart disease, will be held at the Methodist church in Nora Springs at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Surviving Mr. Graney are his wife, Wilma, and daughter, Shirley, 12, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Graney, who reside northwest of Mason City, two brothers, Glen Graney, San Diego, Cal., and Clifford Graney, Mason City, and five sisters, Mrs. C. H. Clifton, Syracuse, N. Y., and Mrs. Clifford McCarville, Carrol, and Mrs. George O'Neil, Mrs. Ed Finnegan, Mrs. E. R. Netcott, all of Mason City. North Star Masonic Club Elects Officers M. W. Shepard, Ncrthwood, was elected president and A. L. Hotchkin, Mason City, was elected sec"- retary of the North Star Masonic club, which met at the Masonic hall at Clear Lake Monday evening. The meeting was held for the purpose of outlining a program for 1937. MEETING WEDNESDAY A meeting of the Portland township Farm Bureau will be held at the Dick Ludeman home Wednesday evening. Oysters will be served and a program presented. Was Deaf— Now Hears the Clock Tick "I was so deaf that I could hear nothing; now I can hear the clock tick," writes Miss I. C., Goldsboro, N. C. OURINE was created by an European ear specialist, is a simple home treatment which is bringing new hope and happiness to sufferers everywhere. If you are hard of hearing, bothered by head noises, earache, ringing and buzzing in ears, sick with the dread of approaching deafness, get OURINE today. Relief is quick—costs only a few cents a day. Money back if dissatisfied. Sold at your Ford Hopkins Drug Stort Philosophy Sez One Instrument Moit Married Men Play Well it Second Fiddle Dcn't pl»Y second fiddle to yow furnace. Use our Dixie JUu c **' * n * bf assured of perfect beat »t all time*. WAGNER Coal Co. Phone 986 skeptical about the Literary Digest poll." . Fred Shaffer, vice president in charge of "squeeze boxes." admitted he was a Mason, "but not the right kind of a Mason." "That's larry bad, larry bad, answered the dentist. Earl Dean, the man who "was kicked upstairs," and "got in the upper house quicker than you could say John Robinson," sang: "Step aside you G. O. P. Elephant Let a Roosevelt Donkey go past I'm the toughest mule you'll ever meet And I may be your last, Yes, sirree, you're a vanishing race. No, sirree, can't last long. Step aside you G, O. P. Elephant While I sing my song. "I'm a tough old mule Cf the New Deal School, You carried two. But it was too few: I'm a good machine that is up t* date, Even got enough voles in Kansas State, For the boys all vote just as they ate, Yippe I-Oh-Ke-ay: Yippe I-Oh- Ki-ay. "I'm a runnin' fool I'm a racia' mule, I love to roam But I won at home: I stuck my nose in the court house door, And out of eight I captured four, Two years from now I'll get some more, Yippe I-Oh-Ki-ay; Yippe I-Oh- Ki-ay." Almost "Too Lonj." Major Cantor Bowes Lopmis, "always wanted a radio station- just before someone else put one in," the crowd was told. "But he almost waited too long." Two other singers, Earl Godfrey, who still "puts out the old gas and oil," and Charles Dalin, were introduced. "Dalin," said the master of ceremonies, "believes the quartet business in North Iowa too strenuous. Everywhere his outfit went advertised as a Mason City quartet people were looking for the Rusty Hinges and came armed with shotguns." Mr. Dalin presented the opening song of the Hillbillies, a rol- locking tune set to the music, "We're All Pals Together." A bank scene was next showing the First National and Northwest Savings bank windows. A customer walked up to the First National and asked to borrow $500. Told to Come Back. "Come back tomorrow," the teller informed him. "We will hold a meeting of the board of directors this afternoon." Customer disgusted, went to the Northwest Savings bank. "Do you have to hold a meeting of the board to decide whether you will loan me $500 on good security?" he asked. "No sir, this is a friendly bank. We can give you an answer," "All right, what is the answer?" "The answer, my dear friend, is No!" • Later a third bank, the United Home Bank and Trust company, appeared. A customer walked up to the new institution. "I haven't any security, but can you lend me $5,000?" hs asked. "Aw take ten won't you?" pleaded the teller. Tad Martin's experience with Meeting IS Held by the police in posting signs on Fed eral avenue barricades was fittingly reproduced. The hotel manager was told by Police Officer Charles Van Horn to "tear down everyone of those signs or go to jail." "All right but after election I'll arrest you," was Tad's reply. Godfrey Stnfs- A song by Earl Godfrey included the following verses: "Is it true what they say abou Mason? Are her streets really closed all the time? at. everybody's door? Do they eat Kiwanis apples till they can't eat no more? Is it true what they say about Tuneful Barn Dance Frolickers afc Annual Christmas Party 122 BOYS GIVEN AWARDS AT Y, M, HONOR PROGRAM Above are shown the Chamber of Commerce Christmas party Barn Dance frollckers in the circle, reading from left to right, -Earl Godfrey, Dr. R. F. Kunz, Virgil Hicks, Earl Dean, Frederick B. Shaffer J J Fitzgerald, Carleton Stewart, Charles Dalin, Tad Martin, Ralph Stevens, W. Earl Hall and Lloyd Berlin. (Lock Photo, Kaye- nay Engraving) J . W ^ for Clubs. Philippine Missionaries Visiting in Mason Badges, Bars Spent Three y ears Among Natives of Islands; Back for Year. City Ons hundred twenty-two boys received awards for Pioneer club achievements at a special program held Monday night in the Y, M. C. A. Leaders of the clubs assisted in the presentation. The program included a violin solo by Lynn Rohde, accompanied by Ross Vaughn, Pioneer Aims by Charles Butler, a piano solo by Dick Zarling, novelty numbers on the piano by Bob Walters and music by a quartet composed of Glenn Fessenden, Bob Oliver, Kenneth Weida and Louis Hickham. Seek Master Button. Boys who are working on the master button, highest award, are Bob Oliver, George Weitzel, Earl Leaman, Kenneth Weida, Robert Wallace, Curtis Skogland. Bub Duscheck and Glen Buchanan. Other awards included: Gold "Y"—Junior Hobbs. Purple Background—Julius McGinty. Green Background—Kenneth Shannon, Carroll Donega'n, Earl Peterson and Carlyle Peterson. Purple "Y"—Edgar Cabbell and Keith Dye. White Service Meyers. Bar—Raymond Yellow Background—H u b e r t Cabbell, Bob Lewis and Bob Edg- inffton. Blue Background—Carl Wandry. Green "Y"—Don Zellar, John Rice, John Chilson, Marvin Schroeder, Wallace Anderberg, Jay Brown, Bruce Lyons, Donald Peters, Keith Pattschull, Howard Vaughn. Jack Keith Newberry and Harold Riley. White background—Duane McGregor, Lynn Ronde and Robert Church. Red background—Stanley Veith, Bill Elanchard, Don Prindle, Lowell Shannon, Floyd Folsom, Bob Champlin, Dale Ford and Billy Gottscheck. Many' Receive Badges. Pioneer badge — Jerry Lewis, Kenneth Green, Burnett Geving, Lewis Meres, Paul Hammond, Lorin Emily, Eugene Schroeder, James Sutherland, Harold Mott, Richard Burgraff, Howard Butler, Jerry Harper, Matthew Spivey. Bob Knudson<- Lynn Milroy, Richard Bohn, Lowell Shannon, Robert Ulin, Hugh Benson, Tony Hamilton, Jim Hammersley, Erwin Bartell, LeRoy Geving, Bob Quinones, Hclding Free, Dale Smith, George Hammond, Robert Wass, Jim Kavars, Leon Meliney. Clayton Reed, Kenneth Schroder, Dwight Reed, William Green, Billy Traub, Richard Hetland, Ken Lindquist, Dale Huff, Glenn Terrill. Bob Swarner, Don Paulson, Bob Smalldridge, Merle Carey, Danny Schaffer, Charles Craw-, ford. Wilford Ebert, Bob Gepry, Ricard Ealy, Junior Pion, Richard Banken. Stanley Nalon, Junior Nelson, William Woolery, Lowell Zea Bob Eveland, Paul Barland, „„„ „„ Leo Pick, Dale Holt, Bob George immediate and Robert Hammond. Red chevron—Bob Kavaya, Oswald Mall, Ross Vaughn, James Miller, Charles Clapper, Charles White, Charles Butler, Neil Meuwissen, Everret Slack, Jack Arch, Myron Ewing, Harold Tank. ' Don Easery, Charles Brown, Robert Easely, Bob Huffman, Keith Shoemaker, George Symeck, Charles Hazelett, Bert Adkins, Gus Kavaras, Maurice Macer. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. A1-. lison, missionaries to the Philippines, are spending a few days in Mason City, their former home. They plamied to speak at the Church of Christ Tueslay evening. Mr. and Mrs. Allison have spent three and a half years at Manilla, with most of their work being on the Island of Luzon. Has 135 Churches. "The Church of Christ has 135 churches in the Philippines," said Mr. Allison, who stated "the missionary movement is continuing to gain momentum." They come to our home begging us to send evangelists to their towns. One young woman came to our home, asking for an evangelist. She refused to leave our home until we sent one. "New, converts are reached chiefly through evangelistic tent meetings. We find that the Filipinos are easily • reached for Christ." Mr. Allison is a graduate of the Minneapolis Bible college, after having attended Drake university three yearu. Mrs. Allison is a graduate of Drake university. They will spend one year in the United States, Their return to the United States before the expiration of the usual five years. in. the missionary field was prompted by the fact that Mrs. Allison is to undergo an operation at Rochester, Minn., the first of the year. Knew Language. Mrs. Allison knew the language of the Philippines, having gone to the islands when 3 years of age with her parents;. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Wolfe, who have been missionaries on the islands for 29 + years. Mr. and Mrs. Allison will spend Christmas with Mr. Allison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Allison, former residents of Maso/i City, are now residing at Lexington, 111- Th e program for Tuesday's meeting included music by a young women's chorus consisting of Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald, Doris La- Gasse, Mildred Bailey, Helen Clawson, Elizabeth Seeley, Lorelta and Dorothy O'Hearn, Gertrude Nagil, Mrs. Edris Clawson. June and Ethelyn Mathison; recitations by Robert Adle and Mardell Brown, and Marjorie Hight; a piano solo by Janelle Sheka and an original Christmas poem by Elizabeth Seeley. There will be a Christmas tree and treats. BENJAMIN F. ALLISON MRS. ALLISON C: E. Leffler Attends Automotive Industries Show Held in Chicago C. E. Leffler, manager of the Sieg-Mason City company, 109111 First street southeast, le- turned Tuesday morning from Chicago where he spent four days at the national Automotive Industries show which was held at the Navy pier. The newest in automotive replacement parts and all kinds of garage equipment were on exhibit, Mr. Leffler states. The show is sponsored annually by various manufacturers of the United States and is attended by their representatives and distributors' throughout the United States, Canada and other countries. Twenty-three Sieg branch managers of Iowa attended the show, according to Mr. Leffler. He was accompanied by Mrs. I Leffler who visited friends in 1 Chicago. W • Bethlehem Lutherans The voting members of the Bethlehem Lutheran cjiurch held their annual meeting on Monday evening at the church. The pastor presented to the congregation the matter on synod debt retirement. U was unanimously voted that the local congregation heartily par- ticipnte in this endeavor of the synod to wipe out its entire indebtedness by June 30, 1937. The election of officers had the following results: A. Schaper was vice president; L. A. Rlstau, secretary; Reinhardt Fischer,-, sub- treasurer! John. Eberhardt, general treasurer; Phil. Lofing, trustee for three years;"- August Groh, trustee for one year^Sfiling the unexpired Divorce Is Granted. NEW HAMPTON—Mrs. Franc McKsy, "formerly of Alta Vista was granted a divorce from P. K. McKay, Alta Vista merchant on the grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. Neither party may remarry within a year. A property settlement was made out of court IMMUNIZATION TALKS GIVEN Interest in Program Set for January Shown in Schools. An increased interest in the immunization program for Cerro. Gordo county, set for the .latter part of January, has been manifest during the past 10 days, according to members o£ the committee in charge. Measures for the prevention of smallpox and diphtheria have been presented in many public and school gatherings by members of welfare organizations and the medical profession. Inquiries have also been made from rural districts and smaller towns of the county, where the campaign has been outlined under the supervision of Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent of 'schools, and|Mrs. Mildred Johnson of the Red Cross department. Members of the immunization committee have expressed a feeling that the public appreciates the efforts being made through government .health agencies to stimulate parents' interest in disease prevention for their children. More talks on the subject will be given during the coming weeks, according to the . committee, and questions regarding the details of the campaign will be answered through phone calls to any of the welfare agencies or members of the immunization committee of the Cerro Gordo Medical association. MAIL CHRISTMAS PARCELS EARLY, SCHANKE URGES Postmaster Lists Dates on Which Mail for Far States Should Go. Urging those dispatching Christmas gift parcels to mail them so that they will reach their destinations not later than Thursday morning, Dec. 24, Postmaster A. M. Schanke Tuesday announced a schedule of mailing dates which will facilitate the best handling. Parcels destined for points in the following groups of states should be mailed on or before the dates indicated below: Pacific coast states—Washington, Oregon, California, Nevada and Idaho—Dec. 15 to 17. Western states—Montana, Wyoming and Utah—Dec. 16 to 19. Southwestern states—Arizona, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas—Dec. 16 to 19. Near western states—North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas and Colorado—Dec. 17 to 20. Southern states—Arkansas, Louisiana, Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina and South Carolina—Dec. 17 to 20. Eastern states — New York, Pennsylvania, Maryland, New Jersey, Delaware and the New England states—Dec. 17 to 20. Midwestern states—Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky—Dec. 18 to 20. Intrastate—Iowa for Iowa offices—Dec. 20 to 21. term of John Eberhardt who was relieved of this ofice. Gordon Schaper and R. O. Horn were appointed the auditing committee: Alfred Martin, Harold Graessle and Henry Groh, Jr., were accepted as new voting members. The newly elected officers will bc~ inducted on the first Sunday in the new year. Divorce Is Granted. CLARION—Ruth ' Irene O'Neel was granted a divorce Friday from Charles Levi O'Neel of Dows on the grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment by Judge O. J. Henderson. Mrs. O'Neel was also given permission to resume her maiden name, Irene Dexter. BRIEN SHEPHERD'S PAIN! A WAU»APER Art Masterpieces to Be Used in Service at Church of Christ The Christmas story in Scripture, hymns and paintings is the theme of the midweek service at the Church of Christ, Wednesday evening at 7:30. Slide reproductions of the most famous paintings of the Nativity of Jesus will be used to illustrate the Scripture passages and • Christmas carols. Talks will be given interpreting the Biblical scenes. The pictures selected are: "Arival at Bethlehem," Merson. "Announcement to the Shepherds," Ploclchorst. "Arival of the Shepherds," Le- Rolle. "Holy Night," Corregio. "The Cherubs" detail from '•'Sistine Madonna." Raphael, and "Repose in Egypt," Merson. Mrs. S. L. Haynes will talk cm the subject "Making Room in Our Lives' for Jesus." Mrs. Charles Borman will give an interpretation of Corrcgio's "Holy Night" Scripture readings will be given by R. C. Morehouse, Neil Garrison and Robert Ditzler. Prayers will be offered by Ivan Barries, Mrs.'J. W. Hight and C. W. Hicks. Shirley Farrer will sing the solo. "Away in a Manger." Mrs. J. H. Newcomers Introduced at Meeting Business and Professional Men Who Came to City in 1936 Presented. Newcomers to Mason City's business and professional life the past year were introduced by Willis G. C. Bagley, president of the Chamber of Commerce, and Fred Wag-: ner, president junior division, at the Christmas party at the Hotel Hanford Monday night as follows: G. F. Albrecht, manager, James Manufacturing company. E. C. Mayfield, Mayfield-Masters Product company. George E. Mendon, manager Pfaff Baking company. C. S. Gordon, manager, Sears Roebuck and company. C. L. Strickland, manager, P. G. and E. company. Irving Needleman, manager, Hall's Credit Clothiers. John J. Thompson, manager, Goodyear Tire and Rubber company. Edward Budd, manager, Singer Sewing Machine company. J. E. Osborne, manager, Mason City Motor Coach company. F. J. Swindell, assistant manager, Standard Oil company. C. E. Tandy, lubricating engineer. Standard Oil company. Floyd Collar, oil business. C. K. Champlin, salesman, Champlin Refining company. F. R. Hutchinson, Electrolux, Inc. J. J. Fitzgerald, high school. More Newcomers. Arthur L. Winner, A. T. and T. company. F. D. Shanks, traffic agent, Chicago Great Western railroad. The Rev. C. P. Parker, St. John's Episcopal church. The Rev. Eoy W. Peyton, pastor, First Presbyterian church. Dr. R. E. Smiley, Park hospital. D. S. Hawkins, plant superintendent Jacob E. Decker & Sons. C. R. Powell, salesman, Armour and company. H. H. Danielson, assistant superintendent, Jacob E. Decker & Sons. Joe C. Malloy, master mechanic, Deckers. E. M. Berroth, U. S. inspector in charge of bureau of animal industry. D. C. Henn, Lincoln school. Sidney Davis, chief engineer, KGLO. Harold White, assistant engineer, KGLO. J. Bradley Seaton, advertising solicitor. Globe-Gazette. Don O'Neil,'advertising solicitor, Globe-Gazette. H. C. Metcalf, farm loans. Don L. Dipper, manager, Mid- Continent Petroleum corporation. A. P. Beyers, W. P. A.. Federal building. John Hart, Firestone Auto Supply and Service stores. Dr. H. P. Wessels, veterinarian. Oliver Olson, Universal Finance corporation. Eugene Hawk, foreman, laundry. Marshall & Swift, Inc. Dr. H. E. Maine, chiropractor. Frank Skibbe, furrier. Marshall & Swift, Inc. Gerald Jacobson, 24 First street northeast, Jacobson Machine company. Willard'I. Sayre, agent, Provident Mutual Insurance company. Came Past Year. Claude Seitz, manager, W. G. Block Coal company. L. B. Rogers, districe service (Turn to Next P»te) URGES SINCERE OBSERVANCE OF YULETIDE SPIRIT Flynn Tells Chamber of Need for Depth in Feeling. Urging that the Christmas spirit ae genuinely absorbed and become a factor through the year, Rev. Clarence E. Flynn of Marston will sing Noel." A number "Cantique dc .,„ of the most beautiful Christmas hymns will be sung by the congregation. Civil Service Exams Announced by Price The United States civil service commission Tuesday announced open competitive examinations as follows: , Associate entomologist, $3,200 a year, and assistant entomologist, $2,600 a year, Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine, Department of Agriculture. Assistant librarian, $2,600 a year, Department of Labor. Full information may. be obtained from Charles E. Price, local secretary of the board of examiners, at'the postoffice here. Many who s u f f er from rectal troubles would quickly seek relief If they but knew or were familiar with modern rectal office methods. Modern, rectal office practice cuts the cost, does not cause confinement, is painless, efficient and satisfactory. Dr.R.W.Shultz,D.O. Z18-Z19-ZZO First National Bank Bniidinc the the First Methodist church, gave a brief address at the Chamber of ommerce Christmas party as the concluding feature of the program. Dr. Flynn was introduced by Willis G. C. Bagley, president of the Chamber. "The idea of Christmas is at the center of everything we see at this time of the year," Dr. Flynn declared. "About the middle of December the world halts everything else and concentrates on the celebration of a humble birth in Bethlehem long ago. How much of all this activity and display is really important? How much of it is worth the attention it receives and the energy it absorbs? When Christmas has passed how much of it will remain? Should Be in Heart. "As much will remain as has readied down through tht acts and symbols of a celebration and become a part of ourselves. Trees, candles, carols, gifts — these come and go, but whatever effect they have on character and personality does not pass. Christmas is a failure or success in that measure ;n which its spirit fails or succeeds in getting into the heart. "As much will remain as carries over from the season itself and lasts into the future. To have the spirit of the Man of Galilee expressed for a few fleeting days and then put sway like a Santa Claus suit till next year is not worth much. It may even be damaging. Backslidings generally arc. But to get that spirit and carry it through the year and through the years means measureless blessing. Prejudices Not Included. "As much will' remain as really gets applied in human relationships. One cannot really celebrate Christmas and cherish hate in his heart. Prejudices of class, group, race and nation do not fit in with it. If its spirit ever really got into the heart of the world, war and strife would be at an end. If the whole world would" gather in spirit around a, Christmas tree tonight. and agree to meet there again once a year, we could start tomorrow beating our swords into ploughshares and our spears into pruninghooks. "May we part with a prayer in our hearts that these tilings may come to pass, and that men may so learn the spirit of the Galilean that wherever one human being meets another, whoever each may be, the greeting spoken by kindly lips and from honest hearts, will always be, 'God bless you, friend.' As we close this evening wishing each a merry Christmas and a happy new year, let us wish the same thing to every human being everywhere." DR. J.G. CRAVEN DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED PLATE WORK IB F > PS T iTOtC1 i f M J S O N C I T ' HANDYMAN Automatic COAL STOKER '129 Complete With Control* and Installation Materials No Down Poymcnt — 2 Years to Poy UNDER f. H. A. FREE One Ton of Economy Stoker Coal Will Be Given Free With Each Stoker Ordered During December The Handyman Stoker is the modern way to home heating. Built to ?ive years of economical service. Guaranteed to give satisfaction. A Handyman will relieve the housewife of the labor and drudgery of tending the furnace. Always a clean healthful heat— Thermostatically controlled. —Ask the Houaewife Who Has One— A Product of W. G. Block Co* "Fuel Merchant* Ov«r Fifty Years" SOI Third Srrwt N. I. Phone 5C3

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