The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 15, 1935 · Page 12
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July 15, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Monday, July 15, 1935
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 15 BI 1935 Mason City's Calendar July 20--Annual joint Mason City Charles City U. a T. picnic East park. 1 p. m. i July 23--Mason City manufacturers and distributors to entertain nearby representatives and cus- . tomers at Clear Lake Country club. July 24-26--Iowa sheriffs' and peace officers' school. July 29--Annual meeting of fourth district Legion organization in Mason City. Aug. 5--Interclub golf tourney and dinner for Rotary, Lions, Kiwanis at Mason City Country club- Here In Mason City Carload sale of Automatic water heaters on Rental Purchase Plan ends soon. Hurry! P. G. E. W. I. Chapman of the Chapman furniture store is in Chicago on business. Special low prices on our electric fans. P. G. E. Mrs. Arleen B. Harris, deputy In the office of County Clerk S. H. MacPeak. resumed her duties Monday after a week's vacation at her Clear Lake home. Special, 2 qt. galvanized Acme ice cream freezer, 98c. M. C. Hdwe. Warren K. Boyce, 620 South Polk .place, left Des Moines Saturday for San Diego, Cal.. where he has enrolled in the naval training school. He enlisted through the Mason City navy recruiting station under Officer 0. O. Cleveland. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Steinberg, 920 Washington avenue northwest, are making an automobile trip through northern Minnesota with relatives. 4 pc. Wear-Ever sauce pan set, $3.15 value, special $1.95. M. C. Hdwe. Paul Stehn 4,000 ATTEND ANNUAL ODD FELLOWS HOMECOMING WORLD CHIEF OF ENCAMPMENT IS PICNICSPEAKER Program Given by Residents of Old Peoples'and Orphans' Homes. "Not the gangster--but selfishness is the super public enemy No. 1 of today," said General George -I. Breiel of South Gate, Ky., commander general of the Patriarchs Mili;ant of the world, in his address to some 4,000 persons attending the annual homecoming picnic at the I. 5. 0. F. home Sunday, at which Supt. and Mrs. A. H. Stubbs weie Odd Fellowship Under the Big Top losts. "Selfishness has eaten into the souls of men; destroyed love; and and Oscar O'Green, local postoffice employes, are ill at their homes here. A boy who attended the Y. M. C. A. camp on funds advanced by the Y and which he intended to re- · pay by selling tickets to the Cecil theater lost a pack of nine tickets. If found, the tickets should be returned to the Y. M. C. A., it was stated. Oil, gasoline and 'gas stoves specially priced. Boomhowers. Miss Willa OgeKie, employed at the Ford Hopkins tearoom, has returned from a week's vacation which she spent at Des Moines and Clear Lake. Julius Estess and Hal Simmons o the Palais Royal store left Saturda night on a business trip to Chicag .. anduNew. .York City: Mrs. Julius Estess, Hotel Hanforc is visiting- friends in Rochester Minn, She will return the first o next week. Dr. W. C. Chappell, Mason City representing the eye, ear, nose ani throat division of the state, and Dr W. D. Andrews, Algona, were among the delegates attending th£ opening sessions of the American Osteopathic association convention at Cleveland Monday. wrecked families," said Mr. BreieJ. "The human family is crying out for riendship. It behooves every Odd Fellow and Rebekah to finish a task worthy of the teachings of this or- ,er each evening and when resur- ected each morning to start some worthwhile task to help establish his order 100 per cent. "There are few jurisdictions which have such a gathering as you stage in this wonderful jurisdiction of Iowa. I have enjoyed your home. Amidst beautiful surroundings it can't help but make people happy. It is your home. Now don't hide your light under a bushel. "Prosperity Unfortunate." "Unfortunately we had passed through a period of prosperity previous to 1929," said Mr. Breiel. "We were satisfied to the degree that we had what we wanted. We became self-centered. We were gratified. We weren't interested in the lodge, the church or society. That was before 1929. Then the law that knows no friend and has no enemy, the law that grinds slowly but surely, the law of compensation, began to function and brought us back to where we belonged. "We were taught one of the best object lessons known to the human family--that it doesn't matter how much property we own, how much money we have, or how socially prominent we are, we can't get along without friends. The depression kicked the bottom out of a prosperity that had made us greedy and made us recognize the human 'amily. Above is a scene of the annual I. O. O. K. homecoming picnic held at the old people's and orphans' home here Sunday afternoon. Approximately 4,000 persons attended the picnic this year. Cars came from all parts of Iowa and several were here from Illinois and Minnesota. The picture was taken in the afternoon when George I. Breiel, South Gate, Kentucky, general commander of the Patriarchs Militant of the World, spoke. (Photo by Lock; Cut by Kayenay) / and Mrs. Cummins, visiting treasurer from Minnestoa. Grand encampment oficers included Charles C. Heninger, Sigr ourney, grand high priest; A. H. Saveride, Harlan, major general and deputy commander of the department council; and Tony Dahlgren, Minneapolis, visiting brigadier general. Modern Roadhouses Are Great Menace to Morals of Young-People Toda By GARRY C. MYEHS, PH. D. I wonder whether we parents ar aware of the menace to the mora welfare of our youth in the modern .roadhouse. On this subject, I recent ly heard an expert speak, while ·was-serving on the program of th Wisconsin State p. T. A. conven tion at Kenosha. He was Professo William McKinley Robinson, direc tor department of rural education Western State Teachers college Kalamazoo, Mich. Dr. Robinson als serves as chairman of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers In part, he said: "A study of the roadhouses sur rounding on of our largest citie shows that the standards of be havior grow steadily worse wit the distance the young people ar away from their homes, also wit the lateness of the hour after mid night. Those in attendance an usually in their teen age or in thi early twenties. Most of the build ings are remodeled houses, stores or barns with small, poorly ventil ated and dimly-lighted rooms. In some were found rooms for immor al purposes. To be sure, not al roadhouses are to be condemned for the sins of the rest of them. "Why have we allowed such an agency of amusement to develop? Partly because roadhouses are scattered about at such distances from one another and from residential areas that they are not constantly and immediately under our attention. Seldom do young people patronize a roadhouse near enough home that we clearly have in mine a picture of our own young people in such a setting. And we react more slowly to the dangers besetting strangers. Then, too, the public dance hall, as regulated and supervised in the cities, is challenged by very few as a legitimate and more or less desirable form of commercial recreation. "What can be done about the matter? State or county legislation, with provision for local enforcemnt, is being recommended by recreation and social experts as the way out. To the social interests may be added the commercial interests of the proprietors of the public dance halls in the cities. They are complaining that their halls are becoming but meeting places for the young people on their way to the roadhouses, where they may enjoy a more unrestricted freedom." "It is time that every man, woman and child accept this object lesson and make a stand against this damnable thing that has caused so much unhappiness. Selfishness has filled our penitentiaries and lunatic asylums. It tehooves you and me and every right thinking person to get back to earth. We have all got to live here--but there is plenty for everyone if we keep it out of the hands of hogs. the human Destroyed Wrong Hogs. "When the United States government set about destroying the hogs in this country it went to the wrong pens. The four legged hogs were destroyed instead of the two legged ones. I am not so much interested in the division of wealth but I am interested in stopping the present method of division! 1 ' As the gentleman from Kentucky continued with good-natured heart to heart talk with I. 0. O. K. members of the Iowa corn belt, he touched on subjects of interest to the farmer, drought and floods. "We've been, told that God was punishing us for our sins. Don't let anybody blame it all on God. I don't think He's worrying much about our corn or wheat crops. The crops would be all right if men wouldn't play with them aftei they got to Chicago. God hasn't a thing' to do with that. He made the world and He did a good job of it but He mistake when He put made one gold in it. Talks Fraternalism. "I am not talking politics, but fraternalism. If those who control the destinies of this country knew the principles of Odd Fellowship and followed them, we could prosper. This selfishness is sort of a bacteria that has crept into the hearts of a few men who have decided that the good things of life are for a few. And what is left you may have if you can push the other fellow out of the way before he gets to it. 'God made the sun, moon and L. A. P. M. officers included Lady Emma Hoffer, Cedar Rapids, president; and Mary Dahlgren, Minneapolis, visiting past president. Board of trustees members were F. M. Stewart, Ida Grove, chairman; M. O. Fouts, Independence, secretary; and F. J. Albers, Des Moines treasurer. Grand representative of the grand lodge, Lynn J. Irwin of Des Moines; Thomas Godfrey, Grinnell, grand representative of the grand encampment, and Chief of Staff G. McNaught of Minnesota were also introduced. New Officers Elected. Harry Hardy, Hampton, was elected president of the picnic association for the ensuing year and C. D. Hixon, Mason City, was reelected secretary. Vice presidents elected were Morris Bugenstein, Cedar Rapids; M. C. Caster, Waterloo; E. B. Clinton, Marshalltown; Ed Garrison, Davenport; and W. S. Andrews, Oelwein. A. W. Russell, Mason City, was president of the picnic association for the past two years and was master of ceremonies at the homecoming Sunday. F. J. Alber, Des Moines, of the board of trustees gave the address of welcome and Grand Master Oliver Repp and Rosa Viall, president of the Rebekah assembly, both of Mason City, each gave brief speeches concerning lodge work. The afternoon program, which opened with selections by the home band, the singing of "America" by the audience and Invocation by the Rev. William Galbreth, - pastor of the Olivet M. E. church, included a reading by Mary Millen, blind resident of the old people's home, and violin selections by W. S. Henderson, accompanied by Emma Woodard, both residents of the home. The poems of two other res- ients of the old people's home, Robert H. Langstroth and C. F. Henry, were also read by Lenora Masoline. Children on Program. A program by the children of the home included a motion song, "Fair Rosie," by the four nursery children; a reading, "What Mother Thinks " by Willie Custer; and the singing of "Slumber Boat, Picturesque Scot" and "An Old Lullaby," by the trio of Dorothy Rose, Lorraine Edwards and Lenora Masoline. A pageant, "The Enchanted Wood," was also given by children of the home. The trio returned for a number of close-harmony selections; Rose Marie Tibbetts read "Daddy on a Diet;" and the children closed their program with a pantomime, "Princess None Such," and the singing of "America the Beautiful." A novelty act in magic, which included rope tricks and illusions was presented by Robert Parrisb. stars and he didn't designatei any Following the afternoon'program; ?;l of -P er f on _ S -°"r. h °5-" 1 L y l h ° u i d Canton Phoenix of Mason SC ity TRAFFIC SURVEY MADE BY EARL L ALLGAiER, A M E S Heaviest Traffic at First Street, South Federal Intersection. Heaviest traffic in the city is at First street and South Federal avenue, if figures compiled by Earl L. Allgaier of the engineering department of Iowa State college at Ames are accurate. Mr. Allgaier Friday and Saturday conducted a traffic survey here. 3,433 Cars Pass Through. A total of 9.433 cars passec through the intersection at First and South Federal, while 8,971 wen' through the intersection at First street and North Federal and 8.816 through that at State and Federal These figures represent hours from 8 o'clock Friday morning until 9 o'clock that night. The heaviest hour Saturday was from 9 to 10 o'clock at night when 1,331 cars passed through and the second heaviest was that preceding it, from 8 to 9 o'clock, when 1,291 cars went through the intersection. A total of 1,300 cars were parked in the business section and adjoining streets between 9 o'clock Saturda- night and midnight, the survey further revealed. Intersections "Most Popular." During the period from" 8 o'clock Saturday morning to midnight 5,057 cars passed through the mos popular intersection at First stree 1 and South Federal avenue while 4.228 passed southward through the intersection. A total of 2,679 headed westward and 2,492 passed through headed toward the east. During the period from 8 o'clock Friday morning to 9 o'clock thai same night 9,171 cars passed southward through the First and South Federal intersection, 4,451 automo ibiles went through eastward anc 4,225 cars passed through headec westward. Eleven boys assisting Mr. All- District Court to Be in Session on Only One Day Each Week Unless there is further necessity, sessions of the June term of district court in Cerro Gordo county will be held only on Thursdays throughout the remainder of the summer, with Judges Joseph J. Clark and T. A. Beardmore presiding, it was announced Monday at the courthouse. Cases which they already have under advisement will occupy the judges on the other days. DOG NOT INJURED IN COLLISION WITH AUTOMOBILE HERE gaier in his survey walked a. tola of 1.536 blocks in making the reports. shine. I am not interested in chang- ng this world. I like it and enjoy ts beauties. The government may move the mountains to the valleys f it doesn't stop when its half way through, but I am not interested in changes. The world has been here millions of years and hasn't changec much. Rather than change the vorld or its systems I would change he hearts and souls of humankind. 3on't you think that would be bet- er? Sure! Grand lodge and assembly of- icers were introduced by Mrs. Rosa Heninger, Sigourney junior past iresident of the Rebekah assembly. Jrand lodge officers introduced m- luded Oliver Repp, Mason City, rand master; George Baker, Sig- urney, deputy grand master; Hary Koepf. Burlington, grand warden; !. A. Merriam, Des Moines, grand ecretary; and the newly elected ·arden, Clarence off, North Eng- sh. Officers Introduced. Rebekah assembly officers in- uded Rose Viall, Mason City, presi- ent; Esther Leming, Des Moines, ce president; Caroline E. Darby, wa City, warden; Josephine Dus- n, Maxwell newly elected warden; -- City staged a drill on the lawn in front of the Old People's home. A large tent was erected in front of the children's home, where the program was held, following a noon-day picnic. A public address system made the program audible in all parts of the large lawn. Religious services were held in the forenoon, with the Rev. Mr. Galbreth taking as his subject "I Heard a Voice," He used as his text, Exodus, Twentieth chapter, first verse, and spoke of the voice in the various phases of life with relation to the commandments of the Lord. "The text is the message of a voice spoken to an ancient people," said the Rev. Mr. Galbreth, "and through them to all generations of men. 'And God spoke all these words, saying, "Let us give heed to that voice this morning"' Let us decide for ourselves as to whether it is out of date and should be relegated to the scrap heap or whether it is timely and needful for this present day. "Let us sum up briefly, Thou shalt have no other gods before Me. Thou shalt not take the name of the Jord thy God in vain. Remember the Sabbath day. Honor thy father and mother. Thou shalt not kill commit adultery, steal, bear false witness, covet.' These principles were later exemplified in a life. Of that life it was said. 'No other foundation can be laid, than is laid. But men build upon that foundation lives likened unto structures of gold, silver, precious stones, wood hay, stubble. Some enduring, beautiful, inspiring. Others mere existence, that crumbles and is blown away by the winds of time. "To you who are members of these organizations represented in this homecoming occasion look about you and see structures that have been built upon the foundation stones of your order, Friendship, Love, Truth. It is not enough, however, that you take pride in what has been done. But rather that you ·Dedicate yourselves to the unfinished task' until every aged person and every orphan child within your jurisdiction standing i n need of these benefactions shall have the comfort, the fellowship, the social, the spiritual privileges which the home provides, as well as the skill of physicians and nurses in the hours of need. In the quiet of our hearts we can say of this morning, 'I heard a voice, the voice of God! calling me to service in His name.' " Sixty counties of Iowa were represented at the picnic by cars. Fourteen cars were from Minnesota, three from Illinois, and one each from Oklahoma and New York. At present there are 106 men and 45 women at the Old People's home and 17 girls and 14 boys in the children's home. Woman's page editor says that wives should go away in summer and forget "their small inconsequential annoyances." Yes, indeed! But in some cases'the husbands insist on going along.--The Knickerbocker Press. Car being driven along Twelfth street northwest by E. A. Frank, 1618 Pennsylvania avenue north east, meets dog which immediately becomes entangled in car's wheels. Results: Car--Overturned twice, considerably damaged. Mabel Christensen (woman passenger) injured, five stitches required in leg. Dog--Unscratched (except for fleas.) AT THE HOSPITALS Frank Hrubes. Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. Conrad Buehler, 1333 North Federal avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday -for a major operation. A daughter weighing 5 pounds loYv ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Noale. Garner, at the Mercy hospital Monday. Mrs. Donald W. Wieder, 644 East State street, submitted to a major operation Saturday at the Mercy hospital. Miss Luella Johnson, Northwood, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Peter E. Falada, Britt. was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. Vernou Adams, Central Heights, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Miss Marjorie O'Connor, 622 North Federal avenue, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for a major operation. Mrs. Bud Jorgenson and infant son, .323 Jackson avenue southwest, were dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday. Mrs. Francis Gaetze, 120 Thirteenth street northeast, was admitted to the Merc.v hospital Sunday for a major operation. Mrs. George Nelson, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Pavk hospital Saturday following treatment. Howard Field. 1135 First street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Loretta McKee, 641 Washington avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Miss Evelyn Bistline, route 2, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. BUly Bonnstteder, Wesley, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Mrs. Malcom Walker, 923 First street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Albert Katuin. Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major opera- ion. Mrs. Carl Waggoner, 105-1 Second street northwest, was diimissed Tom the Mercy hospital Sunday ollowing a major operation. Mrs. Harold Allen, 103 Tenth street southeast, was dismissed rom the Mercy hospital Sunday ollowing treatment. NEED FOR CHRIST IS STRESSED BY KAMPEN IN TALK "Sacrament" Christian Sci- - ence Subject; Players Present "St. Claudia." The need for Christ in life was stressed by the Rev. Walter H. Kampen in his sermon Sunday morning at tne Central Lutheran church, speaking on "When Christ Passes By." "There is something so - overwhelmingly tragic, so genuinely piteous in the tragedy of human wreckage," said the pastor. "There is something so infinitely poor and so grossly wrong in lives which lack of Christ's love, sympathy and strength. There is enough for re- more and bitter tears, God knows, in any life wrongly lived where hopes are blighted, strength is spent, vision corrupted. So Russia today realizes as stated by the N.ew York Times and the Detroit News --as she re-establishes in her great lanri religion, love and church. "The tragedy of not knowing, the utter loss of not perceiving, the sin of not understanding, here is complete tragedy. To leave so much out of our life, to be content with the littleness of our existence, the smallness of our idea, the shortness of our perspective. It is tragedy, grim and terrible, to never know what we might possess. It is tragedy not to know there are other world's than this ball of mud or system of atoms, as you will--and these worlds are worlds of lofty vision, noble love, unselfish devotion which are lost to us forever unless we will avail ourselves as Christ passes by." Joe Hansen and Phil R. Jacobson were installed to the offices of deacon and trustee respectively--offices of the church made vacant by O. A. Beerman, who with his family has moved from the city. The pastor also announced completed plans to have Dr. A. B. Learner, Huntington, W. Va., present nest Sunday, July 21, as guest speaker when Central observes its eighth anniversary. Dr. Learner organized the church eight years ago and is now president of the synod Power Through Air V.u g'rca«.csi acincvenu'iu ui my life," said Nikola Tesla on his seventy-ninth birthday, pictured in New York when speaking of his latest discovery, a method of sending mechanical Impulses to all parts of globe as guide for ships and as indicators of world's mineral wealth. Impulses can also be used in time of war to explode bombs anywhere. (Central Press Photo) of West Virginia of the U. L. C. A. "Sacrament" Is Subject. "Sacrament" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, July 14. The Golden Text was from I Corinthians, 10:31, "Whether therefore ye eat, or drink, or whatsoever ye do. do all to the glory of God." The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook. "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations reads: "Moreover, brethren, I would not that ye should be ignorant, how that all our fathers were under the cloud, and all passed through the sea; and did all eat the same spiritual meat; and did all drink the same spiritual drink; for they drank of that spiritual Rock that followed them; and that Rock was Christ." (I Cor. 10: 1, 3, 4.) Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "Throughout all generations both before and after the Christian era, the Christ, as the spiritual idea--the reflection of God --has come with some measure of power and grace to all prepared to receive Christ, Truth." P. 333.) Present "St. Claudia. The religious drama. "St. Claudia." presented by the Olmsted players of Los Angeles, Cal., at the Olivet church yesterday morning was highly commended by the audience that filled the auditorium. "St. Claudia" is the prize play selected by the Drama League of America in 1924 as the outstanding religious drama of the year. The good and evil forces that contended for the mastery of Pontius Pilate while the Christ was on trial before him are brought out in forceful manner. The Scriptural background is found in Matthew, the twenty-seventh chapter, beginning with verse 19. The company is made up of a group of four Christian characters who in turn represent the six characters in the drama. Each player is an artist putting his soul into the production. J. M. Stokes presided in the absence of the pastor, the Rev. William Galbreth. who conducted the services at the I. 0. O. F. homecoming. Mrs. Leon H. Woodward was the accompanist. Sermon Based on Luke. The sermon at the Trinity and Calvary churches was based on the text, Luke 6:36, 42, in which the Savior censures the sin of magnifying the faults and sins of others while overlooking our own sins as being insignificant. The Savior, however, challenges everyone first of all to repent of their own sin Flames Destroy Contents of Residence of Clarence Nostrud. LELAND, July 15.--Fire Monday morning destroyed the house occupied by Clarence Norstrud, 2Vz miles west of Leland. The blaze also destroyed all contents.. No one was at home at the time of the fire. The Leland and Forest City fire departments were called but arrived too late to stop the blaze, which spread rapidly. The place is owne-i by Leonard Nostrud and rented to his brother. and then they will be able to help others to see their sins and also be of assistance to them in bringing them help. The Lord urges everyone to be on guard against the view of life most prevalent, of seeking to get all we can out of our lives and our contact with others.- He places over against this view the true Christian life program of devoting our life to giving and serving others. The Calvary congregation began the first of the series of 8 o'clock Sunday morning services which will prevail throughout the summer. The Junior choir sang a special number at the service and will help' lead the singing at the early services. - FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUYS CITY $25,000 BONDS 2 Per Cent Issue to Finance Purchase of Old Postoffice Building. A Mason City bond issue of 525,000 yielding 2 per cent, sold at a $100 pcrmium over par at a sale held by the city council Monday morning. Although it was widely reported that the council was to take action on a new city manager at the Monday meeting, that matter was not discussed. The bonds, proceeds from which will go to purchasing the old post- office building, were purchased by the First National bank of Mason City. The First National bank offer was on the basis that the city furnish the legal opinion, of Chapman and Cutler of Chicago and the bonds. An optional bid of par for ZVi per cent bonds, with the bank furnishing the legal opinion and the bonds was also made by the Mason City institution. Raised Premium. Bidding by the Forest City National bank caused the Mason City bank to raise its premium from S27.50 to $100 on the 2 per cent bonds, although the Forest City institution did not bid on the 2 J 4 per cent option. A sealed bid by the Mississippi Valley Trust company of St. Louis to pay 522.50 premium on 2 per cent bonds on the basis as purchased by the local bank set the pace for low figures at the letting, causing a representative of Carleton Beh company of Des Moines to retire from bidding. Another sealed bid from Shaw, McDermott and Sparks, Des Moines, offered 595 premium on 2% per cent bonds and furnishing the bonds and legal opinion. The bonds will mature serially, 52,000 on July 1, 1937; ?3,000, July 1, 1938; 54,000, July 1. 1939 and $4,000 each year up to and including 1943. Pass Resolutions. The council, all the members of which were present, introduced two resolutions providing for the sale of the bonds and the levying of the necessary taxes to pay the principal and interest. Final action will be taken at a special meeting of the council to be held next Monday. Resolutions of necessity authorizing the paving of three short street sectors were passed by the council after hearing objections. These provided for the paving of Taylor avenue northwest from State to First street, Hampshire avenue northwest from Hampshire court to Third street and Hampshire court and Massachusetts avenue south- ast from Sixth street to Seventh street. NOW IS THE . . time to have us quote you prices on installation of automatic heat for your home. FUEL CO. PHONE 888 Kenneth I. Wanghtal, 1310 Elm drive, returned Sunday from a week's vacation spent in St. Louis and Chicago. DIAMOND Dozen STOCK 100 Ib. B a g . . . BARTLETT No. 2.35C Imagine only one sane man in he world--say George Bernard Shaw. He'd go crazy with responsibility.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. CARBURETOR and FUEL PUMP TEST CentralAutoEIectricCo. Formerly ( r n t n O Battery Elrctrlc Co. I'honr 4!)4 117 S. DrlawaiT, Ave. Firestone Auto Supply 115 East State Street Phone 766 WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS APPRECIATION TO THE PUBLIC FOR ITS SPLENDID ATTENDANCE DURING OUR GRAND OPENING. WE WILL ALWAYS BE PLEASED TO HELP YOU WITH YOUR AUTO NEEDS AND PROBLEMS. J. C. McCRARY MANAGER

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