The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 7, 1935 · Page 11
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August 7, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 7, 1935
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 7 1935 Mason City's Calendar Aug. 7--Eats park concert by Municipal band, 8 p, m. Aug. 13--Manufacturers and jobbers to stage third good will trip to Cresco. Aug. 19-23--North Iowa free fair. Aug. 21--Eighth grade commencement at East Park at 10 a. m. Here In Mason City Save $20 on a Diamond Jubilee Voss Washer--special sale at Currie- Van Ness Co. The Rev. C. A. Hinz, pastor of the Bethlehem Lutheran church, left Wednesday morning for New Ulm, Minn., where he will represent the Red Wing conference at the bi-annual convention of the Wisconsin synod which convenes from Aug. 7 to 13. The Rev. George Koch of Garner will occupy the pulpit in the local church next Sunday. The Y. M. C. A. which is supplying caddies for the country cub, announced that 20 additional caddies for Thursday are needed. Boys interested are required to apply in person at the Y. M. C. A. -to get slips for presentation at the club. Ray Whortey of Kemble's greenhouse was one of the judges at the Kossuth county flower show at Algona 'Wednesday. For Sale: Sturgeon Bay cherries, 16 qt case, $1.47. Apricots ?1.08 case, California Alberta peaches 51.10 box. Corner 18th and S. Fed. Corner llth and N. Fed. Laurence Norem, chemist with Armour and company at Chicago, spent Wednescday visiting with hi brother, Enoch A. Norem. 3 Willow drive, while enroute to' North Da kota to visit his parents. The August business meeting of the Y. M. F. C. class of the Church of Christ will be held Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Russell, 436 Twenty-fourth street southwest. STATE PATROLMEN START WORK IN NORTH IOWA A Mason City Stable of Good Horses TWO MEN COVER LARGE TERRITORY EVERY 12 Reading from left to right: "Elizabeth M," owned by J. P. Maroney; "Sis Man," owned by C. E. Agler; "Winnie Williams," owned by Maroney and "Peter Bradley," owned by Dr. Jargo. This stable of fine horses has been given intens Ive training at the North Iowa fair track by Mr. Agler who Is now campaigning them at the early race meets of Wisconsin and Iowa. Lovers of good horse flesh can well focus a little attention on this group of four at the fair for they are entered In several events. "Elizabeth M," the fastest of the four at the present time, has been entered In the Hotel Hanford stake of $500 and will also be entered in the 2:10 pace on the first day's race cart. She has a record of 2:08 made in 1934 and is always to be reckoned with no matter if the heats be 2:08 or better. "Sis Man" has been converted by Mr. Agler fro m a pacer to a trotter and was a reliable as well as a money making old war horse In last year's fast pacing events. She is entered in Jacob E. Decker and Sons stake trot and if nothing happens she will be up there righting for share of Decker's $500. "Winnie Williams" and "Peter Bradley" are green pacers and are entered in the Ideal Sand and Gravel company 5500 pace stake. While at Blue Earth, Minn., 0:1 the Fourth of July "Peter" kicked the turf Into the eyes of many old tried out horses and brought home his share of the bacon. AT THE HOSPITALS Alice Barnes, Northwood, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Valentine Carpenter, Michigan City, Ind., was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment for injuries received in an automobile accident near Fertile July .16. .Mra. Harold TJlin and infant ' aaxiglrter -s _2i5Jacks_on avenuft south- ^tSes.t. -5wel»smSi!3'JrEnr the- Story , ..'"hospital Wednesday. Paul Presnal, 1019 Georgia avenue northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Mrs. Kalmer Johnson, Forest City, was dismissed 'from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Ell Vercl, No. 58 Lehigh Row, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 4% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hayes,' Clear Lake, Tuesday at the Mercy hospital. Ray Hill, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. John Mandouras, 1511 President avenue northwest, was, dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Miriam Evans. 22 Connecticut avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Francis Penney and infant daughter, 42 Twenty-sixth street southwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Mercedes .Balek, 624 Washington avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. A son weighing 7 pounds SV t ounces was .born to Mr. and Mrs. James Kay, 13 Fourteenth street northwest, Wednesday at the Mercy hospital. Kenneth Larson. Woden, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Vern Timmey, Osage, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Otto A. Muhlstien, Rockwell, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. BIRTHDAY IP ARTY FOR RALPH BIRCH Ralph Birch. 1318 President avenue northwest, was honored at a surprise party given on his birthday Tuesday evening. Five hundred was played at three tables with high Score prizes going to Mrs. Sid Higley and Mrs. Guy Pecers and traveling prize to Mrs. Kenneth Billings of Sioux City. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening. Let's see if people will keep on yelling "Gimme!" when the time comes to distribute tax receipts.-- Dubnque Telegraph-Herald. RUGLAND TO GiVE INFORMATION ON D, S, STUDENT AID To Explain Facts Relative to College Assistance, by Administration. North Iowa students desiring to make application for assistance under the college student aid program of the National Youth admin- stration in order to attend Mason Jity junior college were urged by san S. L. Rugiand Tuesday to con- er with him about the application. Dean Rugiand, just returned from visit of several weeks with his larents in North Dakota, stated ;ha.t he would be available for con!- sultation practically every forenoon during this month at the high, school railding..-here.-- -··--,··· - ... Formal Applications. Students who have indicated previously their interest in obtaining this federal aid during the coming school year should make formal application on blanks provided for that purpose, the dean explained, Students who are eligible to participate: The students must be able to do high-grade college work and must be financially unable to go to college without this assistance. Institutions which are eligible to provide part-time jobs: All institutions of collegiate grade, both public and private, are eligible to participate in the program, provided they are non-profit making in character. If you are not sure that the institution you wish to attend comes under this classification, consult your state youth director. Provide $15 a Month. Types of aid available: The aid provided students is in the form of part-time jobs which enable students to earn on an average of $15 a. month while attending school. There are no scholarshiris or loans to college students provided by the youth administration, as congress has never authorized such an expenditure of funds. How to make application: Make your application direct to the president of the institution you wish to attend, asking specificially for an assignment of one of the part-time jobs being provided .by the National Youth administration. In order to procure one of these jobs, it is not essential that you attend a college in the state in which you reside. In the event that the college of your first choice is unable to assign you a job, because their quota is filled, you should consult your state youth director as he may be able to suggest other colleges which have not yet filled their quota. Attend Funeral of Bobby Mclaughlin Mrs. E. W. Renner, Mr. and Mrs I. C. Hanseu and Mr. and Mrs. Fay O'Neil drove to Minneapolis Tuesday to attend the funeral of Bobby McLaughlin, 6 year old son of Mr and Mrs. H. J. McLaughlin, former residents of Mason City. Mr. McLaughin is now claim agent for the Milwaukee railroad at Sioux City. ROOSEVELT SAYS HE WAS NOT AWARE OF RHODE ISLAND VOTE Some Apparently Disregard Law, Says Superintendent of Commission. Thousands of Iowa business and professional concerns rank loo per cent in the collection of the 1935 old age-assistance, tax from their em- ployes and the remittance of the tax to the state treasurer, according to information received from the Iowa old age assistance commis- "an. To date, group payroll remittances of 1935 old age tax to the amount of $280,000 have been made by 6,600 employers of the state. This constitutes approximately one- sixth of the grand total of $1,667,032, as of July 31, thus far collected in old age assistance tax for the current year. Up to $8,500. Railroads, utilities, packing houses, oil companies, manufacturers and other large concerns have remitted sizeable amounts, soaring as high as $8,500 for several thousand employes of one railroad company. Downward, the remittances descend the scale to many checks for $2 from concerns with only one employe. Response from employers during the 1935 old age tax collection period to date has far exceeded, in number of employes, the record for 1934. Of course, the total amount of old, age tax money remitted by employers for this year is greatly more than double than for last year, as the $1 head tax for 1934 was half that of the 1935 tax of $2. plus penalty for both years of one per cent a month Or fractional month since July 1, 1935. Some Disregard Law. However, many employers, large and small alike, apparently have disregarded the law, which states that every employer, regardless of the size of his payroll, "shall deduct said tax from the earnings of such employe and deliver to such employe a receipt for said collection and remit same to the treasurer of state. Any employer failing to collect and so report said tax shall be liable therefor." Some employers, IELD THIS WEEK ON LOCAL CHEST Campaign Will Be Late in October or Early in November. The Mason City community chest budget committee is holding hearings this week on the budgets for the various participating agencies. The sessions are held at the Hotel Hanford with L. A. Moore, chairman of the committee, presiding. Other members of the committee are: J. E. Decker, F. C. Heneman, Dr. Don J. FttzGerald, F. J. Hanlon. F. E. Johnson, H. M. Knudson, O. A. Merkel, O. A. Batter, J. A. Van Ness, E. H. Wagner and Lee P. Loomis. At the first meeting Tuesday noon the committee heard the budget applications of the Red Cross and the Boy Scouts and on Wednesday those of the Y. W. C. A., Social Welfare league and the Public Health Nursing service. Thursday the committee will hear the budget reports of the Y. M. C. A., Salvation Army and the Girl Scouts. The officials of the community chest are intensely interested in the amendment to the revenue act, which passed the house, allowing corporations to deduct from their taxable income up to 5 per cent contributions for charitable purposes. The feeling is that this amendment it passed, will have a helpful effect on th e fall chest campaign. The campaign this year will be held ie latter part of October or in early November. John Smith, Karl Meinhard Stationed in Mason City as Part of System. Clad in the trim neat tan uniforms representative of the Iowa state highway patrol system. John Smith and Karl Meinhard, patrolmen assigned to this district, Tuesday began their work in earnest. The men, who patrol the highways in this district from 3 o'clock in the afternoon until 3 o'clock in the morning, work in a car completely equipped for their type of law enforcement. The two men have hundreds of miles to patrol during each 12 hour period. They drive as far north as the Iowa-Minnesota state line, east to Farmersburg, west to Algona and as far south as Fort Dodge. In their "off duty" periods, the territory is covered by two motorcycle men, one stationed at Charles City and one at Garner. Have .38 Revolvers. An appearance of rigid authority Is synonomous with the appearance of the officers, for in their tan outfits, with holsters attached to an ammunition belt, they personify the latest in Iowa law enforcement. Regulation Colt .38 revolvers are worn by the men. Orders are received from Assistant Chief Harry Nestle; who is stationed in the western territory's headquarters at Carroll. The cars, bearing the Insignia of the new state patrol system, is equipped with every device necessary In their work. Standard railroad fusees, to be used in case of emergency, towing chains, a safety first kit, booklets of motor vehicle instructions, a police radio and a siren form the car's equipment. Spotlights will soon be installed, according to the officers. Preparing for Drive. Mr. Meinhard, formerly a resident of Storm Lake, has made his residence at 812 First Street northwest, and Mr. Smith, formerly of Sioux City, lives at 609 Maryland avenue southeast. The patrolmen Tuesday and Wednesday warned all drivers to repair any car lighting defects for a drive against this particular traffic menace is to be made the latter part of the week. Ten motorcycle officers and 40 patrolmen riding in 30 cars compose the entire force of 50 men. It is expected, that ·should the results of the newly organized system prove satisfactory, the force will probably be enlarged. "Writing Ticket" for Violator John L. Smith. and Karl Meinhard, state highway patrolmen assigned to this district, are pictured "writing out a. ticket" and lecturing a traffic violator west of Mason City on the Clear Lake-Mason City highway. Mr. Smith is shown writing out the summons while his fellow patrolman is giving the traffic offender a lecture on driving regulations. The men practice politeness to the utmost In stopping violators, refraining even from placing a foot on the violator's car. Their own car was parked behind the car which was stopped, thereby preventing any hindrance of traffic while they are busy. (Photo by Lock. Engraving by Kayenay) :NT GIVEN 30 DAYS IN JAIL Reckless Driving Case Continued; T r a f f i c Bonds Forfeited. 150 Expected for District Meeting of Methodist Delegates. undaubtedly, ffiillmt Calomel-Airf YraH Jump Osl ef M in tie Morniog Raria' io Go ,. Tie liver should pour out two pounds of hQUid bile into ycnr bowels daily. If this bile isnotflowinef rwly. your lood doesn't dieest. It jtut dew» to the bowels. Gas MoaU up Tour stomach. You re t constipated. Your whole system is poisoned and you feel sour, sunk and tbe world looks punk Laxatives «re only makeshifts. A mere bowel movement doesn't set at the cause It takes those (rood, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to set these two pounds of bile flowing freely nnd make you feel "up and up". Harmless, sen tie, yet amazing In making bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills by ntrae. stubbornly refCM mythine else. Kc. O Iftll.C. M.CO. WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. UP)-President Roosevelt commented today in response to inquiry at his press conference that he was unaware of yesterday's Rhode Island election until he read about it in the papers. He offered no other observation on the republican victory in the first congressional district. Likewise, he declined comment on the state rejecting a public works bond issue. He said he had not heard details of the proposed issue and it may have been good or it may have been bad. have neglected to make a report when all their employes paid their old age tax individually to the county treasurers. Byron G. Allen, superintendent of the Iowa old age assistance commission, has requested that all such cases be reported to his department so that, firms who are paid up 100 per cent strong may be placed in the good standing they deserve on the records of his office. Such reports, he points out, also will eliminate confusion and unnecessary effort jn the contacts which the department is now making with those employers who have not complied with the law. Pooh! The United States starts the new wisca.1 year, beginning now, only $14,500,000,000 in the red. But, pooh, our national debt is expected to be $32,000,000,000 by 1936. And by 1937 what will it be? Oh, dearie! don't ask me that; I've got a weak heart. --Chicago Tribune. Bodies of Three Men Found in Wreckage of Train in Colorado SALIDA, Colo., Aug. 7 (IP)--The bodies of three men were recovered early today from the wreckage of a narrow gauge freight train which jumped the tracks at a curve anci careened down a mountain side last night. Seven men were Injured and officials of the Denver and Rao Grande western railroad said others | may be found. PUNS STARTED Committee Hopes to Bring Magic Act for Mason City Schools. The fire prevention committee of .he Chamber of Commerce Wednesday announced the appointment if a sub-committee to make plans or the observance of fire preven- ion week next fall. The committee is made up of Lloyd Eaton, G. S. Avery, R. B. rons, Dan Shire and E. A. Norem. The hope of the committee is to 'iring Chief J. W. Just of the fire irevention department of the West- rn Actuarial bureau to Mason City or a week to carry on an educa- ional program in the schools. Mr. Just stages a magic act for the education of boys and girls on the necessity for fire prevention practices. The fire prevention committee is hoping to procure as part of the fire prevention week activities a complete inspection of Mason City homes. This is entirely a voluntary matter with the householder, it was pointed out. In communities where it has been carried on householders have as a rule been glad to have fire hazards pointed out, committee members stated. WELCOME FLAGS THURSDAY Mason City merchants have been asked by the conventions committee of the Chamber of Commerce to put up the welcome flags in front of their places of business Thursday in observance of the district conference of-the Methodist Episcopal church. rhe annual conference of the Kan- Employes of Brest Naval Arsenal Back on Job Under Guard BREST, France, Aug. 7. (.Plunder the guard of Gendarmes, soldiers and sailors, the employes of the naval arsenal went back to work today. Many of them wore bandages on their heads and hands as a result of injuries suffered in two previous days of rioting in which one man Was killed and about 50 injured. ~ of gendarmes, Reinforcements both afott and mounted, were sas City district of the Methodist Episcopal church opened at the Union Memorial church Wednesday morning. The conference, which is to continue through this week, opened with devotions and Communion in charge of the district superintendent, Dr. G. F. Tipton, Kansas City, Kans. The delegates then proceeded with organization work, after which a sermon was delivered by the Rev. J. C. Jackson. The Epworth league convention, which is being held in conjunction with the conference, got underway Wednesday afternoon, with Miss Clara Locke presiding. This was followed by a session of the district Sunday school organization under the leadership of Miss D. Sharon. The program for Wednesday evening included devotions by the Rev. M. Denny and S. L. Deas, and address of welcome b}' Mayor J. J. Burns, an address by the Rev. D. L. Kratz of the Mason City Ministerial association and talks by Mrs. Emma Stratton and the Rev. Willie Leonard of the local church. The Rev. J. O. Murphy will give the response. The Rev. C. N. Wright will give a sermon. Further devotionals and business will characterize the convention program for Thursday. One of the features of the convention will be the appearance of Miss Hattie T. Hooks, returned missionary from Ganta, Liberia, Africa, on the program. Approximately 150 delegates are expected to be here. George Jones, transient, was sen fenced to 30 days in the county ja Wednesday by Justice of Peace S L. Haynes, acting police judge in the absence of Morris Laird, who i on a vacation. Jones was convicte of larceny, which he attempted a the M. St. L. freight depot. The case of Malcom Thompson Forest City, charged with reckles driving following an automobile col lision on highway 65 north of Maso City about 11 o'clock Tuesday eve ning, was continued until Thursday E. Emig, Omaha, received an injur to his right arm in the accident. Richard Berry, Albert Lea, Minn and George Connley, 428 Massa chusetts avenue northeast, each for feited -$10 bonds' posted when ar rested on charges of intoxication. M. W. Sproule, 321 Third stree northwest; T. Michaelson, Delawar apartments: and C. B. Sherman, 225 Sixth street northwest, forfeited bonds of 52 each posted when ar rested on charges of passing stop signs. Grant McGowan, 1402 Plymouth road; Philo Stevens, 204 Six teenth street northwest; and Barnej Sweeney, 835 East State street, for feited bonds of $1 each posted when arrested on charges of improper parking. Butler County Gets Corn-Hog Payment: ALLISON, Aug. 7.--Butler county first payment corn-hog checks, approximately 1,800 in number and totaling 5117,335.70 were received at the local office Monday. It is expected that all will be distributee this week. Of this amount 562,338.20 is for corn and 554,943.50 for hogs. Society News MINNESOTA COUPLES LICENSED TO MARRY OSAGE, Aug. 7.-- Licenses were issued here to Herbert Melchier, 29, and Louise C. McDanield. 25, both of St. Paul, to Stuart B. Buck, 27, and Eleanor A. Oberg, 21, both of Minneapolis. BATH 4-H GIRLS ENTERTAIN BUREAU Bath 4-H club girls entertained at the Bath Farm Bureau meeting when Kathlyn Bergman gave the country girls' Broers played creed and Bonnie a saxophone solo. added to the military guard. Talmadge Says He Expected Outcome ATLANTA, Aug. 7. (#)--Gov. Eugene Talmadge, new deal critic, said "that's just what I expected' upon learning today that a republican running on a "repudiate Roosevelt" program was victorious over a pro-new deal democrat in Rhode Island's special congressional elec- j tion. Other music was furnished by the club orchestra. A play, "A Day in the Farm Bureau Office," was given by the club. At the close of the evening refreshments were sold. _ .;. _ Senate Gets Names of Iowa Postmasters WASHINGTON, Aug. ' President Roosevelt has sent the following nominations of Iowa postmasters to the senate: Dorothy E. Wagner, Bagley; Elbert R. Adams, Blockton: Glendon R. Streepy, Menlo; Carroll E. Caslow, Yale. Fable: Once a man's electric bill was higher than usual and he didn't suspect the meter.--Lincoln Star. MUST REFIGUR 40,090 ITEMS County Treasurer Has Hug Job to Change Tax Receipts. While Cerro Gordo county's al lotment of the three point tax sys tern for 1935 has been announce; as ?58,643.06, it will be at leas three weeks before the reductions on 40,000 tax items in the county can be figured, Miss Joy Ridgeway county treasurer, announced Wed nesday. "We are beginning to receive nu merous telephone calls on the amounts of the reductions on prop erty taxes," Miss Ridgeway stated "Before we can give out this in formation it will V" necessary to re figure more tnan 40,000 tax items and changing 25,000 receipts." Funds from the state, which wil make an offset on property taxes were raised through the state income, sales and corporation taxes. YOUTH DROWNED IN FUTILE ATTEMPT TO SAVE HIS BROTHER COUNCIL BLUFFS, Aug. 7. --Attempting in vain to save his brother, Jack West, 17, from the swirling current of the Missour river, Alfred West, 20, was swept after him to death shortly before noon today. Their friend, Ralph Harmon, 17. jarely escaped drowning in an at;empt to rescue them. The three were swimming near ie Council Bluffs waterworks In- ;ake when the drownings occurred The West brothers were able to swim only a few strokes, Harmon said. Their mother, Mrs. Mamie West, a widow, was prostrated by ·rief upon learning of the tragedy. Police with boats and grappling looks were trying to recover the bodies. Hard to Please. The bid time girl was contented with one spinning wheel. The mod' em girl wants four and a spare.-Florida Times-Union. Soap and. Ointment Soap lie. Ointment 2Sc nnd SOc. BRAKES AXLE CO. 215 2nd St. S. W. Phone 373 For Brakes Specials on Relinings for August Ford A S 7.50 Ford V-8 S 8.50 Chcv. '30-'32 S 8.20 Chev. '33-'34 $10.40 Plymouth '29-'33 .$ 8.20 Includes new Differential Grease on all models. Wheel Alignment nnd Lubrication. \V'e call for nnd deliver. Brakes tested free. Distributor Velvetouch Brake Linings, Rivets, Shims. THIRD GOOD WILL TRIP TO CRESCO TUESDAY, AUG. 13 Mason City Municipal Band to Play in Park After Dinner at 7 P. M. Mason City manufacturers and distributors will entertain their friends and customers from a group of communities in northeast Iowa at a dinner in the McCarthy hall at Cresco Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. Towns to be represented in this, the third good will trip staged by the Mason City wholesalers and manufacturers are: Cresco, Bonair, Lime Springs, Chester, Saratoga, Riceville, Mclntire, Elma, Protivin, Spillville, Calmar, Conover, Ridgeway, Decorah, Kendallville, Burr Oak, Loures, Davis Corners, Saude, Schley and Granger, Minn. A short program will be given immediately following the dinner and at 8:15 everyone will turn out to hear a full hour concert by the Mason City municipal band, including several solo numbers. The Mason City delegation will leave the Music hall at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, drivers taking with them members of the band. The committee in chage of the expedition is made up of G. M. Stevens, C. H. Lennan and W. C. Odell. Church of Christ Young People Plan Clear Lake Picnic Young people of the high school and young people's departments of the Church of Christ Bible school will leave at 6 Thursday evening for a picnic and swim at Clear Lake. Dinner will be served at 1 o'clock after which time will be allowed for a swim until 9:30. At this time a conference circle will be called for songs and a few short talks. Harold BuchoJz, pastor of the Church of Christ at Clear Lake, will speak at the conference circle. All of the young people of the church and their friends have been invited to attend. The girls have been asked to bring sandwiches and salad, the boys 15 cents apiece to buy drinks. Each of the young people was also asked to bring a fork, plate and cup. Transportation to the Jake will be furnished to ail who wish to go. The picnic will be sponsored and chaperoned by the teachers of the young people's classes. In the high school department, the teachers are Mrs. J. W. Right, Mrs. Frank See- ey, Harry Russell and Ivan Barnes, to the young people's department :he teachers are S. L. Haynes and Mrs. A. A. Height. The pastor, D. L. Kratz, will also attend and will direct the conference circle after the swim. BICYCLE STOLEN Peter Parmakis, 614 Adams avenue northwest, notified police that his bicycle was stolen from the rear of the Quick Lunch restaurant, 114 South Federal avenue. The bicycle was painted red and white; was equipped with double bar frame; ong handle bars; taillight and sheepskin seat. In Bible times the wicked shifted heir sins to a goat. Now they use a lawyer.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. NOW IS THE . . time to hove us quote you prices on installation of automatic heat for your home. FUEL CO. PHONE 888 A U G U S T A Sensational Fur Ssiling Event o A Marshall Swift Fur Coat is something to be proud of. Authentic advance styles with smart new collars.. . richly full sleeves and new silhouettes . . . the models smart women demand. © COME See These Beautiful Fur Coats ·T"'I CU'AkCK' J, i.ttlHrtttttSi'J'^2 Open Evenings By Appointment.

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