The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1936 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

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

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 17, 1936
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. FEBRUARY 17 1936 Mason City's Calendar Feb. 17--Lecture by Thomas C Poulter of the Byrd expedition high school auditorium, sponsored by B. P. W. club. Feb. 17--Precinct caucuses in Ma son City at 7:30 p. m. to elect delegates to county republican convention. Feb. 18--Competitive vaudeville, 8 o'clock, high school auditorium sponsored by P. T. A. council. Feb. 20--Free Christian Science lecture by Bicknell Young, C. S. B. Chicago, at high school auditorium at 8 p. m. Feb. 21--Free lecture by Dr. Esther Brunauer, 7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C A., sponsored by A. A. U. W. Feb. 24.--Snowflake Swirl at Y. M C. A. at 8:30 p. m. sponsored by Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Feb. 26-29--State Junior college basketball tournament at high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City Ritz Hotel Dine and Dance. Music every nite. 3Ir. and Mrs. Herbert Hirsch, 620 Washington, avenue northwest, are in New York, visiting with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs Joel Hirsch. Dance--Cards. Fri., Feu. 21. St Joseph's Hall. Red Wilson's Orch Plans went forward Monday in preparation for a meeting of the North Star Masonic group, which was set for 7:30 o'clock Mondaj night at the Masonic 'hall, with Harding lodge entertaining. Kent our sander -- makes floors look new. Call Boomhower's, 142. L. B. Raymond, deputy collector of internal revenue here, visited his family at Des Momes-over the weekend. The regular K. C. meeting wil not be held. Members of the Forty and Eight received cards Monday morning an- nounqing the regular meeting of the voiture at the clubrooms Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Henry Tageson, 1051 Second street northwest, has recovered sufficiently to be up following his injury in an automobile accident on Dec. 4. Carrol Swift, Dick Brady and Dean Avis returned Sunday from two weeks spent in California. William G. Suter of Mason City, who is a student in the college of liberal arts at Drake university in Des Moines, has pledged to Alpha Tau Omega, a most phominent fraternity on the Drake campus. Mr. Suter--or "Bud" as he is called on campus and in the sports pages--is a sophomore and is distinguishing himself in the college athletics, particularly basketball. AT THE HOSPITALS A son weighing 10 pounds I 1 /; ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schlosser, Nora Springs, at the Mercy hospital Sunday. Mrs. Mike Hall, 827 % President avenue southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for a minor operation. Mrs. Harold Thomas and infant daughter, 969 Virginia avenue southeast, were dismissed from the Story hospital Sunday. Mrs. J. H. McPeak, 1119 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. J. E. Lowry, Kansas City, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for treatment. Mrs. Homer Freeman and infant son, Rockford, were dismissed from the Story hospital Sunday. Mrs. Lloyd Geer, 221 Fourteenth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Betty King-, 1104 President court, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Orval Jorg-enson, 323 Jackson avenue southwest, was admitted to the Story hospital Saturday for a major operation. Mrs. Marie Delle, 34 Lehigh on North Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Marvin Chapman and infant son, 1026 First street northwest, were dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday. Mrs. M. R. Clark and infant daughter. Rockwell, were dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ashland, Clear Lake, Monday at the Park hospital. LOCAL OFFICIALS CONSIDER SPRING FLOOD THREATS LARGE CROWD AT LOYALTY SERVICE IN LOCAL CHURCH Dr. Darby, Evangelist, Talks on "What Makes a Church Great." A record attendance at the even- gelistic services was present Sunday morning for the Love and Loyalty day program. Handicapped by the weather conditions, blocked highways and sidewalks and a series of other misfortunes, a large number of the members of the Church of Christ had not been able to attend the service's. However, a large percentage of them were present Sunday morning:. Dr. J. VV. Darby spoke on "What Makes a Church Great?" taking- the text from the forty-second verse of the second chapter of Acts, descriptive of the Jerusalem church, "and they continued steadfastly in the apostle's teaching 1 and fellowship and the breaking of bread and prayers." · ' He emphasized the need of unity in the church life and of continuing faithful in attendance at the weekly communion services which he defined as an appointment with Christ due to his dying request, "Do this in remembrance of Me." ^ his sermon, pledges were taken for the current support of the church. The treasure chest was set at the front of the church and before the communion table and members of the church filed past and dropped their cards in the chest. On "Jesus, the Master." Sunday night Dr. Darby spoke on "Jesus, the Master." "Jesus was the Master of the physical world. He created it; he thus had the power to still the tempest," said the evangelist. "He had the power over disease. He is the Master of the scientific world; the minds of the great scientists of this day and all days were created by Christ. "He is the Master of literature and psychology. He is not surpassed in the style and methods of His teachings. He was the Master over sin. He showed the power to drive the demons out of the hearts of men. He is the Master over death and leads the way to ife. The things that are mystery man are mastery to God." Reuben Hall Returns From European Travels Spent Two Weeks in New York With Cousin. Reuben Hall, who spent several months wandering about over northern Europe and several weeks in the international high school at Elsinore, Denmark, arrived home Sunday. Monday he was relating his experiences to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Hall, brothers and sister on the farm north of Clear Lake. Mr. Hall, who crossed the Atlantic on the Hamburg-American line, spent two weeks in New York visiting with a cousin. He had planned to surprise his parents, but the arrival of a Danish bicycle at the local express office two weeks ago gave him away. While abroad Mr. Hall made an extensive study of co-operatives in Switzerland, Denmark and Sweden and visited the parental home in southern Norway, « The letters of Mr. Hall, telling of his experiences and reactions to European life and ways have been enjoyed by North Iowa readers for several months. REUBEN HALL In Nacrodal, Norway. Act to Save Coal; Governor Seeks Railroad Aid to End Shortages. DBS MOINES, (JP)--Winter-weary Iowa continued its- fight against a coal shortage Monday with further emergency measures and efforts to move fuel over snow covered highways and railroads. The state liquor control commission announced curtailed hours of service in its state stores, and many schools and some business places remained closed to conserve coal supplies. Gov. Clyde Herring sought co- operaticn of railroads in furnishing- coal to a number of communities which'appealed to him for assistance. The Rock Island railroad re- cverlastin" P orted j t tt ' ai moving- some "coal ex- mystery to tras " out of Des Moines with a carload or two for some of. the towns Firemen Work More Than Hour at Richard Golden Home. An overheated stovepipe in the home of Richard Golden, .611 Jefferson avenue southwest, set fire to the two story frame house about 8 o'clock Sunday morning. The pipe went through a wall on the first floor and into the chimney. The fire traveled up the wall' to the second floor and into the attic before It could be stopped. Firemen used a 1-u inch line of hose and a booster line to extinguish the blaze and worked at the fire hour and 15 minutes. Deputy Collectors to Assist in Making Income Tax Returns Deputy collectors of the internal revenue department will be stationed in the federal building continually until March 16 for the assistance of persons filing income tax returns for the past year, according to information received by Charles Huston, collector. The deputy collectors will be' stationed at other North Iowa points on the following schedule: Algona, court house, Feb. 26 and 27. Charles City, city hall, Feb. 24 and 25. Decorah, court house, Feb. 26 and 27. Elkader, court house, Feb. 24. Iowa Fal!s, post office, Feb. 24 and 25. Spencer, post office, Feb. 26 and 27. West Union, court house, Feb. 25. Baptismal services were to be held Monday night when Dr. Darby was to speak on "What Shall I Do With Jesus?" Tuesday night the subject will ' be "Cornelius" and Tuesday morning' at the Bible study ;lass, the subject will be' "Doors :hat Open." "Soul" Subject. "Soul" was the subject of the Leson-Sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, Febru- ry 16. The Golden Text was from Psalms 5:1, 4, "Unto Thee-, O Lord, do I lift up my soul. Show me thy ways, O Lord; teach me thy paths." 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 read: "Then one of them, which was a lawyer, asked him a question, tempting him, and saying, Master, which is the great commandment in the law? Jesus said unto him, Thou Shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind. This is the first and great commandment." (Matt. 22:35-38.) Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "Dost thou 'love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind' ? This command includes much, even the surrender of all merely material sensation, affection, and worship. This is the El Dorado of Christianity. It involves the Science of Life, and recognizes only the divine control of Spirit, in which Soul is our master, and material sense and human will have no place." (P.9). Services in Parlors. ' The services at Trinity Lutheran church Sunday morning were held in the church parlors for the sake of fuel economy and the attendance wag much better than expected at the early service. As an encouragement to all Christians to make the most of their opportunities the sermon, "Living the Christ Life," presented the results of the work of the Apostle Paul who although he was in chains for the Gospel's sake, wrote from his prison cell in Rome in his letter to the Philippians 1, 12 "Now I would have you know, brethren, that the things which happened unto me have fallen out rather unto the progress of the Gospel; so that my bonds became manifest in Christ throughout the whole praetorian guard, and to all the rest; and that most of the brethren in the Lord, being confident through my bonds, are more abundantly bold to speak the word of God without fear." "So often churches fail to do the work of the Lord with the zeal that should characterize all Christian activity because they may lack the resources and equipment of wealthier churches," said the Rev. O. L. N. Vv'igdahl. "In the spirit of the great apostle to the gentiles even the lack of certain material resources may point the' way to other channels of work that is much needed for the true progress of the Gospel. The early churches were lacking in the modern facilities of our modern churches but their work was marked by a singleness of purpose--the winning of souls for Christ. where shortages exist. Town Out of Fuel. The town of Massena reported it was out of fuel and the governor asked tiiat four carloads at Creston be moved there. New Providence officials said they had taken coal from schoolhouse bins for families and that trees are being- cut down for fuel. The mayor of Palmer, town of 300 population in Pocahontas county, said the situation there is "desperate." A load of coal for the town was placed on a train out of Valley Junction. Appealing against any "profiteering" in the emergency. Governor Herring said some officials reported instances in which coal dealers had hiked the price of the Iowa product as much as $7 a ton. Shorten Store Hours. The state liquor commission announced that its stores throughout Iowa would close at 7 p. m, Monday night and will only be opened from 1 p. m. until 7 p. m., until the coal shortage is ended. Liquor stores ordinarily are open from 9 a. m., to 9 p. m. In towns where business hours already have been restricted, the com. mission said, the store managers were instructed to abide by the rules laid down in that town. The College Avenue Church of Christ here Sunday drew up a resolution asking that "state liquor stores and all other such unnecessary institutions" be closed during the fuel crisis. The resolution was offered by Charles D. Reed, government meteorologist and a church elder. Listed as "Unnecessary." Other institutions listed as "unnecessary" included "theaters, dance halls, beer parlors, pool halls, gambling- houses, sporting clubs and night clubs.'' The majority of rural schools throughout the state remained closed Monday because of blocked roads and shortage of fuel. A number of city schools also remained closed, including those at Des Moines, Cedar Rapids and Eagle Grove, however, reopened their schools and reported the coal shortage ceased. At Arnolds Park, school directors ordered the school, which was expected to be reopened Monday, Rotary, Chamber of Commerce to Hold Joint Meeting Next Monday. Reasons for and against the adoption of socialized medicine, whereby medical costs would be paid for by the state, wore presented by two hig-h school students in a debate Monday noon at the Rotary club meeting in Hot.U Hanford. Guy Crosen, debate coach, introduced Martin Yoseioff, who spoke for the affirmative, and Helen Hamilton, who presented the negative. Martin asserted that G2 per cent of the population, earning around SI,200 a year, was forced to spend 90 per cent of its money for food, shelter and clothing and that it consequently could -not afford adequate medical care under the present setup. He said that adoption of state medicine, thereby spreading the cost over a wider area, would decrease the total cost of medicine and remove that .provided by charities. ' He tlso said state medicine would create oottcr understanding between physician and patient. On the negative, Helen declared the middle class could pay by three methods: Time payments, sliding scale of cost according- to ability to pay and by budgeting. She said state medicine would destroy the close relationship between doctor and patient and consequently initiative, would offer a chance for political graft, would be unfair to the physician, the patient and to the taxpayer. It was announced that next Monday noon a joint Rotary-Chamber of Commerce luncheon will be held with Frank P. Douglas speaking on the "Great Klondike Gold Rush." Sam Kennedy of Clear Lake was a guest. Howard Bruce, vice president, presided at the meeting-. Named on a committee to draw up resolution on the death of Rotarian Charies C. Vail were Fred Tubbesing, Ray Pauley and W. S. Wilcox. closed indefinitely. Aged Council Bluffs Man Burns to Death When House Is Razed COUNCIL BLUFFS, (.B--W. W. Martin, aged former oil man. was burned to death early Monday in the home which he occupied alone. all Mel Peterson, a neighbor, saw flames bursting from the roof of the Martin home when he arose at 4 j a. m.. to replenish his fire. He sum- FEAR FAST THAW WOULD BE CAUSE RIVERS Deep Frost May Keep Water From Soaking In; Ice Jams Probable. If a quick thaw occurs--and as the winter advances toward spring without any melting, a sudden thaw is more likely--there is possibility of big floods. Particularly if this thaw is general over the midwest, which almost uniformly has a big blanket of snow, streams generally will be in a swollen state. Because of this situation city, county and state officials arc beginning to consider this new phase of the snow problem. Water Plains Fn»/.rn. According to Marion Olson, county agent, the depth of frost varies considerably. In places where snow has remained practically all of the winter, the frost has not gone down so deeply. Where the ground has been barren, however, it has penetrated to a considerable distance, the frozen water mains indicating how deep this has gone. Not much of the melting snow will sink into the ground, however, Agent OlsOn pointed out, unless the melting is quite slow. He said that in the late" winter, quick melting, particularly if accompanied by a warm rain, is more probable than an earlier thaw. Advances Toward Spring. General weather predictions of continued cold indicate little prospects of immediate thawing, thereby advancing still further toward the spring months the melting of snow, and consequently the dangers of a quick thaw. Because flood conditions are largely determined not only by the situation at a particular point but above and below on the water shed, the coming of a warm spell will be closely watched over a wide territory- Through most of the winter, trends of weather have been fairly uniform over this territory. in North Iowa the amount of snow on the ground is two feel with considerably more in drifts. The snowfall has measured 4S inches in Mason City. The snow is packed considerably because of the strong winds and "has quite a large moisture content. Nearly all of the snow which has fallen since the early part of this winter has remained on the ground. Continued cold weather has made the ice freeze unusually deep in the streams of this section. Melting of snow and consequent raising of stream levels may cause this ice to go out quickly, resulting in considerable jamming, it was pointed out. Gets Gold Pin VV. H. Stcinliremirr, 121 Eleventh strwt northeast, representative of the Salnda Tea company for the north hall of Iowa, has received a cold pin lor showing the largest increase in sales for January among the salesmen nt the corporation in the middle west division. Mr. Steinbrenner ended 1935 with a substantial increase over the year before, placing as hijrh man in the middle west division. (Lock Fhoto, Kaye- nay Engravinjf) Five Collisions Are Reported Over Week-End in City. ' Five collisions were reported over the week-end in Mason City, in which three trucks were involved. A truck driven by H. E. Cook, 635 Sixth Place southeast, collided with a car driven by Ora Buchanan, 231 Forth street northwest, at the intersection of Pennsylvania avenue and Third street northeast, Saturday afternoon. A truck driven by M. J. Miller, Mason City, collided with a car driven by Mrs. H. L. Buchanan, Mason City, at Fourth street and North Federal avenue Saturday afternoon. A truck driven, by A. C. Sater, Clear Lake, collided with a streetcar on North Federal avenue, Sater failed to stop for the streetcar. A car driven by Glen Cathcart, Central Heights, collided with a car driven by L. V. Fuller, Y. M. C. A., on South Federal avenue near the Chicago and North Western railway. A car driven by L. A. Finn, 314 Eighth street southeast, was struck by a car driven by Lloyd Humphrey, 128 Ninth street northwest, at Ninth street and i\ T orth Federal avenue Saturday -when Finn stopped for a stop sign. . Addresses Are Scheduled. IOWA FALLS---Arthur Porter, dairy extension expert from State college, Ames, will speak before the P L ural Young People's class at North hall Monday evening. He will speak on dairy feeding- problems. He will speak at the Farm Bureau office in Bldora Tuesday afternoon, Radcliffe Tuesday evening, at Hubbard Wednesday afternoon and at Ackley Wednesday night. -Federal Income Tax- WHO IS HEAD OF A FAMILY? NO. 10. A taxpayer, though single, who supports and " maintains in one household one or more individuals who are closely connected with him by blood relationship, relationship by marriage,' or by adoption and whose rig-Jit to exercise family control and provide for these dependent individuals is based upon some moral or legal obligation, is the head of a family, and entitled to the same exemption allowed a married person--52,500. Also he may claim a S4.00 credit for each dependent. For example, a widower who supports in one household an aged mother and a daughter 17 years old is entitled to an exemption of S2.500 as head of a family plus a credit of $400 for each dependent, a total of 53;300. The $400 credit, however, does not apply to the wife or husband of a taxpayer, though one may be totally dependent upon the other. Factors Involved. Several factors are involved in determining whether a. person who files a return as the head of a family is 'to be thus classified. The element of either legal or financial dependency must exist. A taxpayer who supports in his home minor children over whom he exercises family control is classified as the head of a family, even though the children may have an income of their own sufficient for their maintenance. If he does not support them, by reason of their own income, but does exercise family control, he cannot be classified as the head of a family. If an individual supported is an adult and there rests upon the taxpayer a moral or legal obligation to provide a home and care for such individual, the exemption as the head of a family is allowed, provided the individual is financially dependent. If the individual is not financially dependent, the exemption, even though the taxpayer maintains the common home and furnishes the chief support, does not apply. From Other Members. For income tax purposes there can be only one head of a family and the exemption cannot be divided. Not infrequently claims for the $2,500 exemption are received from two or more members of a family. It should be remembered that a single person, whether or not the sore, itchy spots and help heal the uqly defects ujith v the tested medication in ·« inoi A Three Days' Cough Town Schools Closed. In Taylor county, virtually | _ town schools were closed except at j mono'cl "firemen, but the house was j |_ Yntiv Fiir»«- Ql . Qsrr*T-J Bedford and it was reported schools I a mass of flames when they arrived. I *o lUUt 1/cUlECl iJiglidl would he closed there this week if | Later Firr Chief William Hale and 1 the coal shortage docs not improve | g|, cr if[ Grovcr Rasmussen found j Martin's body in the wreckage of i his bedroom. Hale said a fallen Martin had been ill for several weeks. He was divorced and had no children. materially. Reports from over the state indicated the situation was cased i stovepipe apparently had caused the somewhat by Saturday's mine production and the restoration of rail and highway traffic. Another blizzard blockade, however, will plunge the state right back into another crisis, relief officials said, and the shortage will not be ended until the weather warms up. DCS Moines officials said that the appeal for distress deliveries of coal apparently is decreasing slightly here. Arrives From Grinnell. FORKST CITY--Miss Ruth Raf- fcrty. high school teacher, assumed h e r " duties Thursday after hemp snowbound in Grinrell. She went lo h f r home in Crinncll because of her lather's illness. No matter how- many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance ·nith anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the seat ol the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm, is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your drugsist. is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) Our 6 Volt Battery Radios Special Pries Central Auto Electric Co. New Location Next to Fire Station PHONE 49i YOUR IOWA INCOME TAX Prepared for Iowa Daily Press Association by State Board of Assessment and Review. FORMS FOR RETURNS. Forms for filing returns have been mailed to all individuals, partnerships, and corporations who filed returns 1934. If you have received a form by mail, we request you to use it, as this will be of assistance in filling it. Failure to receive a return, however, docs not relieve a taxpayer of his obligation to file his return and pay the tax on time, on or before March 31. 1C the return is on a calendar year basis, or within 9C days after the close of a fiscal year. Forms may be obtained upon personal or written request from the income tax division. Des Moines Building. Des Moines, Iowa, from your county treasurer, or at your bank, Chamber of commerce or commercial club. Only one sized form is-used this year for individual returns and will be used regardless of the size of kind of income. Returns must be filed on time in order to avoid penalty for delinquent filing. The tax may be paid in full at the.time of filing the return, or if the amount of the tax is in excess of S10. half may be paid when- the return is filed and the other half on .or before Sept. 30, 1936. head of a family, is required to file a return if his or her net income for 1935 was 51,000 or more, regardless of whether the return is nontaxable by reason of the $2,500 exemption. STEPHENS HELD TO GRAND JURY Waives Preliminary Hearing on Illegal Possession Charge. John Stephens, 204 Sixteenth street northwest, waived preliminary bearing before Police Judge Morris Laird Monday and was bound to the grand jury on a charge of illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. Stephens was arrested at 1402 North Federal avenue at 10:15 o'clock Saturday night with a half pint of alleged alcohol in his possession. His bond was set at 5500. Clifford Baker, 415 First stve\t northeast, forfeited . a $10 bond posted when arrested at 1402 North Federal avenue at the same time on a charge of disorderly conduct. Canceling of Wel-Kum Class Party Announced The party of the Wel-Kum Sunday school class, planned for Thursday night at the M. E. church, has been canceled. This action was taken because the church is being heated only for Sunday services. Infant Son Buried. MITCHELL--The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Graves, born Monday morning at their home north of town, died Tuesday afternoon and burial was made Wednesday in Oak Grove cemetery with the Rev. H. F. Risse of St. Ansgar officiating. COAL SHIPMENTS BEING TRACED BY LOCAL CHAMBER Transportation Department Facilitating Movements on Other Lines. In these days when shortage of coal has been looming over many North Iowa communities, the transportation department of the Chamber of Commerce has been called upon by Mason City dealers to help in tracing shipments and facilitate the movement of fuel. Most domestic coal consumed in Mason City comes from mines in. Kentucky, Indiana and Illinois, located on railroads that do not serve Mason City. Such foreign railroads must handle their traffic, in many cases, tlwough intermediate carriers in reaching the Mason City lines thus three lines of railroad become involved in the transportation. The transportation department of the Chamber of Commerce has established telegraphic communica- tion.with the proper transportation officials of these foreign railroads through whom information regarding the movement of coal for Mason City is obtained and shipments expedited up to the junction points where deliveries are made to the roads that serve Mason City. During this period of severe weather conditions when railroad operation is so badly handicapped the Chamber of Commerce transportation department will give local coal dealers every assistance possible in expediting the movement of coal in an effort to avert the possibility of an acute shortage for domestic use. . "Illinois railroads are laboring under hard operating conditions but excellent co-o"peration is being given to keep coal shipments moving." said B. .1. Drummond, manager of the traffic department. "As soon as information is received that a specific shipment has been delivered to the lines that serve Mason City it is given to the local railroad officials, who are exerting their efforts to get the shipments to Mason City as quickly as the adverse conditions will permit." Several Cars of Coal at Decorah; Shortage Over DECORAH--Several carloads of coal have reached Decorah and the coal shortage is over for the present time. Railway traffic is back to normal. N|ght Coughs ckiy checked lout "dosing." VICKS y VAPORUB Quickly checked without "dosing." ..Just rut) on GUARANTEED Fireside FueSs Will Give You 6 MORE HEAT! 9 LESS ASH! « REAL ECONOMY! FIHESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 First Church of Christ, Scientist Mason City . . . Announces a by · BSCKNELL YOUNG, C . B . S . ! * Of Chicago. 111. Member of the Board of Lecturship of The j Mother Church, First Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, Mass. ! Thursday, Feb. 20, 8 P, genuine Willard for every purpose--Auto-Radio, Farm Lite. Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 Subject:-- "Christian Science: Not a Mere Name, But Absolute Science" The Public is i Invited to Attend

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page