The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1936 · Page 9
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March 3, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 3, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 3 1936 NINE Mason City's Calendar POSTAL RECEIPTS MADE GAINS DESPITE WEATHER March S--Competitive vaudeville, 8 o'clock, high school auditorium. March 4--Church advance institute at First Baptist church. ! March 7--Joint Legion and auxiliary party at armory. I March 9--School election. [ March 17, 18, 19 and 20---Mason City. Globe-Gazette's annual free cooking school at high school .auditorium. \ March 20--Annual stag party of Clausen-Worden post of the Legion at armory. prll 14-16--Mason City building and home furnishing show at .high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City Clean Up Sale of Westinghouse Snixers. E x c e p t i o n a l values at J16.95. P, G. E. · Townsend club No. 2 will meet at the Y. W. C. A., Wednesday night at 7:30 o'clock. Now! Big Spring Sale Roper and Magic Chef gas ranges. Lowest terms ever offered. P. G. E. A lecture In a post graduate series at Creston Wednesday night will be given by Dr. Harold W. Morgan. Had a fall? You need our services. Drs. R. J. and Lucy E. Gar »er, Chiropractic and Electric treatments. 809 N. Federal. County Agent Marlon E. Olson and R; M. Hall left for Des Moines Juesday morning" to attend the ses- isions of the Iowa Instilule of Co: operation. Diamond Honey-Krushed Wheat iJJread is now approved by Good Housekeeping Bureau. Furniture p o l i s h , floor wax, paints, wallpaper at Boomhower's. Birth certificates have been filed 'for Constance Rae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Allen Blunt, 715 Washington avenue southwest, born Feb. 14; Jacqueline Ruth, daughter ;jf Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ralph 'Thomas, 9S9 Virginia avenue south- 'west, born Feb. 6, and Alleen, child J0f Mr. and Mrs. Warren Allen Cline, 424 Second slreel northeast, born [Feb. 8. Ritz hotel. Juicy steaks, chicken and fish dinners. Barbecue ribs. .Good music every nite. Cerro Gordo Snow Removal Continues Cerro Gordo county snow removal equipment was continuing in " toon Tuesday opening highways. County Engineer R- E. Robertson Stated: roads thus far had been opened'.-to.Rook Falls, .down . the Winnebago river to the bridge below Portland, from Rockwell to Dougherty, Rockwell to Meservey, to Burchinal, south, of Ventura and northward from Clear Lake. Plymouth is accessible on the stale highway from No. 65. The river road to the northwest SB passable for traffic a distance of JO miles. Highway commission plows were being used in widening the lanes through the snow · on the main joads. Fined on Traffic Counts. HAMPTON -- Ernest Thies of Hampton and Elvon R. Morlan and Kenneth Helta of Scranton were each fined $5 and costs Monday by Justice J. J. Sharpe for haying no teil light on a four-wheel trailer. Al" the arrests were made south. oJ town on highway 65. Genuine Garter and Stromberg Parts Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 818 Erwin Ashenfelter the opening of his 15'/z North Federal Aye. Portrait Photography Takes Giant Steps Forward We use tbc same new and niodert methods of portrait photography as Is practiced in the larger cities of the United states and Europe. Careful study is made of cscs Indlvidua, sitting to make It most outstanding and natural. A 'careful study in Europe has prepared me to make home portrait a specialty. Investigate Our Special Mother's Day Offer! PHONE 518 OVER GILDNER'S 150 AWARDS ARE MADE IN PIONEER CLUB GATHERING Stunts Are Given by Boys at Special Program HeldinY.M. One hundred fifty awards were aade Monday night at the Pioneer lub meetings in the Y. M. C. A. These included 120 to Pioneer boys nd 30 in the gym department. Glenn Fessenden and Bob Bris- ane are in the lead in working or the master pioneer medal, losely followed by Bob Oliver, Bob Buchanan, Harry. Boonstra and Willie Bracklin. Stunts Are Presented. Several stunts were given. Boys n Norris Groth's group offered an amateur program. This included jiano music by Art Woodward, a 'gazook" special by Glenn Fessenden, Bob Oliver and Tom Glan- ·ille and music in action, a pantomime by Keith Shoemaker, George Symecek, Tom Glanville, Bob Oliver, Charles Hazlett, Marvin Ford, Roger Wolters, Keniseth Shannon, Glenn Fessenden and Bob Lewis. A "Major O'Banlon Stunt" was given by Tom James' group with (ohn O'Banion as master of ceremonies. Robert Kelley sang a cowboy song, Charles O'Banion gave imitations, Matthew Spivie sang "The Music Goes 'Round and 'Round," Charles Kavaya and Charles Crawford presented songs, Earl Bockett played the "basookis" and Laverne Talsman sang. Bob Walters was accompanist. As an added feature, Phillip Cos- tones danced, accompanied by Ralph Geer. Awards Are IJstcd. Awards made to Pioneer club boys included: Gold "Y"--George Weitzel. Purple background--Earl Leamen, Kenneth Weida, Kenneth Beckman. Green Background--Bill Benson Harvey McDougal, Curtiss Skog- and, Jewell Dusheck, Robert Wai- ace, Gilbert Duscheck, Robert Peterson, Ralph Wandry, Martin Con- lett, Virgin Angell. White Chevron--Junior Hobbs Donald Grenier, Charles Sorlein Lloyd Kellar. Purple "Y"--Joe Kasick, Julius McGinty, Clayton Scheaell, Donald Morris, Robert Goodwin. Yellow Background -- Kenneth, Shannon, Carlye Peterson, Ear Peterson, Louis Hickham, Marvin Ford. ·"···". '" ".'""'.' Others'Get Chevrons. Red Chevron--Gerald Hedricks Richard O'Banion, Sam Argos Wayne Anderson, Keith Dye, Louis Hickham. Blue Background--John O'Banion Charles O'Banion, Richard O'Ban on. Green "Y"--Bob Lewis, Hubert Cabbell, Robert Edgington, Verne Talsman. White Background -- Carl Wandry. Red Background--Frances Peck Evertt Slack, Bob Gamble, Roger Wallers, George Symeck, Fred Dalvey, Bob Grow, James Miller, Harold Herdicks, George Keeton, Bob Christenson, Jack Arch, Bob Huff man, Elgin Enabnit, Clyde Carroll Harold Mott, Harold Werneck, Rosa Vaughn, Dean Newell, Leland De. Witt, Sydney Brower, Donald Fox. Bert Adkins, Wayne Agoptis Howard Grimm, Robert Munn, Don aid Osborne, Junior Swab, Oliver Davis, Rodney Urdahl, Harold Tank Bob Easely, Charles White, Verne Talsemau, Art Nehles, Jr., John Waslick, Charles Hazelett, Henry Powers, Kenneth Case, Bernarc Thompson, John Raymond, Harold Drager, Donald Schilltz, Fred Mul hern. Oswald Mall, Wade Vasbinder Dwayne McDougal, Donald Fraser Donald Easely, Locke Easton, Ger aid Dehnert, Earl Brockett, Phillip Peterson, Charles Brown, Art Wood ward, Tom Glanville, Robert Kelley Francis MacNamara. Badges Also Given. Badges -- Art Woodward, Billy Gottschalk, Tom Glanville, Darrel Werchert, Keith Shoemaker, Don aid Riley, Tom Eaton. Gym awards were made to Glenn Fessenden, Carlye Peterson, Fran sis Angell, Jay Brown, Richard Met tier, Jack Knapp, Don Severson Paul Madsen, John Nelson, Bol Smalldridge, Howard Vaughn, Du ane Law, Junior Law, Don Law Sunday Jimuez, Junior Wagner George Swaroff, Dale Fox, Ernes Maxson, Harvey McDougal, Pa Curtain, Charles Munn, Eli Killian Elmer Burgess. Clayton Schissel Irving Halvorson, Don Bailey, Law erence Pettery, Don Gerdes, De Loss Lance. Home From Hospital. CHAPIN--Mrs. 0. M. Hansen re turned home Monday from the hos pital at Hampton where she ha been the past five weeks for treat ment. CAR OF COAL ON TRACK PHONE 1176 YOUR IOWA INCOME TAX Prepared for Iowa Daily Press Association by State Board of Assessment and Review. Federal Exemption. Salaries, wages or other compen- ation received from the United tales by officials and employes hereof, whether in a civilian capa- ,ty or in the military or naval ser- ice, are exempt from state taxa- cm. An individual may render service i the United States and receive ompensation therefor from the United States and yet not be an of- cer or employe of the United tales with respect to state taxa- ion of such compensation. In order that such compensation ome within the exemption, the reci- ient must be an officer or employe f the United States and paid from he general revenue of the government. Definition Given. A federal official or employe is ne whose duties are established by aw or regulations, and which con- 1st of the rendition of prescribed ervices and not the acconiplish- -nent of specific objects, and whose ervices are rendered in connection vith the exercise of an essential governmental function- The term "essential governmental unction" is defined as a thing that nly the government can do. The erm officer is inseparably connect_.d with an office; and a public of- ice roust embrace the idea of tenure, duration, emoluments, and du- ies fixed by law. A person paid by the United States; on either a fee, per diem or contract basis, for the rendition of services in One or more particular transactions, the completion of which will actually or in effect constitute a fulfillment of the contract on the part ot such individual, is not an officer or em- jloye thereof. Created by V. S. Officers and employes of a cor- joration created or acquired by :he government of the United States are not officers or em- ployes of the United States, but of an entity entirely distinct from any of its departments a n d boards; and, consequently, their salaries, if earned within the state or received by them as residents of the state, are taxable income. Where federal funds are paid to a state and merged with state funds, such federal funds lose tbeir identity, and salaries paid from auch funds to employes of the state or 'any political.-subdivision, such employes" being neither primarily appointed by or under control of federal authority, is subject to the tax. The compensation of receivers of national banks, and of receivers, trustees, masters, guardians and appraisers appointed by federal courts and the compensation of their attorneys and employes, is taxable income, as their compensation is not paid by the United States. School Betterment Association Formed Representatives of parents of school children in all parts of the city at a meeting in the Y. M. C. A. Monday afternoon took preliminary steps for the organization of a school betterment association- The meeting was attended by approximately 70 persons. Arrangements were made to complete the organization at a later meeting. SPURT IN SALES OF AUTOMOBILES BEING EXPECTED February Total of 39 Held Down by Blizzards and Blocked Roads. Stormy weather had a. definite effect on the sale of new automobiles n February, according to figures in the office of L. L. Raymond, automobile clerk at the courthouse. A total of 39 new automobiles were registered in the county in February compared with 105 in January and 86 for the corresponding period in 1935. Automobile dealers, however, hold to the view that this dip will be more than offset as soon as roads are open and the feel of spring gets nto the air. That the two months' record for 1936 is not so far behind the corresponding period of 1935 is shown by the combined figures for two months. A total of 144 new automobiles were registered at the close of February compared with 157 for the like period in 1935. . JURY CONSIDERS ETERSEN CASE Attorneys Finish Evidence and Final Arguments in District Court. Mrs. Lena Petersen's replevin action against her former husband A. R. Petersen, Clear Lake, was be ing considered by a jury Tuesday afternoon after attorneys closed their evidence and final arguments and Judge T, A. Beardmore issuec his instructions shortly before noon Household furnishings, including an electric refrigerator and a dav cnport, now in Mr. Petersen's home make up the property in disput and Mrs. Petersen is asking for th property or ?200 and costs. Represented by L. R. Boowhow er, Mason City lawyer. Mrs. Peter sen claimed that she owns the prop erty and purchased part of it befo: she married Mr. Petersen. Mr. Pe tersen, whose attorney is E. R Boyle, Clear Lake, denied Ihis an claimed lhat he had most of th property in his home before he mar ried the plaintiff. Jurors deliberating the case wer Charles Wharam, Alice Sweeney Mrs. George O'Neill, Etta Hanson Mrs. Evelyn M. Feecey and Ear Dyre, Mason City; Mrs. Waltc Wood, Novella Studyvin and Gle Orcutt, Clear Lake; Frank Schult and J. H. Henricksen, Thornton an-' Glen Utter, Rockford. AT THE HOSPITALS A daughter weighing 7 pounds 10 V* ounces was bom to Mr. and Mrs'. Ed J. Trca, Hayfield, Tuesday at the Mercy hospital. Betty Jean Tanner, 17 Connecticut avenue southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a minor operation. Robert Darrant, transient camp, was admilted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major operation. M. G. Wimmer, 131 Tenth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment. John Crowley, 911 Carolina avenue southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operalion. Dorothy Thompson, Rock Falls, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following 3. minor operation, Mrs Leslie K. Earnhart. Dougherty, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major operation. Miss Lena Gutknecht, 221 First street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. Mrs. Mall Zuke, 209 Sixteenth street northwest, was dismised from Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. A son weighing 6 pounds 15 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. D Elder, 20 Fifth street northwesl, Monday at the Park hospital. Mrs. Fred Yineman, Scarville, wag dismissed from the Mercy hos- pitai Monday following a major operation. A son weighing S pounds 6 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Ramsey, 202 First streel northwest, Monday at the Park hospital. Mrs. Lawrence Eckherdt and infant son, Sheffield, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 13 ounces wits born to Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Stitton, Plymouth, Monday af the Park hospital Submit Stipulation of Facts to Court in Nelle Huntley Casi Judge M. H. Kepler had unde consideration Tuesday a stipulatio of facts submitted to him at a hear ing on the matter of delinquen funds in connection with the resig nation last May of Mrs. Nelle Hunt ley from the office of county re corder here. Clark Grants Divorce to Mrs. H. M. Murph) Judge Joseph J. Clark Tuesda granted a divorce to Mrs. Louis Murphy from her husband, Berber M., on grounds of cruel and inhi* man treatment, and awarded Mrs Murphy custody of an infant daugh ter and ?20 a month for ils sup port. The Murphys were marriet here July 27, 1934, and lived together until Dec. 15, 1935. Cv il Service Exams Announced by Price Open competitive examination were announced Tuesday by th United States civil service commis sion for the following positions: Flat-bed bookkeeping machin operator, $1,620 a year. Associate research physiologic air corps, materiel diision, Wrigh field, Dayton, Ohio, 53,200 a year Principal agricultural researc writer, $5,600 a year: special agri cultural research writer, $3,800 year: agricultural research write: ?2,900 a year, and agricultural re search writer (radio), 52,900 a yea department of agriculture. Pull information may be obtains from Charles E. Price, local secre tary of the board of examiners, the postoffice in this city. Mllndfrom Dies After Stroke. N A S H U A--William Mimdf ror died Sunday following a paralyt stroke. He was born in Cook coun ty, HI., June 25, 1864, and came wti his parents to Denver, Iowa, when Thirty-five years ago he came t Nashua, He was married to Mary Schnurstein, Jan. 25, 1890, who wit three sons, . Walter, William an John survive. Funeral services wl be held at the Lutheran churc Wednesday at 2 p. m-, the Rev. J. Conrad officiating. Ilwvurd Barker. high schn wrestling coach, will five a talk an ilcmonstrntion ;it t h e Hi-Y ch meeting Wednesday evening. -Federal Income Tax- DEDUCTIONS FOR CONTRIBUTIONS. No. 23. Charitable contributions and gifts iade by an individual are deducti- e within limitations provided by he revenue act. The organization which the gift is made must meet everal tests. The corporation, trust, ommunity chest, fund or founda- on must be operated exclusively or religious, charitable, scientific, ;erary or educational purposes, or the prevention of cruelty to hildren or animals; and if a sub- lanlial part of its activities is car- ying on propaganda or otherwise tempting to influence legislation, fails to pass the tests. No part of he organlzaion's income may inure o the benefit of any private stock- older or individual. Contributions made to a mission- ry fund, church building fund, and or the benefit of other activities of church are deductible. Pew ents, assessments, and dues paid o churches are regarded as contri- utions. Gifts to a corporation or association organized or devoted to IB advancement of learning are de- uctible. Gifts to an individual are not de- uctible, but if made to a charitable rganization, as defined by the rev- nue act, may be deducted even lough the organization distribules unds among the individual bene- .caries. Contributions made to the United tales, any state or territory or po- lical subdivision thereof, such as city or town, or the Districl of Columbia, for exclusively public pur DECS, are deductible; for example gift of real estate to a city to be .sed perpetually as a public park is :educlible. Also allowable are con ributions to the special fund for ocational rehabilllalion, to posts or rganizations of war veterans and heir auxiliaries in the United States .nd to. lodges. If used for religious, ·cientific, educational, literary, or charitable purposes. In general, the deduction is limited to 15 per cent of the net income, exclusive of the contributions. LEGION POST HAS PLANS MADE FOR MARCH MEETINGS Monthly Meeting Thursday; Joint Session on Friday Night. Clausen-Worden post of the Amer- .can Legion has an important calen- Jar of events for March, Garrett Chapman, commander, announced Tuesday. The monthly meeting of the organization will be held at the Forty and Eight headquarters at 319 l a North Federal avenue. The program will include two movie films, one depicting the development, of the Diesel engine and the other, a comedy. A joint party of the Legion and auxiliary will be held at the armory Saturday night in connection with the old time dance. Legion and auxiliary cards will constitute admittances to this function. There will be no formal program The annual stag party of the post will be held at the armory on March 20, for which extensive preparations have been started. World war veterans who have nol sent in their applications for cashing their adjusted certificates are asked by Commander Cfiapman tc bring their certificates to the Red Cross office or to the Legion officers for assistance. SHERIN URGES Says Candidate Supporting Townsend Plan to Run for Congress. Promising that there would be a candidate for the republican nomination for representative in congress from the fourth Iowa district who would support the Townsend old age revolving pension plan, A. L. Sherin urged the Townsend club No. 1 members at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening to make certain they are registered to vote in the coming primary election. Melvln Kollman, Rockford, spoke briefly on the development of the Townsend campaign. A recitation was given by Miss Betly Davis. The meeting was one of the lar- jest attended for some time with even all standing room taken. Club leaders stated there was a preponderance of younger members in attendance. A lunch was served to 300 after the meeting. A silver offering brought S10. The announcement was made that B. J. Beardsley, acting state manager, Des Moines, would address a meeting at the Y. M. C. A. at 7:30 o'clock in the evening of March 10. This meeting will be open to the public. The advisory committee of the local club will meet at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday, March fl, at 7:30 p. m. Beer Application Filed by V. Brown Sam Zahariadea Tuesday called attention to the fact that the application for a beer permit for the Shamrock tavern, denied by the city council Monday, was filed by Volney Brown and not by himself. Zahari- ades said he owned the building, but did not propose to operate the establishment. Leave for Cedar Rapids.. 0 S A G E--The Rev. and Mrs. Frank Miller left Sunday for Cedar Rapids where they will make their home with their son and daughter, Robert and Rose Miller. Quarterly Meeting of T r i n i t y Church Wednesday Evening The quarterly business meeting of Trinity Lutheran church, 508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, will be ield Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. At the close of the session, the following members of the board of trustees will serve a luncheon, M. F. Zack, C. K. Anderson, Carl Hoi- man, Antonius Jensen, R. O. Stor- vick and Emil Johanson. Mr. Zack, chairman, will preside. MRS. G,B. LflNE, 75, SUCCUMBS nineral Services to Be Helc Wednesday Morning at 10:30 O'clock. Mrs. George B. Lane. 75, died at her home. 2115 South Federal avenue about 12:50 o'clock Tuesday morning following an illness of some time. Mrs. Lane, nee Clarissa Ann Brown, was bnrn in Johnson coun- tv, Nov. 16, 1860. She resided there until 1881 when she moved with her parents to Cass county and was there married to George B. Lane April 1. 1885. Mrs. Lane united with the Christian church at Cumberland in 1895 and had been an active member since that time, until her illness made it impossible to attend services the past few years. Surviving Mrs. Lane are her husband, George Lane, Mason City; a niece, Iowa Leaper. Omaha; a sister, Mrs. Robert Ishmael, Woodruff, Kans.; a brother, Mack Brown, Atlantic; seven nephews, John Ishmael, Spearfish. S. Dak.; Emmet IshmacI, Yuma, Colo.; Therlow, Murlien, Glenn and Garold Brown. Atlantic; and Howard Morgan, Massena; and 11 nieces, Freda Schobel and Roberta Harris, Alma, Nebr.; Bessie Landon, Atlantic; Leila Turnure, Mason City; Delpha Stilts, Omaha; Odra Vaughn, Lin-' coin, Nebr.; Martha Underwood, Fontenelle; Marie Potter, Glennhan, S. Dak.; and Leverta Warnica, Glee Groves and Bsta Brown, all of Massena. Funeral services will be held at the Randall funeral home Wednesday morning at 10:30 o'clock, with the Rev. William Galbreth, pastor of the Olivet M. E. church, in CATHCART RITES HELD IN WEST Pioneer of Cctnada and Iowa Buried at La Mesa Cemelery. Word was received Tuesday of the services of William Cathcart, former resident ot Ccrro Gorclo county, who died at San Diego recently of pneumonia. Funeral services 'were held at the Congregational church at La Mesa, Cal. Mr. Cathcart was born May 30, 1846, in the Canadian province of Quebec. He grew up in the north woods until 1872, when he moved lo Cerro Gordo county and took up farming near Mason City. The following year he was married to Anna Thompson, who died 14 years later. In 1899 he was married to Sarah E. Cummings, with whom he moved to La Mesa in 1909, and she preceded him in death in 192Y. Mr. Cathcart's life was that of a pioneer--first in the Canadian wilderness, then on his Iowa farm, and finally at La Mesa. He was a charter member o£ the Central Congregational church there and was senior deacon .at the time of his dealh. Surviving Mr. Cathcart are his two sons, Dr. John W. Cathcart David W. Cathcarl, and a granddaughter, Florence Cathcart of E Paso, Tex. Mr. Cathcart also is survived by two step-daughters, Mrs May Carr, DCS Moines, and Mrs Slbbie Fox, Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Interment was at Glen Abbey Memorial park at La Mesa. INCREASE SHOWN FOR MONTH OVER PERIOD YEAR AGO ,arger Receipts Registered for 19 Consecutive Reports. Despite blizzards and blocked oade, receipts at the Mason City ostoffice for February continued be showing of monthly gains maintained by the local postal service ver a period nf 19 consecutive lonths, Postmaster A. M. Schanke nnounced Tuesday. Receipts Tor the month totaled 12,568.49 compared with $12,428.60 or February, {935, according to Mr. chanke's report. The receipts from June 30, 1935. he end of the fiscal year, to and ncluding Feb. 29, 193G. were $123,32.02 compared with $117,865.26 or the corresponding months of the 'receding fiscal year. Postofflce officials expressed ratification at the showing made. An increase over the corresponding month of 1925 was unexpected be- ause of weather conditions. charge of services. The body wil be taken to Omaha at 1:28 o'clock over the Great Western railroa' and services will be held at Omaha Friday. Burial will be at Omaha The body is at the Randall funen home. You'll Like Glen Rogers BRIQUETS (All Pocohontas) « HARD « UNIFORM e LITTLE SMOKE · LONG BURNING lalvary Meeting on Wednesday Evening Because of milder weather it has been decided to hold the Lenten services for the Calvary community Vednesday at 7:30 o'clock at the Calvary Lutheran church, 1615 Del- iwarc avenue northeast, instead of it the homes of members. "The Prophets' Vision of the Redeemer" vill be the topic Cor Bible study in 'saiah, chapter J2. EGGS \Ve are pnyimc 18c per dozen in trade for pood eggs. Block salt per cake 39c. MORRIS FOOD STORE 221 6th St. S. W. Mason City COAL CO. Phone 986 C O A L Glendora Lump, ton. Kentucky Jack, ton. Indiana Lump, ton. . Illinois Lump, ton. . Diamond Lump, ton. Diamond Nut, ton. . ff.G. BLOCK CO PHONE 563 59.50 $9.00 $8.50 $7.50 $6.50 $6.00 ESeetrie Motor Repairing By Experienced Men New Motors Bought and Sold Zaek Bros. ELECTRIC CO. SOS Second S. W. Phone 977 200 Japanese Hifrand Miss Firmly woven, clear brilliant colors. Size 18x36. No phone orders. No mail orders. DIXIE BLOCK COAL Per Ton Exclusive but NOT Expensive. Call Us for prices of other Cool. Dixie Block Coat Co. Phono 715 536 Second St. N. W. who have tested this better coal over a period of years find it the most economical in the long run and by for the most satisfacory. Phone 888 OLEO BEST BUY pound PEANUT BUTTER pound YOUR DOLLAR ALWAYS BUYS MORE AT BUEHLER BROS. BETTER MEATS a e LOWEST PRICES Fancy Mutton CHOPS, pound BABY BEEF ROAST, pound · LITTLE PIG PORK SAUSAGE, pound FRESH FISH SMOKED FISH

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