The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1931 · Page 10
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February 20, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 20, 1931
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Page 10
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10 Short Course Will Be Given Florists at State College -.AMES, Feb. 20.--Commercial florists--those engaged or inter. ested in the growing and selling of flowers and greenhouse crops--will attend their annual short course sponsored by the department of horticulture at Iowa state college ·Feb. 26 and 27, according to B. C. . Volz,. professor of horticulture, in : charge of the program. The first day will be devoted to a program of special interest to retailers while the second day will be MASON CITY · devoted primarily to problems of the growers. Among the subjects which will be discussed during the two days are floral design, miniature gardens as a retail sideline, plant novelties and various greenhouse and cultural problems. In addition to the college staff those' who will be on the program include Mrs. Bert Schiller McDonald, Chicago; S. W. Hall, associate professor o f - floriculture, University of, Illinois and Gua Bloom, Kemble Floral company, Marion. Bread cost on the waters will re return again, and this is equally tru of your dough.--Schenectady Ga zette. We Will Wait On You EVENINGS If Desired by Appointment PHONE 3400 (No Obligation) GRAIN WINNERS GIVEN AT MANLY Irvin Backhaus Has Best 10 Ears of Yellow Corn at Institute. MANLY, Feb. '20---The closing session of the Manly Farmers' institute was held Thursday night and was attended by about 300. A five reel picture was shown depicting the development o f . the 'reaper. Jay Whitson, assistant editor of Wallace's Farmer, gave an address in which he emphasized the* need of specialization The judge's decisions on grains in the men's division announced Thursday in order of ranking were: Best 10 ears of yellow corn--Irvin Backhaus, Ernest Jante, G. J. Miller. Best 10 ears of white corn--Courtney Lawyer, J. H. Reindl, H. A. Bartlett. Best single ear of yellow corn--Henry Backhaus, Irvin Backhaus. Best single ear of white corn --Courtney Lawyer, C. ,R. Doebel Best 10 ears of red corn--Tom Richey. Best single ear of red corn --Tom Richey. Best half bushel o market corn--Henry Backhaus George Stoecker, P. D. Benjegerdes Best yellow oats--George Stoecker, Henry Backhaus, Dick Benje- ferdes. Best white oats--George Stoecker, Herman Backhaus, Henry Backhaus. Barley--Christ Tietz. Courtney Lawyer, J. H. Reindl. Best hullless barley--Matt Olson, Herman Back- hause. Flax--J. W. Blair, second. Best clover--Chris Tfezt. Best timothy--G. J. Mueller. Best silage- Ralph Franks, H. A. Bartlett. Bast alfalfa hay--W. F. Tietz, Del Bednar. George Schuler Hurt as Gar Smashes Into Buggy Civil War. Veteran Suffers Broken Ribs; Others Are Bruised. Mier Wolf Sons FURNITURE Committees Appointed by Lions Club at Dows DOWS, Feb.' 20.--The Dows Lions club held a banquet Wednesday evening at Hotel Dows with 25 members present, 'fhe organization was completed by the appointment of committees and disposal of other routine business. ' * Mother Dies at Mitchell. BELMOND, Feb. 20.--Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jennirlgs are in Mitchell, S. Dak., called there by the death of Mr5. ij-nning's mother. GEORGE SCHULER. Junior Colleges to Enter Play Contes IOWA CITY, Feb. 20.--Wit each scheduled to enact a short plaj casts from eight junior colleges an two community groups Friday an Saturday are seeking honors in pla production at the -University o Iowa. Junior colleges registered fo competition are Albia, Burlington Clinton. Estherville, Graceland o Lament, Maquoketa, Washingto 1 and Muscatine. Carroll and Ame have sent entrants for the com munity groups contest. ^ Night "School Graduation to Be Held at Swea City SWEA CITY,- Feb. 20 --Nex Alonday night is graduation nig-b n the Smith-Hughes class at the high school. At this time 60 of th students will be given diplomas a a banquet the early part of the evening. The remainder of the evening vill be spent in general entertainment. The school this year will end vith this special program. TOMORROW-at all Shell stations S Ilfew · · · a real advance ! Shell Ethyl Livelier, quicker anti-knock gasoline . . . because science has found a way to REMOVE EVERY SLOW-VAPORIZING, LAZY PARTICLE Nc VisuaJizing a section of one of the multiple "bubble cap frays" in ShelTs refining and "scrubbing'* tamers, HvreaUthchcavy,Iasyparticlcsarc'ivaskcd out, producing the volatile, lively pasolinc base for Super-Shell £%T lOW i ; i science's new, perfected anti-knock fuel! Super-Shell Ethyl is different. It contains Ethyl fluid, of course --a/generous charge that assures positive anti-knock value. But with this is now blended a special gasoline. \ Shell engineers developed it. They knew thait inferior gasoline --no matter what was added--- doean't deliver beat performance in your car. They set out to make anti-knock fuel utterly free of slow-firing, harmful, "heavy" gasoline particles. Months of experiment.. , then they succeeded! It is a matter of "washing" the gasoline in a series of huge refining towers where .the gasoline vapors travel over Shell's amazing system of "bubble cap trays." Here all the harmful, heavy "fractions" so often left in gasoline are "scrubbed" out. Into a special pipe flows only the volatile, lively gasoline which Shell blends tvith Ethyljluid! Thus Super-Shell Ethyl gives you finest engine operation. Quick starting. Smooth^ even power. High anti-knock value. Now ... see what really fine performance your motor is capable of giving. Try this new Super-Shell Ethyl today. One test will convince you. S H E L L P E T R O L E U M C O R P O R A T I O N DUMONT, Feb. 20. -- Georgi Bchuler, 87, one of three remaining local Civil war veterans, sufferei two broken ribs in an auto acciden aast of town near the Charles Mooi i'arm. He was riding, with his SOL John and his wife to Duraont whe. the lights of an approaching ca olinded them so they did not se /red Borneman driving one horse 01 a light buggy just ahe'ad of them The car overturned on the pave .ncnt, throwing glass over them A.side from cuts and bruisea John jchuler and wife were unhurt. Free 3orneman'a child, 4, was thrown ;everal feet but was unhurt, while Mr. Borneman suffered a fractured nip. The buggy was demolished. METlDJSTSWILL HOLD MEMORIAL SERVICE SUNDAY Dr. Clyde E. Baker of Clea Lake Institute to Be Remembered. The churches of the Upper low conference of the Methodist Eois copal church will hold memorial ser vices Sunday for Dr. Clyde E. Bak er, who for the last few years ha been the dominant figure in the de velopment of the Clear Lake Insti tute project. The Clear Lake Institute has back of it 17 years of interesting history The Institute is the child of the old Iowa Epwo'rth League assembly which held its sessions for a number of years at Colfax. In 3813 the present organization :ame into being- at Clear Lake with Dr. T. 1 F. Cooke as manager anc ··rank L. Pearson «s registrar. The irst sessions were held on the north ide of the lake in the auditorium hen standing on the old Methodist anl P grounds. Diticulties Arise. Serious difficulties, however, soon nterfered with the proper care of he institute in this congested cen- er closely hemmed in by cottage.' rowded for the most part with dis- nterested folk. Then, too, it soon ecame difficult to find rooming pace to house the ever increasing elega lions. After a few years an agreement vas entered into with the to. O. F. odge. of Iowa for the use ,of Pari arch's .Militant camp on the south hora of the lake. However that amp also soon became crowded. In 1924, 30 acres of virgin timer immediately west of the, Patri- rch's Militant camp was purchased. 4. board of directors consisting of 1 men look over the development f the project with Clyde E. Baker s president and Ralph H. Collis as ecretary. The board was created y the Upper Iowa conference in 923. With the assistance of the engin- ering department at Iowa State ollege the grounds were surveyed nd plotted into possibly, the most nique and beautiful arrangement f any camp in the middle west. Relieved of Pastorate. The board of directors requested he conference to relieve Dr. Baker f his pastorate in Fayette that he ight devote his whole time to the amp as executive secretary in 1925. n 192S the tabernacle was erected ith a capacity for 1,000 and with ve rooms for class work. Cottages began to appear upon ts purchased by individuals and by pworth leagues. In 1927 the ktt- hen for the dining hall was built ncl in 1928 the hall, with accomo- ations for feeding 300 persons at time, was constructed. ' The second floor of the hall offers ormitory accomodations for ap- roximately 100 persons. About 100 lots have been sold and 29 cottages erected. Nine of the cottages were erecUft by church organizations and 12 by Individuals. On account of Mr. Baker's untimely death, the directors of the camp have found it necessary to make arrangements to immediately complete the campaign for the lifting of the camp indebtedness. The board is asking for the'hearty cooperation of the pastors and churches in bringing to a completion the work to which Mr. Baker gave so many years of devoted service. FiJJlitiJAttY 20 'JS§ 1911 Presbyterians Hold Meeting at Ackley ACKLEY, Feb. 20. (INS)-Young persons enrolled in the churches of Waterloo Presbytery will hold a rally Friday night when Dr. Walter Barlow, pastor of the Ames collegiate church, will speak on "The Challenge of the Open Door." Preceding the public session there will be a dinner and program for the delegates at the First Presbyterian church here. The maas meeting is scheduled to open at 7:45 o'clock at the auditorium of the First Presbyterian church. College Will Change Costs.- GRINNELL, Feb. 20.--As an experiment in play -production, the drama students of Grinnell college's experimental theater are to present "Polly With a 'Past," Guy Bolton and George Middleton's play with n different cast for each of the three acts. Two Goldfield Men Hurt as Gar Upsets GOLDFIELD, Feb. 20.--B. W. McElhinney, Ideal real estate and insurance agent, k accompanied by his driver, William Brewer, were slightly injured when the former's new Studebaker sedan turned over two miles west of Hardy Wednesday afternoon. Mr. McElhinney suffered the loss of three teeth and bruises, while Mr. Brewer received a broken nose. The car was slightly damaged. "What is more pleasant thai cold bath before breakfast?" aa writer. The answer is: No cold] before breakfast.--Punch, A T U R D AY| * .is' the opening day of C b L b B R A N O No Iiems~»No for the Opening Hay If Oar Word and Mean Anything to you, Plan to be here Saturday Not Be you ean safely buy a superlieterodyne num^- ifc. Sauperlsetcwodyiae - Pins LOWBOY II Tubes -- Tone Control -Automatic Volume Control' -Station Recording Dial -- Exclusive Balanced -Unit Screen Grid A jicw and revolutionary radio! The Superheterodyne-Plus offers you eleven-tube superheterodyne power and selectivity with many other exclusivePhilco advantages. The Supevheterodyne-Plus tunes easily, quickly and with most rem ark abl e ac eu- racy. Station l o c a t i o n s a r e Axle for n Home Demonstration En sy Terms PIII1CO BABY GRAND 7 tubes --nil-electric -station recording dial-- b u i l t - i n electro-dynamic speaker --black ·walnutand maple cabinet. A big purformerat a small price* logged right on the dial. . . never to be lost. Philco Automatic Volume Control means that you can hold distant stations without fading and at the same time prevent "blasting" of local stations. You simply have to hear this new set to appreciate it. tubas Worf'a largest Selling llntilo CURRIE-VAN NESS "MAINTAINED BY MERIT" 11 NORTH FEDERAL AVE. PHONE 17 S E T S S.OLD ONLY W I T H P F t l L C O T U B E S A T P R E V A I L I N G P R I C E S t\

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