Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1937 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 30, 1937
Page 16
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ita.4.". ,,-,;,- £ --. * ~ ,, SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 30 · 1937 Mason City's Calendar COMPLETE PROGRAM FOR TEAGHERS CONVENTION Jan 30--President's Birthday ball for sufferers o£ infantile paralysis. Mason City Armory. Feb. 4--Double Y. Valentine dance at Y. M. C. A. Feb. 15--James E. Gheen of New York to address joint evening meeting of Chamber of Commerce and service clubs. Here In Mason City Special today (Sat.) Turkey 01 Chicken Dinner. Home Tea Room regular meeting of Pioneer Boy clubs will be held Monday evening in the Y. M. C. A. KHz Hotel chib Bayside. Dance eat. Properly prepared food. ..Tames Rae, principal of the Ma son City high school, and H. H Boyce, teacher in chemistry, lef Friday affernoon for Des Moine to meet with the legislative com miltee of the Iowa State Teacher association for a conference on th teachers' annuity bill. They Aver accompanied to Des Moines b; Carlelori Stewart, band and or cheslra leader. The local voiture oC the Forty and Eight will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the clubrooms at 319A North Federal avenue. Birth certificates have been filed for Gerald Joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Anderson, Mason City, born Jan. 17; Herman John, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Berding, born Jan. 7; Gary Lane, child of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dyer, born Dec. 9; Shirley Joan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hallard Spurgeon, Mason City, .born Jan. 22, and Filipa, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Creciliana, Mason City, born Jan. 20. The monthly meeting: ol the Mason City Ministerial association, which was to have been held Monday, has been postponed to Monday, Feb. 8, at 10:30 o'clock. The meeting will be held in the religious book department of the public library. The Mason City Motor Coach company Saturday issued another warning to children.coasting in Ihe streets, pointing out that a number of children have had hairbreadth escapes past few days. A neighbor extinsruisiied a fire BISHOP .6, OXN AM OF OMAHA WILL BE ON PROGRAM Rioted Educators Booked for Three Day Meeting Here in March. The executive committee ot the north central division of the Iowa State Teachers' association made up of C. I-i. McDowell, Eagle Grove, chairman, E. E. Swanson of Humboldt, and Clara B. Olson of Forest City, have completed the general program lor the three day conclave March 18, 19, 20. On Thursday evening Miss Ilza Niemack, violinist and instructor in the music department of Iowa State college at Ames, will give a half hour program after which Dr. Bromley Oxnam, resident bishop of the Omaha area of the First Methodist Episcopal church, will deliver the address. Bishop Oxnam with his dynamic message two years ago before the Iowa State Teachers association won his audience, the committee pointed out. Supt. H. B. Irons will give the address of welcome and Supt. Harold J. Williams of Spencer will preside. v To Give Addresses. Friday forenoon addresses will be given by Dr. John Guy Fowlkes of the college of education, University of Wisconsin, Professor William ;McKinley Hob- inson, director of rural education, Western State Teachers' college, Kalamazoo, Mich., and Dr. Julius Boraas, college of education, St. Olaf college, Northfield, Minn. Dr. Fowlkes has been professor at the University of Wisconsin since 1927 and is the author of many books, such as "Evaluating School Text Books, "School Bonds," "Financial Accounting System .for Schools," "Practical Unit Lesson Plan Books," and "Principles and Practices for Fi- In Leading Roles $5,000 DONATED FOR FLOOD HELP IN GERRO GORDO This Amount Already on Way to St. Louis Office of Red Cross. Total contributions from Cerro Gordo county's donors had exceeded, by Saturday afternoon, even the highest hopes of the most optimistic of the solicitors co-operating with the county's chapter of the American National Hed Cross. Garrett Chapman, chairman of the disaster service of Cerro Gordo's Red Cross chapter, slated Saturday noon that checks aggregat- Will Their Wish Come True? BISHOP G. B. OXNAM '. Omaha nancial Accounting 'for Schools." He is co-author of "Practice Texts in Arithmetic," "Modern Life from injury the ] Arithmelics," "Practical Arith' metic Workbooks," and "Algebra Work-book.-" Various bulletins of at the apartment of Mrs. A.~Christiansen, 405 West State street, about'8:15 o'clock Friday night before firemen arrived at the scene. The fire was started by the smallest child of the family playing with matches. Charles Kirk, 311 Georgia avenue northeast, _\yis sentenced to attend one sesslo'n of traffic school by Police Judge,Morris Laird on a charge of passing a stop sign. The city council will hold its regular monthly meeting at the council room of the city hall Monday morning at 9 o'clock. At the Hospitals Mrs. Clarence Nelson, and infant daughter, 517 Adams avenue northwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday. Mrs. G. O. Wise, 645 Polk avenue southwest, was admitted' to the Park hospital Friday for minor operation. George Olsen, Kensett, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Fri day for a major operation. the Bureau of Educational Research, University of Wisconsin, also bear his name. The Wisconsin educator is a member of the consultant editorial board of "The Nation's Schools." In Round Table. Professor Robinson will also appear before the rural teachers and county superintendents on Friday afternoon. Other speakers in that round table are Miss Jessie M. Parker of Des Moines, rural inspector of Iowa schools. Miss Florence Wells, county superintendent of Palo Alto county, is chairman of .the conference. The third address o£ Friday morning will be given by Dr. Ju- us Boraas, who has been head f the department of education at t. Olaf college, Northfield, Minn., ince 1917. He is widely known s a lecturer and author of "Get- ing Along in Country Schools' n 1908, "Teaching to Think," in 922,^ and collaborator with George A. Selke on "The Admin- stration and Supervision of Rural Schools," 1926. He has contributed'.various articles to English and Norwegian periodicals. -- F h o l o by K i r k iWISS CLARA B- OLSON Forest City SCENES FROiU FLOOD The entire news reel at the New Cecil theater, starting Saturday a n d continuing through Tuesday, is devoted to the Ohio river flood, the management announces. Scenes depict the desperate fight that is being waged against the flood as well as shots of rescue work and other details. ing more than 55,00" have already been sent to the midwest Red Cross headquarters in St. Louis. » At 1 o'clock Saturday afternoon total- donations in this county stood at §5,099.06, and more than §300 in additional collections had been reported but not yet turned in to the offices of Mrs. Mabel C. Quintard, executive secretary here. Notable among the recent additions to the local collection were contributions of ?61.05 from members of the Greek Orthodox church, handed in by their pastor, the Rev. D. Zikakis; ?35 from the Milwaukee Federated shop crafts, sufficient additions to the contributions of Mason City schools to bring their total up to 5343.75, S206 from Clear Lake, 547.42 from Ventura, 514 from Rock Falls; 5202 from Plymouth, $9.50 from school district No. 3 in Geneseo township, S2 from Lime Creek school No. 7 and SG7.75 from the S. and R. Chevrolet company, Inc. Two hundred concentration and refugee camps are now in operation, correlated with 50 field hospitals and 1,000 nurses working in the 200 counties in 11 stales which have been affected by the floods. THE BANKER AND HIS CLOCK The airplane propeller clock, which hangs over the desk of Dean Lightner, president of the I Northwest Savings bank, among the most treasured of his possessions, has an interesting history. It came from trie airplane in which the bank president had his first air ride back in the days when the industry was young. The machine, owned by a friend in Iowa, was flown to Aberdeen, S. Dak., where Mr. Lightner then was operating a bank. He was invited for a ride. The plane got under way, but just as it was getting into the air sagged back to earth. Examination of the propeller revealed that the end of one of the blades was chipped off. A new propeller was ordered and Mr. Lightner received the old one. He had it refinished and set with a clock. Later he came near losing it, in fact, he did lose it for "a time. B a n k consolidations b r o u g h t changes. Chance placed it in the hands of the adjutant general of the state, who valued it so much he refused to give it up. Mr. Lightner gave up hope of ever seeing the clock again when it was taken to a remote part of the state. But in time he was given the op- Miss Marion George, 410 Firs street southwest, was admitted t the Park hospital Friday fo treatment. Albert Nelson, .Britt, was ad mitcd to the Mercy hospital Fri day for a major operation. M. D. Welcher, 21S Madiso avenue northwest, was admitte to the Park hospital Friday fo treatment. Miss Emma Studer, Wesley, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday, for tratment. Martha Whitney, route 4, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Robert Mullen, 526 Fifth street southeast, was admitted ' to the Mercy hospital Friday for a major operation. Jim Argiroff, 408 First street southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Harry Wentz, New Hampton, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a minor operation. ' Roger Pitman, 213 Monroe avenue' southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following treatment. Mrs. Leonard Walls and infant daughter, roule 1, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday. Mrs. Carl Haase, 704 South Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following treatment. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. A. Lynn Suttan, Nora Springs, at the Park hospital Friday. Mrs. Harriet Crabb, Y. Vf. C. A. annex, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday folowing treatment. E. E. SWANSON Humboltll : Four New Students in High School at Semester Opening Four new students entered high at the beginning of the second se- portunity to have it shipped back to him. Wow whenever he pauses to look up from his desk, his eyes invariably turn to the clock. It will take clever maneuvering to get the timepiece away from him again. Despite the fact that the election is now months past, Roster Fatten gat a lauffh wlien at the Wise lUBii's club meetlngr Thursday evening, he inadvertently introduced his sucst, Stanley nicClintock, deputy sheriff, as Stanley MacPeak. Beverly Ann Kalahar and Edward Mahler would have a tough time blowing these candies out with one puff or even two or three. However, they may not have a chance, as this cake prepared by Lafe Stueland In his electrical contracting shop, was on its way to be placed with four other birthday cakes which were all set to lie presented to.some of the more fortunate attendants at the President's ball Saturday ntfht at the Mason City armory. Each "canflle" is a specially treated bulb, and a current keeps Old Glory continually riuplins at the top ot Its miniature staff. Richardson Re-Elected Conservation Chairman RURAL YOUTH OF NORTHERN IOWA STAGE MEETING Extension Service and U. S. Leaders Attend Local Conference. Forty representatives of rural young people's organizations in seven North Iowa counties attended a conference at the Y. MY C. A. The meeting was in charge of Earl Schuitz, head of the extension young people's work at Iowa State college in Ames, assisted by Paul Taff, assistant director ot the extension service, and Miss Fannie Buchanan, also of the extension staff. Others in attendance included Miss Isabelle Crome, Dunedin, New Zealand, who is doing graduate work in home economic, education; A. D. Jones and H. W. Gilbertson, regional supervisors from Washington, D. C. Miss Buchanan spoke on methods of learning how to play new games, planning of worthwhile recreation, group singing and the teaching of games to groups. The group also talked on rural young people's assembly plans. It was stated that program helps are available from the extension service. mosler Monday. They Strickland, junior of are Jean Winnetka, W. H. Drane Lester of the United States Bureau of Im'esti gation and the Department o Justice, Washington, D, C., is th first, speaker Saturday morning while Miss Agnes Samuelson, su perintendent of the state depart ment of schools, appears second She will be followed by E. A. Prehm, superintendent of Northwood schools, who will report on Iowa's National Music Champions of 1936. Plan Conferences. Miss Helen Noble, instructor of kindergarten in Harding school, is responsible for the kindergarten round table, as is Mrs. Harriet B. Crabb, instructor ot art in the high school, for the art conference. Mrs. Crabb has arranged for Miss Edna Patzig, head of art in the high school and elementary · school o£ the State University of Iowa, to address the teachers of art. Miss Patzig is a graduate of the Gumming School of Art and has had work with the Boston School-Museum of Fine Arts. Miss Martha Sours of Madison school will address the geography round table and Miss Marjorie Voyce of Roosevelt school will give a geography demonstration with pupils from her 5th and 6th grades participating. W. Earl .Hall, assisted by Arthur ICrager, principal of Lincoln Checking of Sewer Depth Is Important One of the most important things to be checked before starting the construction of a house, and, in fact, before considering the plans complete, is the depth of the sewer in the street. Naturally, if there are to be any plumbing fixtures in the cellar, they must be far enough above the sewer to allow for proper drainage. school, and G. H. Kiester and Miss' Hazel Thomas, county · superintendent, Cerro Gordo county, will give a safety demonstration as a part of the general program Friday morning.--V. P. K. North Iowa Libraries to Hold Conference · The Britt, Clear Lake, Garner and Mason City libraries working on plans for co-operation decided that a conference day would be valuable for friends of the library in the various nearby communities, stimulating to trustees and to librarians in north Iowa and they are inviting all who are interested in book service and libraries to come to the Mason City public library Sunday afternoon, Feb. 7th, at 2 o'clock. There will be an interesting program on such topics as "How Co-operation Works," on "Book Fairs," on the "Iowa Stale Plan," and on "Certification of Librarians." NEW AGENCY IN REFRIGERATORS Boomhower Hardware to Handle Stewart.: Warner Line. The Boomhower Hardware, 113 North Federal-avenue, has completed arrangements with the Stewart-Warner company for the handling .of the electrical, refrigerator, line of. that corporation in the Mason City territory. A number of the 1937 models of the Stewart-Warner refrigerators were being unpacked Saturday ready for display. Attention was called to the fact that these refrigerators have a number of exclusive features, including ttie so-called Say-a-step, which · swings on its hinges in front of other shelves or can be rembvecl, placed on the door or carried t o ' a table when preparing meals; the Slid-a-tray, a hidden removable tray for serving or re-arranging food in the refrigerator; a 16-point illuminated cold control with an airplane type dial to. provide a summer- winter economy range; a reversible evaporator door, which can be quickly-changed to open either left or right; a vapor sealed cabinet for dependable food preservation and a slow speed twin cylinder compressor. ·The new -refrigerator' comes in a number of models, differing in size and 'appointments, to fit the need of any family. It was pointed out that ISO inspections jare made in the process of manufacturing this refrigerator to insure as near as humanly possible perfection HI the construction. The refrigerator has the Good Housekeeping institute indorsement. 111., Serena Sherer, junior of Rake, and Richard and Dale Cone, junior and freshman respectively, from Independence. Jean Strickland was active In Girls' club, the student council, and the girls' swimming team at Winnetka high school, with an enrollment of 2,400 students. Her father, Charles E. Strickland, the general manager of the Peoples's Gas and Electric company. Jean is affiliated with St. John's church. Serena Sherer lived in Illinois until three months previous t her residence at Rake. She is interested in art and music, having sung in the Girls' glee club. Richard Cone has been a clarinet soloist for the past four years and has joined the M. C. H. S. band. He played on the second basketball team for two years. His brother. Dale, was a member of the junior high school basketball team at Indeepndence for three years. POSTMARKED ON HINDENBURG You've probably noticed the reproductions of peculiar postage conceptions which appear in Scott's Scrap Book on the editorial pages of the Globe-Gazette from time to time--Theodore Wendel of Meservey brought the Dec. 19 issue of the scrap book feature to the office the other day, along with a postcard bearing the same conception reproduced by Scott. The postmark was made by a handstamp on boWrd the trans- Atlantic airliner, r/indenburg, and shows that the card was carried on the huge airship's ninth trip. Traveling acquaintances of Mr. Wendel's, a Mr. and Mrs. Max Irmischer, whom he met while he was abroad last fall, mailed htm the card at his request after he nad seen the postmark reproduced in Scott's Scrap Book. · J. D. RICHARDSON *0ther Officers Chosen at Group Organized for New Year. J. T. Richardson was elected chairman of the Cerro Gordo county Agricultural Conservation association by the board of directors at the annual meeting held at the organization offices in the federal building Friday afternoon. This is the fourth consecutive year in which Mr. Richardson has been placed in charge of the farm program association. Other officers selected were: Paul C. Spoils, Nora Springs, vice chairman; Hugh Strain, Ventura, member of allotment committee; Roy L. Harmon, Plymouth, alternate member of allotment committee; H. J. Brown, Mason City, treasurer, and George Hitzhusen, Cartersville, secretary. Takes Guth's Place. Mr. Spoils was elected to take , Ihe place of F. H. Gulh, who is First sigrn of spring: First faint rumblings of the oncoming city and school elections. Individuality Shown in Color Selection The individuality, as well as the ^reference of the home owner are xpressed through the medium of olor. In selecting the color of the xterior of his house the choice nust depend mainly upon its dur- ibility. In the interior the home iwnei- gives consideration to such irtistic hues and harmonizing ints as will give the greatest pleasure to those who see them requently. ' Interior decoration may be done vith credit advanced by private inancial institutions co-operating vith ,the Federal Housing admin- slration. Exterior painting, the pointing of brick, replacing of stucco, etc., may also be accomplished by use of the same means. REINDL-DEVAULT MANLY--Miss Pauline DeVault and Louis J. Reindl of Manly were married Jan. 23, at Holy Family parsonage, Mason City, by the Rev. R. P. Murphy. Attendants were Jayne De Vault am Harley Reindl; Mr. and Mrs. Ray De Vault of Minneapolis and Mr and Mrs. J. W. Reindl, Manly. After the first of March they wil reside on the farm two mile southeast ot Manly now occupiec by Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stickforc Both are graduates of Manly higl school. Mrs. Reindl has beer teaching the past year at Swale dale. Receipt is acknowledged at this desk of another book by the Rev. Frederick Ring, Chicago, father of Mrs. W. F.-Ingraham.of this city. Mr. Ring, Frequent visitor to Mason City, is, despite his 88 years of age, active as a minister, lecturer and writer. The new volume is entitled, "The Door of Hope, Chicago, a Century Old Saga." It contains interesting information about Chicago, experiences of the writer, something of his philostj- phy and what he terms "advice to young people." The first word that, caught the eye of Curt Yclland on Klancinff over a consignment of London Times the other day was the name YcllanS. The npme was In an In Memoriam section of the want afls, which on the conservative English papers are still on page one. CHENEY BOUND TOGRANDJURY Accused of Driving While Intoxicated; Two Fined for Intoxication. Lester J. ^Cheney, 130 Fifth street -southeast, was bound to the grand jury Saturday morning by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Cheney's bond was fixed at -5500. Cheney was arrested by police at 6:12 o'clock Friday evening as he was attempting to drive his car out of a snow bank at Hampshire Court. The motor in his car was running and the wheels of the car were spinning at the time of the arrest, according to police. A half gallon of port wine was found in the car. L. D.. Nydcgger, transient,'was fined $10 and costs on a charge of inloxication. He was arrested by police at Second street and South Federal avenue at 9:10 o'clock Friday night. Pete Finsand, Rock Falls, was fined $10 and costs on a similar charge. He was arrested in the 300 block on South Federal avenue shortly after midnight Saturday morning. With Edward VIII China beakers selling for $15 each, local consensus is that the pottery makers in England didn't suffer such a big loss after all because of the recent abdication. Examinations Will Be Held Next Week moving out of the county. Mr. Strain was elected to succeed Mr. Spoils as allotment committee member. Mr. Harmon was elected to take the place of Harvey H. Wood, whose other duties as manager of the Clear Lake Shipping association made it impossible for him to serve as a member of the committee. The election completed the organization of the conservation organization for another year, fol« lowing the selection of township committeemen earlier in the week, ollowing are committee elections ot previously announced: Committees Chosen. Pleasant Valley township--Clarnce E. Ulum, John Stover, C. L. Edgington and Marinus Petcrsen. Lime Creek Township--Henry Cahill, Leslie Van Note, Frank Montgomery and Charles J. Ham- treet. Grimes Township--R. E. James, lay C. Hemming. John Henrick- en and Peter M. Wohler. Mason Township--H. J. Brown, S. A. Mathre, Elgar Z, Haight and MRS. D.TURNER SUCCUMBS HERE Funeral Services to Be Held Monday Afternoon at . 2: 30 O'Clock. Mrs. Dora Turner, 83, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. R. Marsh, 420 Sixth street northwest, Friday from cardiac asthma. She had resided in Mason City since 1931. Mrs. Turner was born at Beaver, Dam, Wis., Aug. 11, 1853, and had resided in Wisconsin continuously until she came to Mason City with her daughter's family in 1931. She had been a life long member of the Methodist church. Surviving Mrs. Turner are three daughters, Mrs. C. H. Marsh of Mason City, with whom she made her home, Mrs. Charlotte Remington, Green Bay, Wis., and Mrs. F. R. McGirk, Forest City, 111., and one son, Walter F. Turner, Sunnyside, Wash. All of her children -. had visited her recently. Funeral services will be held at the Randall funeral home Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with the Rev. C. E. Flynn in charge. Burial will be at the family lot in Marinetic, Wis. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. MARKWARDT-BLAKEWELT, BELMOND--Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Blakewcll announce the marriage of their daughter, lona, to Harold Mnrkivardt, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Markwardt,- read by the Rev. J. S. Mulchings .at the Blakewell home. The couple was attended by Miss Louise Springer ot Enviri, S. Dak., and Clair Blakewell of'Belm'ond. Mr. and Mrs. H. Markwardt left for a trip through South Dakota and Minnesota. They will be at home in Hampton after March 1. Rural eighth grade examinations will be held in six places in Cerro Gordo county Thursday and Friday, Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent of schools, announced. The following places have been selected: Mason City, First Methodist church basement; Clear Lake, junior high school; Swale- dalc, consolidated school; Rockwell, public school; Dougherty, St. Patrick's academy and Rock Falls, Falls township school. The examinations start at 9 P. m. The passing ot the examination at this time or in May will entitle the eighth graders to certificates for entry into high school. The subjects are: Spelling 'arithmetic, reading, grammar, his- Fined $50 and Costs on Assault, Battery Charge After Fight Len Johns, 703 President avenue southwest, was fined $5D and costs Saturday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of- assault and battery. Information wa filed by Mrs. William Buttcrfield also of 703 President avenue southwest, who claimed that John: broke her nose in a fight that re suited from an argument ove water. Johns, it was shown in coun asked for water at the home c Mrs.' Butterfield and the pipes were frozen. During an argiimen that resulted Mrs. Butterfielc claimed Johns struck.her, breaking her nose and Johns claimed she attacked him with a stove poker. The f i g h t - occurred late Friday afternoon and Johns was arrested at his home by police about 5:30 o'clock. County Attorney L. M. Mason appeared for the s'tate and Vern Mettler for the defendant. tory, civics, geography, and music. hygiene Fohn Hanson. The' township committee at- ended a school of instruction at the Y. M. C. A. Saturday, held under the direction of Fred Stover, field representative. Mrs. Martha Davis Rites to Be Held Monday at Anthon Funeral services for Mrs. Mar- Iha E. Davis, 82, who-died at the liome of her son, B. F. Davis, 686 First street southeast, at 11:45 o'clock Friday morning following an illness, will be held at Anthon, Iowa, at 1 o'clock Monday afternoon. Burial will be at Anlhon. The body will lie in state at the Randall funeral home until Monday morning when it will be taken to Anthon for the services. Shorthand Classes Receive Award Pins Miss Gladys E. Price's first year high school shorthand classes merited high honors when several studenls received their Gregg writing progress award pins. To merit this pin the studenl had to write an article in shorthand from the "Gregg Writer." This was then sent to the credential department of "Gregg Writer," New York City, for approval. Those students receiving pins were: Bonnie Alitz, Viola Anderson, Ruth De Graw, Ruth Dougall, Laura Heidewry, Jean Helme, Helen Hinich, Bernadine Ingersall, Marjorie Lewis, Evelyn Kittleson, Ardith Lock, Ruby Lynch, Phyllis Neilings, Mary Jane Poshusta, Wanda Phillips, Thelma Robinson, Eloise Rutledge, Dorothy Schraitz, Betly Ulen, Helen Bouda, Maxine Chaffin, Beatrice Chamberlain, Rene Fatland, Thora Ferleman, Mildred Gaffney, Virginia Lee, Tressa McFarlin, Fernne Oulie, Vern Ready, Dolores Rholl, Dorothy Skalicky, Helen Sfoecker, Stella Van Laningham, Maude Wilson--M. G. N E U R I T I S ARTHRITIS - RHEUMATISM Head t h e book t h a t Is hdpinR thousands! A postcard cnpy latest edition brings you T h r I a FREE nf RlieiimatExm" scaled and postpaid. Address the a u t h o r today -- H. P. Clearwater, Ph. D., 244-A, St. Hallowelt, Maine. Americanism: Protecting the prosperous from fake stocks; allowing quacks to take millions from the sick and ignorant.--Kc- wance Star Courier. Fad diets are usually disappointing. They can't cure what is wrong FORFEITS BOND. Robert Welch, 4 0 3 F o u r t h street southeast, Saturday forfeited a $5 bond posted when arrested at Eighth street and South Federal avenue on a charge of speeding. Welch was alleged to have been Irnveling 35 miles an hour at 4:30 with the head.--Waterloo Courier. | o'clock Saturday morning. Starter and IGNITION SERVICE CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC C(K :M i l r » t si. s. W. R. Cot hern, M. D. Rectal Specialist TWENTY. YEARS EXPERIENCE enables me to Eive you the best treatment in rectal diseases. I will give you a complete examination, tell you what your trouble is, \vhat I can do for you anil the exact cost, without any obligation on your part. Private diseases of men nnd women successfully treated Office:. 11 Ji East Stale St.--Over Yellanrl and Hanes GREAT EAGLE COAL MORE HEAT AND LESS ASH MEAN MORE DAYS OF COMFORT FOR LESS MONEY GREAT EAGLE TON IS WORTH TRYING FARMERS ELEVATOR, Inc. P H O N E 270 500 T H I R D STREET N. E, !Sgp33pS£^^ ' · ' ; : · · _ ' · * . ' · ; ' · ' ' : ' · ' , : · ; · ." . . · · - . · ' " ' · ; · · · ' · ' ' " : · · : · · · · . · _ · , · · . - · · . - . , . · -.. · . · · · ··· · ' - . · · · · ·: · · · - . . .

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