The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1936 · Page 14
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March 17, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 17, 1936
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^ FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 17 193B Mason City's Calendar March 17---Cerro Gordo County Young Democrats dance at the Denison clubhouse. March 17, IS, 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 annory. March 21--Special membership meeting of U. C. T., Hotel Hanford, 4 p. m. March 30-31--High school operetta, "The Prince of Pilsen," high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m- April 1-4--Tenth annual Kiwanis- Y. M. C. A. hobby show for boys at Y. M. C. A. March H.--Special U. C. T. membership campaign meeting, Hotel Eadmar, 7:30 p. m. April 14-16--Mason City building "and home furnishing show high school gymnasium. at Here In Mason City Civic oroh. rehearsal Tues, 7:30. Bent our waxers and floor sanding machine. We'll deliver. R. S. Shepherd Wallpaper. Ph. 1362. Mrs. J. J. McGraw and daughters, Phyllis and Audrey Jean, 7 Seventh street northwest, have returned from Mitchell, S. Dak., after visiting with Mrs. McGraw's mother, Mrs. C. Kelley. I will not be responsible for the condition of your hands, walls or woodwork if you don't use genuine Speedex--the quick, easy, harmless cleaner. M. C. Hdwe. Tovvnsend club No. 2 will meet at the Y. W. C.- A. Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock to make arrangements for a mass meeting to be held Sunday afternoon at the Labor hal Drs. B. J. and Lucy Garner chiropractic and electric treatment 809 N. Federal. Boe Thompson was the speaker a a joint session of the Northwood and Manly Masonic lodges at North wood Monday evening. The meeting was similar to sessions held through out the state. Heat with Gas! Install burner now. No money down--pay like rent --beginning next fall. Peoples Gas Elec. Co. BAGLEY RE-ELECTED PRESIDENT OF SCHOOL BOARD POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce my candidacy for the republican nomination for representative in congress from the fourth Iowa district subject to the will of the voters in the June primary election. . CHARLES H. GELO. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce my candidacy !QI the republican nomination 'or Cerro Gordo county supervisor from the third district subject to the.'will of the voters in the June primary election. W. D. GIBSON, Rockwell. Officers Re-Elected by Farms Oil Company H. J. Brown was re-elected president of the Farmers Co-Operative Gas and Oil company at the annual meeting of the organization at the P. G. 'and E. auditorium Saturday afternoon. Other officers and directors were re-elected as follows: Jim Rooney, Dougherty, vice president; John Ashland, Clear Lake, secretary; CM. Schumacher, Thornton, treasurer, and Hans Hendrickson, Mr. Ashland and John Jenkins, members of the board. A talk was given by Francis Johnson, president of the Iowa Farm .Bureau federation. BONDS SALE FOR REFUNDING ISSUE TO BE HELD SOON Will Complete Retiremen of $250,000 Spent to Build High School. Mason City's school board, in it organization meeting Monday after noon, re-elected W. G. C. Bagley an B. A. Webster as president and vie president, respectively, and re elected the personnel of the stanc ing committees with -Garfield -E Breeese, a new member, replacin; John C. Shipley, retiring director. Allan F. Beck, re-elected .as treas urer. and Mr. Breese and Mr. Web ster, who was re-elected as a direc tor, took the oath of office, admin istered by President Bagley. Mr. Shipley expressed his appre ciation of the six years of pleasan association with the group. Will Refund Bonds. Most important in the regular or der of busines was the announce ment of a $40,000 issue of refundin, bonds which will be sold by th school district before May 1. Proceeds of these bonds will b used to retire an issue of a similar amount made 20 years ago t finance the purchase of the sit upon which the high school wa erected. The latter issue will ma ture May 1. On the same date, the distric will complete the retirement of : 5250,000 bond issue through whic: the high school building was fi nanced, R. L. James, secretary o the board stated. The 540,000 issue which is to b refunded bore four and one half pe cent interest, while the refundini issue will bear less than 2 per ceni Secretary James said. On Serial Basis. The refunding issue is to be madi on a serial basis, insuring retire ment of a certain amount of the issue each year. The board adjourned Monday's meeting to next Monday afternoon, in order to allow proper resolutions to be prepared preliminary to announcing the sale. Before adjournment, the board voted to provide Slop toward the purchase of an amplifier and elec- irical loudspeaker which will be used at all athletic contests, both at the stadium and the gymnasium, for dramatic work and instruction and otter useful purposes. Authorization was given W. B. Pedelty, chairman of the buildings committee, to go to Minneapolis in order to inspect some new boiler equipment for the Garfield school * 'Uilding. Committees Are Listed. .Standing committees as organized re: Teachers: B. A. Webster, chairman; Garfield B. Breese and R. E. Wiley. Grounds: R. E. Robertson, chairman; W. B. Pedelty and F. C. Goodman. Finance: F. C. Goodman, chairman; B. A. Webster and Garfield E. Breese. Buildings: W. B. Pedelty, chairman: R. E. Robertson and F. C. Goodman. Equipment, textbooks and supHies: Garfield B. Breese, chairman; W. B. Pedelty and R. E. Wiley. High school activities: R. E. Candidate for Representative. IOWA FALLS--George Kramer a leader in Farmer-Labor activities announced his candidacy for a seat in the Iowa, house of representatives from Hardin county. Wiley, chairman; B. A. Webster and R. B. Robertsoon. BALD-NO-MORE GROWS HAIR Stoos falling hair, dandruff, itching scalp and overcomes dry scalp and hair. A trial will convince you. Sold by Huxtable Drug Company 116 South Federal Phone 921 Many who s o f t e r from rectal t ro ubles w o u l d quickly seek relief if they but knew or were familiar with modem rectal office methods. Modern rectal office practice cuts the cost, does not cause confinement, is painless, efficient and satisfactory. Dr, R. W. Shultz, D. 0. 218-219-220 First National Bank Building Authorized Service Genuine Carter and Stromberg Parts Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware FhRne 313 Funeral Rites for Nellie Long Held Funeral services for Nellie Long, 66, who died at her home, 1422 North Federal avenue Thursday evening, were held at the McAuley funeral home Monday afternoon, tvith the Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First M. E. church in charge of services. Burial was'at Elmwood cemetery. Miss Ruth Stevens sang "Jesus Lover of My Soul" and "Sun of My Soul." Pallbearers were Carl Parker, Prank Sheffler, Don Fitzpatrick and Dr. H. H. Jennings. Iowa Woman Dies in Automobile Accident DURANT, (-W--Mrs. Whilma Woltmann, 37, of Durant, was crushed to death against the steering wheel of her automobile Tuesday when the car left the highway at a curve near here, plunged into a ditch and overturned. FINED S10, COSTS Virgil Crowe, 210'/ 2 South Federal avenue, was fined $10 and costs Tuesday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of disorderly condiKt. Crowe was arrested about 10:50 o'clock at his room. CAKS COLLIDE A car driven by Robert Benson, 1312 North Federal avenue, collided with a car driven by W. Twining, of the Knee-Hi bottling company, at the Intersection of Seventh street and North Federal' avenue at 8:40 o'clock Monday evening. Both cars were damaged. Concert to Be Wednesday. DT3MONT--A musical program, under the direction of Mrs. Franz tisenberg'er, music teacher, and V. Leach. Waterloo, band direc- .or, will be given Wednesday evening at the school gymnasium, fourteen numbers which are ready "or entry in the district music contest to be held at Wavcrly this Friday and Saturday will be given. Gelo Seeking Republican Nomination for Congress Becomes Candidate for Fourth District Representative. Charles H. Gelo, who 43 years ago joined with Rec Stanbery in the launching of the Morning Globe, now the Globe-Gazette, and at present district manager of the Modern Woodmen of America, Tuesday announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for representative in congress from the fourth Iowa district. "In asking the support of the electors of the 12 northeastern Iowa counties which- constitute this district I feel the need of making at least a summarized statement at this time of my reasons for thia ambition as well as plans and policies in the event that I am chosen for this task," Mr. Gelo pointed out in a statement of his announcement. For Square Deal. "To those who have known these many years and of my modest political activities while I resided in this district and the several years in Des Moines, it is hardly necessary to state that 1 am seeking this honor and likewise responsibility as a republican. T. am however determined to serve all the people of the district, state and nation on an absolutely square deal basis since I am not now and never was prejudiced against persons · because of creed, color, nationality or political affiliation. "I have however been a lifelong adherent to the principles of the republican party and been a working member in the ranks without ever having aspired to office of any kind for myself. I am profoundly impressed with the magnitude of th' task confronting us in an endeavo to check the chaos existing in ou: governmental affairs at this timi and it is this full conception of an appalling situation which inspires my candidacy for this, at all times most important post. I just crave a desire to be of service to our people at this seemingly opportune time. Is Stealthy Perversion. "It is my candid belief that the present so-called 'new deal,' a stealthy perversion of real demo- ratic tenets adopted by our pres- nt national administration, to hield its multiple demagogism, has o completely involved itself with impractical and hugely expensive olicies which our sane responsible itizenship will no longer tolerate. "The falacious- impositions of the resent controlling elements in .our ational affairs seem extremely, dan- erous to the future of our people. is obvious that' uur heretofore raditionally responsible govern- ent has been dragged into an al- ost irretrievable abyss of finan- al despair. Therefore it is imper- tive that the succeed'ng adm'inis- ration will rid itself posthaste of 11 the present conglomerate ele- ients, with their alien tendencies .nd restore sane and stable meth- ds in our government. Stability Needed. j --Pholo by Lock CHARLES H. GELO "This done we can again hope or stability in our agricultural, ommercial and industrial labor re- ations. Thus we should attain a osition to accord a. much needed quare deal even if not so 'new' to all our varied national needs on an ·quitable basis. "Under this head now that our oldier boys have been begrudgingly ·ranted their insignificant bonus hey will before long be entitled to espectable pensions. Furthermore, deem of first importance that a lending provision be expedited hrough the congress to provide for he extension of farm mortgages n long time payment and low in- erest basis, about.as now provided hrough Reconstruction Finance orporation for financially weak or mpaired banks, insurance compan- es and varied industrial interests. Then another major need in our ocial security aims should be a much more substantial assistance to ur needy aged than the ridiculously jaltry provision in- the much bally- coed new social security act. rrankly I am of the firm belief that .he last named legislation also falls ar short of providing judiciously in matter of unemployment and Id age benefits. It is generally «med but a mere gesture as com- ared to the real needs of the great esrving multitude of workers it eeks to benefit. Opportunity Will Return. "I am convinced that when we re- ain our hoped for composure in administration circles and the now ominating malicious and un-Amer- can regimentation of groups and lasses, administered by unruly and rasping hordes of bureaucrats, in many instances even lawless, elim- nated or at least reduced to a rea- onably tranquil basis, opportunity o all for self help will return. "Our only hope for regaining our cneral prosperity as I see it lies ·ith full restoration of our inherent rivilege and opportunity of indi- idual endeavor, alike to those who ave and those who have not, a aditional heritage which will not ield, with any degree of perman- ncy, to even the wily whims of the reird 'brain trust' new dealer. 'Under the fantastic but nice ounding cry of 'emergency' the eaters' reach deep into the U. S. jeasury for generous rewards to he legion of new functionaries, in eality political agents of the new :al. Reaches Into Pockets. "Seemingly entirely unconcerned bout anything except its own pcr- etuation in power and office the ipst hopelessly unbalanced budget, ·hich means complete national fi- ancial disaster in due time, is just being bridged periodically by more borrowing by issuing more bonds 01 reaching into the pockets of every one they can find who still has a few dollars in his pockets. "The continuing serious unem ployment situation and disparity be tween agriculture and industry favorable to the latter, due in par to maladjustment of controlling tariff schedules, does not seem to give the dealers much serious con cern. They also seem entirely indif ferent to the need of higher wage scales for workers as comrnodit; prices or living costs are advanced Is Effective Vehicle. "Obviously the prolonging o* chaotic conditions in business and helpless distress among the masses furnihes an effective vehicle to prey upon the unfortunate since they al have votes and as Mr. Farley, the master spoilsman among the dealers, would say nobody would be expected to shoot at Santa Glaus. "In this connection I might say that our adjoining congressional districts, the third located south of us and the eighth located west, are now represented by republicans. John W. Gwynne of Waterloo and Fred C. Gilchrist of Laurens. Our district, the fourth, has likewise been represented by republicans covering the past 50 years with the exception of a two year term 18911893 by the spectacular Walt H.' 'Pansy Blossom" Butler and now since "1933 by Fred Biermann of Decorah, a pronounced new dealer. "Most of His Life. am now and have for the past six years acted as district manager or Modern Woodmen of America. I ave resided in Mason City the rcater part of my life and about 0 years in Des Moines and Du- uque. I came to Allamakee county vhen a young child from Germany, vorked at home there on the farm nd attended country schools until entered Valparaiso, Ind., univer- ity. 'After there I entered the journalistic finishing my schooling field, first in St. Paul and Minneapolis. It was while engaged on the various Twin City newspapers that I came to Mason City on occasions and met and married Mrs. Gelo here, and 43 years ago J joined with the late Rec Stanbery, then my neighbor here, in launching the Morning Globe now the Globe-Gazette. The original name Globe was borrowed from the old Daily Globe of St. Paul, Minn,, because of my connection with the latter. "After a few years of local news- papering in Mason City covering the early struggles of the Daily Globe when the town was comparatively small I again embarked in newspaper work in Chicago and Des Moines covering many years service. During most of this period I maintained my residence in Mason City, except for a 10 year period in Des Moines and some years of general traveling in the east in connection with my Modern Woodmen work." 300 Persons Hear Patterson Organ at Informal Concert About 300 persons visited the Patterson funeral home Sunday afternoon and listened to the informal concert presented by several of the outstanding organists of the city on the newly installed pipe organ at the home. Musicians who were on the program, were Miss Ruth Stevens, Mrs. Wallace Allen. Mrs. Bertha Patchen, Mrs. Elsie Ramsey, all of Mason City, and Earl Stewart, formerly of Mason City, who is now a resident of Charles City. Mrs. Patchen and Mrs. Allen prepared special music for the occasion. Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Patterson sent several floral offerings for the afternoon concert, which was the' first time the organ has been played for the public. MRS. MEURS ASKS $20,000 DAMAGE FROM EXPLOSION Alleges Wreckage of House and Injuries Due to Escaping Gas. Mrs. Elizabeth Meurs, who was thrown from a bedroom on the second floor to the ground" when her home at 18 Twelfth street southeast, was wrecked in an explosion on March 21. 1935. Tuesday filcc two actions for a total of $20.000 against the People's Gas and Electric company. Mrs. Meurs, whose petitions were filed by Dunn and Mason and Sen- r.eff. Bliss and Senneff, asks $15,000 alleged personal injuries' received in the fall, and $5,000 as payment for the house which was destroyed in the explosion. The plaintiff alleges that her knees were abraised and her scalp torn, that she was confined to the hospital from the date of the explosion to April 9, 1935, and that she was incapacitated up to June 29. of that year. The claim of the defendant is that the explosion was caused from gas escaping from "pipes and equipment owned, supervised and controlled by the defendant company" and not from pipes and apparatus on the consumer's side of the meter. J. C. DEENY RITES TO BE AT CHURCH Funeral Services for Local Carpenter to Be Held Wednesday. Solemn requiem high mass will be sung for James C. Deeny, 70, who died at a local hospital Monday morning following an illness, by the . Bernard J. Deeny, Denison, Texas, at the St. Joseph's Catholic church Wednesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. Burial will be at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. Mr. Deeny was born Oct. 17, 1865, at Waukon and was the oldest son f Hugh'and Anna Deeny. When 9 fears of age he moved with his par- :nts to Jackson Junction. On Nov. 13, 1892, he was married to Mary ane McMahon at St. Rose's parish near Lawler and lived on a farm lear Jackson Junction until 1902. They then moved to Clear Lake, Minn., where they resided four fears, and in March, 1906, moved to ilason City where Mr. Deeny had esided until his death. For many years he had been a arpenter and contractor and was past secretary of the local Car- enters' union and the Mason City 'rades and Labor assembly and was 3. member of the Security Benefit association. He was also a member f the St. Joseph's Catholic church. Surviving Mr. Deeny are his wife and five daughters, Zella and Mrs. tfarjorie Bader, Seattle, Wash.; Velma, Gertrude and Mrs. Helen ·Jelly, and one son, B. Oliver and ive grandchildren, all of Mason City. Two sisters. Mrs. Mary Shekleton, Lawler, and Mrs. James Srannon, Waucoma, and seven brothers, the Rev. B. J. Deeny, Denson, Texas; Martin, Perry; Edward, tfason City; Tom, Tracy, Minn.; ,eo, St. Paul; Joseph, and Frank, Waucoma, also survive. The rosary will be said at the home, 224 Fifth street southeast, at o'clock Tuesday evening. Charles Skellmger Services Held Here Funeral services for Charles B. Skellinger, 75, who died at his home, 427 Massachusetts avenue northeast, Friday following a stroke, were held at the Randall funeral iome Monday afternoon, with the David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, in charge of serv- ces. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Seymour Angel sang "Jesus Lover of My Soul" and "Beautiful Isle if Somewhere." He was accompan- ed by Mrs. Wallace Allen. Attending the services were the William B. Skellinger family, Lake Mills, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Walz, Glen Haven, Wis., Mrs. L. Contell, Randolph, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. John HodenfieW of Clear Lake. ·Pallbearers were Charles Mellang, Harry L. Brown, Frank Miller. Charles Kent, Herman Eggers and Frank Beck. W. D. Gibson Candidate for County Supervisor To Seek Nomination on G. 0. P. Ticket in June. W. D. Gibson, Rockwell, Tuesday announced he would be a candidate for the republican nomination for Cerro Gordo county supervisor from the third district. Mr. Gibson had served on the board of supervisors several years when he was nosed out of the republican nomination for the office by Harry Sondergaard. Thornton, two years ago. Thus far Mr. Gibson is the only candidate in the field to legain hifl former office. A resident of the county since 3880, Mr. Gibson has been identified with a number of civic enterprises. He was for more than a decade a member of the board of directors of the North Iowa Fair association and is now serving his second term as president of that organization. Born in Pennsylvania, Mr. Gibson ^ came with his father when a smal boy to Franklin county and when he was 7 years old the family moved to Bath township, Cerro Gordo county Later he entered into the stock buying business, in which he was engaged for many years. --Phol« by W. D. GIBSON Roe Thompson Speaks to Northwood Masons NORTHWOOD--Atty. Roe Thompson of Mason City was the main speaker at a joint meeting of the Northwood and Manly Masonic bodies Monday-evening. His address was on "Constitutional Government." This meeting was one of a series held in the state of Iowa Monday evening at. the request of the Grand Master of Masons in Iowa. Mrs. Lillian Klitsch Files Divorce Action Mrs. Lillian Klitsch Tuesday filed an action for divorC'" in the district court, asking separation from Hugh Klitsch on the grounds of cruelty. Mrs. Klitsch, who also asked the return of her maiden name, stated in her petition that they were married at Clear Lake Aug. 8, 1931, and lived together until Feb. 24, 1936. DIXIE BLOCK COAL $6.50 Per Too Exclusive but NOT Expensive. Call us for prices o! other Coal. Dixie Block Coal Co. Phone 715 526 Second St. N. W. ZENOR IS USED CAR MANAGER Former Des Moines Man Head of Department of S. and R. Chevrolet. Ralph Zenor of Des Moines is the new used car sales manager at the S. and R. Chevrolet garage, it was announced Tuesday. Mr. Zenor, who is already at work in his new position, has had more than 10 years of experience in the automobile field. The new manager was born at Boone. He attended grade and high school there and following his school days was for 8 years in the hardware business at Boone. He then entered the automobile jusiness at Des Moines and was for 10 years connected with the O'Dea ;arage there. For the past year he was a partner in the Manning-McComb garage but sold out his interest in the firm the first of this year. He became a member of the local Chevrolet garage personnel a few days ago. Mr.- Zenor was married four years ago and he and Mrs. Zenor have made their residence in the city at 309 Taylor avenue southwest. The garageman is an ardent devotee of .rapshooting and also likes to travel, particularly in the western part of the country. jang of Slingshot Experts Rounded Up for Juvenile Court Four boys were turned over to juvenile court Tuesday by police upon admitting they broke lights in the southeast part of the city with slingshots. The boys admitted breaking cab lights in five "dead" engines at the Milwaukee yards, 18 window lights at the M. and St. L. scalehouse, 15 street lights, six boulevard lights on Second street southeast and all the lights on the footbridge over Willow creek. Chief of Police Harold Wolfe pointed out that the city had an ordinance against the use of slingshots, bee-bee guns and toy articles of this description within the city 'imits. PEOPLE . . . who have rested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 CtttenH. Rupture SUFFERERS TOO CAN WORK O R ' i n A Y .Ifl S-AfEIY W I T H T H E I E W A K R O N AT THE HOSPITALS IptALFORSUMMER WEAR. WqteProol ·- (jiMngiiliig. biilgti - no polls to .wtor i bdek. Swim, fide of f South Federal Avcnun PHONE an Mrs. Selena Miller, 138 Twenty- fifth street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment. Mrs. Richard .T. von Berg; 228 West State street, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesdav for treatment. Raymond NicherSon. Clear Lake was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor opera- Walter Drake. Ciystal Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. A son weighing 8 pounds 5 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Snell, 208 Adams Building. Monday at the Park hospital. Carl M. Barney, Clear Lake was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for treatment. Mrs. Louise Sunning, 31 i j ph-st street southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Mrs. William Bartick, Britt was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a major opera- REVENUE OFFICE RUSHED ON LAST DAYS FOR PAYING Monday Night Deadline for Filing of Federal Income Tax. The deadline Monday night on the filing of internal revenue reports marked the close of the most rushing period of ]0 days the locnl offices of the, department in the federal building here has had for several years. Internal revenue representatives stationed here were particularly' rushed the last three or four days, when persons required to pay federal income tax or at least make reports flocked to the offices in large numbers. Midnight Monday niffbt marked the deadline for the filing of reports. Anything received in the mail postmarked' before the midnight hour is regarded as conforming with the statute. Car, Truck Collide Traveling in Same Direction on No. 18 A car driven by Marshall Hen, 112 Fifth street northwest, collided with a service truck of the Chevrolet company driven by Joe Johnson, Sunday on Highway IS five miles west of Mason City. Both the truck and the car were traveling the same, way, the truck being struck from the rear. Cars driven by Clarence Faust. Kanawha. and D. I. Stewart, 23 Fourteenth street northeast, collided in front of Mr. Stewart's home as he was parking his car. FUSE IN BIRD'S NEST Firemen extinguished a small roof fire at the home of William Spillet, 818 Jaekson avenue southwest, at 8:24 o'clock Monday morning. The fire started in a bird's nest. The bird's nest was gutted but little damage was reported at the home. Interurban Schedule MASON CITY AND CLEAR LAKE RAILROAD CO. Leave 6: 7: 9: 10 12: 2: 4: 5: 6: 7: 9: 1 1 : Mason City 15 a. m.' 35 a. m. :05 a. m. ;55 a. m. :35 p. m. :25 P . :05 p. :05 p. m.* :05 p. m. :55 p. m. :35 p. m. 10 p. m. m. m. Leave Clear Lake 5:35 a. m." 7.00 a. m. 8:10 a. m. 10:05 a. m. 11:45 o. m. 1:35 p. m. 3:10 p. m. 5:05 p. m. 6:05 p. m." 7:05 p, 8:35 p 10:35 p. m. m. m. * Except Sunday FREIGHT TRAINS 7:50 a. m. 1:50 p. m. 6:30 a. rn. 11:00 q. m. PORK CUTLETS No. 1 Full Cream CHEESE, Ib No. 1 Full Cream BRICK CHEESE, Ib. Tender Corn Fed Sardines Tomafo ' Mustord ' 0il 1 Sauce, Uge. Oval Cans T-STEAKS, pound .... BEEF BOIL, pound .... 100% PURE LARD . Ik. lie FILLETTS OF MACKEREL, Ib ISc FRESH H E R R I N G , Ib. MUTTON CHOPS, STEAK, Ib... MUTTON ROAST, Ib.. m I ^ t

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