The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 13, 1937 · Page 16
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February 13, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 13, 1937
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE--GAZETTE, FEBKUARY' 13 · 1937 Mason-City's Calendar Feb. 7-13--Boy Scout week. Feb. 15--James E. Gheen of New York to address joint evening meeting of Chamber of Commerce and service clubs. Feb. 19--Free Christian Science · lecture by Peter B, Biggins, C. ; S. B., of Seattle, Wash., in , church auditorium, North Washington avenue and Third street. Herein Mason City Lyrtia Darrah Chocolates, 1, 2, and 3 Ib. boxes, are most appropriate for Feb. 14. Flavo Shop, 12 First S, E. Open Sunday, too. The regular meeting: of voiture No. fi6 of the Forty and Eight wilt be held at the clubrooms, 319H North Federal avenue, Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Plans are being made for a wreck on the evening of Feb. 19, according to notices sent to members by'Dr. T. A. Nettleton, chef de gare, and H. C. Shroyer, correspondent. Birth certificates have been filed for Gordon Eugene, son of Mr, and Mrs. Arthur True, 124Vz Fifteenth street northeast, born Feb. 3; Joan Ruth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Snyder, 208 Twenty- first street southeast, born Feb. 3, and Robert Raymon, son of the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Haymon Ferguson, 1412 Adams avenue northwest, born Feb. 6. Robert Pauley, son'of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Pauley, 83 River Heights, a student of architectural engineering at lovya State college at Ames, was initiated into the Knights of St. Patrick at the engineers' ball, held there recently. The knights are selected from among senior engineers who have shown outstanding ability. - C. E. Oilman, general secretary of the Y. M. C. A., has been selected for the Sunday morning broadcast to be given over KGLO at 8 o'clock by the Cerro' Gordo County Council of Christian Education, it was announced Saturday. The Hev. D. L. Kralz was again to give the Scripture reading and N prayer and the junior choir of the First Methodist church, the music. · r. Li. . fopkins, former city manager of Mason City and now slate PWA 'administrator, and Mrs. Hopkins are spending a vacation at Mexico City, according to communications received by friends here. Verne Metller will be the speaker at the weekly meeting of Townsend club Wo. 1 at tlie P. G. and E. audlitorium Monday eve- liing at 7:30 o'clock. Music will include a vocal solo by Charles Peters, accompanied on the piano by Margery Pickett. A number ,o! string instrument numbers will be furnished by Miss Marjorie Smith; instructor, in stringed instruments at the-high school. Hot wieners, and coffee will be'scrve'd with Mrs. Margaret Quick Armstrong in charge. Mrs. W. R. Cothcrn, 110 North Federal avenue, has returned from a three weeks visit with relatives in Waterloo. At the Hospitals Grant Anderson, Ventura, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for examination. Harold Tims,' 1030 First street northeast, was admitted to the Story hospital Saturday for treatment. 1 Miss Romana Mullen, Dougherty, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following treatment. V. F. Oehlert; -Hotel Cerro Gordo, was admitted to the Par! hospital Saturday for treatment W. H, Board, 1417 Virginia 'avenue northeast, was dismisse( from the -Story hospital Friday following treatment. Marie Seater, Northwood, wa dismissed from the Mercy hospita Friday following a major operation. . - . i Betty Grace Kramer, North wood, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for treatment. Robert Mullan, 523 Fifth stree southeast, was dismissed from th Mercy hospital Friday following a major operation. Mrs. Arthur Fecht and infan son, 104 Ninth street northeast were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday. Henning Mattison, Thompson was dismissed from the Park hos pitai Friday following treatment William Ward, Wesley, was ad mitted to the Mercy hospital Fri day for treatment. Mrs. H. E. McCrea and infan daughter, Plymouth, were dis missed from the Park hospita Friday. Robert Jacobson, Britt, xvas ad mitted to the Mercy hospital Fri day for treatment. Mrs. Vern Trees, Belmond, wa dismissed from the Park hospita Friday following treatment. Patrick Chase, I2D}i Soutl Federal avenue, was admitted t the Mercy hospital Friday fo treatment. Allan Lee Hobbs, 203 Twenty fifth street southwest, was dis missed from the Park hospital Fri day following treatment. Miss Darlene Bailey, 1305 Wash Ington avenue northwest, was ad mitted to the Mercy hospital Sat .urday for a minor operation. Robert Keis'ter, 1509 Massa chusetts avenue southeast, wa dismissed from the Park hospita Friday following a minor opera tion. Christian tolerance: Refcj'rin to a church hypocrite as a slow away.--Fountain Inn Tribune. ILZA NIEMACK, NQRTHWOOD BAND ON PROGRAM J.EDGAR HOOVER ASSISTANT WILL DELIVER SPEECH Vorth Central Division of Teachers to Meet Here .in March. Miss Ilza Niemack, violinist and nstructor in the music department ot Iowa State college at Ames, will present a hall hour TOgram before the convention ot He north central division of IOWH taie Teachers' association on Thursday evening, March 18. Her career as a famous violin- st reads like a drama for she has oured with success both in the United States and Europe. Besides laying many solo recitals, Miss 'Jiemack has appeared as soloist vith the New York symphony, the Cincinnati Symphony orchestra, h e B e r l i n Philharmonic, t h e lamburg orchestras and others. A ew years ago 4,000 persons stood or an hour to hear her play at he Dvorak memorial monument n Spillville. The vast crowd at he Herbert Hoover homecoming it his birthplace at West Branch, .pplauded until the committee permitted her to play 15 minutes overtime. Addresses will be given on Saturday morning, March 20, by W. H. Drane Lester oE the federal bu- ·eau of investigation and the de- jartment of justice, Washington, X C., and Miss Agnes Samuelson, uperintendent of the state department o£ schools. Assistant to Hoover. Mr. Lester is a major in the military intelligence division of he officers reserve corps, United States army, an inspector'in the ederal bureau of investigation, ind one of the administrative as- istants to J. Edgar Hoover. At he present time he is instructing and training men in the bureau's hree training schools for new gents, old agents, and police pf- icers. He is a -native Mississip- ian, a graduate o£ the Univer- ity of Mississippi and has from hat institution the degrees, B.A., /I.A., and L.L.B. He has. the de- ree of bachelor o£ civil law from Dxford university which he at- ended as a Rhodes scholar. He - as professor of Latin at the Uni- ersity o£ Mississippi and profes- or of law at Memphis, Tenn., here he engaged in the practice £ law for five and one-half years rior to entering the bureau a lort time ago. An address by Miss Samuelson ntitled "Horace Mann's Descrip- on of a Good School" will be iven Saturday morning, March 0. She has been chairman ol many national committees on edu- ation and was listed in "Who's Vho" for 1935-36. Her articles ave appeared in various educa- ional magazines and she is member of the board of directors i£ the National Tuberculosis as- ociation, the Iowa library commission, and the historical memorial and art department. Talks on Journalism. Talks on phases o£ high schoo' iournalism by Prof. Emery H Ruby, head ot the journalism department at Drake university, and G. H. Holmes,-assistant professoi oC journalism, as well as director o£ the publicity bureau at the Iowa State Teacher's college, and adviser of student publications in the Cedar Falls school, will be broadcast over KGLO in 15 minute periods on Thursday and Fri day nights, March 18 and 19, re spectively. The Northwood high schoo band, national champions o£ J93f under the direction, of Lloyd 1 Dillon will give a half-hour con cert, Saturday morning at 1 o'clock. The band is composed of 4! members, 32 girls and 17 boys. I was first division winner in Clas C at the national high school bant contest held in Cleveland in May 1936. It was also state winner in 1935 in Class B at the music fes tival at Iowa City. Mr. Dillon say that the band will play number which he considers should b taught in public schools. Mr. Dillon is a business man o Northwood but spends one hou each school day at school, from 8 to 9 o'clock in the morning, directing the band. He works with it occasionally in evening rehearsals. Work As Group. According fo Mr, Dillon none ot the members lakes individual lessons but everything is class work with the entire group participating. Besides functioning as a school band in various school activity programs, the organization is kept intact during the summer by playing regular weekly concerts. According to W, Earl Hall, managing editor o£ the Globe-Gazette, a practical safety educational demonstration will be given at 10:15 Friday morning between the addresses of Dr. John Guy Fo'wl- kes and Prof. William McKinley Robinson. Mr. Hall, as president of the Iowa Safety Council, is working with Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent o£ schools, Arthur Krager, principal of Lincoln junior high school, and Gerald Keister, member of the high school faculty, in planning the demonstration. The Grade Teachers' association banquet committee, headed by Miss Emma Rehm, principal ot Monroe and Washington schools, consists of Miss Mabel Joy Prusia, program, Miss Rosalie Grechwalt, Champion Band to Play at Teachers' Convention - The NorUiwnod hiKli school band, class C winner in national contest, will appear OH UIR program nt tlie north central division of the Io\va Teachers association convention litre March 20. Band members, shown in the picture arc, rpaclinjr from left to right: Top row--L. T..Dillon, director. Insert, Fhlllis Harmon, Elaine Thompson; Marion Larson. Carol .Thompson. Opal Balikcn, Elvira Mellcm, Welma N'iclamlt, Donald Bragcr, Tom Beckett, Roger Lundberjr, Hall Dillon, Duane Alarvick, Alberta Dwelle, Morris Marvick, Dale McQimfters, Howard Bielne and Ronald Christiansen. · Second row--Merle Satlerlee, Jean Dodge, Ruth Yoemaris, .lean Dwelle, Gerald Larson, Clifford WhUcomb, Glaus Plxley, Anne Madson, Tver Bidiie, Lewis Metlcm, Evelyn Olson, Dorothy Sharp, Charlotte Madson, Harriet L-iim, Shirley Dwelle and Doris Huso. . Third row--TCussel --Vieen, Doris Brown, Isla Lum, Doris Kjerland, Alice Barnes, .Teanette Dillon, Katherine Madson, June Ellingson, Iris Crosley, Bernice Cornick, jVterle Nelson, .Walton Beeeli, Marjorie Meh'us, Stella Huso, Janice Ranum and. Rebecca Hanson. On Program W. H. DRANE HESTER Federal Bureau MISS AGNES SAMUELSON State Superintendent MISS- ILZA NIEMACK Famous Violinist F. A. Ontjes' Mother . to Be Buried Monday Funeral .services for Mrs. A. Ontjes, 86, mother of Fred A. Ontjes. Mason Ctiy attorney, will be h e l d . a t 2 o'clock Monday afternoon in Aplington. Her death occurred there Friday afternoon. Two Get Sentences on Robbery Charges CHARLES CITY--Harry Wright and Henry Pearson were sentenced Saturday by Judge T. A. Beardmore to.not' more;than 20 years in' the Fort Madison penitentiary, on charges of robbery with aggravation. They entered the home of Walter Linncll, court reporter, and stole canned goods. clothing and decoration and .Miss Hattie -Ly- mensiahl, reception. '"'·.'· ·The; banquet is -planned for Friday evening atithe Hotel Hanford All-Mason City teachers as' well as tipVivenlioners may make -reservation. 1 ;. The dinner "will I be served-early so banqueters may get lo operetta, "Vagabond King" on time.--V. P. K. SCOUTS RUNNING PUBLIC OFFICES IN COUNTY, CITY Youthful Councilman Take Part in Discussion of Weighty Affairs.- Boy Scouts took over the administration of city and county public offices Saturday, marking the high point in the anniversary \veek celebration. At the council room in the city hall youthful councilmen deliberated on weighty questions under the guiding suggestions of Mayor W. S. Wilcox. Several city officials were in the council chamber to watch the proceedings. With Bud Lloyd Jones holding the office of mayor and Bill Coleman, city manager, the council went on record as recommending .0 J. E. Osborne, bus operator, that he try the northwest city route for ·mother two u'eeks before giving t up. Want Them Separated. The Boy Scout Council went on ·ecord unanimously as opposed to :he application of one establishment for a permit'to sell beer up to 9 o'clock and dancing following that hour. There was some discussion of alleged-selling of beer to minors in the city, proposals for a swimming pool and a park in the south part of the city. In other parts of the city Scouts were in charge 6£ the operation of the police station, fire station, the various courthouse offices. At noon the scouts attended a chili lunch at the St. John's parish hall, where they were addressed by City Manager Herbert T. Barclay. Mr. Barclay stated he was glad to have the scouts at the city hall, pointing out that the boys of today are the citizens of tomorrow. Following are the scouts in city and county offices: Hold Offices. City weight master. Grant Miller, troop 3; city bacteriologist 'Eugene Manning, troop 12; police chief, Charles Knouse, Jr., shir 301; patrolmen, Bert Adkins, troop 9: .Tene .lacoby, troop 21; Harry Wolters, troop 2; Charles Hazlett troop 3, and Raymond Anderson troop 2; police lieutenants, Eugen Angell troop 9, and Robert Crawford, troop 21; police captains Steve O'Brien, troop 8, and Rogei " , troop 21; police clerk Reeves Hall, troop 35; desk sergeant, Don Marshall, troop 8; detectives, Owen llolbrook, troop 3 Roland Paulson, troop 12; Roberi Jewett, troop 12; Bob Buchanan troop 35 and Bennett Webster troop 13. Fire chief, Raymond Dutches troop 12; fire captains, J. B Youngblood Jr., troop 21, and Vincent Reuter, troop 14; firemen Albert Moen, troop 12; Ralph Weison, troop 9; Tom Maudsley, troop 3; Jack Delaney, troop 14; Lyle Anderson, troop 13, and Jack Shepard, troop 8; assistant fire chief, Murray Lawson, troop 35. Sheriff, Paul Connor, troop 14. deputies, Stanley Grupp, troop 35; Paul Madsen, troop 5: Rober Shovein, troop 14, and Gene Payne, troop 2!. Water superintendent, Charlei Kirlc, troop 35; sanitary inspector. Harold Johnson, troop 21; city engineer, Joe Price, troop 35; assistants, Robert Young, troop 35, and John Gravclie, troop 35. Other Officers. Auio department, Philip Arm strong, troop 21; librarian, Fran cis Siesseger, troop 14; health ot ficcr, Webster Thompson, troop 8 assessor, Robert McClellan, troop 21; . street, inspector, Rober Skyles, troop 14: city clerk, Mar vin Ford, troop 3. - . ' County auditor, Bill Blanchard troop 35; county recorder, Lesli Larson, ti-oop. 12; county superin tcndent of schools, Leo . Skoper troop 14; county agent, Stanley Baumgartner, troop 13; count; treasurer, Curtis Hichardson, troo, 21; county attorney, Ed Duke, Jr ship 301; .county, clerk, Ralp! Wandrey, troop 14; 'police judge Claire Bemiss, ship 301; counts engineer, Clarke Gage, ship 301 assistant county engineers, Willian McClelland, troop 21 and Donal Prindle. froop 35; city managei Bill Coleman. ship 301, sea scout postmaster, Donald Fraser, troo 9, and mayor, Enos Lloyd Jones ship'301. Jimmie Gheen, Humorist, Monday Evening Speaker SHOWING WHICH WA E WIND BLOW5 JIMMIE GHEEN FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lcnlcn Devotional Tre- parcd by Dr. Willard L. Sncrry for tile Federal Council of Churches of Christ in. America. - Humorist lo Address Joint Session of Chamber and Service Clubs. Reservations must be made by 10 o'clock Monday for the .joint dinner of the Chamber of Commerce and service clubs to be held at the Hotel Hantord at B:30 o'clock Monday evening, it was announced Saturday at the chamber offices. The feature event on the program will be an address by Jimmie Gheen, famous New York hu- .morist, who has been making what might be termed an almost triumphant tour of a number of Chamber of Commerce cities in Iowa tlie past several weeks. Mr. Gheen has been most enthusiastically received at every meeting he has addressed, according to newspaper reports and testimonials 'of officers and members that have -*been received here. The program will include the ntroduction of newly elected of- t'cers and directors of the Chamer of Commerce, the presidents, unior chamber officials, vice jrcsidents and secretaries of the Notary, Lions and Kiwanis clubs, 'radically the whole evening, lowever, will be turned over to Mr. Gheen. Those who read the article enr titled, "Ten Million Dollar Fox Tale," in the current issue of the Saturday Evening Post will be interested to know that the Fro mm Brothers,, who are making the little hamlet of : Hamburg in northern Wisconsin the silver fox fur capital of the country, are cousins of members of the Fromm family in Mason City. Fred Fromm, father of Walter, Edward, John and Henry Fromm, who went to fame and fortune in the fox business because they had determination, grit and yootl judgment, once owned a farm near Mason City. Reference to one ot his visits to this farm is made in the Post article. John Fromm, brother of Fred, settled on a farm in Cerro Gordo county. This is now operated by his son, Charles Fromm. It was the latter's son, Charles Fromm, Jr., who has been raising baby beet champions lately in the Aberdeen Angus class. Other cousins of the Wisconsin Fromms arc Mrs. Robert McClintock, 503 Seventh street southeast, and Mrs.' John Harry, living north of Plymouth, both daughters' of John Fromm. The Cerro Gordo county members of the family have made occasional trips to Hamburg fur magnates' establishment and al- ways.come back witli new tales ot almost fabulous developments in the ascendensy of these foui brothers in the fur business, ot palatial homes and elaborate dormitories for employes. First Wcck^-' As.a-AVa'y." . . THE rnOFHET'S WAY. : Saurda'y, : Feb; 13. ;"It, cannot be hat- a prophet 'perish out of Jeru- alem." Read Luke 10:49-S2. · Th'ere .. a're. ,few'' lij'mns . eautiful than Whittier's Dear L,ord and Father, ot mankind.- Its ines are '.very, near the heart · of ur religion. Why, then, did Jesus urn his back;on "the Sabbath rest by '.Galilee',, the .calm' ol - hills above? Tlie answer, .is, because He was a'.p r o- P; h e t . Prophets find themselves discover t h c i i mission, and gain .their inspiratioi in solitude, in "t h e "silence o . E t e r n i ty," bu t h e i r work is done in the citie^ of men^ Y o u m u s, match' Whittier'. lines with thos of Frank Masor North about "th' crowded ways o DR. SPERRY. life." You should suspect the day when the though of battlefields with their dead grey slums with their · sordi meanness, children in mills, line of idle men at a factory gate wait ing for work, no longer give you an uneasy conscience. If Chris tiarjity were to have been a mat ter of saving your own soul ou of an unidcal world, then Jesu would have lingered on in Galile living a quiet and untroubled lite and dying peacefully at a ripe ol age. Prayer: Almighty God, wlv dost keep ever bright before ou eyes the vision of a better work forbid us comfort ,and content ment of soul in neglect of the mis ery of so many of thy children Help us not to shirk bur part i_ the prophet's task: Through Jesu Christ our Lord. Amen. Efficiency expert: A man whi lives in another city.--Kcwane Star-Courier. VIr. and Mrs. Craychee Return From Mexico THEY'LL BE TUTTING HliM IN WHO'S WHO NEXT Willis G. C. Bagley is the North' Iowa record holder for being president of many organizations at the same time. In ruva" Cerro Gordo county R. M. Hall is getting a similar reputation, being president ot Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau, Organizations county and the Cerro Gordo County Rural Electrification association. the United Farm ot Cerro Gordo THEY HAVE TO LEARN BY DOING W. Earl Hall, who is widely re gardod as Iowa's No. 1 apostle o safety, has reason to doubt the e£ ficacy of his preachments. He addressed the students o the Hamilton College of Commerce the other day on the im portance of being careful whe handling automobiles. He go what he thought was e.xcellen audience response. One boy, par Mr. and Mrs. Joe Craychee. 815 | ^u's'ly, sMing in the front Siglilh street southeast, have re- ;urned from n month's motor trip :o Mexico City and various sections of the south in the United State's.- . The Mason Ctiyans were particularly interested in the archaeological discoveries that are-show-- ing an early civilization in Mexico. Recent breakup of large landholdings and among peons their distribution is presenting its problems because the peons are not accustomed to responsibility, Mr. Craychee pointed out. , "We drove our'car into the lobby of the hotel at Mexico City at night," he said. "Nothing can be left outside for fear it will be stolen." The Craychees brought with them a number of articles of earthenware, baskets and other goods made by the Mexicans. On their way to Mexico, Mr. and Mrs. Craychee visited their son, Bill Craychee, at Atchison, Kans. seemed to be extraordinarily at tentive. Mr. Hall left the meet ing, strengthened in his cqnvic tion that the time to educate pea pie is when they are young. Two days l a t e r , Mr. Ha learned, the boy who had bee so attentive in the front row, wa sentenced to traffic court, charge with u violation of the city's 01 dtnances. The lad, it appears mad a too hasty stop on the icy pave merit in the face of a traffic ligl and his car wheeled around. A officer saw him and ordered hin into the police station where 11 police judge decreed that he tali some instruction in traffic rules The next day the youth, muc humiliated, confided the matter VAN NESS ENDS YEAR AS CHIEF OF RETAIL MEN 3 . R. Jacobson Re-EIected Secretary-Treasurer of Association. J. A. Van Ness, retiring presi- ent of the Iowa Retail Hardware ssociation; Phillip R. Jacobson, ecretary, and other members ot ie local staff of the organization eturned to. Mason City Friday ight from DCS Moines, where iiey attended association conven- on earlier in the week. The Mason City contingent in- lucled H. C. Kammeier, field ser- ice man, and Miss Marietta Broers, Miss Mary Jane Woods rid Miss Sarah Thorson of the of- ice force. Van Ness Presided, Mr. Van Ness of the Currie-Van Vess hardware store in Mason :ity, presided at the convention, vhich was the largest ever held )y the association with a total at-, endance of more than 3,000. He vas succeeded in the post of pres- dent by Harry Jacobs, Davenport, ormer vice president. Mr. Van Ness was elected lo he advisory board along with -ouis L. Hill, Postville, and Hary Vieth, Oakland. Frank Rodgers, Ames, was elected vice president, and Mr. Incobson was ro-elected secre- ary-treasurer. · Pass Resolution. The hardware dealers passed a ·esolution favoring enactment o£ a wage garnishee bill by the state egislature. Upon his return to Mason City Mr. Jacobson announced that the opening of a new department in the offices of the association will ake place here Monday. This department, which will be in charge f David Mansfield, formerly of Boone, will provide accounting and auditing service for members. One-line tragedy: "He didn't .clime he was.married."--Water- on Courier. Ward Hamilton, school. head of the Literally hundreds ot Masnit City residents have srone to the. old city hall to pay their water bills tlie past several weeks, showinff the persistence of Old Man Habit. OLD TIMERS STILL SWEAR- BY THEM We wonder if any contemporary school literature will exert the influence that has been the lot. o£ the old McGuffy's readers that still are preserved, revered and consulted by those who used them a generation ago. COMPLETE Speedometer and Wiper Service Central Auto Elec. Co. 25 1st S. W. Phone 494 Patriotic Dinner at Church on Thursday A patriotic dinner will be given at the First Baptist church by the B. Y. P. U. Thursday. Dinner will be served from 5 to 7 p. m. Plans are made for five tables representing patriotic Americans. Waiters dressed as the pioneers. Washington, Lincoln, scouts and nurses, will preside at their respective tables. Menu will be as follows: Veal cutlets, mashed potatoes, brown gravy, carrots and peas, salad, beet pickles,, rolls, ice cream, .cake and coffee. American neutrality: (1) "See the men fight!" (2) "I'll bet on the little one." (35 "Let me get a lick at that big guy."--Cedar Rapids Gazette. SAVE 10% PENALTY Center Section Bills Were Due February 1 B i l l s Not Paid by MONDAY, FEB. 15 are Subject fo 10% Penalty on the Gross Amount Mason City Water Dept 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. PHONE 270 500 T H I R D STREET N. E. SPECIAL VALENTINE Sunday Dinner Dinner Served From 11 :00 a. m. to S'iSO p. m. Chicken Soup A lo Printartiere Fruit Cocktail or Shrimp Cocktail Chilled Hearts of Celery 75c Pork Inn Special Porterhouse Steak 65c Large T-Bone Steak 60c Grilled Beef Tenderloin 55c Sizzling Club Steak 50c Roast Domestic Duck--Spiced Appie 50c Baked Young Chicken--Savory Dressing 50c Smothered Chicken Southern Style 50c Roast Prime Rib of Baby Beef Au Jus ' 50c Roast Loin of Pork--Candied Appie 50c Baked Sugar Cured Ham--Italian Prune Sauce 50c Stuffed Pork Tenderloin A la Reine 50c Special Dinner Steak Candied Sweet Potatoes or Snow Flake Potatoes June Peas in Cream Perfection Salad Choice of: French Apple Pie, Ho't Mince Pie with Hard Sauce, Butterscotch Sundae

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