The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 7, 1931 · Page 6
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 7, 1931
Page 6
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MARCH 7 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Marriage Licenses Are Issued During Month to 17 Pairs \ ALGONA, March 7.--Seventeen marriage licenses issued in Kofeuth county during, the month 6r ! Teb- ruary went to Willi De Witt Oswolt and Luella Josephine Fuchsen, both.of Whittemore; Arnold Schiltz and Ella. Vaske, both of Bancroft; Ralph A. Shiley, Algona. and Helen Leone Burk, Mason City; Charles F. Lewis and Maxine Wood, both of Ayrshire; Henry Boode and Gladys Carlson, both of Wesley. Ralph Stoll and OHie Johnson, both of Wesley; Emily Grove, Jr., Owatonna, Minn., and Helen Coieman of Algona; Arnold Meyer of Whitte^ more and Margaretha Schneider of Algona; Ernest Koch of Beaman and Thelroa Sandston of Rin'gstedT- Quinton Byjistrom of Whittemore and Irene Mitchell of Algona, R. L. Williams of »Lakota- and Vera Ogren of Algona; Sherman Maier of Algona and Helen Faber of Mason City; Harm Hillenga of Wesley and Lydia Stohr of Titonka; Martin. Brandt and Caroline Brandt, both of Titonka; Alfred .Munson and Evelyn Welsh, both of Britt; John Haupert and Mildred Schiltz, both of Bancroft, and Otto Book of Forest City and Fern Roalson of Swea City. ·· · " .;. Child Should Be Given Proper Materials for Constructive Playing By ALICE JITOSON PEALE Paints and crayons are materials that every child should have, but that require care in their selection. Crayons for the child of four or less should be of the variety abou' one-half inch in diameter, usuall; found in kindergarten supply stores The best paints are those which can be bought in powdered form in an paint store. They are mixed witl water, and leave no stains that can not ba washed out. The brushes should be rathe: thick and at least 10 inches long sd that the child can wield them with large, free motions. The'bes paper is newsprint, which is cheap and comes in large sheets. A regular size sheet of newsprln cut in half is best for the chili to work on. Altho there Is no objection tf the child's working' on a table, i should be of such a height that h can comfortably stand at his work It will be Ijetter still if his paper i tacked up on a wall or«.n easel a eye level. The paints should be mixed an placed for the child's use in ordinary cups. Having- supplied the child with the right materials and arrange meats? for his work; the best thin that the mother can do is to leav ijm strictly alone. To give him to wbrk ; from, or tb'ask hi ii I » jjviatf^riiafc-i.o iid±^ri Is a mistake../ -:·:-. v: , --.,: In ;the first' Instance the: child is prevented from using his own imagination. In the second, he is made to feel that he has failed unless his picture has significance to the particular adult who' is judging him. When the child shows his finished picture, it la best if one simply listens appreciatively to his own account of it. UDLESfANN-FBANZEN TITONKA, March 7.--Miss Flora Franzen,-youngest, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Franzen, northeast of Titonka, and Meindert TJllemann were married by the Rev. A. Kilian at the Lutheran church northeast'of Titonka. Miss Emma Rode, a niece of the bride, acted as bridesmaid and Minnert Pannkuk, a. cousin of the bridegroom, was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Ullemann will live on the Franzen farm. Mr. and Mrs. Frauzen plan to move to Titonka in the near future. : .;, WAGNER-PENNY STACYVILI/E, March 7.--Neva Penney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Penney and Merle Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Wagner, Austin, were married Thursday at the M. E. parsonage at Little Cedar by the Rev- Martin Davis. The bride wore a green ensemble. They were attended by her sister, Necia, and William KInney. The couple left at once for its new home at Hollan- BANQUET ENDS VENTURA NIGHTL SCHOOL VENTURA, March 7.--About 50 farmers were present at a threeTCOurse dinner, served by the domestic science girls of the Ventura consolidated school, at the closing session of the night school for farmers, which was held for 10 weeks this winter. The class was In chargo of S. J. Oberlmuser, Smith- Hug-hes instructor in the Ventura school. Supt L. A. Muth was toastmaster and there was group singing, u planolog by Miss Frances laver- more, songs by Miss Bornlce Smith, u farmer's view of the night school by C. W. Panhoff and a discussion of business methods in farming by Lawrence Bless. The principal address was by Arthur Picltforu, farm page editor of the Globe-Gazette, who spoke on !'How to Get the Most Out of Life" from the viewpoint o! a farmer. The growing of legumes and soil management was the principal theme at the meetings. Speakers on special topics were County Agent Olson, Will Sinnaril of Mason City and Dr. F. J. Pierce of XI- gorin. This is the second -winter of night school work and the interest was good, the average attendance being 40 and there wore 80 farmers who attended one or more meetings. The night schools fill a definite need and they arc springing up all over the state. MAN FINED $100 AT POLICE COURT Intoxication and Disorderly Conduct Make Up Charges. Charles Brannon, Waterloo, was fined $100 on a charge of reckless driving 1 when he appeared at polite court Saturday morning. He was | arrested at Fifteenth street and Adams avenue northwest when he orced another driver to take to thr urb to avoid being struck. He ad mitted having been drinking. 'Raymond Wells, 35 Lehigh row arrested at his home Friday night, vas fined $10 and coats on a,charge if disorderly conduct. Henry'Paulson, Mason City, \VI\F : ined $25 and costs on a charge ot ntoxication. Unable to pay his fine, he is serving time in the county ail. J. G. Roenfranz,' Mason City, was fined $10 and costs for Intoxication. Dan O'Conner, Cartersvllle, charged with intoxication, had his casa continued.. OBSERVE 65TH ANNIVERSARY NEXT WEEK'S SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY U. G. L'. club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. W. Earl Hall, 23 River heights, Mrs. Burton Bagley, Mrs. Hall, hostesses. Monday club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Charles Randall 1 , 127 Third street northwest, current events, Mrs. G. M. Crabb. Chautauqua clul-- 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. A R. Sale, 320 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, topics Mrs. J. W. Lorenz and group 3, "American Nobel Prize Winners," Mrs. Roy Felt. Occident club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. K. V. Mace, 115 Seventh street northwest, "Women in Politics," Mrs. C. J. DeLacy. Twentieth Century club-2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Robert M. Witwer, hostess, current topics, Mrs. O. A. Lueders. Lesson, Mrs. Earl Smith. Midland club-- ^ 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. J. Clark, 223 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Children's concert-3:30 o'clock, high school auditorium. Y. W. C. A.. Religious Education committee-7 o'clock, Y." W. C. A. Young Women's council-- · 7:30, o'clock, Y. ,W. C. A. Security. Benefit; association-- . ; p'clock, ; "curtribuse asseihtny. n': Sigma, Alpha--· . ; 7:30 o'clock, Kitty Lohr, 19% East State street. Presbyterian Guild-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. George Ivin 112 Twelfth street northwest Mrs. Leslie Valentine, assisting hostess. Mrs. R. J. Johnson, devotions. M. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. Joyce KUmer club-Mrs. Frank Finnegan, 320 River heights. Miss Lucille Nolan, assisting hostess. Business meeting. "Recent Fiction," Gertrude Deeny, - Marie Barragy. L. D. B.-8 o'clock, Helen and Ruth Gulbranson, 114 Fourteenth street northwest. , Drama Shop Players-8 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. L. O. T. O.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Civic Music association-8:15 o'clock, high school auditorium, Barre-Hill. ' TUESDAY Tuesday Bridge club-- · 1 o'clock, Triple S tearoom, Mrs. E. J. Koser, hostess. Wu.-Tn.n-Ye-- 12:15 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Unity No. 58 O. B. S-2 o'clock. Masonic temple, school of instruction conducted by Mrs. Zola. Mason of Manly, second dis- . trict instructor, dinner at 6:30 . The' ,_ TWO-BY-FOUR J 1 ; ' · Ji; Vol. 1 March 7. 1931 No. 1 This Is tho first appearance of this Two- By-Pour In the Globe- Garette. Everybody 'seems to be going in for miniature automobiles and miniature golf these days, no why not a miniature newspaper? W« want to make the Two-By-Four Just that-a. miniature newspaper, devoted to naws of our business. CaU It advertising If you wish, biit we are going to call ft newff. We think good, ndver- tlftlng should be nothing more nor less than ne^vn about one'/; business. You read! the G lobe- Gazette for the news that's in It. We want you to read Uic Two-By- Four f o r ' t h e same reason. In this HUlo space we shall try to give you the very latest "dope" about the L. A. Page Lumber company each week, and we believe we can make the Two-By-Four Just aa interesting as any other portion ot the Globe- Gazette. Just at this very moment, for example, we can think of a lot of things we mtent mention about our building material and fuel. L. A. PAGE LUMBER CO. But -we don't believe we'd better say anything about merchandise In this Introductory iaaue. We'll simply any that this is the, opening number, and--ns the radEo man aaya--we'll aalc you to please stand by for further announcements. Meanwhile, we nnall be getting comer duat- ed out here *ln the office for our new editorial work. And we might add. too, that I t you have any BUgeeations or criticisms to make about the Two- By-Four from time to time, name will he appreciated. Watch for us \vcclc. We'll try to have BomethlnK interesting for you. o'clock followed by initiation. Women's Belief corps-2:30 o'clock, courthouse assembly. PriscIHa 'club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Martin Magnusson, 2 Willow drive. P, T. A. Council board-3:45 o'clock, board room, Administration building. CHo chib-- Postponed one week. Kill Kare Klub-7 o'clock, P. G. E. auditorium, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hersey, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Heabner, hosts, dinner. T. N. T.-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Women of MooseUeart Legion-.7:45 o'clock, Eagles hall. Woman's club-8 o'clock, First Methodist church, lecture by Carl Sandburg, election. Cronin-Dexter auxiliary-8 o'clock, courthouse assembly. WEDNESDAY -'" Book Review department-12 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Curtis Amen. McKinley ,Child Study circle-2 o'clock, school, Mrs. N. T. DeWitt, Mrs. Sarah Robinson, leaders. Economy circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. Clifford Pearce 234 Sixth .street south.east,."cov- - .'or eel di t»H : lunGheon.,.-..'.",! : V U.,..-..,; Central Lutheran 1 'Ladles aid--; 2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs M. E. Carlson, Mrs. W. H. Tudor hostesses. Triple L; M. club-Postponed. History club--Mrs. Mary Kohl, 123 Second street southeast, Mrs. Carl Snyder, lesson. Outdoor Life department-2:30 o'clock, library assembly, Mrs. R. H. Voliancl. East Side Ladies aid-Mrs. L. V. Fox, 1432 East State street. Social Hour club-Mrs. Carrie Felt, 108 Vermont avenue southeast. Q. B. C. cluh-- Mrs. W. C. Brown, 22 Mi Second street northeast, Miss Lenore Clouse, assisting. Olivet Ladies aid-2 o'clock, church, tea with Mrs. Jay Frost in charge. Alpha. Delphlans-- 2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., "French Drama-Corneille," Mrs. A. B. DeVoe. B. P. W.-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, Emily Kneubuhl. M. B. A. lode-8 o'clock, Eagles hall. , '. Immanuel Lutheran Martha society 8 o'clock, Elsie Luusrnan, 121 Tenth street southwest, Olive Larson, assisting. G. F. S. Seniors-7:30 o'clock, Parish hall, lesson on India, Dr. Mary Spahr, mission box, hostess, Laura Tank. FRIDAY " Harmony Guild-1:15 o'clock, church, Mrs. G- B Pray, Mrs. Arthur Pickford, Mrs B. E. Milliken, hostesses. Re belt ah circle-2:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. parlors Mrs. Oliver Repp, chairman. First Methodist General Ladies Alt 2:30 o'clock, church, division 9 hostess, Mrs. Anders Stortroen chairman; Christian Workers-'2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., group 8 in charge. Wilson I?. 1'. A.-2:30 o'clock; school. G. F. S. Candidates-4:15 o'clock, St. John's parish hall. Jefferson P. T, A.-7:30 o'clock, school, pay-nigh program. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, courthouse assembly Good Cheer Card club-8 o'clock, Mrs. Harold Milnes, 410 Eighth street southeast. t,. A. P. M. club-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. temple, business and social session. Pleasant Kldgc dull--. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Woodward ^ S A T U R D A Y Pansy Junior Woodman 1 circlo No. 30-2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Delta Alpha class-Mrs. Charles E. Cooper, 725 SWEA CITY, March 1--Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Fnikes celebrated their Htxty-fifth wedding anniversary Wednesday. They worii married in 1866. Mr. Fraices is a Civil war veteran. They have lived In this community lor a number of years. YANKOVICH HELD ON BOOZE COUNT Bound Over to F e d e r a l Grand Jury After Arrest Here. Sam Yankovich, 615 Jackson avenue southwest, was bound over to the grand jury with a bond set at $1,000 when he appeared before United States Commissioner Stanley Haynes Saturday morning. He was charged with sale and possession of intoxicating liquor and with maintaining a liquor nuisance. Yankovich was arrested Friday night by R. C. Reko, federal agent, and Leo F. Risacher, police detective, after Ynnkovitch had made a sale to two undercover men. The officers went into the house and re- coi'ered two $1 bills paid by the undercover men. A quart of alcohol vas found near the rear of the louso in which Yankovitch lived. Two Couples Celebrate 50th Year of Marriage Hampshire Lenten tea. avenue northwest, THURSDAY 510 Cee Dee Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. R. K. Ferris, Carolina avenue southeast. E. T. W. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. William Carson, 1544 Adams avenue northwest. N. D. Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Ella Boomhower, 325 First street northwest. Athenian club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. M. H. Sims, 112 Madison avenue northwest, current events, group 1, "Recent Plays and Playwrights," Mrs. Tim Phaleu. SoroHls club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. W. Mellem, 415 First street southeast, "Travel Talk," Miss Lydia Barrette. Energetic class- Congregational church, Mrs. W. J. Homrig, Mrs. Ella Armstrong, hostesses. Monroe-Washington P. T. A.-'2:30 o'clock, school. L. U. G. A. club-Mrs. Johanna Siewcrtsen. Trinity Lutheran Roosevelt eircle-^- 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. M. F. Zack, 221 Twenty-first street southeast, Mrs. Nels Nelson, assisting hostess. Tusalutsis-- 6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Masonic Socixl club-6:30 o'clock, Damon-Igou garden. Royal Neighbors-- Eaglea hall. Yonnjf Peoples' Union-7:30 o'clock, Methodist church. HnrcIIng P. T. A.-- 7:30 o'clock, fathers' night. tea- YETTBEVOLD-NELSON GLENVILLE, Minn., March 7._ Miss Nickolena Nelson and Ed Yet- Irevold have announced their marriage. HELPING THE HOMEMAKER By MRS. ALEXANDER GEOIIGE A Sunday In March Breakfast Grapefruit Poached Eggs Bran Muffins Broiled Bacon Coffee Dinner Roast Lamb and Browned. New Potatoes Buttered- Cabbage Bread Currant Jelly Vegetable Salad in Gelatin Rhubarb Shortcake Coffee Supper Lamb Relish Sandwiches Tea Chocolate Cake Peach Sauce Mr. and Mrs. Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Byers Honored at Garner. GARNER, March 7.--The double golden wedding of a brother and a sister and a sister and, a brother was celebrated here last night. Tho W. H. M. S. of the local Methodist church honored Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Byers who were :vjrried at m §ft noon March 6, 1881 in "the home of the widow of Dr. A. C. Byers at what Is now South Garner but then called Concord. Mrs. Byers was the mother of Larry and Lily, now Mr. Byers and Mrs. Wood. The party was given in the Methodist church. The guests were the members of the local society o" which Mrs. Wood and Mrs. Byers are charter members. Their hua- bands and others numbering 60 were at the tables. Out of town guests included a former pastor, the Rev. Allen and MUB. Wood of the Good Hope Methodist church near Algona, Mrs. John Schneider of Mason City and Miss Alice Harding of Ruthven. Program ID Given. Following the dinner several musical numbers and a vocal solo by the Rev. Mr. Wood were given. Mrs. J. R. Baggs presided and read Longfellow's "Hanging of ;the Crane." Mrs. J. N. Sprole told of Garner 50 years ago and Mrs. E. H. Arnold described the work of the W. H. M. S. All. joined in "Auld Lang Syne." This double "-wedding- took placa the year of the heavy snow when the Milwaukee was blockaded for weeks at a stretch, only to be closed again from more snow and winrj after having been laboriously tunneled thru. Both couples recalled the fine sloighing and nice wealner on March 6. Mr. Wood drew a vivid picture of the blizzard'which camo March 7 and of how he wakened to find his sidehill barn standing in 20 feet of snow and of how he tunneled Ms way thru the drift to care... for his stock. This storm lasted three days but seemed in the end to serve the soli for the crops. Tho Woods lived on this farm adjoining the banks. of Eagle Lake and northwest of Garner. Mr. Wood sa.'rt the trouble was that the prairie, chickens and blackbirds ate half thfl crop. Son Is Superintendent. During the ten years the Woods lived oh the farm their three children were born. Asa is now superintendent of a school in Montana and president of the State Teach- HEHBERT WOOD Vegetable Salad in Gelatin (Most suitable to serve with roasts) 1 package lemon flavored gelatin mixture, 2 cups boiling water, 1 tea',4 teaspoon paprika, 1 sugar, 2 tablespoons spoon salt, tablespoon vinegar, 1-cup cooked peas, 1 cup diced, raw carrots, % cup chopped celery, 2 tablespoons chopped pimentos, 1'teaspoon finely chopped onions, 2-3 cup salad dressing. Pour water over gelatin mixture and stir until dissolved. Add salt, paprika, sugar and vinegar. Cool and add vegetables. Pour into individual molds. Chill until stiff. Un- mold on lettuce. Top with salad dressing. Mayonnaise can be used in place of salad dressing. Rhubarb Shortcake 2 cups flour, 4 teaspoons baking powder, 1-3 teaspoon salt, 4. tablespoons lard, 2-3 cup milk. Mix flour, baking powder and salt. Cut. in fat with knife. Mixing with knife,- add milk. When soft dough forms, pat out until it is one inch thick. Place upon greased baking sheet and bake 20 minutes in moderate oven. Split and add portions of rhubarb mixture. Replace top of shortcake and "spread with rest of rhubarb. nhtibarl) Mixture 3 cups rhubarb, 1-3 cup water, 1 cup sugar, 1 tablespoon flour, 2 tablespoons butter, y t teaspoon cinnamon, Vi teaspoon cloves, Vi tea- apoon nutmeg. Mix rhubarb and water. Cover and cook slowly 15-minutes, or until rhubarb in very 'soft. Blend sugar and flour, add, with the spices, to MHS, HUNNICUTT DIES AT HOME Mineral Arrangements Not Yet Complete; Burial" at Salem. Mrs. A. C. Hunnicult, 1024 Adams ivenue northwest, died at her homo Saturday morning. She had'been ill 'or the past week. Mrs. Hunm'cutt iad lived here for the past threa years. Mrs. Hunnicutt was born at Salem, Iowa, June 12, 1862. She was a member of the First Methodist church of Cumberland, Wig. She is survived by her husband three sona, Edgar, Cumberland; ilifford, Hayord, Wis.; and Harold 'ort Arthur Ontario; a daughter. Mrs. P. R. Donaldson, with whom Mrs. Hunnicutt lived, and two sisters, Miss Phoebe Stanley and Mlsa Jennette Stanley, both of Salem. Funeral services will be held al 3alem but final arrangements wil bo made later. The body lies in state at the McAutey Funeral home. Sheriff and Mrs. G. IS. Cress re turned from Chicago Saturda; morning. While there Sheriff Cres: spoke at a safety commission ban quet. 3 CANDIDATES ON SCHOOL TICKET Little Excitement Expected at Election Monday in Mason City. With three offices to be filled and but three candidates in the running on tlie ticket little excitement is anticipated at ttio annual school election in Mason City Monday. The three candidates for the board of directors are T. M. Stevens, R. E. Robertson and Ralph Wiley. The polls will be open from 7 o'clock in the morning until 7 o'clock in the evening. Places for voting will be: First ward, Administration building; second ward, assembly room of courthouse; third ward, Lapiner garage and fourth ward, fire station. Bouquet Is Reminder of Cincinnati Flower Show A large bouquet bearing the compliments of Russell Wilson, mayor oC Cincinnati, and Kemble's Flowers of Mason City was received Saturday by the Globe-Gazette as a reminder of the opening of the twelfth national flower show in the Ohio city. "Allow me," said the mayor's card, "to express the good will oC the people of Cincinnati to the people of Mason City by saying it with flower.s by wire." flIKS HEKBKKT WOOD ers association. Their daughter, Lily, in married to Hollis Thorpe in Mott, N. Dak. Mr.. and Mrs. Bycrs lived only their first year on their farm north of town. It is striking that every one of the past 50 years with tho exception of two years when Mrs. Dyers was in Missouri the two families have enjoyed their anniversary dinners together. Mrs. Byers was a school teacher. Mr. Byers kept a grocery store and Mr. Wood for many years was cemetery custodian. THOMAS J, KEISH DIES SUDDENLY Funeral Will Be Held Monday Morning at Holy Family. Thomas James Kelsh, 71, died suddenly at his home, 132 Fourth street northwest, Friday night. He had returned to his home and placed his automobile in the garage and went into the house where he died shortly afterward. Funeral services will be held at the Holy Family Catholic church with the Rev. R. P. Murphy in charge Monday afternoon. Burial will be at Dougherty. Mr. Kelsh moved to Dubunuc from Clarksville, Wis., when he was 14. He came to Dougherty when he was 20 and farmed there until 20 years ago when he became a rural mail carrier, last October. He came here He was a member of the Knights of Columbus and of the Catholic Order of Foresters. Mr. Kelah is survived by three sons, George and Edmund, both of Dougherty, and Matt of Iowa City; seven daughters, Mrs. D. E. Camp- ·bell, Rose Kelsh, Mrs. M. J. Beccher, Mrs. Leo Donnelly, Mrs. Evelyn O'Connor and Viola Kelsh, all of Mason City, and Mrs. H. H. Thomas, Denver; a brother. Matt Kelsh, Mason City, and two sisters, Mrs. D. E. O'Connor, Mason City, and Mrs. Dennis O'Keefe, Manly. The body was removed from the Meyer Funeral Home to the homo Saturday afternoon, where it will lie in-state until time of the service. ihubarb. Cook two minutes, constantly. Add butter. Stir A new talkie says girls have a right to illicit "love." Wouldn't the talkies he naughty if it wasn't for Elder Will Hays!--Kessingcr's Kc- FOUR HOURS PLENTY OF SLEEP, ASSERTS ROCHESTER DOCTOR ROCHESTER, Minn., March 7. (/P)--The average man sleeps too much for his own good health. Four hours a day is enough for any one ngaged in a business or professional pursuit. So says Dr. Wilson A. Allen of Rochester, who hasn't slept more than four hours out of every 24 in the last 58 years. He mentioned this as he celebrated his ninety-seventh birthday and pointed out that he is still active in his medical practice, to which he devotes 14 to 16 hour? daily. "i have gained 16 pounds in weight this winter," said Dr. Allen. "I am at work every clay and I do not know what more a man could say at 07." Department Puts Out Fire on Vacant Lot A grass fire on a vacant lot at Seventh street and Virginia avenue southeast caused the fire department to be called nt 11:19 o'clock Saturday morning. No damage WOK done. 4 Are in Nora Springs Race for School Board NORA SPRINGS, March 7.-Two members of the school board are to be elected Monday to take the places of Charles Dinsmore who has held the office six years, ami Fred Ueker, who hag been in office one and a half years. There arc four candidates, Fred Ueker and E«rl Chenoiveth nrc running on one ticket and Dr. A. F. Bronson and E. E. Sherman on the second ticket. Individuality in appearance, efficiency and ability. Its simple dnsign and neat appearance look well in any home. Its efficiency of operation makes it more desirable. Its ability to wash quickly and cleanly a few pieces or a tubful pleases every owner. With Every Washer Durine March We Are Including 2 Johnson Rinse Tubs Free! $5.00 DOWN DELIVERS BOTH WASHER AND TUBS THIS MONTH -- BALANCE $6.00 I'ER MONTH Two Models £ and PEOPLES GAS ELECTRIC CO. and "FOR WETTER APPLIANCES"

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