The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1939 · Page 11
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March 6, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 6, 1939
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Mason City's Calendar "The Gondoliers' ^school auditorium. F. W.-Auxiliary 6:30 - at V. F. W. hall in high S r e p r e s e n t a. live, De Moines, to address V F W March iz -_ Union Candleligh services at the First Church of Chust at 8 o'clock in the evening. M ?fTM 13 ~ Mason Ci 'y sch °°l elec- and Girls Y W c : A ' " C ' A ' and ""* 23-25-Armual convention of the north central division of in March 28-31--Globe-Gazette cook- J"fi sch001 - high school audi- March 29-31--N orth Iowa bu0din and home furnishings show, high school gymnasium. Here in Mason City T3i? r- Horace s - Beemer, Foresters Blag. Miss La Donna Vandi Veer and Miss Lucile Bailey of the Florimel Beauty salon have returned from Chicago, where they attended a cosmetologists convention. Listen to \VMT Tues.. 9 p m Thurs., 9:30 p. m. ' i??7 Ki ^ ore vet «inartaB. Ph. 1237 or 2014. Members of the Freshmen Hi-Y club will meet in the Y. M C. A at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening. ^n^ 5 * °? Shfi l' ara Abstracts. 502508 Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Dr. W. A. Pepin, foot specialist, located at B B Shop store. For Sneedex call Payne Wallpaper and Paint Store, Del. Bldg CToa J--L-N-SpUnt. Good furnac Ray Eeimers has been transferred to Iowa City where he will Be assistant pharmacist for th iord Hopkins drug store. June and Johnny's, Clear Lak now open and featuring our origi nal vegetable hamburger. Dr. W. C. Chappel! used an air plane for a weekend trip to an from Waterloo. In a plane, piloti f 1Ma f ? runs ' Dr - cha PPell fle\ to Waterloo Sunday, intending t come back the same evening bunday evening the ceiling wa ·low so the trip back was post poned until Monday morning. New low prices on Nation Cash Register Supplies P-mn*., Supply Co., Ill EP lf a Te. p^.Tv Canner's Supply are the onl fi^-fV"^ 50 ? Cit y to se 'l Na PRINTED COPIES OF NEW STREET RULES PLANNED All Resale Milk Must Be Pasteurized, Council Decides Two new ordinances, one governing traffic and the other to regulate distribution of milk, were passed by the city council at its regular monthly meeting Monday mnvnii-iTM J MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE by City Large Cast Set to Stage LEGISLATURE IN Mason City Rates "Fair C-5 ^ ~TM "-' *" *-' ^-" v* v-\_^ v_^ CC4,«i V^ 'Gondoliers" Tuesday Night Fort Dodap Hi-nim - " I - Birth certif,cates have bee: filed for a boy, son of Mr. an Mrs. Leroy Holding, 1722 Penn sylvama avenue southeast born Feb. 25; boy, son of Mr. and Mrs John Henry Willis, 1524 Washing ton _ avenue northwest; Sandr 5J a " D 'JDaughter of Mr. and Mrs Feler Balabon, 904 Eighth stree northeast, born Feb. 20, and Lar True,' 1601 PennsylvaniTM' av'enu, northeast, born Feb. 13. Mrs. Jennie Smith Member of Local Church for 67 Years l§!n * Ml ?- Jetmie Smith . 132 Second PIIS ,T ! street southeast, Monday observed ! the sixty-seventh anniversary o i,1 the day in which she became n .' identined with the First Congre- Y\ gational church. "Few people have the -distinction of such a long record of service for the church of Jesus Chrjst," said Dr. Roy C. Helfenstein, pastor of the Congregational church, in a letter to Mrs Smith. "I am sure that the memories of your faithful services to your church must be a great inspira- ?on to you each day of your The consumption of oranges lemons and other citrus fruits ha tended to increase in recent years while the consumption of apple; has dropped. vv*~ EXPERT | : t Wafch and Jewelry Repairing V,j!; Guaranteed. Prompt Service I M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresfers Bldg. · i i DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED PLATE WORK I8FIBST ST. CEDARRAPIOS SOUTH EAST DESMDINES M8SON CITY SIOUX CITY morning. The traffic ordinance supplants one passed 13 years ago bringing a up to date and in accordance with the state motor vehicle traffic law and represents many weeks of work on the part of the police department, City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant and others. The new ordinance will go into Affect April 1 and City Manager Herbert T. Barclay reported that printed copies in pamphlet form will be available some time next week. The pamphlets will be uustrated. Is Modernized Version The milk ordinance also is a I modernized version of the old' rules. Principal additions are the provision that all milk for resale lereafter must be pasteurized and he sections controlling the new counter type ice cream freezers ""I. Permitting their inspection. The council members, all of vhom were present at the session also approved the appointment of udges and clerks for the municipal election, March 27. Miss Rena B. Mack, city clerk, reported that here were no nominations on file An application for a class B beer permit for,the Royal Billiard parlor to be operated by George A. AncJon and Frank Markos was unanimously refused by the coun- . Consideration of the appropria- ion ordinance for 1939-40 was put ver to the next meeting o£ the ouncil in order to give the mem- prepared for Fort Dodge Group to Witness Mason City Production ,, v . oc Slists of the cast for the iort Dodge production of "The Gondoliers" plan to attend the local presentation of the Gilbert and Sulhvan operetta Tuesday evening m the high school auditorium Miss Kilen M. Smith, director, was informed by J. Howard Orth, vocal director in the Fort Dodge high school, that 14 cast members wanted reservations. The nine leads in this well known Gilbert and Sullivan operetta include Clark Sweetser and r °~ Lusted as the gondoliers, Guiseppe Falrruero; anrl ^lTj1*v..* ^ir^ll _. Lee ers vm V the city auditor it calls expenditures of 5671,100 as (.,,,,,pared with $716,354 during the last year. The difference, Mi ss Mack explained, is mainly in the city's portion of the cost of the new water tower and bridge which were included in last year's appropriation ordinance. the substation on South^edera"! avenue will be received March 22 Jt 10 o clock, the council decided. The specifications call for a 750 gallon triple combination pumper with booster tank. f »"*vci Damage Claims Reported t T; v °J afo l a l!n c ^ ras aep inst *e -lur 9iu,ouu and the other 25, were reported to the f . - J - i n e larger is in connec- hon with the death of Antonio Caponi, allegedly caused by his slipping and falling at the inter- !trf "J? $ ^ outh Federa l avenue md Sixth street. The claim filed by Sam Caponi ?lnn dmllu l trat ? r of the estate asks Wliu for hospital expenses, $500 for funeral expenses incurred am? 510,000 damage. lncurrea and """ lesser claim was filed by ... -. Thrams for damages to his car allegedly caused by a catch basin protruding from the paving near the Winnebago river bridge P 1 TM^ ,? venue northeast T ,- .. vjuiaeiipe rairruero: Joan O'Neil and Wilma Walters as their young brides, Tessa and Giametta; Bill Wright and Jane Satter as the Duke and Duchess 01 Plaza-Toro; Virginia Bringolf as Casilda, their daughter who is hopelessly in love with Luiz, her father's drummer, played by Roger A?£ SOn £. and B ' U Armstrong as Don Alhambra, Grand Inquisitor of Spain. Other roles are played by Amy Lou Haight as Inez, foster mother of the king of Barataria, Jean Peterson, Ruth Jones, and Wilda ?r?.! a ? the fl °wer girls, Fiametta, Vittoria, and Guilla, Bill Thompson, Hubert .Cabell and Murray Lawson impersonate the gondoliers. Antonio, Francesco and Giorgio. 71 in Mixed Chorus Members of the mixed chorus appearing in the grand finale total '.-, ur .5£ e " urabe r there are 49 girls with 26 participating in Act I, and 23 in Act II. The 22 boys appear in both acts as gondoliers. ihis is the eleventh annual operetta under the direction of bmith. Previous operettas Miss Smith include uo"~ £TM" t o£ Capistrano"--'29; Sweethearls''--'30; "Fortune Tell- ,,,,,,, --Pholo by Russell VIRGINIA BRINGOLF Referred to Bloc petition for installation o£ ?ice on Fifteenth street KpnTnMT bctween Caroh'na and rxentucky avenues was refprrorf back to L. A. Moe, local aUoSIy yho presented it, with instruc- ions to have it signed by proper- y owners who would be affected Jy an assessment for building of a sanitary sewer. Building of the ewer would also bring with it ne water mains without cost, it vas explained. " s The new traffic ordinance will meet the requirements of the Na- lonal Safety council, Mayor H C Brown said. It provides only minor changes in the parking reg- "lal.ons, he asserted, and changes --, the speed limit in the business district from 15 to 20 miles m hour to conform with state To Show Speed Limit Illustrations will show the 'roper methods of signaling, how o park correctly, the way to ap- oroach intersections and other seful information. There will Iso be a table to show the maxi- muni speed at which a motor ve- icle can stop within a prescribed In addition to the mayor Councilman Ray Pauley, Car! Grupp, Arleigh Marshall and John Gallagher attended. Mr. Bryant Iiss Mack and Mr. Barclay also "ere present. ) « , « ; , , --""' r urtune xeii- e r -- 3 1 ; "Red MiH"--'32; "Fire- To? 1^?' -"Naughty Marietta"-- «, Blossom Time"--'35; "Prince of ,^ lsen "-^: "Vagabond King" .irA' a Sweethearts"--'38 The Gondoliers" dialog is under the direction of Miss MarV Sherman, with Miss Betty Senneff junior college freshman, as as-' comp^nTM 5 * 31 direCt ° r and ac The stage crew for the production is headed by Les Larson, junior college student. His assistants include Otto Grelk, Bob McClanahan, Dick Carter, Stanley Haynes, Jim Swab, and Bob Smith The crew has made all scenery for the production including a g on . 1,, ' a W | H and £te P s for the city SSJa b^tge^cG^Vno^ Rivedal is electrian. ^no'Q Eieht in Orchestra nf ,,' i!? 8 * 61 " ° rchestra consisting of (ught members will play th? overture and accompaniment for the operetta. Its members include Carleton Rohr, first violin; Bill Stoakes, second violin; Nancy* Bowen, cello; Shirley Peters string bass; Ruth Pauley flute Bob Servison, clarinet, and Loius Reynolds, drums. _ H ar °W Johnson, senior vocalist J V" ct. char S e °f the busines tirkU i £ ro ? ucti °n. including ticket sales. He is assisted by Bil This year for the first time ir several years, there will be on y opeVtla.-! H? rf0rmanCe ° £ ^ BILL AEMSTRONG CARlFALGlA MAN OVERTURNS Kuecker Reported Recovering From Monoxide Poison WHITTEMORE, (ff) _ Harold ·Uiecker, Algona salesman, was ecovenng Monday from carbon n o n o x i d e poisoning incurred vhen his automobile overturned n the Kossuth-Palo Alto county ne highway. Kuecker was found unconscious MRSTKETTLESON SUCCUMBS HERE Funeral Rites to Be Tuesday' at Trinity Lutheran Church Mrs. Minnie Kettleson, 66 died Saturday night at her home, 335 Ninth street northeast. She had been in failing health for some time and had been confined to her bed for two months. , Bo TM A P«! 15, 3872, in Norway she had lived in the United States for 46 years She had resided in Mason City 14 years Surviving are her husband, eorge Kettleson, two daughters, Mrs. Lyle Hearn of Bristow and Mrs. Roy Davis of Minneapolis- one son, Ray, 335 Ninth street northeast; one brother, H. Sorenson of Joice, and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Trinity Lutheran church the Rev. Oliver L. N. Wigdahl in charge. Burial will be in Memorial Park- cemetery. The body was '-'--- to the Patterson funeral taken home. Post Graduate Course for Medical Society Starts Tuesday Night The first of a series of post graduate courses sponsored by the Iowa State Medical association will be given to the members of the Cerro Gordo County Medical society at the Hotel Hanford from 6 o clock until 9 o'clock Tuesday evening. A dinner -will be served at 6 o'clock. The first subject to be taken up S V,,.?, "Medical Management." Dr. Clifford J. Barborka, Chicago will deliver two lectures, "Gall Bladder Diseases" and "Diagnosis and Treatment of Ulcers of the Stomach and Duodenum." Similar courses will be given during the ;iext five Tuesday evenings. SON CONTINUES FATHER'S HOBBY Former Mason Cityan's Boy Wins Grand Prize in Omaha, Nebr., Show Bob Hamlin, 13, son of Clyde Hamlin, former Mason Cityan hobbyist, i s carrying on in his father's footsteps by winning the $15 grand prize in the Omaha Nebr., Y. M. C. A. hobby show, according to word received in Ma- :nn f^ii-tr "\ir a HOLE, AWAITING REVAMP -- DEAN Ail Appropriations Depend on Outcome of Economy Plans After asserting that the minority party in the state legislature of which he is a member, has nothing to say about the formulation of the legislative program Senator Earl Dean of Mason City told the North Iowa Forum audience over KGLO Saturday evening that if the democratic minority is to be of any service to the state of Iowa at ihis session it must function by calling to the attention of the public any weaknesses which appear in the program of the majority party. "We are operating under the most stringent rules that have been imposed on any assembly since I have been a member," said Dean. "The date for personal introduction of bills was advanced from March 10 to Feb. 20 in the senate and to Feb. 25 in the house with the idea of cutting the volume of bills and shortening the session. The desired results were not obtained, however, because the same volume of bills has been introduced as formerly, and I will guess with you as to the length o£ the session." Await Reorganization "Fifty of the 100 days are now past and no bill of major importance has yet passed the assembly The major appropriation bill cannot be drafted until the reorganization bills have been passed and the departments definitely estab- il i is quite a PParent that the length of the session is going to hinge directly on whether action can be had on these reorganization bills in the near future Mr. Dean made it clear that he was in favor of the reorganization program, asserting that many of the proposals were in line with me recommendations of the Bropkings Institution, engaged during the Herring administration oy the interim committee o£ which Mr. Dean was a member. Opposes Road Bill The North Iowa legislator declared that the farm to market road bill as passed by the house was a disappointment to him, saying that primary road fund's should not be diverted as long as other money such as the proceeds iroin the use tax are available for the purpose. After discussing the provisions of several unemployment compensation b,lls, Mr. Dean asserted that no changes should be made m these laws until labor has been i consulted. Hope was expressed by the speaker that the bill providing for equalization of taxes on farm land located in independent school districts of cities and towns, affecting much land adjacent to Mason City would pass at this session. ,,,, Ma " Sidetrack Teachers I here are indications," said the senator, "that the teachers' annuity will be sidetracked with the idea of giving more adequate pensions to the needy aged people. There is no doubt but that more adequate pensions should be paid under the Old Age Assistance law The speaker declared that the chain store bill patterned after the Louisiana law had not gained much momentum and that its in Civil Rights Observance Survey Made by Civil Liberties Union of 332 U. S. Cities Mason City was rated as "fair" in observance of civil rights by the American Civil Liberties union survey classification made public Monday. The union classified 194 American cities, of a total of 332 investigated as "good" to "very good." Cleveland, New York and St Louis were put at the top of the list as "very good," but not even among these, said the union, was there "more than a 50 per cent observance of the civil rights presumably guaranteed citizens" The "worst" cities covered in the study, which was made by Rebecca G. Reis under the direction of a committee headed by Richard- S. Childs, president of the City club of New York, were designated as Little Hock, Ark., New Orleans and Tampa, Fla. Sent to Larecr Cities Inquiries, said the ACLU were sent to mayors, chiefs of police school superintendents and to the union's own correspondents in f innTM mun i ties o£ a Population of 10,000 and above. The 332 replies received, the union added were from cities representing a t° l0a l Population of more than 36,Among the general conclusions announced were that free speech suff ers less assault ,, ih ^ an other civil rights, while the right of public assembly "is the most universally disregarded " Others were that "conditions are probably better in the northwest than in other sections of the ^n^ri" 11 not much better;" and that "a greater respect for the onl of rights, by the large exists in the largest cities of the country as well as the smallest, but it is worse in middiesize cities " Rated as "Baa" Only three cities, Jersey City i\. J._where the union has been a court opponent of Mayor Frank tlo g n^. M ^? hi !' T ? nn ' and Lit " - - . . . . . c j own as Ejected to Order of Coif "h J?° Wcrc bad "h . n as bad specifically in the matter of free speech. "In the great majority of the "*! es ,. Po«ed," said the union, conditions are most satisfactory ° of Negroes, police) as to Ployed, labor union, free press, schools a and least satisfactory as tc radio, movies and theater, parades picketing and public assembly " ' The union's findings, one official said, will be turned over to the civil rights bureau being established in the federal department of justice by Attorney General Frank Murphy. Ratings Presented These were the surveys of 10 major cities, aside from those marked down as "very good." "Good"--San Francisco. Milwaukee, Pittsburgh. "Fail---Buffalo, Philadelphia, Baltimore. ' , "Poor"--Chicago, Boston ] Very poor"--Detroit, Los Ange- cities specifically men- were classified as follows' i t ~\T d "~ Ame s, Clinton, Keokuk, Newton and Waterloo Fair"--Mason City, Davenport. Very good"--Des Moines, very poor"--Dubuque. Council APPALLING TOLL EXACTED BY SIN, PASTOR STATES Helfenstein Speaks on "Undertow of Sin" at Congregational Church "Sin is no respecter of ner- sons," declared the Rev. Roy C Hellenslein, speaking on "The Undertow of Sin," at the morning Ce ° ° Vlord has been received here that Harry Schulman, son of air. and Mrs. Morris Schulman ol Chicago, formerly of Mason City, has been elected a mem- per of the Order of Coif, national honorary legal fraternity. Mr. Sehulman is a graduate of the University of Chicago law school. He was elected to Phi Beta Kappa in 1D3G. lowa -,, v , v.** n \Y*JSU 4. e son City Monday. The youth overwhelmed the --- ,1 -- ··"-« */» ·-*. w m j i i i i f U lite judges with 15 entries consisting of a com collection, Lincoln penny collection, three stamp exhibits, clay modeling, four water colors, Indian relics, two pen and ink drawings and a football scrap- nnnl- ^ - TM £ Hamlln . brother of Mrs. - W. Barlow of Mason City, was noted locally for his stamp collection and his aid in founding the Mason City Kiwanis-Y M C A hobby show 13 years ago. He "left Mason City about eight years ago and now is connected with a grain and fuel company in Omaha, Nebr Mr. Hamlin also was a member of the local Kiwanis club The Mason City boys' hobby Show has been steadily increasing n size since its start 13 years ago The 1939 show, scheduled for March 21 to 25 in the Y. M C A s expected to top all records in " Ue "±^L a " d , e "'!7«. ^cording -----. ····wmv.nLuiii tiiia mat chances aren't very promising. Invited Correspondence In discussing the liquor proposals, Senator Dean expressed the feeling that a bill to regulate beer, separating it from dancing and restricting it to cities and towns on a population basis has mpr e chance of passage than dri tf" ° al Opti ' on or ^"or by the Mr Dean invited correspondence from his listeners, addressed to the senate chamber, state house, Ues Moines. o n charge. Cerro Gordo county boys between 9 and 18 years old can enter td° Sh0w with a lim: t of five hobbies. Awards and ribbons will be presented to winners in the jun- or and senior classes. The junior class age is from 9 to 13 years and he senior group is from 14 to 18. Among the many English words hat have entered the Japanese vocabulary and remained almost ntact is -jiremma." Japanese bc- iev- e it is a naU v e word, having orgotten the original -- g ma." Services Held for joann Barragy at Rockwell Cemetery Patricia Joann B a r r a g y 6 months old child of Mr. and Mrs John Barragy, Rockwell, died Saturday night in a Mason City hospital. Sne was an only child. Surviving are her parents and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs William Jacobs of Dougherty. Burial was at 10 o'clock Monday morning at the Sacred Heart cemetery Rockwell n xvith the Hev. Kirk in Joann was born nt o oann w Sept. 4, 1938, in Rockwell. DIAMOND SPECIAL .58 Hundreflths of a Carat A Brigh(, clean Stone, Nicely Mounted LIVERGOOD BROS. SPECIAL OIL TREATED Illinois Nut WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE 1148 W, T. LARGE, 78, DIES AT HOME Funeral Rites to Be Held at 2:30 O'CIock Tuesday Afternoon William Thomas Large, 78 resident of Mason City for 30 years and an employe of the citv for ·20 years, died Saturday evening at his home, 214 Hampshire avenue northeast. Funeral services will be held at the Major-Randall funeral home Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock With the Rev. William Galbreth m charge. Burial will be at Elmwood. Mr. Large, who is survived by one son, Ed Large of Mason City was born Aug. 23, I860, in Appanoose county. Also surviving is a brother Robert Large, Lina, Mo. Mr. Large was preceded in death by his wife two years ago. HELMERHANSON 57, SUCCUMBS Dies at Home After Long Illness; Rites Are Not Arranged Helmer Hanson, 57, died at hi h o m e , 622 Maryland avenu southeast, at 8:15 o'clock Sundaj evening following an illness o several months. He had been i failing health for the past thre years and had been confined to hi bed since Oct. 16, 1938. Mr. Hanson was born Nov. 23 1881, in Denmark' and had been resident in the United States fo the past 53. years. He had reside, m Mason City for the past 1 months and was a buyer for produce house. Surviving Mr. Hanson are hi wife, Mina, and one son am daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mr« Raymond Hanson, and one grand child. Four brothers, Andrew Ernest and Alfred Hanson St Ansgar, and Fred Hanson, Minne. apolis, also survive. Funeral arrangements have no been completed. Burial will be a St. Ansgar. The body was taker to the Patterson funeral home S T O P in and See Our New SPRING SHOWING of , w v WALLPAPER Boomhower HARDWARE Be Staged Wednesday A district-wide Boy Scout rally for all troops in Mason City will be held in the high school gymnasium Wednesday evening, starting at 7:45 p. m., M. C. Lawson chairman of activities, announced Monday. The contests on which the troops have been working for the past two months will be on lire o u i l d i n g , signaling, first aid buglmg and other Scout activities H L. Campbell, commissioner °f the district, will be in charge and troop committeemen will serve as officials. Parents and friends of Scouts ' vited to attend. IT IS NOW TIME TO PRUNE Your Fruit Trees, Other Trees end Shrubbery! Experienced in All Lines.' L.CMADSEN 1713 No. Delaxvare EVEGLRSSE5 c h h °* rS neregati church Sunday. The minister used as his text, Prov. 29:1, "He that 1 °-" e " r e P TOVe d and hard- anri ti . n ^, k ' sha11 be destroyed and that without remedy" The thing that gives society all tffn 80 ^ 1 . 3 ,"? moral Problems the thing that fills the world with re TM l ' se and disappointment, th c thing that wrecks homes, blasts ' If you could take that conrii tion--that fact out of human life you would bring heaven to earth' But notwithstanding all the ad- ancement in science and educa- tioti the fact of sin has not been ihl U "°7 ed -, A:ld the Business of the church is to help men and women as individuals and socfety as a whole to fight against sin in all its forms. It is imperative that he church speak the unvarnished ruth about sin. There is no need to blind ourselves to the ugly f a c t of sin. Neither can we change the fact by merely giving it a different name. "W A r a !»" S " n Pedalin S ,.!,. i i · a tencle ncy in some ant f S t° r 50 " PEtial the "npleas- ant f ac t or sll)i and SQme ^ Uiing should not be mentioned bin is the transgression of -fOd's l a w s -- t h e pathway to -shame and destruction--the greatest enemy of the individual, the home, society. "The wages of sin is death" physically, intellectually, socially and spiritually, sin is no respec- tor of persons. The toll that society pays for the sins o£ modern f !L ls P £rfe ctly appalling. The undertow of sin is just as ·eal as is the undertow of the n '^ dn ' ,u Pf rson may be able to enjoy the pleasures of sin for a season--he may breast the waves of evil practices with head in the hn r TM°,v *^ time - b lt any moment he may be caught by the undertow of sin--a power greater than n ? c an resist laying hold upon him, and dragging him down to disgrace and ruin. ,,,,. Sin Treacherous Sm is a treacherous thing H s a deadly enemy of the soul. At any moment it may claim its Tctim for time and eternity. here are certain contagions that am afraid of on account of my hildren, for instance--small po .\- carlet fever, infantile paralysis! u 7 am more afraid of sin nan 1 am of any physical contagion--for sin is a moral con- "There is an undertow to every m that is in the category of of- o-nses against God and man." The Lord's Supper was admin- stered following the morning sermon. The choir under the direction oC Iiss Ellen M. Smith gave two mheni numbers, the first "He In ears that Soweth," by Hiller was ong by a women's chorus, and Gloria" from the 1th Mass by lozart was sung by the mixed icrus. Faced with a cotton problem of s own, Egypt formed an advisory ouncil of cabinet members rowers, merchants and spinners. COAL goo \^Ton BLOCK co. Illinois; Nut PHONE 563 CORONA /or ONLY *1QO per week MAX BOYD H I East State Street · You can save money and save your vision by having your glasses fitted during our March Sale o£ Glatscs! "See Wclis--And Sec Well" DR. L. A, WELLS OPTOMETRIST MTCHINJIMSIN GIASSFS . [JIOj H. FEOEIW.-MASON CITY] H0!i NOHT1I FEDERAL, information On 1. Retirement Income 2. Family Income Plan 3. Salary Continuance 4. Educational Funds 5. Children's Insurance 6. Mortgage Cancellation --SEE-Jake DouglaQ 20314 N. Fed. Ph. 417 *^

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