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^Â·f^"^'.?- -ftaS'-C? It)*"" JSKST'KS'B, irÂ«Â«TUx't3'Â»-S5K5R l Mi TEN .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 18 M 1937 Mason City's Calendar Feb. 19^-Free Christian Science lecture by- Peter _B. Biggins, C. S.'.JB., of Seattle, Wash., in 'church auditorium,- North Washington avenue and Third street March 8--Mason City school election. Here In Mason City Kumniage sale Friday and Saturday. 226 S. Fed. Major E. A. Conley, Marshalltown, assistant chief of the Iowa state highway safety patrol, was a business visitor in Mason City Wednesday'. He was accompanied by Lloyd Edson, president of the Marshall county safety council. Kilz Hotel Club Bayside, plan an evening here, new chef, new band, try our juicy steak's, chicken as you like it,:lake pike, froglegs, open 'every 'day. Phone 36F13. Judge Henry Graven, ill during the last few days with influenza, Greene an JOHN DEERE CONSIDERS NEW BUILDING PLANS district court duties here Monday. The .Central Heights community church service was held Wednesday night. Lavonne Bracken and Doris Nelson played accordion solos and later a duet. Dorothy Bracken furnished the accompaniment for the singing of the group. Howard Runton led the, singing and also sang a solo. C. E, Oilman gave the talk on "Real or Counterfeit." The church service is held weekly at 7:30 o'clock'Wednesday nights and attendance has been increasing. -.' ,;Miss Delphirie Shovein, 401 Sixth- street : southeast, a studenl nurse at''.the Mercy, hospital, who has been seriously ill for the pas! eight weeks is slowly recovering. The regular weekly meeting of the Friendly! Indians will be held . Friday afternoon after school at 4:15.'Glenn Fessenden, Roger Orr, Curtiss Skpgland arid Clarke Gage are the leaders loc these group's at the Y. M.:C. A:. The Friendly Indians are'for boys of the age of S to ll'/ years.of age and there is no membership fee. Harry Sondcrgaard, Thornton; R. p. Robbins, Clear Lake, and C. R. Patton, Mason City, Cerro Gordo county supervisors, left Thursday morning for Des Moines to attend a state meeting of supervisors meeting for discussion of the social security bill. They were accompanied by H. E. Robertson, county engineer, who planned to attend a meeting at Ames. Two Fined $20 Each 'in Police Court on , Intoxication Charges Lawrence Teitgen, 1215 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, and G. L. Patterson, Clear Lake, were fined S25 and costs each by Police Judge "Morris ' Laird on charges of intoxication.. Teitgen was arrested in the 200 block on South Federal avenue Wednesday night. Â· Patterson was arrested at Third street and Delaware avenue northeast Wednesday in company with Hob'ert.Brown, 326% Third street southwest. Brown was fined $10 and costs.,. _ . Carl ; Bro\vn, 13 Commercial avenue Vsoutlieast,Â· and Marion Har- tuhg,-939 Jersey avenue northeast, wer'e/fined $10 and costs each on similar charges. -Brown was arrested at. First street and South Federal avenue and Hartung was arrested at .Fifth 'street and North Federal avenue Wednesday evening:! .; Â·.;; . - . ' . Â· ' Kidneys ' Ctcan Out Poisonous Acids Yriir Kidneys contain 5 million tiny tubes" pr filler? which may he c*nc|;in- percd . [by, neglect or drastic, irritiitins drugE. : fEc .careful.,Â· it functional Kidney or iBla'dder disorders make ', you . sulfer from IGetting Up' Nights,' Nervousness, Loss.of- Pep. ; Leg Pains, Rheumatic Pains, Dizziness. Circfes Under Eyes, Neuralgia, Acidity; Biiiming, Â· Smarting or Itchinp. don't idke chances. Get the doctor's fiiwr;- antced ! prescription, Cystcx, the most modernr ; advanced . treatment for these trouble^. $10,000.00 deposited with Bank nt America, "Los Angeles, California, guarantees that Cystcx must bring new vitality; In 48 hours and make you feel years .younger In one week or money back on return of empty package. Telephone; :your' druggist for . guaranteed Cystex i (SIss-Tex)- today. MEDICINE ONLY 49c COUNCIL ASKED TO CHANGE CITY ZONE ORDINANCE Feb. 26 Set for "Open House" on All Municipal Properties. Ah application of the John Deere Plow company requesting a change of the ctiy zoning ordinances to permit construction of industrial; buildings on lots 3 and 4 in block 22, South Mason City, was referred to the'planning commission of the: Ma son City council after its presentation in a special session of .that body Thursday morning. . : ; Recommendation of the commission and the council's final action were expected sometime during the next.six weeks. The application was presented in accordance .with tentative plans j for contemplated construction by the implement firm of a warehouse on the southeast corner of the intersection of Tenth, street' and Washington avenue southwest. City Manager Herbert T. Barclay's suggestion to set Friday, Feb. 2P, as the date for "open house" for. all departments of city administration'-was adopted by council action. IMan ."Open House." ' Feature of the "open house' will be the spacious new quarters of city officials in their building on Delaware avenue southeast at First street. Other departments, including the police and fire stations and the water works, will also be thrnvVji. open, for public inspection dunnf the day and part of the evening. City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant reported the progress of the condemnation proceedings ordered instituted by the council in connection with the proposed extension oÂ£ Fifteenth street'southeast from Carolina avenue. Appraisal of the sheriff's jurj' was $570, and costs of the action and its filing amounted to ?32, Mr. Bryant stated, add.Vig that, to date, he had had no intimation of an appeal from the appraisal being contemplated by the First National company, owner of the .69 acre strip of ground. . Issue Beer Permit. The council thereupon passed a motion authorizing the city clerk, Miss Hena Mack, to issue a warrant for the prescribed amount payable to the First National company. Application of the Fraternal Drier of Eagles for a beer permit for the club rooms of the Mason City ;hapter of the lodge- at 118Â»/f South Federal avenue was approved by council action. Consideration of the tax prob- ,em presented by the Eai-l May stores occupied a good deal of the discussion at the special session. 'n Mason City, as well as in several other cities throughout Iowa, City Assessor W. H. Gleason pointed out, these stores are established one or two days after Jan. 1 almost every year, remain until a six months period of- business iias been completed, and then remove their slock and leave town, thus avoiding city taxes. Need Tax Amendment. Despite the fact that, under present legislation, such procedure is in perfect, accord with the Iowa statutes, it is "a premeditated plan" to avoid payment of taxes, Mayor W. S. Wilcox said, for, ;the preesnt law. provides that any firm which posts a bond with a city guaranteeing that it will do business for at least six months is regarded as a permanent concern and not liable for the tax levied on so-called transient businesses. Yet, the mayor pointed out, as long as that business fulfills the stipulations of the bond, it can ob- lain return of the bond and go tax r ree during any certain year if it s not in business on Jan. 1 of .hat year. City Manager Barclay and City Solicitor Bryant planned to take up this matter with Cerro .Gordo county legislators as soon as possible in an effort to obtain an amendment of the statute. The Junior division of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce's application for permission to ipansor a carnival during this spring, proceeds to go toward .vorthy community projects, was also approved by the council. Ten- iative arrangements have already seen made with Fred Mitchell to use the fairgrounds for the week's exposition, the application said. Â·No Pills Arc Needed with IhJs wonderful sweet lasting, quick and easy laxative. OLD MOHAWK TONIC Is a body builder, it la read- Jty absorber* i n t o the system where it begins work by .liclinc the Stomach, Liver and Intestines to perform their duties thoroughly. Within 12 hours it will drive poisons from yuur system as black as ink. Try it for Indigestion, Biliousness, Constipation, Rheumatism, or any other form of stomach disorder. Limit 3 - Â·; to a customer. HUXTABLE DRUG CO. ': 116 South Federal JfaJIed Anrwhrrc lie per Bottle EXTRA OLD MOHAWK INDIAN TONIC Woman, 2 Daughters Burn to Death When Flames Sweep Home DETROIT, (XP)--Mrs. Constance Hayes, widow of J. Moylan Hayes, and two daughters, Schofield, 8, and Constance, G, died Thursday when fire swept their terrace home in suburban Grosse Pointe. A cook and a nurse jumped to safety from a second floor window with Mrs. 'Hayes' two younger daughters, Alicia and Mary. The fire 'broke out ,.while the family slept. - - Â· -. Â· Mrs. Hayes, the former Constance Burns of New York, was prominent here. Visitors From St. Paul. VENTURA -- Dean Haes and Ailas.Haes of St. -Paul spent the week-end with their aunt, Mrs. Mollie Dunlop. JNew Salesman Appointment of Charles Hilton as salesman for (he People's Gas.-and Electric company at Clear Lake was announced Thursday. Born in Cedar Rapids, Mr. Hilton was graduated from high school at Oehvoin, following which he at- . tended, the Mason City junior college -and the tjnivcrsUy ot Iowa. He was employed as salesman from 1D32 to March 1936, by .the Laird Shoe .company ami the Miller-Jones Shoe company .of Mason City. The past 11 months he has been ajrcrit for (he Prudential Insurance company. Mr, Hilton is married and has one son. LEVINSON BUYS 3 STORY EDIFICE Old Eagles Hall Building Purchase Is Announced Thursday, Purchase of the old Eagle's hall building at 9, .11. and 13 Delaware avenue southeast by N. Levinson, Mason City attorney, was announced Thursday. The three story brick building was formerly owned by the First National bank, C. A. Parker and A. L. Rule. The purchase price was not made public. Occupying (he first floor of (he building is the Golden Oak pool and card room, Golden Oak barber sh'op and the Stoddard Electrical Equipment company. The second floor is made up oÂ£ apartments and the third floor hall and lounge rooms is leased by the Veterans of Foreign Wars.. Mr. Levinsoii stated he was" planning repairs and redecoration of the property. A, MITCHELL, 76,SUCCUMBS Services Not Arranged for Fai'mer Who Lived Neat- Mason City 5 I Years. Arthur Mitchell, 76, farmer residing northeast of Mason City oh the highway to Plymouth, died -at his farm home about 8 o'clock Thursday morning, following a long illness. He had resided near Mason City for the past 51 years. Surviving Mr. Mitchell are his wife and one son, Monnie, Mason City, and three daughters, Lola Hugh! and Fern Harding of Mason City and Myrtle Milius, Elkton, Mich. . Funeral arrangements have not been completed. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. Rock Island Puts Up .'Â· 3,040 Jons of Ice The Rock Islnnd'railroad bought 3,040 tons of ice from Clear Lake which has been stored in the Rock Island icehouse at Manly. Shipment of the ice to Manly was completed Monday.night. Ai- the Hospitals Mrs. Lester Lindsay, 723 Monroe avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Mrs. Otto Menken, Greene, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment.. Bob Walters, 924 Delaware avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Lowell Trainer, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Duane Holmes, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Hark hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. George Austin, 1414 Hampshire avenue northeast, was admitted 1o the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. Bonnie Joan Hansen, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. ' A son weighing 8 pounds 13 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Russell, 202 Twenty-seventh street southwest, at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. R. A. Tracy, 310 Louisiana avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. John Boatman, Nora Springs, FEDERAL SCHOOL MEASURE GIVEN SUPPORT IN CITY Authorities Point to Fact That States Will Have Control. Conditions leading up to the passage oÂ£ the federal bill known as the Harrison-Black-Fletcher bill have attracted the attention oÂ£ local educational and civic groups since its reintroduction into the seventy-fifth congress early in January. . Various groups, including the B, P. W. and school organizations have discussed the measure and have voiced their hope of its passage. The authors of the measure are Senators Pat Harrison of Mississippi-and Hugo L. Black of Alabama and Congressman Brooks Fletcher of Ohio. This bill .was first, introduced into the second session of the seventy-fourth congress in June, 1936. Appropriated for States. The main provisions of the bill are as follows: 1; Funds are appropriated to the slates to be used by them for schools. The manner in which the funds are to be used is left wholly to the respective state legislatures. '2. The funds are apportioned to the states and territories according to the number of persons 5 to 20 years old in each. ($2.54 a person the first year "and Â· increasing to $7.63 the fifth year.)-In order to qualify for receiving the federal allotments each state or territory must do two things each year after the first apportionment: a. Maintain a system of public schools available throughout each state or territory for at least 160 days, closing of schools due to epidemics, fires,- and acts of God being excepted. b. Spend from state or local revenues or from both combined, as much a person 5 to 20 years old, for schools as was spent in the school year ending 1936. Control to Slates. 3. All control, administration and supervision of schools and educational programs are reserved strictly to (be states and forbidden to ail federal officers and agencies. An initial appropriation of 5100,000,000 and an increase of $50,000,000 each year until $300,000,000 a year is provided. School authorities point to the fact that many organizations are baching the bill. *" ,, *'- " ' ' : The American- Legion .in November, 1936, resolved, "That the federal government be encouraged to make and continue financial contribution to the states that adequate educational advantages be afforded to all children." President William Green of the American Federation o[ Labor wrote Oct. 1,.1936: "Rest assured that representatives of the American Federation of Labor will appear at any hearings that are held to support the Harnson-B lack- Fletcher measure." Sen. Arthur Capper, wrote in January, 1037: "I think I .shall support legislation embodying the principles of the so-called Harrison-Black-Flelcher bill to provide federal funds for education in the several slates, allotments to be based on the number of persons of school age in the states. An intelligent electorate is necessary to the success of a democratic government. Public schools are the big factor in the intelligence of the average citizen. Educational opportunities are far from equal in the 48. states and will continue 'to be so as long as the schools are dependent entirely on local support." Favors Measure. A. L. Threlkeld, superintendent of schools, Denver, Colo., wrote: "The Harrison .- Black'-"Fletcher b i l l , I believe, is the best measure thai ran be devised In recognize the relationship of bnth national, and local governments to education. We do not want to give up state control because of (he dangers (here might be to democracy and to progress itself in so doing. "But, on the other hand, there is a minimum result in education that must be accomplished if the national welfare is to be served, and this minimum cannot be accomplished without some participation by the federal government in the support of education. The Harrison-Black-Fletcher bill is devised to recognize this fact and also to protect the traditional democratic policy oÂ£ our country in the matter of control over education."--N. J. B. is dismissed from the Parlc hospital Wednesday following a major operation. E. L. Huelter, 325 Twentieth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Grant Anderson, Ventura, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Lillian Toftey, Kanawha, was dismissed from the-Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Mrs. P. H. Eubanks and infant daughter, 107% First street southeast, were dismissed from the Park Hospital Wednesday. Betty Grace Kramer, Northwood, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. Charles Adams, 16 Thirteenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional Prepared by Dr. Willard L. Sperry for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ In America, Second Week--"An Eternity ot Thought." OUR MENTAL HABITS Thursday, Feb. 18: "Think on these things." Read Philippians 4: 4-8. "The peace of God, which pass- eth all understanding." The words haunt, and even taunt, our imagination like some old, lost secret. It cannot be an . a c c i d e n t that Saint : Paul goes an from his men- pon of the peace :f God to tell us j.v h a t we are i a b i t u a lly to hink a b o u t -- l-hings t h a t are |;rue, honest, just, pure, lovely, and pf good report. [The mind of a Christian, when 'free to follow its DR. SPERRY .own b e n t , returns like the released pendulum to such subjects. At the moment much of the best brain work of the modern world is being devoted to quite different subjects. Men's minds are hard at work on chemical warfare, gas masks, bombing planes. Surely nature, to say nothing of religion, has not travailed over untold centuries to bring thoughts to birth for such ends. Such thinking is little short of a prostitution of the mind of man. We need in the mental life of our day, not so much the matching of destructive wits with defensive skill, but rather what the old Scotch preacher Chalmers called" "the expulsive power of a new affection." Prayer: May the thoughts of our minds and the affections of our hearts be more acceptable unCo thee, P God. Help us to think more constantly upon those things which which be-long unto our peace; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. GIVES TALK ON DENMARK VISIT Tove Chvistensen.Addresses Hamilton Students on i Copenhagen. Miss Tove Christensen, 1008 third street northwest, a Hamilton student, was the speaker at the Hamilton school weekly assembly, giving some of her observations on a recent visit to Denmark. As Miss Christensen presented her talk, she illustrated customs of the people by introducing songs that were of national im- porlance. These were sung and played by Miss Anne Overgaard, instructor in the school. These included "Kong Kristian." Denmark's natipnal song; "Rose- lil," a folksong; "Dukke Lise," a 1 u 11 a b y; "Skrivcmaskinevisen," "Stjerneskud" and "Rokokoval- sen," a waltz which was also popular last summer. "Copenhagen is an old, old city," said Miss Christensen. "I was particularly impressed with its cleanliness. We saw no rubbish piles or dumps. They do not have much land, but what they do have is kept orderly, and neat. "The ambition of a young man is to belong to the king's guard One of the requirements is that the young man must be over six feet tall, and almost perfect in every regard. "The. Banish people love flowers and even the poorest people have lliem. Likened to .the daily newspaper, (hey must have fresh CIow- r.s^ nn the table every day. "The streets are very narrow and crooked. The Danish flag is displayed very much. [i. is the H, S, MUSICIANS WILL GO TO BRITT FOR SUBDISTRICT To Be Held March 12, 13; District to Be Held : at Nevada. Mason City high school musicians will engage in subdistrict competition at Britt March 12 and 13 and the winners from there will vie at Nevada April 2 and 3 for the right to participate in the state music festival at the State University of Iowa at Iowa City. The elimination contests which determine, the "superiors" who become eligible for the twelfth slate festival at Iowa City in May, will be held in 35 sites in Iowa. The series will open March 12 and 13 and by April 16 the entire roster of contestants throughout the state will be complete for the festival of May 6, 7 and 8, Iowa university officials have been informed by Supt. W. Dean McKee of Shenandoah, .secretary-treas- ureed of the .Iowa High School Music association. . 553 Schools Entered. Twenty-two sub-district contests, forwarding "superiors"' to the district evenls, have been scheduled. There are five regular dislricl affairs. From 544 towns, 553 schools will enter the elimination contests. ' In the southwest district, the departmental- district plan will be used for the first time. Under terms of this plan, no separate sub-district and district evenls will occur. Its objective is to separate the music events in the area so that the judging will be done by men who are specialists m that particular event. Departmental district dates and .sites are: Shenandoah, April 5; Carroll, April 12; Denison, April 19; Mount Ayr, April 2; Council Bluffs, Lincoln and Jefferson schools, April 16; Red Oak, April 8, Sj.and Corning, April 8, 9, 10. List District Sites. These are the sites and dates of the district contests: Northwest-Ida Grove, April 2, 3; north central--Nevada, April 2, 3; northeast --East Waterloo, April 1 , 3 ; southeast-- Washington, April 9, 10; south central--Newton, March 2527. Sub-districl siles and dates: Northwest--Hawarden. East Sioux City, Sibley, Storm Lake and Battle Creek, all March-19, 20; north .central'.-- Manson, Eldora, State Center,. Plover, all March 19, 20; arid. Britf, March 12, 13; northeast -T- Maquoketa, Vinton, Oelwein, Postville and -'Charles City, all March 19, 20; south central-Centerville, Oskaloosa, Adel and Valley Junction, all March 12, 13; and southeast--Williamsburg, ML Pleasant and Tipton, all March 20. oldest flag in the world, red in color with a white cross. "The police are courteous. 1C approached with a question, they salute you. They wear white gloves --and'they too have to be over six feet tall. "People are conlcnl. They criticize Americans for rushing and hurrying. They refer to it as the 'American speed.' They take their lime and enjoy themselves. A person at the age of 40 or 50 does not seem to have the strained appearance or facial expression as is apparent in America. Still they seemingly accomplish much." ve the rlryness Irritation by apply Mentliolnlnrn Circs COMFORT Dally G A S O L E H Â£ 7 GALLONS (9/ 2 c a Gallon Â«, Â«f Plus Tax) ..... . ........... THIS OFFER GOOD FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY! ONE FILL TO A CUSTOMER. THIS IS NOT CUT RATE GAS UNITED GAS and OIL CO (FORMERLY GASOLINE ALLEY) 16 SECOND ST. S. E. BLACK CHIEF COAL DEEP SHAFT LUMP PER DELIVERED Black Chief Is High in HEAT--LOW in Ash and will Hold Fire EXCEPTIONALLY WELL. Order Today and help us maintain these Money-Savinc prices. We also have these other coals in stock: BLUE PENNANT NUT ? 5 .75 per ton Our Old Delinble D I X I E BLOCK $ 6.50 per ton I N D I A N CREEK WEST V I R G I N I A . ... .$10.50 per ton DIXIE BLOCK COAL CO. WINIFRED QUINN, Manaircr 526 Second'St. N. W. Phone 715 Mason City, Iowa Basketball Game Is Played for Center The Denison club basketball team coached by Paul Johnson, director of NYA, defeated the Lincoln rchool team in a.basket ball game at the Denison .club regular weekly community center meeting Wednesday evening at the club house. The score of the game was 13 .to 46. Movies were shown by tho YMCA. The Denison club is a joint project sponsored by the Denison club in co-operation with the Y. M. C. A., and the NYA. More than 225 attended the meeting. ARNOLD MOELLER TO HOLD OPENING Installs Shoe Store; Men's, Women's Furnishings Carried. CLEAR LAKE -- Clear Lake's new shoe store of which Arnold Moeller is proprietor, opens in the east half of the Williams Furniture store building, 202 West Main street, Saturday, Feb. 20. The room has been entirely refitted and redecorated in a pleasing combination of cream and tan which forms a suitable background for the display oÂ£ Mr. Moeller's stock of fine footwear, men's furnishings and women's hosiery. Comfortable chairs and settees have been arranged for the use of customers and the latest appliances for fitting shoes installed. Mr. Moeller recently returned from visiting* the factories and offices of the firms he represents and from St. Louis where he took an intensive training course in foot anatomy and shoe fitting. Mr. Moeller will handle Star brand shoes for men, women and children and aims to carry a full line of sizes and styles. He also will be stocked with men's shirts either work or dress styles, overalls, ties, gloves, socks and other BAR AND BENCH TO HONOR JUDGE CLARK SATURDAY Plans Being Completed for Memorial Saturday at Courthouse. Plans are being completed by a committee of the Cerro Gordo County Bar association for a memorial ceremony to be held in honor of Judge Joseph J. Clark in the local county courtroom Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. W. L. Bliss", former member ot the supreme court bench, is to deliver the main address. Judge M. F. Edwards of Parkersburg will speak in behalf of the judges oÂ£ the district and E. R. Boyle, Clear Lake, for the younger members of the bar. Members of the bench and bar of other districts have been invited to attend the meeting. The committee in charge is made up of Remly J. Glass, D. H. Fitzpatrick and J. C. Robinson. Crane Tells Lions of California Trip CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. A. B. Phil- guest speaker at the Lions club luncheon at the Legion clubrooms Wednesday noon. Mr. Crane gave a travelog of his recent trip to the south and California, telling many interesting incidents of the journey and describing conditions in the west. F. P. Walker will be in charge of the program for next Wednesday, necessaries. Women's hosiery will be carried, too, in all the latest shades and styles. Mr. Moeller, who managed the, Basket grocery store for several years, has invited all his friends to visit his new location on the opening day. Special attention will be given to those who call. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Mason City, Iowa ANNOUNCES LECTUR ON THE SCIENCE OF DIVINE POWER By PETER B.. BIGGINS, C. S. B. OF SEATTLE, WASHINGTON MEMBER OF THE ,BOARD OF LECTURESHIP OF THE -MOTHER CHURCH, THE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST, IN BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS IN CHURCH EDIFiCE CORNER WASHINGTON AND THIRD STREET N. W. Friday Evening, February 19, 1937 AT 8:00 O'CLOCK You and Your Friendi Are Cordially Invited to Attend i reston AUTO SUPPLY SERVICEr STORES 115 EAST STATE PHONE 76(5 1 1 I I I 1 m I K " l!