The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1937 · Page 11
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February 20, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 20, 1937
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Page 11
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Mason City's Calendar Feb. 21--Inter-racial and inler- church good will observance at 2:30 o'clock Sunday in high school auditorium. Feb. 26--Open house on municipal buildings. March 8--Mason City school election. Herein Mason City Lydia Darrah Chocolates are very acceptable to the ladies. 60c Ib. Our bridge mix, flavor-toasted huts, rare for quality, 69c Ib. Flavo Shop, 12 1st S. E. AH railroad freight houses in Mason City will be closed Monday in observance of Washington's birthday, William M. Gavin, presi- MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 B| 1937 ELEVEN TEAGHER^TO HOLD ROUND TABLE DISCUSSIONS dent of the Saturday. association, stated KHz Hotel, Club Baysidc, plan an evening here, new chef, new band, try our juicy steaks, chicken as you like it, lake pike, froglegs, open every day. Phone 36F13. A. C. Frisk, first lieutenant of engineers iri the reserves, will address the North .Iowa chapter of reserve officers Monday evening at the federal building. His topic will be George Washington. Mrs. Aencs L. Bennett will be in charge of the program to be presented at the weekly meeting of Ihe Townsend club No. 1 at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Kalpli Lloyd Jones, chairman of the Boy Scout committee o£ the Iowa department of the American Legion, will present a report at ·the annual commanders and adjutants meeting to be held at Des Moines Sunday and Monday. Others planning to attend include Garrett Chapman, former Ciausen- Worden post commander, and E. W. Clark. Supervisors Harry Sondergaard, C. R. Patton and R. D. Robbins and County Engineer R. E. Robertson returned Friday night from Des Moines, where they attended a meeting of supervisors of the state .to make a study of measures before the legislature. The important bills discussed were the secondary road and the social security measures. Btrih certificates have been filed for Nancy Jo, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Virgil L. Price, 622 Ninth street northwest, born Feb. 9; Lois Delma, daughter oE Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Airhart, -224 Twenty- Eightii street southwest, born Feb. 18; Wilda Maxine, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs, William McCarthy Moore, 536 Twentieth street southeast, ,born. Feb._8, and Ga.rry Michael, soh'of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence. Rivedal, 115 Georgia avenue northeast, born Jan. 31. Art Torkelson, Fort Dodge, inspector for Lamson Brothers' stock and grain exchange agencies in Iowa, returned to Fort Dodge FIRE LOSS HERE DURING JANUARY TOTALED $1,029 Thirty Alarms Answered by Department During Month. · Mason City's fire loss for January was $1,029.68, according to the monthly fire report submitted to City Manager Herbert T. Barclay Saturday by Fire Chie£ Dan Shire. The department answered 30 alarms during the month, 26 of which were recorded as fires. The total value o£ property involved was 5128,553 Of the 26 fires, 13 . were in Ti-ame buildings, G in brick and stone buildings, 6 in automobiles, and one in a stucco and brick veneer building. Twenty-four fires were confined to the point ot origin and two to the room o£ origin. No loss was reported at 8 fires' less than $5 at one; less than $100 at 15; and less than $500 at two. Salvage work was accomplished at 2t fires and on three calls other than fires. The total number of. inspections for the month was 867. In Conferences At the Hospitals Saturday after here. a few days' visit Mrs. C. E. Barton of Vermillion, S. Dak., formerly of Mason City, died suddenly in California Friday. Mr. Barton is a brother of Miss Vesta Barton, a former Mason' City resident. Ole Tcsdahi, Slieldahl, was fined $10 and costs Saturday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of intoxication. Tesdahl was arrested at Fifth street and South Federal avenue Friday night. Firemen^answered a call to the home of M. C. Peters, 116 Ninth street northeast, shortly after 9 o'clock Friday evening when a chimney burned out. A car driven by Lyle Curtis, 658 Fourth street northeast, collided with a car driven by J. Hipt- ly, Nora Springs, at First street and South Federal avenue about 10.: 15.o'clock Friday night. Police Quell Labor Riot, Arrest 6 Men AKRON, Ohio, (fP)-- Forly policemen quelled a disturbance by pickets at WPA and Relief headquarters and arrested six men. Two patrolmen were injured. Buys Hardware Store. MARBLE ROCK--C. C. Schultz held a sale of his farm machinery and livestock and will move out o{ town the last of the month. The Schultz home on South Main street lias been rented to the I. B. Mundale family from Frost, Minn! Mr, Mundale purchased the Dah- Jen hardware store. His family consists o£ his wife and three children. The elder daughter is a teacher, the second daughter is a senior in high school and the son is in grade school. A missionary to the South Sea Islands reports that it is becoming increasingly difficult (o keep the n a t i v e women in clothing. Same over here, brother.--Washington Post. A. B. Hease, 516 Washington avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation. A daughter weighing 6 pounds 8 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Paul McEldoon, '1311 Delaware avenue southeast, at the Story hospital Friday. A daughter weighing 11 pounds was born (o Mr. and Mrs. James Downs, 534 Twentieth s t r e e t southeast, at the Mercy hospital Saturday. Mrs. B. ,T. Cardy, 107 Thirteenth street northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for treatment. A son weighing 12 pounds 3V ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs! Leonard Banks, Mason City, at the Mercy hospital Friday. Mrs. B. W.,Beers, Convith, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for treatment. A son weighing 6 .pounds 15Vj ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Smith, 114 J /i South Federal avenue at the Mercy hospital Saturday. Mrs. .T. H. Adams, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Mrs. John Goodridge, Kanawha, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following treatment. \ H. J. Fielding, 410 First street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Mrs. Frank Sheridan, 14'i First street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following treatment. Maurice Muller, Osage, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. William Schultz, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hos pita! Friday following a minor operation. Mrs. Anna Suchy, St. Ansgai was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. James Adams and infant daughter, Central heights, were dismissed from the Park hospital Friday. Jesse Bega, 48 Lehigh, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Fuday for treatment. Mrs. Howard Deyo and infant daughter, Central heights, were dismissed from the Park hospital Friday. \ Harold Devis, 1721 Delaware avenue northeast, was admitted to (he Mercy hospital Saturday for a minor operation. Mrs. Ed lli-ubelz, Kensell, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Mrs. Jesse Davis, 1721 Delaware avenune northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a minor operation. A. D. Diercks, route 3, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a major operation. Max Brager, Y. M. C. A., was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday Tor a minor operation. Mrs. L. E. ZirbeJ, 1505V South Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a major operation. Miss Lillian Moore, 730 Fifth street northeast, was admitted to (he Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Gas masks designed for civilians in war make h u m a n i t y look a.s much like an ass as going lo war proves we are,--Dallas News. Numa Celebrated Chunks BEST COAL $6»OO CT ASH Thousands of homes use this lo\vq Coal. If will pay you to try if. Fill your bin at this 'Bargain price. Good Grade ILLINOIS NUT $ We also hava o full line of good East Illinois Coal. Green Coal Co. -- Phone 163 309 T H I R D STREET S. W DR. W. H. SCHULTE Columbia College HOWARD BARKER Physical Education MRS. HARRIET CRABB Art Conference MISS FLORENCE FLYNN Language Round Table FURTHER PLANS FOR CONVENTION ARE ANNOUNCED Dr. Schulte of Columbia College at Dubuque To Give Address. Miss Florence E. Flynn, Mrs. Harriet B. Crabb, Miss Elizabeth H. Graves and Howard L. Barker o£ the high school and Miss Katherine Walsh and Miss Helen Noble of the grade schools are responsible for organizing round table discussion programs for Friday afternoon, March 19, as a part of the north central division program of the Iowa Stale Teachers' association. According to Miss Flynn, chairman of the language round Uble. Dr. W. H. Simile of Columbia college, Dubuque, will address the teachers on "Our Latin English Language." He will tell of the proper position of teaching the Latin Element in English in high school, and will try to correlate some of that work with French. He will also demonstrate certain principles which will be of help in doing derivative work in the classroom. Studied in Switzerland. Dr. Shulte was graduated from Columbia college, Dubuque, in 1910 and then studied at the University o£ Fribourg, Switzerland, from 1910-3 and at the Conservatory of Music, Munich, Germany, 1913-4. In 1914 he began instruction at Columbia college where he has been a member o£ the depart 1 merit of classical languages. Since 1923 he has been chairman o£ the department. Dr. Shulte merited his Doctor of Philospphy degree with a major in Latin at the State University of Iowa. His dissertation which was entitled, "Index Ver- borum Valeriarms" was published as Volume III in "Iowa Studies in Classical Philology," 1935, During the summer months the last few years Dr. Shulte has been instructor at the University of Iowa, teaching the Latin element in English. He has, during the current month, given a aeries ot broadcasts on that subject at Dubuque. Miss Walsh, chairman of the junior high school English round (able, says Dr. Millington F. Carpenter, professor of education at the State University of Iowa, will address both elementary and secondary school teachers on various To Johns Hopkins of 'English -Friday after- To Stress Grammar. The three themes he will stress phases noon; are "The Technical Necessary Amount o£ Grammar. in Junior Dr. William, C. Egloff plans to leave for Baltimore, Mil,, March 1 to study at Johns Hopkins university. He expects to be away for three months. Dr. Egloff will conlinue his clinical research work in cardiovascular disease. This will be a continuation of the same type of work which lie carried on at the Tcter Bent Brigham hospital, Boston, Mass., for four years before coming to Mason City. MISS HELEN NOBLE* Itinilcrgartcn Luncheon Plane Drops 'Bombs Near French Vessel MARSEILLE, France, (/P--An unidentified airplane dropped bomhs near the French steamer Djebel-Amour near Alicante Spain,-Saturday. The master reported the ship was not hit. IMove Into New Home. KANAWHA--Mr. and Mrs. John Welch mover! into their new six room bungalow which hns just been completed in iho cast paii of town. High," "The Importance of Oral English versus Written English," and "Factors That Destroy Literary Appreciation." According to Mr. Barker, chairman of physical education round table, A. F. Brainard, director ot physical education at Minnesota State Teachers college, St. Cloud, Minn., will address the group. Larry J. Heeb, supervisor ot physical education for grade schools ot Mason City, will direct junior high boys in a demonstration. Miss Odella McGowan, supervisor o£ girls in the high school, will have her students demonstrate recreational activities for noon day and after school periods, while Volney Hanson, the boys' physical director, will have his students do tumbling exercises. ' Prepares Art Program. Mrs. Crabb, instructor of high school art, has prepared the program for the art conference with Miss Edna Palzig, head of · art in the university, the elementary grades, and the high school at Iowa City, as speaker. Miss Patzig is a graduate of the Gumming school of art and has had work with the Boston museum of fiiie arts. Miss Noble, kindergarten instructor at Harding school, has outlined an attractive luncheon program for kindergarten teachers at 12:30 o'clock Friday at Hotel Hanford. Miss Francis Barber, professor of kindergarten education, Drake university, will address the teachers on "A Day's Living in the Kindergarten." Professor Noble has her B.A. and M.A. degrees from Columbia university. She taught nursery school in Long Island City under the supervision of the Educational department at Columbia. An informal conference wilt follow. Miss Graves, president of the Iowa Association of Journalism Directors, has with the help of Prof. G. H. Holmes of Iowa State Teachers college and Prot. Emery H. Ruby o[ Drake planned two afternoon conferences for both students and advisors for Friday and Saturday at the high school and i n f o r m a l luncheons at Hotel Hanford open to teachers and student- journalists bolh days. Professor Huby is speaker for the Friday luncheon and Professor Holmes on Saturday. Broadcasts on high school journalism may be heard both Friday and Saturday over KGLO by Professors Ruby and Holmes respectively. To Hold Conference. Superintendents and principals With C. J. Christiansen of Clarion in charge will hold a conference luncheon at the Y. M. C. A. Friday noon at 12:15. Dr. John Guy Foulkes ot the SERVICES HELD FOR MRS, RULE Scripture Passages, Poem and Prayer Read by the Rev. W. L. Dibble. Funeral services for Mrs. A. L. Rule, who died at her home at 11 Rock Glen Wednesday niglit, were held Friday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the Patterson funeral home with the Rev. William L. Dibble in charge. The service included the reading o£ the following Scriptural passages: Hundred Twenty-first Psalm, Deut. 33:27, the Hundred Thirty-ninth Psalm, 7 and fl-12 the Ninety-first Psalm and I John 3:1-3, the poem, "Christ, My Refuge," by Mary Baker Eddy; A Prayer, anonymous, and the last.few verses from Judo. Mrs. Bertha Patchen presented organ music for a half hour before the opening of the service. The committal service at Elmwood cemetery consisted of tlic Lord's Prayer and a brief benediction. Pallbearers "were C. A. Parker H. D. Page, Dr. C. E. Dakin, J. H Hamilton, Dr. C. C. Carrick and Dr. B. Raymond Weston. The services were attended by a large number o£ Mason City friends of the family, including most of the members of the bar. Bath and Geneseo Township Women In Project Meeting Bath and Geneseo township women met at the R. Lumsden home for the third lesson of the fourth year, "Meat Cookery" course on foods and nutrition. There were 12 women present. The lesson was given by Miss Florence Zollinger. The noon meal was prepared by the women at the training school. The roads being impassable for cars all the way, Mr. Lumsden met the women in Rockwell and conveyed them ot his home in northeast Hockwell with team and bobsled. The menu for dinner was: Roast beef with hot peaches, browned potatoes, vegetable snl- ad, rolls, butter, steamed fig pudding with orange sauce and beverage. Hausrath of the vocational education department of Iowa State college, will speak on "Vitalizing Curriculum Through Guidance." H. K. Bennel, regional supervisor of the department of public instruction of Des Moines, will speak on the "Preparation of the State Course of Study in Guidance." Other round lable conferences College of Education University of Wisconsin, will address them on "Teacher and Pupil Participation in School Administration." A round table discussion will follow after which Prof. A. H. totaling 13, and their chairmen slated for Friday afternoon by C. L. MacDowell, executive chairman for the entire convention program are as follows: High school mathematics, Paul B. Morris of Thompson; grade school mathematics, Miss Leila Dodd, j u n i o r high school principal of Britt; home economics, Mrs. Jewell G! Ganscr of Lake Mills; geography Mrs. Nelle G. Carey, principal of Arcy school of Fort Dodge; music, Miss Gcrnldiiic Bomati, music supervisor of. Forest City; m a n u a l arts, M. A. H i n t z m a n , head of industrial arts department of Clear Lake; commercial subjects, Miss Alpha Boysen of Eagle Grove; ele- menetary school social science Miss Cleo Weldin of Buffalo Center; high school social science, Miss Ingeberg Highland of Fort Dodge- intermediate grade English, Miss A. Marguerite Johnson of Northwood; junior high English, Miss Pauline Watson of Charles City- senior high English, Howard Porter of Humboldl, and speech Raymond Jones of Esthervtlle. The North Central Division of (ha Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers with Mrs. A. E. Anderson of Fort Dodge presiding will convene both Friday forenoon and afternoon. JUDGE CLARK IS HONORED BY BAR AND BENCH HERE W. L. Bliss, E. R. Boyle an Judge Edwards Give Addresses. Every member of the Cerr Gordo county Bar association several lawyers from other coun ties in this judicial district, judge members of family of the late Jo seph J. Clark and friends o£ th revered jurist honored his mem ory in special services in the lai-g courtroom at the courthouse hei Saturday morning. John A. Senneff, president c Die association, and Remley . Glass, chairman o£ the memoria committee, conducted the service which brought forth expression o£ tribute from representatives o the various groups in legal pro fession. Principal speaker was Williarr L. Bliss, former member of th Iowa suoreme court. Judges M. F Edwards and M. H. Kepler, Atlor ney E. R. Boyle, Court Reporte Lloyd B. Tail and other member of the local bar gave brief ad dresses. Can Add Nothing:. "The immortal Lincoln ex pressed on the field o£ Gettys burg the impossibility of furthe 'Consecrating the ground, whicl had been hallowed by the braV' men who had fought there, la above his power to add or de tract. Neither can we on this oc casion add by our tribute to tin good name and the deserved fame ot Joseph J. Clark either as a lawyer, judge, citizen or man. "We are prone to praise the departed sometimes unduly. I£ it a fault, it is. one that is i-eadilj forgiven. But, happily, I am driv en to no such extremity. "While he was a most affable and amiable man and of the kindliest disposition, and never injected himself into controversy jus for the pleasure of contention, he was a man of strong, positive character and definite convictions Never a Poser, · "He never was a poser. He nevei played to the grandstand. He thoroughly despised the cheap chicanery and the principles and practices of the political dema- gog. There was never the slightest trace in him oC hypocrisy sham or cant. In his fealty lo the constitution and to the principle of our form of government, he Was a pattern oE patriotic and statesmanlike excellence, wel worthy of our emulation. "I think it fitting to mentioi the watchful care of our own bailiff, Ernest Clans, to save his beloved superior from any needless physical effort. And I am sure that every lawyer in the district has observed, with admiration, the tender solicitude and attention which Lloyd Tail, his reporter for so many years, at all times manifested for Judge Clark. "Here was a man who never forgot that ho was a judge, a judge who never forgol that he was a man. "He put his trust in God when the way appeared dark and uncertain In him. Had Noble Life. "It is with professional pride that I point to the noble life of Joseph John Clark, and hold up his character and his worth, and especially his unblemished virtue and purity of heart as incentives to high and honorable ambition in all o£ us. "Our profession has lost one of its distinguished members, the bench a most upright judge, his church a stalwart pillar, society n faithful public spirited citizen, (he University ot Iowa a devoted alumnus, and his family a loving husband and father.'" Judge Edwards stated, "Judge Clark believed the primary question was not 'How one should get a living,' but 'How one should live.' An Impartial .Tudffe. "Judge Clark was of a genial and social nature, combined with amiable courtesy, endearing him lo the members of the bar. He was an upright and impartial judge, a good man, and a Christian gentle- Judge Kepler stated, "I like to think of Joe Clark as my friend. In my opinion, no one, from the humblest lawyer to those who sit on the supreme court bench in Iowa, has any better judgement in interpreting the law than had Judge Clark. Mr. Boyle, representing the younger members of the CCITO Gordo county bar association, said, d e p e n d a b l e , in part: "Trustworthy, friendly, loyal and an outstanding scholar, devoted lo his family and profession, Judge Clark proved to us in his l i f e t i m e that one man could possess all of those qualities, but to top them all, Judge- Clark was n true Christian gcn- ·tleman. "His life is a challenge to the younger members of the profession. In fact, a challenge to all young people. Tells of Tributes. Mr. Tail told of a -few of the many tributes which had been paid Judge Clark by persons outside the legnl profession. Respect admiration and friendship for the judge were spread through every class of people throughout the district, his reporter said. Mr, Tail also presented Judge Henry Craven's regrets at being On KGLO Sunday Dr. Hardy Pool, chairman of the Mason City planning; commission, has been chosen to inaugurate a nightly feature over KGLO called "North Iowa Forum." Sunday niglit between 8:05 and 8:15 o'clock he will discuss the functions and purposes of the body he heads. At the same time on Monday and Tuesday night there will be a discussion of the president's judiciary reform proposal, with E. G. Dunn, U. S. district attorney presenting his viewpoint Monday niglit and R. F. dough, local attorney, presenting nis viewpoint Tuesday night. In a golf tournament held among the members of the Ro- lary, Lions and Kiwanis clubs at the Mason City Gol£ and Country club sonic years ago, the three secretaries, B. J. Drummond, C. E. Oilman and Lester Milligan played n one flight. To add to the merriment of the occasion the trio doctored its score cards to make a three cornered tie. George M. Streeter, operator of he club, still likes to razz the trio 'or this, and seeing the three o hem together the other day brought up the occasion one again. Not until one of them rcferrec o him as George "Mazola Streeter did the country club owner let up. That recalled the incident whei Slrccter is alleged to have HO the wrong can and sprayed Ma /.ola instead of Flit over the preni ises o£ the Country clubhouse. DIDN'T DRINK FROM SAUCEUS A hunting party in Montana not many years ago stopped at an isolated side-of-thc road shack occupied by a lonely old timer, hoping lie would be able to rustle up some hat coffee. A large pot of the liquid was simmering on a. stove and the old gentleman was only too fflad to oblige the hunters and welcomed their company. Suddenly, however, a look in which were both embarrassment and abject apology came over his whiskered countenance. "I'm sorry, boys, but there ain't .1 saucer in (he place. You'll jest have to drink out q 1 the cups, I guess." Eildic Hunter, local insurance man who was one of the party, saj-s he hasn't, drunk from a saucer since. OKTRA1T OF 1 MAYOR It is now almost two years nee Mayor W. S. Wilcox came o the holm o£ city affairs and those ·no have observed him presiding t city council meetings agree he as been very adept in steering the ourse ot discussion to reach the onsensus ot the group with the east possible verbiage. Since May- Wilcox's - presence two years o first soothed the troubled empcraments of a council torn by issension. Most of the measures nve been passed by unanimous ole. Usually the mayor does little liking, allowing the proponents - the two sides of a question free- om o£ expression with now and leii a word to keep the arguments ithin the bounds of the question, nee or twice when the talking as got into the realm of what he egarded as absurdity has the iayor stepped in. On those occa- ons he has turned aside the pro- osals with a £evv sweeping blasts logic, after which he allowed scussion to proceed. 'HAT THEY'RE STILL ALKING AROUT They're still talking about the aimer in which that inimitable unable, due In ill tend (he services. health, to at- Judge Graven succeeded Judge Clark in office. John Rnbinson and Dan Filx- itnck, who, with Mr. Glass com- ·ised the commillce which had argc of the services, and Huch icpard, F. A. Ontjes and A L .lie gave personal expressions of ibute, while the entire membership of the association joined unanimously hi adopting a memorial resolution honoring the late jurist. LEGION POST TO BROADCAST EACH WEDNESDAY EVE Half Hour Program to Be Given From 9:30 O'Clock. The first of a series of weekly broadcasts under the sponsorship of Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion .will be given Wednesday evening over KGLO from 9:30 to 10 o'clock. The opening broadcast will be an address by W. Earl Hall, head of the Iowa State Safety council, who will speak on "The Legion's Part in the Highway Safely program." Arrangements for these broadcasts each Wednesday evening at this time are in charge of a committee headed by Garrctt Chapman. Other members of the committee are H. H. Boyce, Mr. Hall and R. C. Patrick, post commander. artist of Ihe spoken word, Jimmie Gheen, drew his listeners up to sublime heights only to dash them into the depths of the ridiculous, each time driving home a point o£ the general theme of his lecture before Chamber of Commerce members a few nights ags. For instance: The story about the American doughboy who when officially kissed and informed he was to be honored with the commission of field marshal on the battlefields o£ France said: "Oh, if they would only make le Marshall Field." The one about the speaker in an insane asylum who in response to his oratorical question: "Why are we here?" got the answer: "Because we're not all there." And these: "One thing about the democrats, they haven't called any o£ their experiments noble." "At the inaugural four years ago they tore up telephone books to decorate the streets. This year they used Literary Digests." "Who says the Townsend plan won't work? It worked for Townsend, didn't it?" "There was once a Scotchman who found a 50 cent piece. The Scotchman who was with him borrowed it and spent it getting nis eyes examined." The girl in the lion's cage, a rugged individualist. What happens when an inexperienced golfer goes out with a boy who has never caddied before: After the ball had been in the rough many times golfer finally lands it into the cup. Remarked the caddie: "Now see what a fix you're in." Biscuit (In-owing was held in a minimum at the mcetimj. One athletic younff businessman, however, dipped his napkin info a glass of water and as he drew back his arm to let it fly, came in contact with Tad Martin, manager of the hotel. "If yon throw that Barney I'll pour tliis pitcher of water down ynur neck," threatened the hotel man. The napkin «-as auietly placed on the table. 31c Buy for Less MATCHES, Our Pi-ice, Box . . . . SALT, Free Running, 22 oz. Box lOc Bottle jw_ B A R B E C U E SAUCE ,/C BROOMS, 35c Value . . MUSTARD, Schoolgirl, 32 oz. Jar . . BEANS, 6 3 /4 Ib. Can . FLOUR, Town Crier, $-g .14 24'/ 2 Ib. Bag ... 1 SORGHUM, Pure, 18 ox. Can D E N A T U R E D ALCOHOL, Gallon LIMA BEANS, 8 ox. Can 12c Prices subject to change without notice. Open every clay for your convenience. Morris Food Store 221 SIXTH STREET S. W. G A S O L I N E 7 GALLONS This Offer Good f or a Few Days Only! One Fill U a Customer. THIS IS NOT CUT RATE GAS U NI * ED CAS and OIL CO. (Formerly Gasoline Alley) Second St. S. E.

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