The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1931 · Page 13
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March 14, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 14, 1931
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HaB» e »£-3 fir ' tfWP^ , ^ K iu 1- * , o ' HASON CITY GLOBR-GAZBTTR MARCH 14 1931 Editor: Margaret Brakel Asst. Editor: Marion (: " Sibber THE, 'CUB- GAZETTE PUBLISHED ,ONCB A WEEK--BY AND ABOUT MASON CITY'S PUBLIC SCHOOLS , - Music Students Are Selling Operetta , -" Tickets VOL.2 MASON CITY, IOWA/ SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 1931 NO. 25 106 STUDENTS IN HIGH SCHOOL ARE IN HONOR GLASS Four'Xlet 90/or Above in Fire Subjects; Others in Four Subjects. , , . Report cards for the fourth six weeks period were tissued Tuesday, March-10. Twenty inine of'the 106 f students receiving 90 or above are -| engaged In extra clirricular activ- I ities in the high school. ' C|' Fifteen of these are taking glee M; club- work"vnder Miss Ellen Smith' ·3 : and seven are doing orchestra work 31 under Miss Marjorie' Smith.'' Nine 1$' Have" Bone debate work with Guy W Crosen, while i two are doing band f',' work, Only one, Willis Parrott, \|i senior, represents ^the basketball ,? squad. j ° , - 3s Mary Claxti, Ruth-Steihberg.-'Har- 3 s rietf Stubbs and Lois -Trindlq re,S caWed 90 or^abqve ln"five-subjects. 32 The students having 90 or above in f j four' N subjects/are: M . ; ',' , : ',;?- f '"Gertrude" Ad^ms,^ Dorothy_AIey, * ' Ruth Barlarid, Dons Bartlett, Norma Beerman, ZonaBell^ Bob Bergland, Mildred Berho'w, Mildred Boggie, -, Nancy Bowen, Virginia Braby, Mar- '5- garet Brakel, 1 Margaret Bunigard- ], ner, Joyce Burris, Alleyne Cagle, *' Dorothy Cheesman,' Betty. Clarke, i, Maxine ClenSent, Mary Chaick, 'Ar- J lene Cooper,. ",Go!die Daugherty, Katherine Davis, Faith "Darland, Dorothy Dunn, OUie Easley,' Jearife Ericson, Louis Garfin, Frances ,7 Gashel, June-Gaylord, Lucille Mat- kowskl, Dorothea Mennenga, Galsn 1 Meuwlssen, M a r g a r e t Mickey. ' Wilma-Moser, Marie Nielsen^ Ruby Nowning, Willa'Oglevie, Edith Olson, Phyllis ' Olson, Willis Parrott,' Margaret Fatten 1 , Marietta Piae, Mabel Joy Prusia, Catherine Raf, ferty, Ruth-Sanders, Harlan Satigr Gordon- 1 Schaper, Harry" Schulman, ' Thelma Searle, Evelyn Shock, Katht 'lyn Simmons; Virginia Smith, Eleanor-' Sobieske, Dick Stevens, Ethel ' Stokes, 'Charles Sutcliffe, Betty \ Green, Ruth , Grupp, Loine Hall, * 'Margaret Hanson, Helen' Harris, * Wilma Hathaway, Anita Herrmann, t Leota Harrmann, Louise Herrmann, E Ruth Hule, Cleo Juhl, Stuart'Kel- aey, Adrlenne Kohl, Betty Ruth S Krebs^Margaret Ladwig, Raymond -, La' Gasae, Delourlse Layman; Lean 15 Jfne. Lee/" Ken/Iieonard,- Marjorie 5-j 'JLetzring, Jessie Mae Lewis, Maude \i Lewis, Ardith ' Look, Avice Mc- M Arthur,' Vivian MeEldoon, Gilbert "i McEwen, Leona Magath, Mildred 3 Magee, Harry Manilas, Lucile '] Sweet, Jean Swift, Marlys Taylor, ~J Jean Te'mple, Ursula Thomas, Mari garet Thompson, Arnold Tice, · ' George Tice, Margaret Vaughn '1 Maxine Walters, Joyce Winter, 4 Harry Walters, Berlin a Woods, *j Mary Jane Woods, Edward Wood- j Ward, Mary Woodward and Elsie ?·! Yotter. Where Photographs are Supreme R U S S E L L S T U D I O Phone 2212 i. C. Penney Bldg. fens Walker Places, First in Oratorical . Sub r District Contest Jens Walker placed first in UK- oratorical_class, of the sub-distnci leclamatory contest held at Osage Thursday, March 12.- Jens piece is 'An All Embracing Americanism'.' On March 27 he will go to the pro' district contest. Last year Jens won he 'county,"cup with hla selection, 'SparUcus, to the Gladiator^." REAPER ROMANCE PORTRAYED. HERE Significance of Invention of Reaper Picture, in Mo vie ; / * and Talk. At a Junior* cotie'ge assembly held at 1:10 Wednesday afternoon, a five reel inoving picture; ''The Romancn if the Reaper," was shown under he auspices of v the International Harvester company. A. J'. Sobieskc, ie' local advertising manager of he company, gave a 10 minute talk efore the picture, explaining It, fend made explanatory remarks during the showing of the film. One hundred years ago, in" tha _'ear 1831,- farmers were still using- ie same primitive tools that men had used at the beginning of civili- lon.^Mr. SoBieske said.-Hand ools were the only harvest'imple- ment. A skilled man in the use of ie cradle could^ cut about twa cres of grain in a day,'while a sec- nd man, gathered, the cut grain and tound it into bundles. ·- Invented Hillside Flow. Cyrus Hall McCormick was born ^eb. 15, 1809, on the family'farm, ear Walnut Grove, Va. As a boy, e* cared much for mechanical hlngs .When he was 18 he had, made his own surveying Instru-^ .erits and had Invented a hillside ow. The boy's father had often tried o build a reaper and had as often ailed.' From the father s failure ie the Son's success Between May and July "of 1831, Cyrus Hall [cCormick, then only 22, had a new dea of a reaper which was entire- y unlike any that his father *had eveloped.' He made one or two models arid from them designed and. juilt-^a; machine' which.» cut grain ·mccessfully. This achlevejnent was accomplished in v ab'out six weeks., ' , , Proved Successful. ^ The first" public- trial of the machine took place in July, 1831, not :ar from the old homestead. The doubts' of McCormick's friends and neighbors turned to congratulations when they saw that, the machine really worked, according to Mr. So- MASON CITY PLAYERS IN NORTH CENTRAL ORCHESTRA THOTO BY KIBK" - JOHN KOBERTSOJ* ' STERLING The Mason City-high school band la represented In the Nd^th Central high school orchestra by four players who hold the first choir in their section ot the hljth school band. Sterling Prusia, son of Ray B. Prusia, plays the principal comet and Howard Ross, son of H. O. RosS, plays the solo clarinet. Ray Seney, Jr., son of Ray Seney, plays the trombone and John Robertson, son of R. E. Robertson, plays the flute. All of the^players RAY SENEY, JB. HOWARD BOSS come from the high school except John Robertson who attends Roosevelt school. This Is the first year these students have participated In the orchestra.' . The North Central high school, orchestra is composed of 220 of the finest high school players In the 12 states represented by the north central conference of music supervision which will assemble at Des Molnes April 13, 17, 1931. STORY OF SILAS WARNER TOLD IN CLASS CHRONICLE ^ f N o v e l Publication B e i n g · Completed by Class . in English. - , Miss Dorothy Westfall's ' fifth perfod sophomore English class recently published a copy of tha "Raveloe Chronicle."^ The class has just finished reading "Silas Marner," the scenes of .which were laid in the town of Raveloe. The events recorded in the paper are those that took place at the time of, the story. Such vivid happenings as the robbery of Silas Harriet^ the finding of the unidentified ,-wbman\ frozen in the, snoWlai^d.vthe^fcele^raUbn^oni New Year's"' Eve T.glvetf' byt'Squlra SCHOOL BRIEFS Miss Hazel Coon, * principal ,of Jefferson school was presented with a picture "Venetian eBoat Scene, y Monday morning- by the. fifth and sixth grades In honor of her blrth- oay; March 9. The , Central Child Study circle ' jieske. Thus McCormfck proved to skeptical and needy world that machinery could be brot^to the aid of man when obtaining- food ami thus he began the" emancipation of man from hand labor of the soil and began the age of plenty, the speaker said. The country is safe while judges can select' the 12 greatest living women and leave out Texas Guinan. --Davenport Times. . Cass at the Red House are related. The staff of the paper is as follows: Editor, Jeanne Temple; assistant editor, Jerome. Schultz, and news editor, Elisabeth Schoby. Bach' student in. the cjoss. acted as a.re- orter and -contributed an article to ;he paper. All typ«s of articles are :o be found in its pages, news stories, weather reports, "forecasts, editorials, death 'notices, advertisements and society news." W. M. Temple, the father of the editor, Jeanne Temple, offered his services for the printing of the Raveloe Chronicle . HOW LOVELY! .When things are returned from the Ideal American, they're so beautiful. They look like new! 22 Ideal American. Is better Laundry service . . . try it today. IT'S PHONE Ideal American Laundry Corner First Street S. W. and Washington EAT E S K I M O PIES HIGLEYS LUXU S Accredited Preparation For ,'.;·'. A B usi ness Ga re6r J , . ·!'''' -' ' ' · ' · · ' : '. · ' " · . ' ·: ·'. * " College accounting, ^dyahced actual office prap- tice and.experience for stenographers and secretaries. These are but two special features that will help you to get and hold a good position. Department Store . Operated by Madison Kindergarten Pupils A department store has been developed-in a realistic way.by the 30 members of the Sladison kindergarten under the direction o£ their teacher, Misa Helen Noble. A store measuring 6 by 8 teet has been erected with Patty Hill blocks and the show. window and striped awnings made out of paper make, it look: very -modern.' Paper curtains are at .the windows. »The ready-to-wear department '13 especially Interesting because it contains paper dresses large enough for the girls to weir. A Small pattern was worked out first and, then enlarged. These dresses hang on hangers made "of tag board and decorated by the children ' .Gloves were made out of brown paper by the' children^ using: their bands for patterns. Thes'e · gloves are decorated to Ipctt very much like' ;those bought at a real store. Hats, towels and many other things ere to be made-before this Madison kindergarten 'stor'e is complete. PeterRaB^it;Story :: ;: - j Picture Prepared , The second. grade of Madison 'school with the help of,'their: teacher. Miss Alice Campbell, .has? been .busy making a moving plqtu"fe ol the "Peter Rabbit Story." .Class dis- cussioh of the story determined thj pictures ,to 'be used on the reel. Bach ··member of' the Class partlci · pated In the drawings and,the best,members. did the printing of the sentence's. to' go with th pictures and constructed the machine or. which to run the. reel. The picture vraa first; · shown / at the Parent- Teacher conference in 'connection with the P. T. A. meeting Wednesday afternoon. - ABE OAQB.B PROJECTS. Among the moat promising of the B cage men for next year's A squad are: Fink, Zander, Evans, .Mosier and Kopecky. All of these cagers. being sophomores. Judge Grimsley will have plenty of mate- met at the Administration '· building Tuesday night. H. H. Boyce and G. Prescott led the meeting. Mr. BoyCe gave a talk on environment and Mr. Prescott talked on ^Usjc. ^ Mrs. W. Peterson, from the McKinley school, will give a talk for Use general P. T. A. at Clarion on Monday night. A Hi-Tri council meeting will be held Monday evening at 7:30 in the Y. W. C. A. club rooms. The high school girls' conference, which was to be held at the Y. W- C. A. March. 20 and 21, is postponed to March 27 and 28. Miss Jeanne MacConald spent the week-end- at Ames. , ^, - ' " ' An *-4 me " c " l J n ' Clu1 * council , will be held Tuesday "afternoon at 3;?0 o'clock In room 318. The operetta 'TPeter Rabjait" was presented by Kindergarten" children of Harding school when the school me t in 'an assembly- Thursd ay morning at 9:30 o'clock. "Peter Rabbit" was also given at a tea for the mothers of the Kindergarten chil- aren Friday afternoon.^ v Miss Fern Muers, who was to play a lead role in one of the performances of "The Fortune .Teller" has been ill the 'past week with a a bad cold. It is expected that she will return-to f chool in time , to, play lu the operetta. A demonstration meeting for the grade school teachers was held at Central, school "Friday, -March 13, at 3 '30 o'clopk. The meeting was conducted by, Mr. Kelly from Keystone Nebr, who gave the demonstration. The ·· eighth grade students of Roosevelt school, about 1Z persons, visited the 'Kemble" greenhouse' Wednesday morning. H. M. Knud* son conducted the class thru and explained fully the plants grown and :he method of taking care of them. Miss Fern Wilson, science teacher- accompanied them. Evron Karges from the Y. M. C. A. used his new moving picture machine to show three geographical films at the Cenftal school. Mr. and Mrs. Earl K. Adams en- tertaine'd. the Jefferson teachers at dinner Maifch 9, 'at their norm;, 1480 Fourth street southeast. The guests, were Miss Beatrice Clark, VIrs. Dora Lies veld, Mrs. Clark Lake, Miss Mary Dillon, Miss Hazel Coon and J. P. Lynch, janitor. -- The second issue of tho Pulse, the Junior colle'ge newspaper, came out Wednesday, March 11, The papef t \a published f one e a -mofcth. with - Ada, Choate J as editor-ln-chlef and 'Torn' Yoseloff as business manager. Coming events at the Lincoln school which will be of great interest In the spring are the "Marsb. Marionettes," the declamatory con^ tests and the operetta. The operetta has not been chosen yet but one favorably considered is "Ichabod Crane." It will be directed by Miss Eleanor Taylor. ^V. special theater-orchestra will play for the operetta "The Fbrtune Teller." The orchestra will consist of 30 pieces. A special quintet will play for the ballad numbers. Attention has been called to the fact that Richard Barker instead of Lloyd Nichols gave the trombone solo in a program given at the Lincoln school, as^ announced In laJt · week's Cub-Gazette. - COMPLETE PLANS FOR PRESENTING OPERETTA HERE Students Prepare S c e n e s and Other Details for "Fortune Teller." ^ V The final work is being completed on the stage sets for the high school operetta "The Fortune Teller," -which is to be given for the school children" Monday and for the public Tuesday and' for the teachers' convention on" Friday. \ - The construction of the scenery has been done by Harold Palmer and his manuel training students. The-painting of the scenery has been done by, Mrs. Harriett Crabb and her art,students. 'Among those ~* LINCOLN STUDENT ASSEMBLY HELD Both Musical and Dramatic Numbers Presented by Children. \ Leo Hogan of the Racer group, greeted the Lincoln atuaents at an assembly held Thursday, March, 19. The boys' glee club sang three selections, "The Breakers," "Good Night Ladles," and "The Goat."'. The girls glee club. then - sang "The Forest DaiJeft" a;nd "Kentucky'Babe." Short talks were. given" by "Helen Kreutzbender ofj'the".. Glider gr/Jup aid Lyle Sutton .of the Blazers. Joan Weber, Ethel Fink, '.Esther" Kellum, Wanda Briar and Mae Grace Spiihler presented "The Danctj of .the Wooden Soldiers." This was followed by:a trombone, solo-by Lloyd Nichols. ^: : ;· An original: one act : pliyj ! l Anv* ericanizatipn" : was given by'two dlf- 'ferent classes, Scene 1,''which' took place on Ellis Island, .was played by foreign pupils'." Scene 2, titled "Naturalization," -was given by the Arrow class. The last scene, "Election Day,"'was played by 'the entire group. The entire school closed the program by. singing "Lincoln, Pride of tha Town.'",.. ' · rial to pick squad. for next year's A DatesrprY.M.'C.A; Gamp Are Announced Carl Grupp, chairman of the .Y : . M. C, A. .camping committee, announced the third annual: Y. M.: C. A. boys' camp to be held at the Clear Lake Methodist camp from June 26 to July 3. The camp wil: be held for one week for boys oi Pioneer club age, those of 11% years and older. The."period for the boys of Frieridfy Indian, age will be from June 30 to July 3. Altho the Friendly Indiana and .Pioneers will. meet, at the sanie time they will be housed in separate quarters and have different programs. CHILDREN SEE P. T, A, PROGRAM One Act Play and Musical Numbers Included on Repertoire. The Jefefrson school parent-teachers, association" gave a special pro' gram Thursday afternoon, for the children of the school: The program was repeated FYiday,night -for :the members of the association.. The program was as follows: "Jefferson School tfand," Kindergarten p'upils; '.'Japanese Art," grades three -and four; "Specialty Dance," Mary Armlta V McCarthy; '^Hoe Drill;" grades three and fbfir; "piano duet" Jeariette Preston and Warren Swensb'n; '"Health . Parade a.n;d Sketch,'' 'grades ; two and three; "Scarf Drill; 1 '--grades five and six; "Sailor Drill"; \grades five and six; "Little Maids.: in Holland," the first grade;' r and ·· a; 'duet by Jlmmle Barclay "and Kenneth Bi'aner' · ."·:. ^This part of the program was followed by a . one . act: play, "A Nephew in the House",, presented by a group of the parents. The cast consisted of five characters: · - , Linda, ·· a "maid en"' aunt,' by Mrs. McCarthy;' Mary, a maiden aunt, by Mrs. E. E. Petersori; Sarah, a maiden aunt, by-Mrs. C. F. HItc!l T coqk; Fabltha, a faithful family Servant, by Mrs. M." O. Dalvey; and Jack, the nephew, by Mrs'. O. W. Brown. . ·;- who.have^'doiie intensive worlr*ur the painting are. Gerald Fedelty, Jay Conley, Frank Piersol and Marvel Sperry. c Ruth, Crabb'has also been assisting. The students have painted three scenes. One of them is a drop of the city of, Budapest. The first act is a scene in a conservatory and the second act is a scene in a~ French chateau showing a medieval csatle. Unusual lighting effects will be carried out by sCarl Sharlau. The ballet from the operetta was the feature_of the program ol the G. A. A. meeting held at 3 o'clock Tuesday. The 24 girls dressed-'in varl-colored bouffant costumes representing dawn, noon, twilight and evening are the dancing pupils of Fresco, ballet master and -manager of an opera house, Ken lieqnard. The ballet contains many Intricate steps, emphasized by the toe dancing of Jane Cohb, Margaret Daniels, Elizabeth-. Frlesner and Marion Hayes. Betty Senneff and Ken Leonard sang solos with choruses by the other girls. , Scenes from theoperetta were also given at an assembly Friday morning. Parts: from the first act, including some .dancing, and the finale chorus were .presented. Monroe Girl Hears From Rachel Field* Author of "Hitty" -Miss Norabell Molr's students of English at the Monroe school ars Catherine Curtiss and Betty-Senneff Speak ; on'National Chorus The Lincoln school junior chorus under the direction of Miss Eleanor Taylor held' its^ regular meeting Tuesday afternoon and was eflter-, tained with, -talks given by thA Misses Betty Senneff and Catherine Curtiss, who told'the chorus about their recent trip to 'the national chorus In .Detroit, Mich. The girls discussed the trip itself and gave many important points about chorus work which were .helpful to them. After the talks, Miss Ellen Smith, instructor In the high school vocal department, led the boys and girls in several songa. 50BOYSOUT FOR FOOTBALL Spring Practice Being Held in Central School ^ Grounds. About 50 boys are out/for spring football practice, , according to Chick Sutherland, . Mohawk grid coach. The'practiees are being neld at the Central school grounds this week and will be held at East park beginning next week. The sport will continue for two more weeks. s The boys are practicing blocking, passing, punting and the other ruu- Imenta of football. The group shows more promise than any previous one, on the whole, Coach Sutherland reports. Altho lacking in individual stars, the material shows much promise, and-next year's grid season should'moot-with much success fp'r the Mohawk grid wariors. ( Coaoh. Sutherland; wltK'the: assist taflce, of; Assistant: Coach. Barker. ESwtn Snell and "Webb" Parrott, is trying out two sets of backfield combination. These are (First set) fullback, G. Stoecker; halfbacks, Burns and Hobart Crabb, and quarterback, Hynds. The second combination consists of Ronald Garvey at fullback position, Kaufman and Suter at the halfback posts and Harry Cordle at quarterback. Other backs are: James Crabb, Roy Zahrobsky, Dexter Smith, Kil Schaper and fmane Jones. Marshals Chosen for' DEBATE SEASON TO CLOSE WITH TOURNEY APRIL 2 Only One Decision Clash Lost by Forensic Artists. The high school debate season this year has been a successful one not only from the standpoint of the number that has been given a chance to" participate but from the results. The debaters lost only one decision debate to date, , ·, There have, been ten non-decision debates, six "of them less than-a week apart. The decision debates numbered three. They were with, the following' teams, Osage, Algona and West High at Waterloo.,, The debate squad consisted of tha following persons: Dick Stevens, Arnold Tice, Adrienne Kohl, Marlya Taylor, Harry Schulman, -Gilbert McEwen, Harry Marines, Raymond Hughes, Alleyne Cagte, DuWayrie Sheka, Jens Walker, Frazer Spence, Charming Dakin, Joe Yoseloff, Rosalind Brogue, Harriett Stubbs, Russel Abel and Harold Riyedal. The-season will close with-stats teachers college tournament, April 2, 3, and 4. Student Stenographers Hear Business Speeches The Student Stenographers, Inc, has been having a series of interesting talks at the regular meetings on: Friday,-' afternoons. Subjects, of interest to the .beginning.Business worker are taken up. Superintendent R B Irons gave a discus slon of "Budgets" Feb.- 27. "Reading for the Business Worker" was discussed on March 6 by a class committee with Velma Peterson in charge. Last Friday W. R.-"Hamilton spnke on "The Industrial Situation." :.! 'SHo' ,o\vm; Dick Currle', 'president of the American club, appointed Dick Stevens and Galen Meuwissen to select American club members to marshal at the operetta, "The Fortune Teller," w.hen it is given for the grade school' children March 16.' At this writing itlta Impossible to select the campaign issue next year. It may be the full dinner pall and then again it may be the empty soup bowl.--TulM, Dally World. C - O - A - L HEATO $Q5 '^ BLACK HAWK 111. Lump KENTUCKY Nut W.G. Block Co. PHONE .563 ST ·i Five .Seniors Will Be Graduated, From Squad Five seniors on the A cage squad will be graduated this year, leaving four juniors and one freshman to carry the Mohawk colors next- year. The graduating seniors'are: Captain Billman, guard; Parrott, guard; Grelk, center; Chaff in, guard and center; and Fallows,: forward. STABS AT OREGON. Joe Llllard, former Mohawk athlete, is starring in freshman sportg at the University of Oregon. receiving answers to letters they have written to different authors and many are interesting. The following letter was received by Adelia Woodard from her favorite author; Rachel Field, ,whd wrot« "Hitty,'.' which - is sucti a popular number among' tb young'people. - " '·Dear Miss 'yvp'odward: · ',-.; ....'-,- V - "It was: ever so-'good of, you to Write me:as,"you idid about 'nitty 1 ' and I 'don't know when "a letter tiaa : pleased me more. One wishes so of ten:, 'that on e could- meet th e - readers of 'a book--and "». letter like yours is^next best. ·./·:' ' ·', " ·'· "I am so glad you lived, thru THitty's' adventures-with:her. I confess they : did not, seem very real to me at the time I-was v writing them. But, then, she is a real dol) and one look at her quaint little battered face would have set anyone imagining- things about her. She .now travels^'about with somtf little pieties of old furniture In a small .glass case ,and perhaps sha will visit some library or bookshop to your neighborhood sometime 7 and you can meet her in the peg, so to speak.: · "Tarn sorry I have no picture at hand to send, but I take extremely bad ones. Hitty is a far better subject. With my special thanks and good wishes, I tern, "Very sincerely, "RACHEL FIELD." SPRING BLOOMING PLANTS are beautiful now. Hyacinths Whips ' Primroses Cinerarias and Cyclamen 50c to $5.00 The Essence of Country Life A great deal of the health glvinfj countryside is brought to the child In tho city through Pasteurized milk. Pasteurized milk aervtca which brings you pure, fresh milk tljat is whole- .some and safe, is the connecting link -between country and city-- It figuratively . puts .children into the heart ol the ; country. Keep them robust .and healthy by giving them Pasteurized milk , every day. H E R M A N S O N B R O S . ' D A I R Y PHONE 646 I i The whole difficulty seems to bo that'a drouth functions so much, more speedily and efficiently than congress does.--:San Diego.Union. L-Y-O-N-S LAUNDERERS and DRY CLEANERS PHCKE 600 He must see well to learn, progress, and be happy. Unaided' poor vision is a serious handicap. SMITH OPTICAL CO i. 2t E STATE ST^- m

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