The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1937 ツキ Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 3, 1937
Page 5
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..MASON- CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 3 テつキ 1937 FIVE Mason City's Calendar Marcli 5.--Inler-church Christian Educalion institutes at Methodist church in Clear Lake. March 6--Monthly meeting U. C. T., People's Gas and Electric auditorium, 6:30 supper. . March 8--Mason City school election. March 18-20--Convention o f North Central division of Iowa State Teachers association. . March 16-17--High school operetta, "Vagabond King," to be .. given at school auditorium at 8 P- m. Here In Mason City SAFETY COUNCIL LEGISLATIVE PROGRAM OUTLINED Why Investors Syndicate can be '' .depended upon--Since its founding in 1894 it has paid every obligation p r o m p t l y when due. テつキ; ;Phone 439. ' A car driven by R. E. McCrea 42 Twenty-fourth .street southwest, skidded into a light pole a' , Nineteenth' street and Jefferson テつキ avenue southwest at about 2 ' o'clock Wednesday morning. Central Luth. church lunch;eon 30c. Mar. 4, 11-1:30. .., A Iruck registered to the Fruit '. and Vegetable company, 223 North . Federal avenue, collided with a -parked car, owned by Leslie .. Boomhower, 687 East State street, ' in front of 518 North B'cderal ave- ,. hue at 8:45 o'clock Tuesday evc- ' ,ning. , . . . , Friday we announce our annual "spring Voss washer sale--watch -.'for it. Currie-Van Ness Co. Martin Honscy, 516 Jefferson 'テつキ. avenue northwest, forfeited a $1 bond posted when summoned to traffic court on a charge or parking in a no parking zone. A car driven by J. R. Keel, ll'J Eighteenth street southeast, collided with a car. driven by Ray , Heabner, 27 West Stale street, at 7:10 o'clock Tuesday evening at .'Tenth street and South Federal . avenue. W. M. Wcstcoal, Smith-Hughes instructor in the Osagc high school, accompanied by 15 o[ his students, visited the plant of the Northwestern Distributing com. pany in Mason City Tuesday. Inspection of the operations of the plant was made in connection with the study of feeds and their preparation. Birth certificates have been filed ..for-Ceanna Grace, daughter ot Gordon Schapcr, 1703 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, born Feb. 19; Rose Ann, daughter of Mr. - and Mrs. James Downs, 534 Twentieth street southeast, born Feb. 20; Larry J., son of Mr. and Mrs. ,, Xeonard. Bankes, route 4, born テつキ テつキ I Feb. 20; David William, son of Mr. i and Mrs..Roy Charles Berrie, 811 Jackson avenue northwest, bon Feb." 15, and Austin James, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Smith, '114V- South Federal avenue, born Feb. '20. The SI. .Tames Lutheran brolhcr- "hood Will meet Thursday evenin; at 8 o'clock in the church parlors ' with Ernest Meyer in charge of serving the lunch. ' Wilfred N. Norem left Wednesday tor Montana, where he an ' assignment for the study of grasses for the forest service of.the LI. S. department of agriculture テつキ after visiting a few days with his . brother, E. A. Norem, 3 Willow drive. The March meeting of the テつキ Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion will be held Thursday テつキ evening at 8 o'clock at the Forty and Eight clubrooms, 319 Vi NortV Federal avenue, R. C. Patrick commander, and Earl Walters, adjutant, announce. Reports from the commanders and adjutants conference at Des Moines will be given テつキ at the meeting. The Madison Community ccntel met Tuesday evening at the school building for the regular weekly meeting. This group is sponsored by (he Madison P. T. A. and the Y. M. C. A. The Y. M. C. A. boys' work committee met in Dr. C. E. Cheno: welh's office Tuesday evening at テつキ 5 p. ;m. Matters concerning the boys' activities during the summer were considered. The members of the committee are, C. E. Chenoweth, chairman; E. S. Gage, テつキ Boyd Walter, E. H. Wagner, James : Rae and .Tack Ncwbcrry. Movies were shown at the Limn Creek school Wednesday afternoon by the Y. M. C. A. Loreltn Rabie is the teacher of the school. $666 COLLECTED IN FORFEITURES AND FINES HERE Police Report 148 Arrests During Month of February. During February 5666.35 was collected in fines and forfeitures in police court, according to the monthly report submitted to City Manager Herbert T. Barclay by Police Chief Harold Wolfe. A total ot 153 offenses was reported or known to the police during the month. Of this number 148 oテつ」- fcnses were cleared by arrests. Arrests included robbery, 1; larceny of more than 520, 2; larceny under $20, 12; auto theft, 2; other assaults, 3; driving while intoxicated, 7; liquor law violations, 3; intoxication, 66; disorderly conduct, 6; traffic violations, 21; all ither offenses, 13; investigation, .7. 59 Persons Fined. Disposition of arrests w a s traight fine or jail, 59; bail for- eited, 42; held to the grand jury, 1; held to juvenile court, 5; dismissed, 24; acquitted, 1; sentence uspended, 1; released to others, 2: jolice probation, 14; county jail, 34; city jail, 37. OC $930.50 reported stolen dur- ng the month, $844 was recovered, caving S86.50 pending. A total of other T lost property was recovered and two stolen autos were found. Alcohol Confiscated'. During the month 46 gallons and 49 pints of alcohol were confiscated. Evidence of liquor traffic was f o u n d in one building searched. One auto was confiscated. Five persons were taken to lospilals. Forty-eight collisions were reported. Five persons were njured in accidents at railroad crossings; one pedestrian was injured, and one person was injured falling. During the month a total oテつ」 184 lodgers stopped at the city jail. Eighty doors and windows were found open and 100 night lights were found not burning. Forty-six street lights were reported out. Twenty-four dogs were killed dur- Mrs. Inez Kinney Writes of Trip Through Yucatan Tells of Tropics' Beauty and Customs of Mexicans. $800 was recovered from Authorities. A total of SB ing the month. Sixty-two finger p r i n t records were filed by the department during the month and 42 suspects were photographed. STop THAT SCOUT LEADERS MEET ATMANLY Northeast Committee Holds Organization Session; Plan Rally. The northeast committee of the North Iowa area council of Boy Scouls held nn organization meeting at Manly Tuesday evening. R. A. Culver, Manly, was elecled chairman; L. J. Ethan, Stacyville, vice chairman, and C. R. Lamson, Plymouth, commissioner. Mr. Culver announced the appointment of the following chairmen of standing committees: R. L. Dixson, Plymouth, program; tiie Rev. T. P. Solem, Osage, court of honor: William Tate, Manly, education, and Dr. D. Heiny, Manly, organization. Plnr.s for a court of honor and district rally to be held at Manly, Monday, April 12, were made at the meeting. Announcement was made of. the formation of a new troop at Stacyville. Earl K. Behreiid, scout executive, and Tom Connor, troop organization chairman, were in attendance from Mason City. Peshak Funeral Will Be Held on Thursday Wilbur Lewis Peshak who lived on highway 9 near Plymouth, died Tuesday. He was born Dec. 31, 1912 and lived at home with his parents. He is survived by his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Peshak. One brother, Theodore and one sister, Lavonne, also survive. The funeral services will be Thursday at the home at 1:30 and at the Methodist church in Plymouth at 2 o'clock. The Rev. T. C. Collister will have charge of tlie services, assisted by the Rev. William Galbrelh. Mrs. Inez Kinney, one of Mason City's leading voyageurs and certainly one who believes in see- ins America first, has been receiving her mail recently at Merida, Yucatan, in the Hepublic; of Mexico. In a letter, reprinted below, dated Feb. 23 in the southern Mexican city, Mrs. Kinney tells of the quiet beauty oC both the city and its living atmosphere. At the time she wrote the letter, Mrs. Kinney had just visited the ancient ruins ol Chichen Itza and Uxmal, remnants of an almost forgotten civilization of the tropics, but reserved description of these until a later letter. Dear Friends: 11 there is skill that can condense a mass of material into an interesting, intelligent, brief summary, the admission is made right here that such happy faculty is lacking in this scribe. Wonders of Ruins: To give a worthy description ot Merida and vicinity alone, テつキwould require much more than a brief letter, but to continue to Chichen Itza' and Uxmal with their many wonders, the atmosphere of silent detachment, oテつ」 mystery, of disturbing evasions and hazy legends, would and does appear daunting. Before launching into the tu- multous waters of mass material, it should be urged that not even the choppy waters of the Gulテつ」 of Mexico should deter the seeker of thrills from exploring this magic land. Mareado is not pleasant but there are no permanent effects-unless a menial one is conceded. The city of Merida. dating back to the,year 1542 and founded by Don Francisco de Montcjo, is clean and well behaved. One doubts that the air of kindliness, of confidence and security is merely imaginary. Here, as in other sections oテつ」 the Latin American lands, is found the ancient and the modern--cheek by jowl. The good highways and the .iungle path; the automobile and the coche colesa; the burro and the airplane, etc. Here the sisal industry predominates, the haciendas and villages appear prosperous and the people content, for the most. Attends Two Fiestas. Two fiestas in nearby villages were attended and found most interesting. Native dances were performed--among them the famous hat dance--to the "swing" oC native orchestras, and at one fiesta a bull fight was staged. This spectacle would require pages foi adequate description. "Native" in this section means "mestizo, 1 for there are few "puros" remaining. The costumes are quite uniform and very attractive. The women wear the long, loose white gown with Ihe colorfully embroidered band about the square-cut neck, the short sleeve and around the bottom ot the one-piece gown. Usually, another garment is worn underneath, and comes below the upper. This is finished with white embroidery. The attractive costumes appear perpetually clean. Older women wear the hair in a roll or two done high enough to containers Some oテつ」 INEZ KINNEIT LOCAL KNIGHTS HEAR J, GOCKEL Representative of National Council Talks on New Crusade. Joseph M. Goshcl, Paducah, Ky., past state deputy oテつ」 the Knights of Columbus in Kentucky and field representative for the national council, addressed local members of the order on the new Knights crusade at a meeting held at the Moose hall. The Knighls Crusade, Mr. Gockel pointed out, was being directed againsl communism, irre- ligion, family destruction and their Since Jan. 5, Mr. Gockel staled, he has traveled' 7,500 miles in the middle western states and Canada, conducting 43 meetings on the movement. Also on the program here were Ray Conley, Des Moines, state secretary: Lawrence Breenan, Emmetsburg, district deputy, and Father R..P. Murphy of the Holy Family church. Dr. Don Fitzgerald, grand knight, presided. DRIVE CONTINUES AMONG BUSINESS AND CIVIC BODIES Comprehensive Plan for Adding to Safety on Roads Proposed. While the campaign for membership in the Cerro Gordo county safety council was continuing Wednesday on many fronts, with representatives oL the organization reaching civic groups and business institutions, Fred \V. Vorhics, chairman of the committee in charge, called attention to the legislative program of the Iowa State Safety council. This program, drawn up by the state council's advisory committee, he said, is one that sould get the support of every person interested in making highways safer for motorists. "The privilege of backing such a program should be enough to make everyone want to join the safely council," he said. Following are the legislative recommendations of the slate council: Program Presented. 1. Increase the Iowa highway safely patrol to not less than 150 men, 50 to be selected and placed in training at once and 50 to be trained, ready to take the road June 1, 1938. テつキ 2. Increase patrol salaries as follows: Chief, テつァ300; assistan chiefs, テつァ200; patrolmen, $125 base with increase of $3 a year unti maximum ot $150 is reached, provide supervisory officers on sami salary basis as patrolmen. 3. Increase driver's license fci to 51 for two years to pay add! tioual patrol. 4. Require dimming oE head lights when approaching anolho vehicle. 5. Repair defective lights im mediately and furnish proof of re pair to motor vehicle departmen within 48 hours. G. Define "adequate" brakes. 7. Repeal conflicting penalty fo driving while intoxicated. 8. Provide jail sentence and fin for driving while license suspend At the Hospitals ed or revoked. Provide learner's permit fo Mrs. Jennie Leach, 101 Fifth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment, j Mrs. John Osnes, Clear Lake, 'as admitted to the Story hospital Tuesday for treatment. Miss Naomi Beery, 1538 North ^edentl avenue, was dismissed i-om the Mercy hospital Tuesday ollowing a minor operation. Stanley Brown, Rock Falls, was idmitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Charles Osborne, file Delaware nvenue southeast, was admitted 16 aid in balancing the carried on the head. the younger women wear the hair short .and permanented. Always the rcboso is in evidence. Wear Shirllails Outside. Men wear the trousers a bit KEMPS BALSAM JOIN THE EASTER PARADE Easter is early this year. That means you'll want to get your spring clothes now so you'll be all set for that important dress-up day. We . have every new spring style for men and young men in the most popular colors and patterns and in the finest fabrics. SUITS and TOPCOATS $23.00 up GLASGOW TAILORS 21 East State St. Clarion Commercial Club Names Ramsay CLARION--The Clarion Commercial club, Monday evening elected P. M. Ramsay, president; George Linebarger, vice president; H. E Allen, re-elected secretary- treasurer. J. H. Ramsay, George L. Kyseth, Frank McCoy, O. E. McG3hey, Charles Shupe, E. J. Barlow, and Walter Schuenhoff. re-clocted directors. Sheriff Roy E. Wilson presented a talk in whinh he asked the co-operation of the members in putting an end to bad check "artists." The Lincoln school toy patrol discussed the local safety council membership at the meeting Wednesday noon. This group is sponsored by the Lions club and Lincoln school. More (linn 75 boys are members of the patrol. They patrol three corners at Delaware avenue and First street northeast, Pennsylvania avenue and First street, northeast and State street and Pennsylvania avenue. short, the white jacket or shirt worn todos visible, and often an apron-like garment worn around the waist over the trousers. Here the children appear well nourished and (quietly) happy. It is true that some of the younger generation of the town and villages wear the modern dress. All the girls at the fiestas wore th modern, party-style shoe. Men wore shoes or sandals. The ancient cathedral (in tha walls of which are seen blocks taken from the prehistoric temple,) the House ot Montejo, the museum, the beautiful quintas (homes having spacious grounds and gardens,) the native market, the slate government's buildings, the penitentiary, the plazos, the cemetery and cenote, the great haciendas 01 sisal plantations are the principal points of sight-seeing interest. Describes Market. The native market is nothing short of wonderful but would require too much space for an adequate description. Oranges--sweet and sour, bananas or platinos papayas, guavas, caimilos, grana- dia, guanabana, mamoy ?.apoto (amarinda and many others arc seen in the markets. The greei cocoanut should be mentioned-the milk of which is delicious anc healthful. The 80 mile highway to Chichen Itza is good and cuts througl jungle between villages. As the road penetrates farther into the jungle the villages become more primitive--the cots now havin the pole, clay-chinked rounding walls, as well as the palm- thatched roofs. Very little furniture is in evidence. Hammocks the chest where the clothing kept, the meager washing am cooking utensils, usually outside and always the ninos and llv chickens-not forgetting the dog. In the interior, the milpas (cornfields) the few vegetables-chiefly the frijoles--take the attention of the family. To abide by the self-imposed (ask of sending only brief letters the story of the ancient ruins o Chichen Itza and Uxmal will need to be told in another letter. Wilh much love, テつキ INEZ KINNEY. hospital Monday for Blairsburg, was hospital he Story .reatmonl. M. Williams, admiltcd to the Mercy fire in Ihe First National bank uilding. . APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP Cerro Gordo County Safety Council. Chartered by Iowa State Safety Council) In making this application for icmbership in the Cerro Gordo ounty Safety Council I under- .and that I will he binding my- elf lo the following solemn ledge: To drive carefully nnd al veasonablc speed. To observe all U-aflic. signals and .slop signs. To refrain from passing on hills. To take curves cauliously and on Hie right side. S. To iisnal my intentions before turn- ins or stopping. \ To lake nothing for gi-antcd with reearrt lo the otlicr driver. T. To give strict a t t e n t i o n to my driving ami lo (Jrive only when nhyj,ic- !テつサlly and mentally f i t . To have my car inspected at least twice a year /or tu-akcs, lights anil oilier 5afely fealuie. 1 ;. 9. To guard the safely of .ill children as 1 would thai of my own. 0. To look upon the safely of my pas- .senders as my personal trust and responsibility. 1. To he as courteous In my car as t am in my home. 2. To obey nil rules of safely fn my home and at my work and as a pedestrian on the streets. A HUMAN LIFE IS MORE IMPORTANT THAN THE FEW SECONDS I MIGHT SAVE BY HURRYING" iign Address Driver's license number FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lcntcu Devotional Prepared by Dr. Willarcl L. Sperry for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. Fourth Week--"The Greatest Thine in the World" LOVE IS THANKSGIVING. Wednesday, March 3. "Thanks be unto God {pr his unspeakable gift." Read II Corinthians 9:G-15. Some lime ago a man came up to me after church and said, "For years now I have been listening to you m i n i s t e rs t e l l i n g me 1 ought t o l o v e God. But I have "io idea what lhal word means or how to go about it." One ot the dit- f i c u l t i e s , o f course, is this-that "love" is an FEBRUARY MILD COMPARED WITH PERIOD IN 1936 Mean Temperature 14.1, Corresponding Month Year Ago 1.8. It wasn't such a bad February; after all. As a matter of fact, statistics compiled by the Globe-Gazette, on a basis of daily \\eathej.- readings made at ils meteorological slation situated at the 1CGLO transmitter plant west of the city, make the month just ended look pretty good. The average temperature for the montli was 14.1 degrees, based on a mean maximum of 22.4 degree;; and n mean minimum of 5.8 degrees, with 40 above zero the highest temperature ot the montli elemental and that a r e LIONS PLEDGED )r. Starr, President of Safety Council, Speaks. Tuesday for a major operation. Mrs. Ben Riemer, Garner, was ndmitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for n minor operation. Mrs. John Nitchals, 37 Twenty- .hird street southwest, was admit- .ed to the Story hospital Tuesday for treatment. Donald Johnson, 709 Tyler avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Margie Callahan, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Park hos- p i t a l Tuesday following a minor operation. Martin Faktor, 220 Va First street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Mrs. W. T. Fish, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Axel Wallskog, 107 Twenty- ninth street southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. W a l t e r Gaffney, 707 Twelfth street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday, following a minor operation. Mrs. B. W, Beers, Corwith, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Mrs. F.. L. Siesscficr. 530 Seventh stvcet southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following n minor operation. A daughter weighing 5 pounds 10',4 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jay Taylor, 924 Fillmore avenue northwest, at the Park hospital Wednesday. beginners. 10. Require record of suspensio or revocation to be sent to driv er's license division of the molo vehicle department. 11. Require uniform, dislinc live marking for school buses. 12. Increase minimum age Unit for.driver's license to 16 yeai 13. Limit permits to school ch dren from 14 to 16 years ot aj, for driving to and from school 14. set maximum speed limit of 55 miles an hour on open highways. 15. Empower cities to establish speed limits above present state limits within corporate limits, not to exceed 35 miles an hour ana not below present limits. 16. Permit adequate service fee for inspections to enable all counties or cities of Iowa to finance motor vehicle testing stations. 17. Compel reporting of all accidents. 18. Require 300 foot spacing for trucks and convoys on open highway. 19. Require driving on right hand side of roadway (except under certain definite conditions), 20. Regulate truck loads to chassis and braking capacity of truck. 21. Require trucks to operate at not less than 30 miles an hour on a. 3 per cent grade. 22. Regulate loading of loose material to prevent spilling on to highway. 23. Prohibit pasing where view is obstructed on a 700 foot minimum. 24. Create an independent motor vehicle department under long term commissioner appointed by governor. 25. Restrict motor vehicle and gasoline tax funds to highway construction, maintenance a n d safety. 26. Make legal provisions to increase, the responsibility of parents for traffic violations of mini's. 27. Require registration of, and regulate operation and equipmenl of all bicycles, as a safety measure and a protection against bicycle thieves. 28. Prohibit sale and use of fireworks except to and by qualified exhibitors. Those wishing to join the council, the membership fee of which is 50 cents, may make use of the blank shown below, which may be brought to the campaign headquarters in King Vanderwicken's A panorama picture of the at- .ack on the accident problem in "Vlason City, Iowa, and the nation was presented to the Mason City Lions club Wednesday noon in a jrogram presided over by Dr. C. F. Starr, president of the Cerro Gordo county safety council. As. a climax the entire membership arose and with upraised 'lands pledged itself to the obligations and duties which attach to membership in the local organiza- "on. "Da you pledge yourself to do things?" Dr. Starr asked after he had completed a reading of the 12 safety promises embraced by safety council membership. "I do," came a lusty response from the 50 Lions present at Ihe meeting. Speaking witli Dr. Starr on the program were C. L. Murray of the Lehig'i cement company, long a leader in industrial safety, who touched on the safety work done word, s u c h words cannot be defined. Elements substances you start w i t li, DR. SI'ERRY they are themselves incapable of reduction into anything simpler. Words of this kind are the beginning of thought and speech. Though you cannot define them, you can describe them. The late Professor Burkitt of Cambridge University--one of the most devout and learned scholars of our time--once said that he thought the meaning of Agape is belter expressed by II Cor. 9:15 than by any other single passage in the New Testament. Love is, in the firsl instance, gratitude to God for His very being. The idea, though novel in this connection, is not unintelligible. How often has cur love for someone else been expressed as "1 am glad that you are there." Prayer: Almighty God, who art and who an: the rewarder of them thai diligently seek thce, we give thee thanks lhal going forward or backward, to the right hand or to the left, Ihou dost from all sides encompass us. Amen. and 18 below zero reading. the lowest Normally February's average temperature is 18.6 degrees, which means that the month just closed was 4',2 degrees under normal. But what's a few degrees of temperature among friends? January Was Cold. January's average temperatures had been 8.93 degrees;, one of the coldest of record. February of 183G rang up a mean temperature of 1.8 degrees above zero. Here "menu" may be taken in either ot its double meanings for that month was one of the worst in history- Precipitation in the month just ended amounted to ,!)9 of an inch, which lacked a scant of .02 of an inch of being the halt century normal for February in Mason City. January's moisture total was 1.99 inches, which brings the 1937 precipitation to 2.98 inches, which is just ojie-twenticlli of inch in down through the years by the Mason City safety council. Others Give Talks. "There's a dollar and cents angle to lliis problem," he said, "which ought to have an appeal fo every good business man, entirely aside from the h u m a n i t a r i a n aspect of F. W. Vorlieis, chairman of tlie afely council membership drive low uテつォder way, dealt with the irogram ot the organization, tressing particularly the benefi- ial effect membership has upon he safety practices of those who participate in the pledge. Hariy Brown of the city council, vho has been working with Mr. Voi'iicis in the drive, spoke interestingly ot a number of aspects テつキf the cause. He recalled a number ot instances which reflect the growing awareness of this community in the safety problem and predicted that the goal ot 1,500 Tiembers would be reached in Cerro Gordo county. Dr. Starrs closing remarks had o do with the enormity of the na- ion's accident problem. With charts he showed how in a singlo year t h e accidental d e a t h s dwarfed almost into insignificance he battle deaths of all wars in which the United Stales has participated. Worse Than Death. "But (he tragedy of accidents," lie added, "doesn't end wilh those who are killed. Often the plight (Continued on Pace T) Karl Theilen Rites Held in Los Angeles Funeral services for Karl J. A. Theilen, former resident of Mason City, were held at Los Angeles, Cal., recently, according to word received here. Interment was at Inglewood Park cemetery. Mr. Theilen was born in Olden- TH-O File for School Hoard. NEW HAMPTON--F. B. Strike and J. P. Rigler, both members of the New Hampton board of education, are the only candidates for the schoolboard. Mr. Strike will run for a three year term and Mr. Rigler for a two year term. Mr. Strike is chairman of the present board while Mr. Riglcr was named last summer to fill the vacancy caused by the death of C. C. Sheakley. Goes lo Chicago. STACYVILLE--.Toe Thome accompanied two carloads of fat cattle lo Chicago Monday night where he will visit friends n few days. COAL LOTTA LUMP. Per Ton wilh the Usual Cash Discount H I G H IN HEAT LOW IN ASH WAGNER COAL CO. P H O N E 986 excess oテつ」 the normal lor tbis period. At the start oテつ」 February, the snow blanket on Mason City was 10 inches thick. At the close oテつ」 tlie month it stood at 0 inches. The greatest snow level was reached on Feb. S when it measured 12.50 inches. This thickness was equaled nn Feb. 8. The month's snow in loto was 11 inches. Thirteen ol the 28 days in February were listed as clear. 0 as cloudy and 0 as partly cloudy. On live days there was measurable precipitation, snow, sleet, mist and rain. On 13 days the wind was northerly. Daily Figures Given. Now Xor a look at the day to bury, Germany Dec. B, 1864. He came to America Dec. 20, 1B90, and settled at Rockwell, where he spent Ihe greater part of iiis life'. He was married to Francis Brun- stcin or Rockwell, Oct. 31, 1801. Mr. Theilen moved to Los An- fc'elos in 1920, and had resided there since that time with his son, Rudolph. Surviving Mr. Theilen nre Hires sons, R. J. and Harold Theilen ot Los Angeles, and Henry Theilen oC Chicago; and a daughter, Mrs. Earl Harris of Cedar Rapids. He was preceded in death by his wife and two daughters and three sons. Two brothers, Emil of Rockwell and Adolph ot Oldenburg, Germany, and 11 grandchildren and two great grandchildren also survive. He was an uncle ot Mrs. Ben F. Randall of Mason City. day weather figures: DR. J.G. CRAVEN DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED TO PLATE WORK - テつキ . "STRBBT^.B.''テつサ-'OES'MB.J Ij BS テつキ M A S O N CITY S I O U X V c f T Y T Wove lo Irviiifflon. SKXTON--The Clem Cunningham family moved Monday to a farm they purchased last fall near Irvinglon. Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham have lived here II years. The Gus Nolle f a m i l y is moving in where the Cunninghams moved out. Return From California. BUFFALO CENTER--Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Sncll and son and Mr. mid Mrs. Henry Scholl returned Saturday from a six weeks' trip lo California. Feb. 1 Feb. 2 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 10 11 12 13 14 15 Feb. IS Feb. 17 Feb. .18 Feb. 19 Feb. 20 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb. 2.'1 Feb. :A Feb. 25 Feb. 2fi Feb. 27 Feb. 28 Max. 3 3 17 22 ~7 2.1 10 2(1 12 4 21 ,18 37 nn si 25 30 3f! 40 35 33 Mi 17 23 10 2 I 25 24 Min. --14 --17 _ I -- 3 3 !) -- 12 --18 4 18 27 12 22 12 15 21 as 30 R 4 2 5 17 Prccip. .15 .Ifi Trace Trace .05 Trace .20 .43 Trace Trace Trace IS EPILEPSY INHERITED? CAN IT BE CURED? A booklet conlninJng the opinions of famous doctors on this Interesting .subject will be sent FREE, while they last, in jiny reader w r i t i n g to the K(hic, Division. Rit F i f t h Avenue, New York, N. Y.. Dcpt. M-r:in. DRY CLEANING and LAUNDRY SERVICE CLEANERS P H O N E 50 TO REG/1IW E/VERGV AFTER THE FLU \Hien Ihe flu h" left you wok テつサnd discouraiicd you need somethinB lo put テつサ keen edge on your uppetite and lo brace up your digestire system, lo turn jour food imo Mrenxlh-KivinK, red h[nod. Hosteller'.* Stomachic Diners speeds tip recovery. You'll feel better with ihc first dose. Phone your druR Jlorc njtht awir テつォ"! Bet started nnictly. America's tonic since 1 B 5 3 . "listen xood, docs jrood. 18 01. bottle, J1.50. RAW GUERNSEY MILK The distinguished milk that is richer in flavor. Produced f r o m our Healthy | and Tested cows. SCHERMERHORN DAIRY Phone 988 For Delivery Nisma Celebrated Chunks IOWA'S fit^L ffetffe TON BEST COAL ^O*VW CASH Thousands of homes use this Iowa Coal. It will pay you to try it. Fill your bin at this Bargain -price. Good Grade ILLINOIS NUT $ テつァ' 75 Sテつ」 We also have a f u l l line of good Eastern Kentucky and Illinois Coal. Green (Coal Co. -- Phone 163 309 T H I R D STREET S. W.

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