The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1939 · Page 7
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 18, 1939
Page 7
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CODE OF ETHICS Tall Story IS PRESENTED BY Contest at INSURANCE MEN "--"-'· ^·^ ·v^ «. «b ^^ v ^« u ' W VA- W Hamilton's Move to Establish Public Confidence in Life Underwriting A St. Patrick tall-story contest was held at the Hamilton weekly assembly Friday. The student body was entertained with tales of everything from a device attached to the jaw to keep track of the number of times food was chewed to the typewriter which bteps toward r-omoting pub- smoked when the world's record HC confidence in and understand- for fast typing was set ing of the, fundamental relation- *" '" ships and responsibilities which cuiue; exist between the life insurance Lake; Gertrude Hussell,' N e w agent and his clients were taken Hampton; Bettylou Barnes, Gar- hei- Margaret here Saturday in a meeting of the Mason City District of Life Insurance underwriters. Members of the association cooperated at the meeting in presentation of the life tinderwriter's code of ethics. Fred Vorhies, Mason City, pointed out the necessity for keeping the client's needs uppermost; while Jake Douglas brought out the responsibility of the '-underwriter to respect his client's confidence and hold personal information in trust. Present All Facts Presenting accurately and completely every fact essential to the Ghent's decision was asserted by Earl Leaman to be important in doing a thorough job which would promote confidence in the profession and lead to increased sales. Constant study on the part of the agent is necessary in order to improve his knowledge and develop his ability to meet the questions which arise in drawing up a program, William F. Limmert pointed out. Max Kissick asseried that although the agent's constant effort should be to co-operate intelligently with the law and regulations under which he conducts his business, the one unwritten Jaw most essential to his success is the Golden Rule. Regard Client's Condition The underwriter must endeavor t. submit only the applications of persons conforming to the physical, moral and financial requirements of his company, W. D Thrams said. Snles without proper regard for the client's conditions break down public confidence. The agent must work consistently and according to a program and devote himself exclusively to the business as a career, Emil Elling, Garner, asserted' Only by so doing can underwriters hope to see the day when their work will be considered a profession and a career. "I believe that" the wide di=- tnoution of the declaration among our clients and policyholders will go far toward bringing about the establishment of public understanding of and confidence in life insurance," said W. J. Walker who presided. "This-is essential not only to the companies, the underwriter and the institution but to the nation as well " Frank Breene, H. A. Ludeman Miss Florence Fossey and Mrs' Helen Baker were guests at the talurday noon meeting which was held at the Eadmai- hotel USEDCARLOTS SHOW ACTIVITY Special Automobile Week Starts Out Well With Fine Weather "Used Car Week" in Mason City started off well Saturday with fine weather--and not everybody out of town for the basketball game. Dealers reported business brisk on 'Used Car" lots In the city- due in part to mild spring weather that broke for Mason City Saturday and due in part to advertising. With spring officially three davs away, auto dealers felt the automobile business in Mason City and North Iowa for 1933 was in the making now. "Used Car Week." which officially opened Saturday, will con- imue through next week until Saturday. There were 10 entrants in the mtest: Dorothy Burch, Clear . = Nelson, Algona; Sylvia Faude, Fond dm Lac, Wis.; John Kelley, Mason Gity; Don Gish, Rockfrod; Phil Bronson, Nora Springs; Maurice Fuller, Floyd, and Edward Stupka, Renwick. Wins First Place First prize for the girls went to Gertrude Russell for her tale of the inside information about a faculty meeting which she managed to obtain as a news scoop for Hamilton Highlights, and first prize for the boys went to Edward Stupka of Ren wick for his tale of the stupendous paper route he and Don Gish had twenty years ago a route which reached national scope and came under the interstate commerce regulations. The winners were determined by the volume of applause and Don Gish's story of tlie remarkable animal, a wumpersnit z b a c k w ynercoyote was a close second to Ed Stupka's. There was also a song guessing contest which was won by Dean Garrelt of Etma and Arlene Heetland of Lakota. Following the contests, refreshments were served by John Kelley of Mason City, impersonating a gallant Irishman, and his three colleens, Hazel Kimm, N o r t h wood: Naida Buss, Hampton, and Lorraine Hudisill, Hampton, who were dressed in appropriate Irish costumes and acted as candy girls. Officers Nominating It was also announced by the nominating committee cons'istin" of Evelyn Nicol, Mallard: Edward btupka. Remvick, and Margaret Sullivan, Cresco, that the following slate of officers would be up for election next Thursday: Chairman 0 [ the program committee Jean Cadwell, and Elizabeth Graham Mason City, and Loretta Moltz, Orchard. Chairman of the social committee, Naida Buss, Hampton: Sylvia Faude Fond du Lac and Beryl Blanchet, Palmer. President, Charles Eikenbary Fertile; Hazel Kimm, Northwood and Frances Lair of Glenville| H elping the . omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Kidney Beans In Salad Steals for Tiro Or Three Breakfast Chilled Orange Juice Cooked Wheat Cereal and Cream Fried Eggs Buttered Toast Waffles Maple Syrup Coffee Luncheon Kidney Bean and Bacon Salad Bread plum Jam f r u i t Cookies Buttermilk Dinner Breaded Pork Chops Baked Potatoes Escalloped Spinach Bread Apple Butter jjieou Apple Butter ":«" " Head Lettuce Fruit Salad Dressing Cityans. farjirrtnl M»,i. n..jj:_TM ,-1 _ Mrs. Charlie Howell Granted Divorce on Grounds of Cruelty Mrs. Charlie Howell w a s granted a divorce here Saturday from Cecil Howell on grounds of J^IUIMK WHII crumos, then din cruel and i n h u m a n treatment. A! into yolk mixed with milk and stipulation approved by Jud»e " : -- "~ ' ' ' Henry N. Graven provided that air. Howell was to furnish S20 Caramel Nut Pudding Cream Coffee Kidney Bean and Bacon Salad (Crisp and Flavorful) 3 ,i cup diced bacon 1*,2 cups cooked beans 1 hard cooked egg, diced 1-3 cup diced celery 2 tablespoons chopped sweet pickles v Va teaspoon salt 3 -i teaspoon paprika 1 teaspoon minced parsley Vi teaspoon minced onions 1-3 cup salad dressing Cook bacon slowly until crisp Pour off fat and save for broivn- mg other foods. Mix bacon and other ingredients. Chill and serve on salad green. Breaded Fork Chops 4 thick rib chops J .i xrup crumbs 1 egg yolk, 2 tablespoons milk Vt teaspoon salt 3 ,s teaspoon paprika 2-3 cup boiling water Wipe chops with damp cloth. Sprinkle with crumbs, then dip MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1339 By the With "BIRDER" EDITOR'S NOTE--This (ealure has to do ivlllj bird:. It is from Iht pen or Frederick B. SUaHer, Mason Cliy professioual man who has round enormous saiu- faclion In "Blrdinf." If there is evidence of an Interel on the part or readers, the feature will be continued from lime to time. Observations concerning t h e birds or Mason City add North Iowa will be welcome. Do you have a bird feeding station? Uoiv many different kinds of birds bave you spotted? Address the Bird Editor, Globe-Gazette, Mason City. BLUEBIRDS ARE HERE T RECEIVED a telephone ·*· call from Mrs. George Ludeman, 23 Virginia avenue southeast, Mason City, informing me that she had bluebirds in her yard on March 8. According to bird calendars of migration for this community kept by certain well known authorities on birds, the bluebirds hit the nail on the head this year, for bluebirds are supposed to land here on or about March 7. It would appear that the bluebirds beat the robins this year. The bluebird is about six and one-half i n c h e s _in length; winters in the south half o£ the United States and breeds in the northern part. It is easily distinguished by the bright'blue back, and the pinkish throat and breast. The note of this bird is a somewhat mournful song. It is a welcome neighbor and often occupies bird houses near homes. You should encourage this desirable bird to be your neighbor and to nest near your home. It is a great insect eater and does not damage crops of the farmer. In the month of October, flocks of bluebirds may be seen on the north edge of Mason- City, assembling for their trip to the south to spend the winter. Although bluebirds usually like . a right sized box with proper sized entrance hole, they have been known to nest in a suspended tin can. It is suggested that a house for these birds' should have a floor capacity of live by five inches, and eight inches in depth. · The. diameter of the entrance should be one and one-half inches and about six inches above the floor. Do hot place the bird house too near the ground, suspended - a b o u t eight to twelve feet above the ground will be suitable. You will never regret making friends with the bluebird. Zhurch Worker Succumbs Here It's a far cry from the days when actors thought Mason City audiences sat on their bands to the rating given this, community by Sinclair Lewis, red-haired author, who was here with his play, "Angela is Twenty-Two." Sinclair Lewis evidently remembered the enthusiastic reception he received in Mason City for in a ·Chicago interview in which he summarized a tour of 29 midland cities and towns, he ,said among other things that: The audience at Mason City is one of the most intelligent he had ever seen. Mr. Lewis gave his views on some other things t h a t Mason Cityans might be interested in. Dewey, he maintained will not be the next president because he is "too light and inexperienced." President Hutchins of the University of Chicago is the best equipped to succeed Roosevelt, according to Mr. Lewis, "I should like to see the democrats run him and the "republicans nominate ;X3overnor Stassen of Minnesota. Then the country would be safe no matter who wins. Stassen, however, won't be eligible in 1940. He's onlv 31." According to t h e story that came out of Chicago, the author of "Babbitt" and other novels satirizing sensationally the midland Rotary and Kiwanis clubs and small town Chambers of Commerce, is now wearing a Rotary club seal as a watch charm. It was given him, he said, by the I I ff dllt ..-..* g , , . * . . . i n , , ! , nc Ataiu, u_y LIU Pear Sauce Rotar y club at Vincennes, Ind. after a speech. Incidentally, the Globs-Gazette newsroom this past week was fairly deluged with clippings of the Chicago interview, -sent by Chicago friends as well as Mason Sees "Dr. Link" headon collision with the administration is certain." Double Feature Prompted by the proposal of a debate before the legislature by the two infamous Earls--Earl Hall and Earl Miller--Co!. Hanford MacNSder one day this week suggested to the son of the local editor that he promote a fight between the two at the local armory. "I'll bet you could fill the house," the colonel chuckled. Afterwards the high schooler confided that he had in mind another bout on the same bill, with Sir. MacNider as one of the principals. · The difficulty with (his, how- evcr, would be determining which to make the preliminary ana which the headline attraction. Maybe it could just be billed as a double feature. The proceeds doubtless would come close to paying off the national debt. monthly support money to Mrs. Howell who was given custody of two minor children, one seven months and the other two years old. The couple was married at Galena, III.. March 19, 1932. according to the petition, and lived together until Sept. 22, 1937. MRS. ROBERTS FETED BRISTOW--Twenty-one women responded to invitations from Ida Mae McKinney and Helen Rheingaus to spend Thursday afternoon at the Lewis McKinney home. The party was complimentary to Mrs. Raymond Roberts, who was married a week ago. There are seldom more than 2,000 stars visible to the naked eye at one time. New and Used HOUSE TRAILERS All Sizes -- Attractive Prices House Trailer Sales Co. T. S. VEECH and SON seasoning. Sprinkle again with crumbs. Place in small baking pan. Add water and cover pan. Bake oe hour in moderate oven. Turn several times. Caramel Xut Pudding 1 cup dark brown sugar 1-3 cup flour ',k teaspoon sail 2 egg yolks 2 cups milk 1 teaspoon vanilla 1-3 cup nuts 2 egg whites, beaten Mis sugar, flour and salt. Add yolks and milk. Cook in double boiler until creamy. Beat well, cool and fold in rest of ingredients. Chill. ATTEND TOURNEY Coach and Mrs. L. Baldus left for Des Moines to see the basketball tournament before going to Toledo and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Flemming drove to Story City from where Mr. Flemming will also go to Des Moines f or the remainder of the tournament. 52-1 2nd S. IV. aiason City W h e n E. \V. Reithmaler of Sparenbcrg, Tex., was sent to a hospital, 40 neighbors with tractors went to his farm and completed his spring cultivation in one day, . Dr. Henry c. Link, noted psychologist, addressed t h e Woman's club at the F i r s t Methodist church Monday afternoon. Special guests for the lecture were students of the junior, college. Shortly after noon Monday the Rev. J. Lee Lewis, Baptist minister, stopped at the library for a few minutes. A girl student approached him, all smiles She displayed a blank sheet of Paper and immediafclv sought an interview. "I am going: to the Methodist church this afternoon to hear y o u r lecture," she said "I wouldn't have known you If I hadn't seen your picture in the paper, Dr. Link." The question whether E G Dunn, United States district attorney, is to be reappointed over the opposition of Senator Guy Gillette is getting wide publicity these days. The widely syndicated column of Drew Pearson and Robert S. Allen carried a lengthy discussion oE the subject this week. The columnists pointed out that Washington is watching with keen interest" what the senator does on tlie issue of reappointing the Mason Cityan, whose term expired March 15. I "Inside word among Gillette intimates is that he is trying to replace Dunn with Ray R. Reed of Waterloo." the columnists continued. "Reason for Gillette's hostility is that Dunn supported Representative Olha Wearin when the latter tried to unseat Gillette in the 1938 primaries. 'Gillette has his work cut out for him if he tries to get Dunn's scalp. The U. S. attorney has an excellent record in office and powerful administration backing, foremost among his supporters being Postmaster General Jim Farley. An original Roosevelt booster, Dunn was one of Farley's most active lieutenants in the Chicago convention and is credited with a leading role in holding the badly needed Iowa delegates in line at the crucial moment. "Dunn was named U. S. attorney on the recommendation of Senator Louis Murphy and if Gillette tries to put over Reed, a The Public's Bill "How much is it costing the public?" is a question frequently heard these days with respect to the Ontjes-MacNider suit now beginning to assume the character of a marathon event. The trial is now about to enter its eighth week and the end can't be said to be in sight. The answer to the question is a fait difficult to obtain because of the several variables and unknowns. But it is enormously less than the expense attached to the hearing for the principals involved. It's they--not the public--who must pay the fees for the imposing battery of attorneys. The public's bill for the first seven weeks of the trial undoubtedly runs somewhat above the 51,000 mark. Here are'some of the items for which the public must pay: Judge Henry N. Craven's salary which is paid by the state may ne_ conservatively estimated at 5550 for the seven week period during which he has spent most of his time on the case. His annual salary according to law is $5,000. Court Reporter Lloyd Tait will draw approximately S350 from the county for the seven weeks and Bailiff Charles Clark, will add another S100 to the county's bill. That leaves only the cost of operating the courtroom and office of the clerk of the district court, which also is county expense. There is no jury. MKS. SOPHIA TIMS MRS, S, A, TIMS RITES MONDAY Services for Pioneer Member to Be Held at First Baptist Church Funeral services for Mrs. Sophia A. Tims, 67, one of the early residents of Mason City, will be held at the First Baptist church Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, with the Rev. J. Lee Lewis, pastor of the church, in charge. Mrs. Tims died at her home, 548 Third street northeast, about 2 o'clock Friday afternoon following an illness. Born in 1871 Mrs. Tims was born Aug. 29, 1871, at Alta Vista, Iowa. She moved to Mason City while still a young woman and has resided here since. She was married here to William Tims, who precedec her in death 6 years ago. For more than 40 years she had been an active member of the First Baptist church, where she was known as one of the mos faithful workers of the congregation. She was also a member o the Ben Hur Lodge. Children Survive Surviving Mrs. Tims are thve children, Mrs. Frank Carroll, Mrs Cecil Cole and Richard Tims, a! of Mason City, one stepson. Wil liam Tims, Estherville, and oni grandchild. Two sisters, Minni Grant Peihn and Mrs. Bertha and one brother, Arthur Peihi. Mason City, also survive. Burial will be at Elmwood cem etery. The body will lie in slat at the Major-Randall funera home until the time of service! WIFE PRESERVERS To keep sandsviches fresh fo serving, wrap in waxed paper am set on a damp cloth, covering them with another damp cloth, carefully adjusted to cover sides but no to touch the sandwiches themselves. About Two Dukes Responding to a Globc-Ga- zetfc reporter's invitation to visit Mason City on his projected tour of the United States, the Duke of Windsor replied Saturday that no trip to this country is contemplated in the near future. E. C. Arnold, secretary fo the former King of England, replied from the Duke's Parisian chateau, as follows: "I am desired by the Duke of Windsor to acknowledge your letter, and while the Duke and Duchess appreciate the invitation you extend to them to visit niason City this year, they have no plans for visiting America in the near future." Stanley Ridges, who appeared as the villain in "There's That Woman Again," which was at he Palace last weekend, is a longtime friend of R. D. "Duke" Molcsworfh, secretary of the North Iowa Fair association. Their friendship dates back to World ivar days when the Duke was an instructor In the British Royal Flying corps. One of his students was Ridges. Ridges' next picture, Duke, is "Let Us Live," with Ridges playing the part of a district attorney. 93 Year Old Osage Man Will Retire OSAGE. (iP)~Walter Wheeler. 93. who said he hoped to continue in business until he was 100. regretfully announced retirement. RAILROAD NEWS Royalty From Denmark to Tour on "Rocket" The Crown Prince Frederik and Crown Princess Ingrid of Denmark will go through Mason City on the Rocket April 21 cnroute from Des Moines to Minneapolis on their tour of the United States. Reservations on the crack Rock sland train were made Friday in Des Moines, according to word ·eceived here by Rock Island officials. * * · AV. F. Ingraham, superintendent, and W. L.'Eimis, manager of the claims department, of the Milwaukee road completed an inspection (rip over the west end of the I. and D. division. They held claim prevention meetings at various points during the week. E. B. McColloch, traveling height agent o£ the Baltimore Ohio railroad, Davenport, transacted business at the offices of the M. and t. L. railroad Wednesday. tf it M. A. Williams, traveling freight agent of the Great Northern railroad; Des Moines, and Leo Hahn, (raveling freight agent of the M. K. T.,'Minneapolis, transacted business at the offices of the Chicago Great Western railroad this week. Mrs. C. Ashland is working in the accounting department of the Chicago and North Western railway during the absence of W. G. Larson, who is vacationing with ill's family at Brownsville, Tex. L. O. McMeekln, Omaha, travelinr freight agent of the Denver and Klo Grande Western railroad, C. M. Spangler, Des fllolnes, general agent of the Santa Fe line, and M. A. Williams, DCS Moines, (raveling freight agent of the Great Northern railroad, transacted business at the offices of the Rock Island Lines this week. Mr. Spangler also transacted business at the M. and St. L. offices. » * * L. E. Knowles, representative of the Union Refrigerator Transit Lines, transacted business at the offices of the M. and St. L. railroad Thursday. « # « M. T. Skewes, Minneapolis, rules examiner for the Milwaukee Road, held rules examinations here this week for train and engine men. New rules will go into effect April 1. R. E. Sizer, trainmaster of the Milwaukee Road, will continue the classes through Sunday, when all examinations will be finished. · « * A. T. Nelson, M. and St. L. trainmaster, Oskaloosa, transacted business at the local offices of the road Friday. 0 8 4 Word was received here Friday of the death of M. J. Graff, former Milwaukee Road yardmaster at Calmar, Friday morning at Nahant, 111. He had been employed recently by the Milwaukee police department. Czech Professor Writes of Situation in Europe Letter Reflects Nazi Pressure on Former European Democracy LAKE DRIVER IS HELD ON CHARGE Glenn Steege Faces Two Counts Before Grand Jury Here Glenn Steege, Clear Lake, was bound to the grand jury Saturday by Police Judge Morris Laird on ^ lenn xoung, 316 Secon. two charges of operating a motor northwest, and with the vehicle while intoxicated and leaving the scene of an accident. His bond was set at $500. Steege's hearing had been continued from Friday's police court Steege was arrested at Fifth streei and South Federal avenue at 1:45 o'clock Friday morning. The car lie was driving had collided with a car driven by William I. Noe, 922 Sixth street southwest. Virgil Eppens, 149 Tenth street southwest, and George August ·Spencer, O'Neil, Nebr., were each fined $10 and costs on charges of intoxication. Eppens was arrested in the 100 block on Washington avenue southwest at 11:30 o'clock Friday night and Spencer was arrested at 210 South Federal avenue at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon. Darlene Zerfas, 501 Fifth street southwest, was sentenced to 15 days in the county jail on a similar charge. She was arrested at 504 Sixth street southwest at 1:30 o'clock Saturday morning. SCHOOL IS CLOSED ROCKWELL -- The Rockwell public school was closed Thursday and Friday owing to sickness of most of the members of the teaching staff. With the 'Czecho-Slovak ab- jorption by Germany this week, i letter received here by Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, from a Czecho-Slo- -akian professor who visited Majon City last year, offers a first- land view ot the European crisi before its present stage. Writei- of the communication was Prof. Frank Navara, who visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs flenn Young, 316 Second stree -ortlvwest, and with the Macku family in Manly. He was host t Mrs. Cerney and Mrs. Harve. Bryant when they visited i Czecho-Slovakia last summer. Excerpts from his letter follow 'The common situation in Czecho Slovakia is now much better froi Scarlett Comes to Life Americans spent $647,821,000 on postage in 1938. £ Vivien Lclffh, English actress, is pictured with Director Victor Ficmmingr as she will appear in role of Scarlett O'Hara in motion picture "Gone With the Wind." adapter! from Margaret Mitchell's best-selling novel. Photo snapped between scenes during Hollywood production. T ·was on the end of las Of course we are oblige what It veal*.. , ^ to be collaborating with our grea neighbor, Germany. But our peo pie has no possibility. We have ii this time good economicallj chances. Almost all the peopl has occupation and we hope to go quiet times and peace for tht coming time in central Europe. "I think it will come anj truble in the west Europe maybe but I don't think it will be a wa there. . . . There are some peopl in the world seeing the situatio in Europe too bad, but I think i is not so, really. . . . We are verj sorry about the Jews, but thi government must solve it. Other wise it would be in danger th independence of the state wit regard to the geographical posi lion of our country. But the gov ernment is taking pains to no injure them like in. other coun tries." The Czecho-Slovakian's letter written from Tele, reflects the ap parent pressure which was placei on that country by Germany eve on the early part of tlie year The letter was written on Jan. 30 His son, Eric, is at present at tending school in Manly. E. DEALERS HOLD MEETING Are Guests of Crescent Electric at Moline, 111. Six hundred General Electric ealers and salesmen from eastern nd north Iowa, gathered at Mone, III., Friday as guests of tlie Crescent Electric Company, G-E istributors, at a presentation o£ !ie entire General Electric line or 1939. Among those from North Iowa vere H. 13. Makeover, Hoger Kirk, R. J. Hughes, C. E. Melcher, A. Z. Krueger, C. D. Hilton, M. B. lenderson. Dale Molsberry, Lloyd 3ergen of the P. G. and E. sales brce, C. J. Lande, Lake Mills; rlenry Heddons and Luverne Wet- erling, Garner; Arnold Heise and Cermit Johnson, Corwith; Lou Wadsen, Northwood; John Slaba, Juffalo Center; Ed Davidson and 3hivley Teagarden, Osage; W. E. Taylor, Tom Culbert and Lou :ulbert, Charles City; W. L. Klassi, Greene; Howard Liapple and Ed Huntbatch, Geneva and Art Larson, Thompson. Others to attend were H. B. Johnson, First National bank, and Maurice Howe, Ben Horton, 3ick Hughes and H. E. Bast of he Mason City branch of the Crescent Electric company. Mr. Jast was in charge of the Mason City party. The main theme of the presen- .ation was a two act play, "Get Over Into Clover," based on the rials and problems of an electrical appliance dealer. The show, presented by a group of sea- ;oned professional actors is under he sponsorship of the General Electric company and is on a tour of 50 cities. Following the show, the Mason City group were entertained at :he American Legion club in Davenport. The Crescent Electric company maintain wholesale branches in Waterloo, Davenport, Dubuquc, and Burlington, as well as in Mason City. Hampton Boy Scout Troop Earns A Rating Troop 57 of Hampton, S. G. Kramer, scoutmaster, earned an A rating in the south district rally held in the new gymnasium in the high school in Hampton Friday night. Troop 37 of Rockwell earned a rating of B and troop 27 of Parkersburg, a C. The contests were in charge of O. \V. Zack of Allison, commissioner, and Dr. J. C. Powers of Hampton, chairman of the district. TO MEET MONDAY RUDD -- The American Legion and Auxiliary will meet with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schrader Monday for a social meeting. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALt KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL, WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City, la. Fix up for Spring J.C.PUTHCO. for fixtures and plumbing TRY A "FUEL SAVER' 1 NOW SAVE UP TO 20% OF YOUR FUEL BILL! the ideal way ! Install AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATING As Low As · $1.00 a Month · No Money Down PEOPLES' GAS ELECTRIC COMPANY

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