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APRIL 23 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GA2.ETTE THIRTEEN Mason City's Calendar .April 26-27--Boy Scout merit badge . exposition at armory. April 23-28--Cleanup and paintup week campaign in charge of Junior Chamber of Commerce. April 27--"The Importance of Being Earnest," Wig and Masque club play at high school audi- ! torium. April 28--Dr. F. D. Knight to ad: dress teachers institute. May 5.--U. C. T. meeting at P. G. \ and E. auditorium with 6:30 o'clock supper. May Jl--"Pomander Walk," senior class play, to be given at high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. May 21--Edward A. O'Neal, president of Federal Farm Bureau federation, to address district meeting in Mason City. in Here Mason City ROLAND WOOD ON TRIAL IN FIRST JURY CASE Mr. and Mrs. Tony Goeders have moved to Mason City from Algona and are residing at 1011 Third street southwest. Mr. Goeders, who is a special agent for the New York Life, was transferred to Mason City. The Goeders entertained Joe Goeders, Albert Lea, Minn., and John Rasrriussen, Newman Grove, Nebr., Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Warner G. Larson, 1916 Jakson avenue northwest, are the parents of a baby boy, Richard Charles, weighing 7% pounds, born at the home Sunday morning. Miss Rachel Hawthorne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hawthorne, 418 Ninth street northeast, purchased the autographed copy of Herbert. Hoover's "After Dinner," sold at an auction of 21 autographed volumes in the Des Moines Junior League book sale Sunday. R. D. Austin, secretary of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Insurance company, has gone to Buffalo, N. Y., to attend an underwriters conference of the Federation of Mutual Insurance companies convention there- Mrs. F. U. rockier. 1216 Second street southwest, has returned from Minneapolis where she spent the week-end with Mrs. Ray Curtis of Osakis, Minn. Official acceptance of the $697 bid of Earl E. Ehlers. local contractor, on the installation of metal chair rails in the rooms on the second and third floors of the Federal building was received Monday from Washington, D. C., by local postof- fice officials. The contract calls for completion of the work within 30 days of the date of the acknowledgement of the receipt of the ac- STATE CONTENDS HE DROVE AUTO INTO STREETCAR Charges He Operated Motor Vehicle on South Federal While Intoxicated. Roland Wood went on trial Monday in the Cerro Gordo county district court, charged with driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. His was the first of a number of jury trials scheduled for this court term. The jurors put in their appearance at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon and soon afterwards the examination of jurors was started by the attorneys. . County Attorney M. L. Mason and M. S. Laird, assistant county attorney, represented the state and J. E. Williams, the defendant. Judge M. F. Edwards, Farkersburg, presided. Wood, who is about 40 years of age, was arrested Dec. 10 by police FOR SHERIFF who claimed that he drove automobile into a streetcar. his W. D. Conn, candidate for the republican nomination for sheriff of CÂ«rro Gordo county. Mr. Conn has been a resident of Cerro Gordo county his entire life and for eight years was deputy under Sheriff G. E. Cress. 5 Year Old Girl in Piano Recital Shows Remarkable Talent Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Oeschger, .20 Fifteenth street southeast, have eceived word that their niece, Mary Ann Oeschger, 5 years old, gave a iano recital before a large crowd n a church at San Diego, presenting numbers from Bach, Schumann, rieg;, Manning and Bentley. In the recital the girl recognized nstantly random notes in various single tones and in major and minor triads, as well as demonstrating she had a perfect pitch. The girl has been playing since she was 3 years old and has appeared on a number of radio pro- jrams. .ceptance. Set T. C. Stevenson, army re- cmiting officer for this district Monday aiounced the enlistment of Leonard A. Fleischer of St. Anso-ar in the Fourteenth cavalry unit at Fort Des Moines. Other vacancies exist at the Des Moines post, the sergeant said. Mrs. L. P. Sanborn, 309 Kentucky avenue southeast, was called to Cresco Monday because of illness of her sister there. \rthur Piehn, city mail carrier, was back at work Monday after an illness oÂ£ several days. Kirk of Boone Is Champ in State Ping-Pong Play BOONE, April 23. .T--Harley Kirk of Boone today held the stats ping-pong championship as a result of his victory over Jimmy Mays of Moines in the finals of the state meet here last night. Filbert and Bender of Council Bluffs won the doubles title by defeating Bicklen and Wilson of Ames. McCarthy Appointed New Movies f * * * Katharine Hepburn Adds "Spitfire" to Her Chain of Hits. Forging still another link in her chain of outstanding successes, Satharine Hepburn wil be seen at the Cecil theater for four days starting Tuesday in her latest and what is said to be her greatest, screen hit to date, "Spitfire," a picturization of the Broadway stage success, "Trigger," She appears as Trigger Hicks, an elemental girl of the Carolina mountains, a blend of mysticism, combativeness and loving- sentiment. It is indeed a character of the most vivid contrasts, and therefore offers a splendid opportunity for the display of the talent and genius'that is Katharine Hepburn's. Ralph Bellamy and Robert Young portray the male leads. IT FADED! Alluring Dress Made by Girl Goes Wrong RAYBURN CLAIMS POWERFUL LOBBY WASHINGTON, April 23. (/Pi- Representative Ra3'burn (D., Tex.,), co-author of the stock exchange legislation, told reporters he would reveal to the house "the most powerful lobby ever organized against any bill which ever came to congress is working against this bill." - y- . i Giving a hint that some detective 35 L/3iry InSpCCtOr j work has been indulged in to trace .-L:, o, ;.i, T the alleged "lobbying," the Texan The daughter--an unusually clever youngster for her 14 years-was proudly exhibiting a dainty lit tie dress that she had made with her own hands. People all raved about the little girl's ability as a seamstress, admired the beautifu needle work and complimented her on her skill--which-indeed was re markable in these days when daugh ters are supposed to have lost thesi accompliraents of a bygone era. The parents were very proud am well they had a right to be. The ex hibition of the little dress was a high spot in a very pleasant evening gathering of friends. Unfortunately, there was an anti climax to come. One that brough frowns and complaints and eve: tears on the part of the disap pointed young seamstress. The dress that had been the prid and joy of the household looked chi and pretty as it left the hands of it youthful designer but after one tri through the family laundry it ha lost every vestige of allure. The colors had faded and run to gether, the dressing or sizing tha had given body and weight to th materials had~vanishea'" down th drain and the dress now looked forlorn that no one could have good word for its appearance. "And to think of all those hour of hard work I wasted," said th daughter through choking sobs, don't believe I'll ever do another b of sewing the rest of my life." "Oh. yes. you will, Betty," th mother said, "but next time I'll hel you pick out the materials and pa more attention to quality. I shoul have explained to you the necessit of getting good washable material We could have brought a real good grade and the difference in price on the small amount require would have been but a few cent And we would willingly have pai twice the price rather than ruin a your work." So perhaps this experience wi have proved worth while after a,. The daughter has learned a mo; valuable lesson and learned it ear in life. It isn't likely she will fo get it. DBS MOINES, April 23. (iPi--J. G. McCarthy of Spirit Lake today was appointed a state dairy and food inspector by Ray Murray, state secretary of agriculture. McCarthy on May 1 will succeed Dr. M. Donahoe of Milford, resigned. His district, the second, includes the counties of Dickinson, Emmet, Â· Clay, Palo Alto and Pocahontas. Political Announcements J. S. McCauley HOCKWELI, Candidate for Supervisor A'ilOM THE THIRD DISTRICT Ol" ( KRKO GORDO COUNTV on Democratic Ticket Teeth The lowest prices I have made on Dental Work in fifteen years. Silver Fillings As Low As 50c GOLD DUST $0 QC RUBBER PLATE Â«PO.3Â«I Teeth Extracted $1.00 Plates repaired in my own laboratory while you wait. Jacob E.Hynds D E N T I S T (Jvcr I'alais Royal Corner North ot Dime Store OPEN EVENINGS-SUNDAY A. M. committee the alleged "lobbying, 1 inferred a tieup against Iiis bill between exchange officials and an NRA committee of business leaders and industrialists. He said a memorandum from the durable goods committee of the NRA had been mimeographed on a machine form from which statements had been issued by Richard Whitney, president of the New York stock exchange and Roland Redmond. The memorandum was put before a house committee by George H. Mead, a Dayton, Ohio, paper manufacturer. Rayburn heads the interstate commerce committee which held hearings. He said Mead had proposed some amendments as the findings of the NRA committee. Opponents of regulation, he continued, have "used all the businessmen it can to pull their chestnuts out of the fire. They have used every little broker, every little dealer, and every little clerk in their offices and have tried to frighten them. They have tried to frighten every corporation in the country with misrepresentation of the provisions of this bill." Mason City Juniors Take Pistol Match Against Des Moines Mason City junior marksmen defeated the Argonne post juniors of Des Moines by 926 to 856 in a postal match fired Saturday night, it was announced Monday. The scoring;: MASO.V CITV HIRD EXPOSITION OF BOY SCOUTS OPENS THURSDAY Added Feature This Year Is "Little Theater" Program. The third annual merit badge ex- osition of the Boy Scouts under the irection of the department of pro- ram sponsored by the Clausen- Vorden Post No. 101 of the Amer- can Legion will be in full swing at le armory Thursday and Friday ights, April 26 and 27. This ex- osition, which is the outstanding couting event of the year, is free o the general public and the doors Â·ill be open at 7:30 each evening. Troops that are demonstrating adges are busy in putting the fin- shing touches on their work. Will Be Demonstrated. The merit badge subjects which vill be demonstrated are: Fathfind- ng. music, bird study, cooking, loultry keeping, radio, conscrva- ion, leathercraft, chemistry, pho- ography, aviation, dairying, sea- nanship, com farming, cycling, irst aid, beef production, pioneer- ng, signaling, safety, camping and lectricity. Several of these are new subjects and promise to lend added interest o the show. Each booth is sponsor- id by some business concern or organization interested in that par- icular subject and indications are hat the work will be more interesting this year than ever before. An added feature to the exposition this year is the "Little Theater" program which will be pre sented in the Legion clubrooms in he armory basement. May Visit Booths. No set program will be presented on the floor of the armory where the scouts are demonstrating th badges, but the public is assured o a program that will hold their m terest from the time the doors open until closing time at 10 o'clock Spectators may visit the booths a will and remain as long as desirec at any one booth and ask any ques tions concerning the work being done. . . , A committee of competent judge will inspect cadi booth and mak awards according to the work bem done. Booths that score 90 points o more of the possible 100 will b awarded the blue ribbon streame those scoring 80 to 90, a re streamer, those 70 to SO a whit streamer and those 60 to lO, a gree streamer. COMMON LABOR RATE 50 CENTS Raised From 40 Cents a Hour by Local Emergency Relief Committee. Common labor in federal relief projects in Cerro Gordo county will be on a 50 cents an hour basis, it was announced Monday morning by the county emergency relief committee. The wage committee had previously set 40 cents an hour for common labor and the regular union scale for skilled labor. The grievance committee at a meetin^ Friday night decided to go on record in favor of the 50 cent rate and so recommended to the emergency relief committee. The emergency relief committee at a meeting Saturday afternoon approved the recommendation and j officially set the 50 cent rate. -MEET- Frank A. Belousek Emergency Relief Engineer Built First Water System Greece Has Had in Centuries and Only Marble-Raced Dam in World. Frank A. Beiousck. Cerro Gordo unty's emergency relief engineer, ho was recently placed in charge f relief projects in this county, has ad. the experience of constructing he first water supply system to e built in Athens, Greece, since adrian constructed an aqueduct __em from Mt. Hadrian about 180 ears following the birth of Christ. This system, which was capable f supplying adequate water supply about 20,000 persons, was the nly system used until operations -ere started on the modern aquc- uct with a supply for the present opulation of the city. Before the ew system was installed, fresh wa- er for bathing was sold at a prem- um, but recently hotels in Athens ave been made as modern and omplete as any in this country, ac- ording- to Mr. Belousek. In Europe 8 Years. For eight years Mr. Belousek has een employed by an American firm the construction of the water ystcm in the city of Athens and in he construction of irrigation and" rainage projects in northern Ireece. He returned to the United Itates a year ago and has .since een employed as the supervision ngineer of the geodetic survey of owa. Among the many of his interest- ng experiences in Europe, Mr. Jelousek constructed the only mar- ile-faced dam in tie world. The vork is considered as beautiful in appearance as any of the structures o- which Greece is noted. The mar- ile for the dam was taken from the lame quarry that furnished the itone for the Acropolis. While stationed at Athens and northern Greece, Mr. Belousek was at the so-called cross-roads of Eur- FKANK A. BELOUSEK ope and Asia. He speaks six lan- fluently and has a working cnowledge of two others. Many of lis dealings and conversations were carried on in Greek, Turkish, German, Czech, Polish, Russian and French tongues. In Tobacco Country. Although the large cities are nodernly furnished, the countryside is still much the same as it nas been for centuries, according to Mr. Belousek. The portion of the country in which he waa engaged was the no-man's land of the wai period, on one side of which the French and British held their strongholds and the other the Austrians, Germans and Bulgarians Much of the country is the portion 3f old Turkey which furnished the rurkish tobacco of the world. Through this territory Mr. Bel- lusek was engaged chiefly in flood :ontrol along the Strymon river, the source of which is in the mountains of Bulgaria. Some reconstruction vork was also carried on to take care of the influx of population of Â·efugees from Turkey in 1923. The capital of Alexander the Great was on the banks of this river, and Mr. Belousck stated that coins, statues, etc., of Alexander's time were dug up during excavations there. Nativn ol 1 Midwest. Appointed by B. H. Mulock. relief administrator for Iowa, for the local position, Mr. Beiousck l e f t Ills home at Council Bluffs and will make his permanent residence at Mason City. Born near Beatrice, Ncbr., Feb. S, 1901, Mr. BcloÂ«sck is a native of the midwest. He attended the University of Nebraska 1915-19 and then went to West Point Military academy, finishing there in 1923. During 1923-21 Mr. Belousek was engaged with the United States Coast and Geodetic survey, with his headquarters at Washington. D. C. During 1921-25 Mr. Beiousck was engaged in construction work at Greensboro, N. Car., before going abroad. On Sept. 20, 192-1 Mr. Belousek was married to Miss Helen MacDonald of Worcester, Mass., at Greensboro. CHEER ELEMENT OF CHRISTIANITY, GREGORY STATES Minneapolis Pastor Speaks at Congregational Church Here. Christianity which is without cheer is deficient in one of its most essential elements, the Rev. Philip E. Gregory of the First Congregational church of Minneapolis maintained in his sermon before Mason City Congregationallsts Sunday forenoon. Mr. Gregory spoke on "The Indispensability of the Christian Spirit." using as his text the words of Jesus, "Ye are the salt of the earth." "Salt," said the Minneapolis pastor, "is not a luxury taut an absolute chemical necessity for the maintenance of life itself. So the salt of the Christian Spirit is indispensable to the moral and spiritual life of our world. Without it, business must fail, the home cannot endure and education cannot be a life-building: process. Thousands Dejected. "Thousands are dejected today, living in a mood of uncertainty and despair. It is our duty as Christians to stretch out our hands and hearts to such people, to project into human life a new note of joy and hope and to help people to lift up their heads in the midst of depressing circumstances." Mr. Gregory decried the "inability of many Christians to be serious without being solemn." to be good without being boresome. He drew on a number of selections out of literature to fortify his contentions. Trying -s the depression has been in material respects, he observed, it has had the one wholesome effect of causing men and women to look to themselves and their own hearthstones for occupation and contentment. "We have more to live for today," lie asserted, "than any people ever had, even though we do not have quite so much to live on." Mr. Gregory left Sunday after- report, and riso into newness of lift: with regeneration. This is having part in the atonement: this is the understanding, in which Jesus suffered and triumphed." (p. 2-t). JSxpcrlenco Shows. Amidst all the cares-and worriej) of our troublesome times, conies the comforting words of the Savior in John 14:1-12 "Let not your heart be troubled, ye believe in God. believe also in Me," said the Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl at the Trinity Lutheran church. "Man's experience bears out the word of God about the uncertainty oÂ£ all things here and tells us that," said the pastor. " 'In my Father's house are many mansions. I go to prepare a place lor you.' Our dearest memories go back to our childhood home and all who appreciate a home arc willing to make any sacrifice to provide a home for their children. However we soon have to tako leave of our home and the angel oÂ£ death comes inevitably into every homu ami the family circle is broken up link by link. To every one of us comes the call of the Lord to turn our eyes to our heavenly home, where partings and farewells will never come. To reach this eternal home we must take the right way, the way of the cross, for Jesus says 'No -one comcth unto the Father, but by Me.' " Miss Esther Baker of the Y. W. C. A. gave an interesting address to the Trinity Luther league Sunday evening. Miss Baker taught school in India for three years and presented many interesting experiences with the Indians and their various religions. Miss Shirley Huebner. Plymouth, was admitted"to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Life Underwriters to Hold Party Wednesday Tlie annual party of the Mason City Life Underwriters association will be held at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening in the Y. W. C. A. The party is for members, their wives or sweethearts and families. The program will include a talk by Walter Walker, music, readings, plays and other entertainment. H. C. Brown is chairman of the program Edward I'ntton kyte Curtis Clare Wlllshcr OIK Kins Robert refers D!ek Haskiiis Â·Junior T,nw . . Steve I'ctcort James Kin? - Ifi Charles Martifran . . 1 ~ Al.TKK.VATI'S Bob Bliss Stanley (Jnjpp I I UI Vlrelt 1'etti W. Brenenman . .. Frank West. Jr... Ed \Vtien diaries \VoIch . . Clarence Iliekson Trier Carroll Billle Srhlltz Boh Keed Bob Jones DES MOI.NIIS Stops at Wrong Home, Hayfield Man Is Fined Henry Falsinger, Hayfield, was fined $25 and costs Monday niorn- ing by John C- Shipley, police judge, on a charge of intoxication. Fal- singer was arrested in the 1600 block on Pennsylvania avenue northeast, about 5 o'clock Monday morning when he attempted to get into a house. FARMERS URGED TO WATCH CRIBS Get L o o s e Boards Nailed Back, Or Loan May Be Called. j Members of the corn loan warehouse board have had their attention called by the federal inspector to the fact that some farmers have failed to keep sufficient watch of some of their cribs which were sealed upon the granting of loans last fall. Farmers were urged to make periodic inspections of their corn cribs in order to nail back any board that may become loose causing the loss of corn. "The fact of the matter is that if the farmer gets careless and allows his 'corn cribs to get into disrepair so corn is likely to be lost, the loan may be called with a deficiency judgment againt the farmer," said one of the members of the board. The board members urged the farmers to follow the advise of sealers when requests are made. There is every possibility no%v that the corn loan program will be continued, according to members of the board, who said in that event the farmers who have been negligent would not be eligible for loans another year. NEW CANDIDATE WRONG ADDRESS. Residents of 514 Third street northeast denied that Frank Cole resided there. That was the address he gave police when arrested I Friday night by Chief of Police E. J. Patton on a charge of intoxica- j tion. : Total Merlo I'uwloy ALTEBNATES AII lies broken according; to "ttA rules. Your Rugs! WHAT DO THEY LOOK LIKE NOW? A Skillful Cleaning of Rugs Costs You But Little at Phone G. P. Dieckmann, 1103 Jefferson j avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for ex- I animation. Â· \ ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS TUESDAY'S SPECIALS Sing Sing Bird Seed, iTc; Jad Salts, 4"c; Adlerika, 89c; Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, 97c; Tablets, 47c, 97c; Nature's Remedy, 19c, 39c, 79c; Lydia Pink- ham'9 Vegetable- Compound, 51.09, Tablets, 39c, $1.09: Resinol. 49c, 89c; Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, 15c, 30c, GOc. A complete line of Dr. SchoH's Bunion, Corn, and Foot Remedies: New Wondersoft Kotex, loc; Kleenex. 200 Sheets, 15c. 400 Sheets. 30c, 600 Sheets. 45c; Modess (America's Luxury Napkin) 15c: Cigarets--Lucky Strike, Chesterfield, Camel. Old Gold--14c. AN UGLY WALK . .. Person with FOOT TROUBLES usually has a strained motion of the foot and leg muscles which causes the patient to shuffle along. Start Now to Walk with Grace ACTIVITY SHOES will do the business, and GET THEM TOMORROW --at-L A I R D ' G 14 E. State St. ^^ Where Shoes Are Really Fitted J. S. McCauley, Rockwell, to Seek Nomination in Third District .1. S. McCauloy, Rockwell, Monday announced that he was a candidate for the democratic nomination for county supervisor from the third district. Air. McCauley, who lives on a farm SO rods west of the public school at Rockwell, has been a resident of Cerro Gordo county 32 years, coming- to the county from Ackley. With the exception of two years he has operated a farm during bis entire residence in the county. noon for Boscobel, and AVaukesha for a visit with friends and relatives. A brother is pastor of the First Congregational church in the latter place. "Atonement 1 ' Subject. "Doctrine of Atonement" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist, Sunday. The Golden Text was from Romans 5:11, "We also joy in God through our Lord Jesus Christ, by whom we have now received the atonement."" The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read: "Who hath believed our report? and to whom is the arm of the Lord revealed? Surely he hath borne our griefs, and carried our sorrows; yet we did esteem him stricken, smitten of God, and afflicted. He shall sec of the travail of his soul, and shall be satisfied; by his knowledge shall my righteous servant justify many; for he shall bear their iniquities" (Isaiah 53:1, 4, 11). Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: '"He to whom 'the arm of the Lord' is revealed will believe our I OR FAIRNESS OF PRICEAND UTMOST IN SERVICE Â· Â· Â· Â· TH[E o ORDER GOLDEN'RULE RECOMMENDS TO THE PEOPLE OF THIS Â· Â· COMMUNITY Â· Â· " MEYERFUNER41HOME John H.Meyer OliverH,Meyer 243 5IHST..S.E. PHONE I5O5 Tremendous Reductions in BUS RATES B. and B. Shoe Company Buys Lease on Store The fixtures and lease of the Stevens Shoe store, 105 North Federal avenue, have been purchased by the B. and B. Shoe company, Inc. The store is now being remodeled and the new owners expect to open in the near future with an entirely new stock. C A S H FOU VOUK OLD CAJt NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. COMPLETE MAGNETO SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company VARICOSE VEIN CLINIC DR. ANDERSON, the Varicose Vein expert, will hold another Varicose Vein and Ulcer clinic at my office. Wednesday. April 25th. If you are a sufferer from Varicose Veins or Ulcers'you are invited to consult this master specialist without cost or obligation. He will tell you just what can be done in your case. CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION WITHOUT CHAKGE W. R. COTHERN, M. D. MASON CITY to ONE WAY $ 2.35 St. Paul Des Moines ........... S 2.20 Kansas City .......... S 5.25 Ames ............... S 2.00 Cedar Rapids ......... S 2.80 Waterloo ............. $ 1.70 Los Angeles .......... Â§25.20 New York ............ S23.50 Bus Fares to Other Points Are Proportionately as Low. Phono 97 for Information. Jefferson Transportation Company BUS Depot at 16 First Street S. W. Mason City, Iowa Saturday Night, April 28 A BEAUTIFUL $25.00 Gold Dust Plate This is probably the most popular plate made today. Now you can buy it at a price to interest the most conservative. In,|,ri-sÂ»lotU inkci. at 9:30 A. M. --I'latcs delivered by i I. 'Â· "Craven" IMules aro sold only la CRAVEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppcs (Lifelike Teetli) If von clMlro Information aoout plaics-WHITE-voii nill DO aa- inereil by return mall. J8 1st St. S. E., Mason City 020 Grand Ave. 408 Locust St. Des Moines 117 2nd St. S. 10., Cedar Rapids 412 Nebraska St.. Siou.v City All Ground Floor Location* .No I'lionns--Votl Do Not Js'Md An Appointment 111, E. STATIC ST. I'UOXK l.Vlfi NOTICE All annual Municipal Licenses expired April 1. Those not renewed before May 1, will be considered as not intending to continue the business licensed. The ordinance governing same will be strictly enforced. By order of the City Manager. J. H. McEWEN, City Clerk.