The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 4, 1934 · Page 12
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May 4, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, May 4, 1934
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TWELVE MASON CTTT GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 4 1934 Mason City's Calendar May 5--U. C. T. meeting at P. G. and E. auditorium with 6:30 o'clock supper. May 10--P. T. A. council presents Grace Sloan Overton at the Y. W. C. A. in a lecture at 8 o'clock... May 11--"Pomander Walk," senior class play, to be given at'high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. May 14--Last Civic Music association concert, presented by Civic orchestra. Miss Ilza Niemack of Charles City, soloist. May 21--Edward A. O'Neal, president of Federal Farm Bureau federation to address district meeting in Mason City. i Here in Mason City EXAMINER RECOMMENDS FREIGHT RATE REDUCTION Visit our Paint Demonstration-learn* save! Currie-Van Ness Co. Special Sunday dinners: Fried 1'resh pike, fried spring chicken. , Watkins, Cafe, Clear Lake. Complete selection of garden ana flower seeds in bulk or package. Mason Glty Hardware Co. L Old Crow Screen Paint, qt. S8c-- this, week at Currie-Van Ness Co. S3 or $100,000 can be deposited with Investors Syndicate. See ad Colliers and American. . While the lumber Is dry and be fore tie bugs come--Paint--Unusual paint values all thla week. Mason City Hardware Co. Renew your old floors--Kent our Floor' Sander. Boomhower Hard ware. All -Rebekahs will meet in the Odd Fellows hall at 2 p. m. Saturday to attend Sister Henthorn's funeral at Baptist church. Missionary Society to Have Charge of Olivet M.E. Service The Woman's Home Mislonary society of the Olivet M. E. church will have charge of the worship service Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. A missionary play, "Children of the Way," will be given in which the following named persons will take part: "Spirit of Home Missions," Edna Bitting; little Negro boy, Robert Wallace; foreign mother, Margaret Rosemeyer; foreign child, Dixie St. Peter; Indian .child, Dorothy Wallace; mountain child,. Milton Rosemeyer, and little child, Iva Jean Huckins. The chorus choir will sing. Mrs. JJ.'L Wallace will play the.prelude, offertory and postlude 'numbers. 18 Months Old Child Found in Water Tank PALMER, May 4. (SPi--LeRoy Junkman, 18 months old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Junkman, drowned in the water tank on his parents' farm late Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Junkman had placed the child in the automobile in the yard to play. When 'she returned later he was missing. His body was found floating in the water tank. S. S. Convention Is Held in Decorah M. E. Church DECORAH, May 4.--An all day Sunday school convention was held yesterday in the parlors of the First Methodist church in Decorah, under the - direction of the Rev. O. G. Herbrecht of Des Moines.' The convention was for all workers in religious education and was nonsectarian. At the Hospitals Paul Van Wagner, 840 Eighth street southeast, was s-dmitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a minor operation. Miss Esther Spibie, 223 Fourth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Dick Stoyles, 1006 Second street southwest, was dismissed from the park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Mrs. Ted Farrer, 132 Tweoty- fourth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Alex Peterson, Britt, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following examination. Valentino Gonzales, 721 Harrison avenue southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital- Thursday for treatment. Harland L. Simon, 224 Twenty- eighth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment 'and a minor operation. W. A. Berry, 711 Elm drive, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for a minor operation. A daughter weighing 9 pounds 3 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Potiriades, 112% North Federal avenue, at the Park hospital Thursday. Merle Onstine, 1201 Fifth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following a major operation. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Rennie Rankin, 218 Fourth street northwest, Thursday at the Park hospital. George Stamper, 626 li, Jcffe.'son avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday fol lowing a minor, operation. ADOPTION IS UP TO COMMISSION, CHAMBER LEARNS To Aid Mason City Receivers and Shippers of Freight. Mason City receivers and shippers of carload and less-than-carload freight moving on "class" rates to and from points east of Lake Michigan-Illinois-Indiana line and to and from points in western territory will receive some substantial reductions if the recommendation of its examiners if their report is adopted by the Interstate Commerce commission. This is disclosed in a copy of the report received today by the transportation department of the Chamber of Commerce who appeared in the proceeding on behalf of Mason City interests. Typical of the rate changes suggested are the following first class rates between Mason City and other points. Fres. SuK'd Red'n Points rate rate New York, N. Y 207c 205c 2c Cleveland, Ohio 155c 153c 2c Chicago, 111 lllc 109c 2r. Duluth,'Minn HOc 106c 4c Minneapolis, Minn. 81c . 75c 6c Kansas'City, Mo. ,.116c 114c 2c Omaha,' Nebr. 94c 90c 4c Lincoln, Nebr. 113c 107c 6c Fargo, N. Dak. ....135c 134c 1C Sioux Falls, S. Dak 92c 88c 4c Rates between Mason City and other eastern and western points will, with few exceptions, undergo somewhat similar changes. Would Lower Bates. At present rates between Mason City and eastern points are sub" ject to western classification. The examiners recommend, however, that the official classification be applied to eastbound shipments which, in many respects, will result in iow- er rates than would be the case where western classification is applied. If the examiners' recommended changes are adopted Mason City's relationship to the Twin Citiea on the north and Mississippi river cities oo the east will be more favorable than at present. On First Class Present Sug'd. , Spread Spread Mason City less than ~ Twin Cities 5c lOc Mason City More than Dubuque... .37c · 35c The transportation department of ie Chamber of Commerce, has not iiad time to', make an exhaustive study of the report but these typical illustration's will indicate what may be expected in- the way of rats revisions if the examiners' report is adopted. The proceeding before the commission in which 1 their "class"' rates are involved was instituted by the railroads who obtained a re-opening of the general investigation in which the commission prescribed rates that have been in effect since Dec. 3, 1931. Entitled to More, Claim. In the re-opened proceeding Masou City contended that it did not get all it was entitled to in the original case. In the instant proceeding an examiner does not recommend going along all the way with Mason City's contentions but .effects a-sort of compromise and suggests a rate basis that effects reductions under what was prescribed in the original case. . There are some features of the report to which exceptions will be filed pointing out wherein the examiners have erred in their recommendations respecting Mason City in the hope that the 'commission will make the necessary alterations which should be made to give Mason City the full benefit to which it is logically entitled. This is an important case in that it lays the foundation for other rate readjustments affecting Mason. City's interests. Mrs. Verle Welsh Rites Are Held at Olivet M.E. Church Funeral services for .Mrs. Verle Welsh, who died at a local hospital Monday of pleural pneumonia, were held at the Olivet M. E. church Thursday afternoon. The Rev. G. C. Lustad, Nashua, was in charge of the services. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Mrs. L. H, Lundahl and Mrs. A. Anderson sang "No Night There" and "My Home is in Heaven." They were accompanied by Mrs.. J. L. Wallace. Grace Gertrude Stoltenberg was born Aug. 10, 1906, on a farm six miles south of Mason City. She was graduated from the Mason City high school in 1922. On Sept. 14, 1924, she was married to Verle Welsh of Mason City and they moved to a farm two miles south of Mason City. Surviving Mrs. Welsh are her husband, and three children, Richard Glen, 8, Beverly Jean, 6, and Mary Louise, 4, and her father and mother, Otto and Margaret Stoltenberg, and one sister, Mrs, Vera Quenrud. One sister, Myrtle Agnes, preceded Mrs. Welch in death. Pallbearer were John Vesterby, Kirby Griffith, Alfred Diercks, Harold Dreher, Harley Wood and Dewey Hunt. The Salvation Army was founded by William Booth in London, England, in 1865, under the name of East London Mission, , Chief Shire Warns Against Burning of Rubbish and Leaves Chief Dan Shire of the Mason City fire department issued a warning Friday to persons burning leayes and rubbish in proximity to buildings. "Great care should be taken in the burning of rubbish so that sparks will riot set fire to property," said Chief Shire. "Unless there is rain soon, persons will- be much safer to have rubbish hauled away rather than burn -it." GREAT BRITAIN CLUB PROGRAM Leslie Valentine Gives Talk on Developments in England. Great Britain's place in the evolution of nations was presented by Leslie Valentine at the May meeting of the Cosmopolitan club at the Y. M. C. A. Thursday evening. Mr. Valentine spoke on the development and operation of the English parliament, told of- the importance of the coal industry and gave a-resume of the exports of the county. England's rural life and something of the universities and their influence on the nation were given by Mr. Valentine, who also spoke on colonization policies that have brought and retained possessions in all sections of the globe. The program included three musi cal numbers, "Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes," "In the Gloaming" and "Come to the Fair," by a quartet made up of Mrs. C. E. Gilman, Mrs. J. M. Sloan, Sidney Stott and Mr. Valentine, accompanied by Miss Ruth Stevens. Miss Velma Baker, president, presided at the meeting. INTERNATIONAL .HAS NEW TRUCK Improvements in Engine and Design are Announced. In the design of the new Model C-l, ^ ton six-cylinder International motor' truck · being, shown -here, special .consideration has^ beenJglyen. to the ever 'increasing demand ,foi pleasing lines and color combinations. A sloping V-shaped 'radiator with polished stainless steel molding and satin-finish aluminum grille, deeply crowned and valanced fenders, streamline hood and cowl all help to make this a most attractive looking light hauling unit. The wheelbase of 113 inches is especially suited for light delivery bodies. Sturdiness of construction is enhanced by a deep frame which is reinforced by numerous cross members. The cam-and-lever steering gear, roller bearing anti-friction joints, hydraulic pressure-gun chassis lubrication and chrome molybdenum steel axle shafts' are note worthy chassis features that make for safety and economical operation. The engine of the new model C-l, %-ton International develops 78.5 maximum brake horsepower at 3,400 r. p. m. Low cost engine maintenance and operation is facilitated by removable and replaceable precision-type main and connecting rod bearings, hardened steel exhaust- valve seat inserts, pressure lubrication, downward draft carburetion and air cleaner. The bore is 3 5-16 inches- and stroke i^ inches. The total displacement is 213.2 cubic inches. Maximum torque of 151 pound-feet is developed at from 800 to 1,400 r. p. m. Amateur Night Stage Program at Palace The second of the weekly amateur night stage programs being held at the Palace theater is scheduled for Friday night of this week. The first of the home talent stage shows .was well received, and Manager Aldinger of the Palace stated that a good line-up of talent was expected this week. The winners of these contests are decided by the applause of the audience, and there are plans under way to present the weekly winners some time later in. a big unit show. Anyone caring to participate in the amateur shows should see Mr. Aldinger at the theater. The stage show is presented in conjunction with the regular picture program. This week's double-feature bill includes "Lazy River," with Jean Parker and Robert Young, and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.. in "Success at Any Price." Mrs. Phillips "Rites to Be Held Saturday- Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Phillips, 86, who died at her home, 412 Sixth street southwest, Thursday, will be held at the McAuley funeral home Saturday morning at 9:30 o'clock. The Rev. A. W. Schmidt pastor of the Free Methodist church, will be in charge of the services. Burial will be at Charles City. District traces of glacial erosion are to be found on rocks on Kclldy's island, in Lake Erie. JUDGE F. C. HILL GIVES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE "God's Law of Progress" Outlined by Speaker From Los Angeles. A lecture on "Christian Science: God's Law of Progress" was delivered by Judge Frederick C. Hill, C. S.. of Los Angeles, Cal., a member of the board of lectureship of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, before an audience which filled the auditorium of First Church of Christ, Scientist, here Thursday evening. The speaker was introduced by Arleigh J. Marshall. Judge Hill said in part: "I can think of no better introduction, in presenting the motive and purpose of Christian Science, than to refer to a public declaration recently made by a clergyman who, in the course of a sermon, is reported to have said, 'Christian Science sprang directly out of the Holy Scriptures, for Christ introduced healing and the driving out of superstition In his own day.' From this declaration it should be plainly apparent that the religious world is beginning to recognize that Christian Science is a religion; and that the fundamental purpose of this religion is to reinstate the esential elements of primitive Christianity. In- including the element of spiritual healing.. Bound by · Codes. "In the material universe we observe the operation of that which mankind has been pleased to define and term as law.' We observe that humanity is made up of individuals bound together and held by the various phases and codes of manmade systems of law. We further observe that in the universe about us there is in active operation a force which has been termed the law of gravitation. We also observe that which has been termed the law of numbers, and the law of harmony. Would it not then be reasonable to assume that as mankind observes about them these various phases and forms of material expression, there is a. fundamentaJ spiritual law by which a man lives, moves and has his being? "We not only affirm this to be a reasonable and normal assumption 3Ut that it is a provable fact--that ;here) is a spiritual law of man's seing. Hence, there must-be, there is, a rational way by which men can, discern,-' interpret.-and .JajEelliT,. gently apply this fundamental lav?, to the end that they can solve every distressing. problem of mortal existence. Throughout the world there are hundreds and thousands of individuals who through, the study of Christian Science have discovered and are interpreting and applying this law. "I ask you to pause and consider for a moment. That which ts right, of necessity, is good. And that which is both right and good, is true. When we apply this logical line of right thinking we shall at once discover that there is a law of God, of good, and that this supreme law finds expression in a positive command to observe that which is right, that which is good, and that which is the truth. Hence,.just to the extent that men discover and obediently follow the law of man's being, they will have discovered the truth which Christ Jesus declared and demonstrated centuries ago that mankind should, know. And the knowledge of this truth will make us free from every one of the deluded beliefs of the human mind. Must "Have Knowledge. "We have assured you that man lives by divine decree and that there is a spiritual law of his being. We have been endeavoring to present to you God's law so that you may interpret and apply that law in human affairs. However, it should be plainly apparent to the thinking individual that before we can apply a basic law we must have some right knowledge and understanding of the nature and the character of the Lawmaker. Hence, it should be our fundamental purpose to discern the true nature and the'true character of God, the infinite creator and the author of spiritual law and order. "In this connection- we affirm positively and emphatically that the traditional sense or understanding (}f God as a superman or as a corporeal Jehoval is not the vision or view of God as presented by Christian Science. "fa the Christian Science textbook (p. 465) God is defined thus: 'God is incorporeal, divine, supreme, infinite Mind, Spirit, Soul, Principle, Life, Truth, Love.' Let me ask you to make an earnest endeavor to nip prehend and unledstand God as infinite Mind. An inquirer may say, 'Do you mean that God is Mind and that I can understand Hkn as such?' Most assuredly! We may just as well understand now and here that the only vision or view of God that we will ever have is the vision or view which we obtain through the expression of the activities of Mind, which reveal to us His attributes, His nature and His character. It Controls Man. "The inquirer may further say: But I have a mind of my own. My mind is a separate, distinct entity. My mind is a mortal, material human mind. Is this mind God? If so, am I God? You surely do not contend that my mortal, material, human mind is the infinite divine mind. If so, that would make man God., You are quite right in both conclusions. The mortal, material human sense which you call your mind is that defined by Paul as the 'carnal mind,' and which he declares is 'enmity against God' and not 'subject to the law of God.' "There is a divine principle, or spiritual law which governs and controls man individually and collectively. Through the understanding of, and obedience to, the demands of this law, as an inevitable result his progress is natural and normal. However, when ignorant of, or disobedient to, this spiritual law, he pays the penalty therefor through discord, want, sorrow and woe, and thus man is compelled to make progress through suffering and science. This is one of the fundamental teachings of Christian Science. "Christian Science compels us to prove each step of progress through the spirituallzation of thought and action. Just in proportion as we enlarge .our conception of God as divine Mind or Spirit; we ascend in the understanding that man is spiritual and not material. We thereby prove to ourselves individually that we pass from an illusive belief of life in matter to an intelligent recognition of the true idea of life in Mind; that we attain this understanding not through the experience called death, but through the proof of the understanding of Life spiritually discerned. This spiritual discernment is true progress. Faced Serious Condition. "I am sure we'all readily agree that humanity in the past, through ignorance of this law, has faced serious conditions. Perhaps not an individual or a group of individuals in the world can successfully forecast or predict the immediate events of the future. There is one thing, however, upon which we all can and must agree. We face changed conditions and a new order of events. There must be, there will be, transformation and unfolding of new and better ideals. Every individual has a duty and responsibility in bringing order out of chaos and a re-establishment of better conditions. This individual responsibility can be successfully met and mastered only as one clarifies his vision with reference to the nature and the character of God as infinite Mind, and as he seeks earnestly and intelligently to express and reflect in his thinking the wisdom, goodness, justice and mercy of God. "In the beginning of our lecture we stated definitely and positively that Christian Science is an endeavor to reinstate primitive Christianity and spiritual healing. 'These desirable ends are accom- jlished in a definite and a fixed yay. I direct your attention to the iollowing religious tenet of Chins- Jan Science, as given in "Science and Health With Key to the Scriptures" (p. 497-): 'And we -solemnly promise to watch, : :and pray.'-, for that Mind to be in us which was also in Christ Jesus; to do unto others as we would have them do unto us; and to be merciful, just and'pure.' \ Has Obligated Self. "Every Christian Scientist,' member of The Mother Church or of a branch thereof has obligated himself to express and reflect, in some way, that Mind which was in Christ Jesus. Just how many calendar years will elapse before mankind generally will express or reflect all the attributes of that Mind cannot be definitely stated or ascertained. This, however, does not in any degree relieve us of the responsibility of seeking to gain and to express that right understanding of Mind, looking forward to and expecting the advent of the day described by Paul, 'Till we all come in the ledge of the Son of God, unto a perfect man, unto the measure of the stature of the fulness of Christ.' "The perfect man is not a myth. The perfect man is here ands now. He is not the mortal, material man, subject to the fear of death and the ravages of disease. The perfect man is spiritual man, made in the image, the likeness, of infinite Mind, of God." Three Given Fines for Intoxication Three men were fined by John C. Shipley, police judge, Friday morning on charges of intoxication. Ray M. Monahan, Duluth, Minn., and Max E. Stevens, Forest City, were each fined $10 and costs. Monahan was arrested in Central park about 2 o'clock Friday morning and Stevens was arrested at State street sind Federal avenue about 2:40 o'clock Friday morning. Jack Barker, 825 South Federal avenue, was arrested at his home about 7:10 o'clock Friday evening and fined $25 and costs. Rugged individualism is doomed. Let's see you try it in a line of Sunday twCfic.--Dubuque Telegraph- Herald. CASH REGISTERS SUPPLIES REPAIRS P. B. SAWTELLE1 Phone 1742 1520 S. Del. KENTUCKY NUT J"7 AA COAL 4 / . U U STOKER NUT ... $6.50 Suitable for Spring Fires Consolidated Coal Co. Phone 1176 JUDGE KEPLER IS LEGION SPEAKER; FAVORS PENSION Outlines Provisions of New ' Iowa Law That Goes Into Effect July 1. Maintaining that e government pension, removing all worry of support in old age, played a significant part in, prolonging the life of Civil war veterans, Judge M. H. Kepler expressed his hearty approval of the principle of .the old age pension law in speaking at the May meeting of the Clausen-Worden post .of the American Legion at the armory Thursday evening. "I hope the government will show the same appreciation to the World war veterans," said the judge, who declared the leadership in the nation was gradually being placed on the shoulders of the soldiers of the last war. From the time of Lincoln to Theodore Roosevelt there was only one man elected to the presidency who was not in the Civil war," he declared. "These Civil war veterans kept this country on an even keel for many years, but it is now. up to the World war veterans." In Charge of Commission. The judge explained that the new Iowa old age pension law, which goes into effect July 1, will be administered by a commission of three appointed by the governor. These commissioners will appoint a superintendent. In each county -there will be a board of three, one of whom must be the overseer of the poor. The pension, according to Judge Kepler, is open to persons with an income of less than $300 a year and no one can get more than 525 a month pension. Some of the qualifications for the pension include residence in the county two years, age of 65 years, United States citizenship, 15 years and residence in the state 10 years, according to Judge Kepler. All assistance given under the pension law shall be a lien against the recipient's property, he pointed out, adding that the county board' may allow up to $100 for funeral expenses. Outlines Tax. To supply funds for the pension every person in Iowa of more than 21 years of age must pay ?1 to the state before July, while thereafter the tax.-will be $2 a year, the judge, stated.' . ' Three G. A. R. members, N.-G. Thome, Rockley Whipple and John Williams, and the members of the local camp of the United Spanish War veterans were guests of the post. In honor of the older veterans the Rusty Hinge quartet sang several Civil war songs, followed by community singing of Spanish war and World war favorites. Roy Johnson, post commander and chairman of the Memorial association, spoke on plans for Memorial day. Both he and Lowell L. Forbes urged post members to turn out for the observance. Memorial Service May 21. The Memorial services will be held at the Central Lutheran church Sunday, May 27, according to Mr; Johnson. Mrs. Ray Mettler, chairman of the poppy committee of the Legion auxiliary, urged Legionnaires COMPLETE MAGNETO SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company IF YOU HAVE ANY SYMPTOMS OF UL CE R S GAS-- AClfjITY-- COLITIS-Don't Let This Opportunity Pass to Talk With the PRONTO Chemist at our store Until Saturday Night Only. He has mucii valuable Information and advice for STOMACH CASES, pained In 33 yfflrs nf Personal Omlact with Thousands of Stomach and Abdominal Sufferers, Ask him for a clear explanation nf such terms as "GASTBTO AND DUODENAL ULCEH," "SPASTIC COLON"--" MUCOUS COLITIS" nnd for the various diets recommended In lending sanitariums. He will alw explain the wonderful no soda method. Ford Hopkins Co. MASON CITY to support the poppy day sale Saturday, May 26. Four veterans have made 28,000 poppies here, she said. H. H. Boyce, chairman of the garden committee, was granted $35 tor garden contest prizes in order to carry on a project similar to that of last year. L. L. Raymond, H. A. Austin and W. Earl Hall were appointed as a committee to have charge of junior baseball activities, following an outline of the situation by Mr. Raymond. KEN MITCHELL GETS PROMOTION Now Inspector for Second Division of All Park Work. Kenneth F. Mitchell who last November came from the- Allegheny county parks development of 4,000 acres of parks and recreational grounds around Pittsburgh where he was for four years as chief designer and assistant director to take a position with the federal government as designer for the state parks of Iowa, has been advanced to the position in the federal work as inspector in the second division. This division comprises the states of Iowa, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan. Minnesota, Missouri, Ken. tucky and Tennessee. His appointment came several weeks ago but has just been confirmed at Washington. His work will be confined to Iowa principally but is subject to call to any one of the above states to pass oil proposed developments. Hi* assignment is the heaviest in the Jom- bined district for Iowa and has 11 state park construction camps with about 2,500 men on such work. Mr. Mitchell is a direct representative of the federal government and responsible for the development of the parks. He will look after the personnel, sec that the work progresses economically and efficiently and that the government gets full man power for every dollar so invested. Mr. Mitchell is a Mason City product having been reared here and graduated from the high school and later from Iowa State college at Ames. He visited over night with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Mitchell on the fairgrounds Thursday on one of his inspection trips. Spirit of 1776: "Give me liberty or give me death." Spirit of 1934: "Give'me a profit and darn.the liberty.'!---Fountain Inn Tribune. · MANUAL ARTS TO BE DISPLAYED AT NORTH IOWA FAIR Secretary Mitchell Makes Preparations for New Department. North Iowa fair visitors this fall will have the opportunity to view one of the outstanding departments of the Mason City school system-the manual arts department under the efficient supervision of F. E. Hathaway, instructor. Arrangements have been made with the school official by Secretary F. G. Mitchell to have a complete exhibit from this department. This will give the thousands who have not come in direct contact with the meritorious work being taught and executed in the manual arts department to see just what these youngsters can and are doing in the way of craftmanship t Mr. Hathaway will have the cooperation of Alvin Bartsch, teacher of manual arts in the Lincoln junior high school; Harold S. Palmer, teacher of 'mechanical drawing in the high school, and Earl Gerard and Everett Wood, assistants. Mr. Wood has the department of auto mechanics. Their display will be in the floral hall and Secretary Mitchell has assured them all the space necessary to properly display this work. Tenants of municipal houses in Elgin, Scotland, refuse to pay increased rents. BEER IS SERVED in the Amber Room at the Bus depot. It's an attractive room--exceptionally appealing to ladies who enjoy draught or bottled beer. HOW IS THIS for a Steak Supper? . . . Juicy, tender T-Bone _ steak, waffle- fried potatoes, salad, sherbet, hot bread, drink . . . 35c, 45c, 55c. Wonderful food, served^! each evening. £ _ ·? · Jefferson Coffee at the BUS depot Our Special PAINT SALE and DEMONSTRATION Continues Thru Saturday Helpful information on painting . . . 'bring in your questions SPECIAL LOW PRICES 1ST THE PAINT DEPARTMENT CURRIE-VAN NESS CO. H A I L INSURANCE Tailor Made for Your Farm The first simplified mutual policy that specifies your coverage and your cost. T HE Agricultural Mutual Insurance Association was formed to meet your hail insurance problems with a simplified, adjustable policy. This policy was arrived at after hundreds of farmers pointed out what they wanted in a safe, sound, predetermined cost policy. The policy features: 1. You set your own bushel price. 2. Insure three-fourths of anticipated corn, % oats or wheat yield. Full value on more hazardous crops. 3. Half of cost to be paid by June 20, past due July 1. 4. State of Iowa divided into three principal zones, with an emergency seserve set up for each. 5. No penalty for having a loss. Assessment no higher for those having losses than for those not having losses. 6. Small grain losses payable in August. The Agricultural Mutual is starting with a clean slate, with a sound, new tailor-made policy, and will collect only enough to pay losses and necessary expenses. Investigate today. See your local agent or write the Secretary. . Agricultural Mutual Insurance Association KARL, L. WAGNER, Secretary Fourth Floor, Capital City Bank BIdg., DCS Moines, Iowa E. C. SCHROEDER, General Agent , Ccrro Gordo Hotel--Mason City 11 I

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