The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 4, 1939 · Page 16
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April 4, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 4, 1939
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^:^.a^£»Sft^yi^^ 16 TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1939 Mason City s Calendar Library Circulation Showed 5,163 Increase for Year April 11-12--National Creamery Buttermakers association convention. April 12--Phil Ebeling, national Junior Chamber president, to address local Junior Chamber, 6:30 p. m., Episcopal church parish hall. April 12--Annual nomination and election of officers of V. F. W. at hall at 7:30 p. m. April 17--Annual meeting of Mason City community chest at Y. M. C. A., starting at 6:30. TRUSTEES BACK Says New Chain Store Tax 'LAN TO RENEW Doesnt Fulfill Promises Measure Passed by Senate Ineffective, Says Jacobson. Here in Mason City 1 AMU****. .*.. * * ,, _ _ _ SCHOOL PROJECT Checkers barred Contract Relationship That Formerly Existed A 5,163 increase during the past untuLjaun, UIUMUU v-uy, secretary ·ear in the circulation of books of the Iowa Retail Hardware as- !iid the backine of a bill in the sociation. Millinery at Mullaneys, 115 N.Fert The executive committee of the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the American Red Cross will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the chapter offices, Chairman Ralph Lloyd Jones announces. Real Estate Loans -- Hugh H. Shepard, Foresters BIdg. Ph. 284. William Butler of Mason City, junior student in electrical engineering, has been elected finance director o£ the Y. M. C. A. at Iowa State college at Ames. The new ofifccrs will be installed April 20 by Dr. Charles E. Friley, president of Iowa State college. Dr. II. W. Knutson, Mason City, was named president-elect to take office in 1940 at the annual meeting of the Iowa State 'OptomeUic Congress held Monday in Des Moines. Dr. John C. Chamberlin, Des Moines, was elected president. VToodrow Soals, who entered the United States naval training station at Great Lakes Dee. 28, is home visiting his mother, Mrs. Mabel Soals, 118',!: South Federal avenue. Shortly after returning to Great Lakes, Soals is expected to leave for San Diego, Cal., to complete his training. Just received several hundred new hats. All prices, head sizes and colors. Mullaney Shop, Mrs. \V. C. ShowaHer, former Mason Cityan, now living at Santa Monica, Cal., left here Tuesday for Elmhurst, 111., to visit her son. Orville K. Taylor. She was called to the bedside of her mother, Mrs. Bruns Elwell, who died in Mason City last week. The former Mason Cityan will return to her home in California following her visit in Illinois. Mrs. AV'illiam McArlhur and daughter. Maxine, returned Monday night from Washington, D. C. where they spent the past three months with Mr. McArthur. He accompanied them as far as Cincinnati, Ohio, Sunday, and was to hold a meeting in Chicago Monday. Make it a Golf club evening a CJear Lake, and heighten your enjoyment with one of Chef Clin Ashford's scrumptious chicken dinners. Passion week services arc continuing each night at the Church of Christ at 7:30 o'clock. Baptismal services will be held Wednesday evening. Mrs. J. E. Hynds' wil have charge of the music and sing a solo. The sermon by the ministei is entitled, "The Inescapable Cross." Thursday evening the annual Candlelight Communion service will be held. Tom Connors, chairman of the life saving and first aid committe of the Red Cross, was schedulec to speak before the Y. M. D. club and the Freshmen Hi-Y club Tuesday evening at their regula club meetings. The two clubs wen to meet together at 8 oclock. Movies were shown to the Madison school children Tuesday as a part of the Y. M. C. A. and P. T. A recreational program sponsore for the boys and girls of Madison school. Howard Dresser is in charge of the recreational pro gram. The Double Y social commilte was to meet Tuesday evening tc make plans for the monthly Dou hie Y party which will be held Wednesday, April 12, at the Y. C. A. The meeting will be it charge of John Swaroff who i president of the group. Canners Shut Down SAN JOSE, Cal.. (U.R_It j$ p rc sumed that a cry of joy will go u] from American youngsters' full- as great as the groan of woe tha came out of Santa Clara valle when spinach farmers were in formed by several canning con cerns that there will be no ca ning of spinach this year. M;n\. is the heighth of the season fo canning spinach, but the carry over from last year is sufficien for the coming year. *- The Better Way to Correct Constipation One way to treat constipation is to endure it first and cure it afterward. The other way is to atoid listing it by getting at its cause. So why not save yourself those dull headachy days, plus the inevitable trips to the medicine chest, if you can do it by a simple common-sense "ounce ot prevention"? If your trouble, like that of millions, is due to lack of "bulk" in the diet, "the better way is to cat Kellogg's All-Bran. This crunchy, toasted, rcady-to-cat cereal has just the "bulfe'' you need. If you cat it every day-and drink plenty of water--you can not only get regular but keep regular, day after day and month after month! AU-Bran is made by Kellogs's in Battle Greet. Sold by every grocer. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE md the backing of a bill in the ·tate legislature that will enable he Mason City school board to re- lew contracts with the local library were the two outstanding ·esults of the library board meet- ng Monday night. Up until the past year the local ;chool had contracted for books 'rom the Mason City library. Miss .·ydia Barrette, librarian, cx- Th'e chain store tax passed by lie Iowa senate Monday by a 50 o 0 vote "can hardly be called 'ulfillment of any promise" ' of ±ain store legislation, says P. R. Jacobson, Mason City, secretary fociation. "To the public a vote of 50 to 0 ndieates that the Iowa senate 'as unanimous in passing an ef- 'ective chain store tax laiv," said VIr. Jacoson. "Such is not the case. It is only the result of a -wearing down' process so much that the senators were glad to get rid of the issue. "The unit tax per stove is her*---J '.nil J J M L 1 t Z L l t , l l U l U L J U . i l , IJ A-- 1 , -- - . - . » w . . k ^ i _ » anj* t IS lltZl -- Jlained Tuesday, but checkers aided as doubling the tax on or- arred this relation because the state la\y reads, "wiiere there are 10 existing libraries in the town he board of education may con- ract with a library." The proposed bill now in the legislature vill strike out the phrase "where here are no existing libraries." Lost 257 Borrowers As a result of the present law he library has "lost 257 new bor- ·owers during the past year, the ·eport showed. Miss Barrette pointed out in her report that nearly 200 of the lost borrowers are the students who registered 100 per cent when the school board )aid for their cards and they only lave used the library service as extended to the high school library and tlie reference service. A total of 272,532 books was circulated from April 1, 1938, to March 31, the 45th annual report of the library revealed. Tiie circulation from the main library was 173,505 and from outside agencies it numbered 99,027. Circulation of adult books totaled 134,758 and juvenile book circulation numbered 130,325. Adds 5,015 Books A total of 5,015 books was added to the library during the past fiscal year and 1,470 boolts were withdrawn, showing a net gain o£ 3,545 volumes are in the library. At the present time 70,462 volumes are in the library. During the past year, 2,910 borrowers' cards were issued and up to March 31 there were 11,672 cards in force. Adult cards overshadowed juvenile cards by a 4,668 margin, it was revealed. According to calculations made by 'he library staff, approximately 50 per cent o£ the population in Mason City is registered at the library. Spent $26,251.49 Expenditures for the past ye.ar totaled 520,251.49 with the outstanding costs being $G,721.22 for books, $13,083.53 for staff salaries and 51,260 for custodian wages. The outstanding event in the detailed report by Miss Barrette was the review of the circumstances connected with the new library now under construction. She told how the site was given by Mrs. C. H. McNider and ,Col. Hanford MacNider, both of Mason City, and how the remodeling request was refused and the new building grant accepted and how the election carried 3,032 to C49. Book Pilot Grows The growth of the Book Pilot given weekly over KGLO was reported by Miss Barrette. Tlic librarian revealed that the work was largely an adult education program with reviews on social travel and books, biographies, humor volumes. It was revealed in the report on was held on May 7 and B, and marionct activities under Mrs. Mae Pettit have increased. Miss Barrette showed in her re ;anization having more than 100 'tores," Mr. Jacobson continued. ·There is only one syndicate hav- ng more than 100 stores in Iowa.* Put Up Xo Resistance "Lobbyists for the chain stores put up no resistance to the bill which passed Monda3'. If they had, :here would not have been a unanimous vote. There are many who feel that the lobbyists for the chain stores had much to do in jiving suggestions indirectly for *he new bill. "The administration in the campaign last fall promised 'chain store legislation.' They were on :he spot but what was delivered can hardly be called fulfillment of any promise. "A new feature of the bill re- iates to assessment of chain store stocks of merchandise. There are many attorneys who smile at the provision, 'goods in transit.' Who is.going to determine the amount of goods in shipment, on trackage or beina held in a postoffice between Dec. 15 and Jan. 2V *Vnd after all can a state tax commodities involved in interstatex-com- merce? Furthermore can a state tax assess and tax one line of retailing different than another? My Prediction is that the chain store lobbyists plan this second part of the bill fo be 'unconstitutional.' Limited io Chains ''Then again, the unfair trade practice law, the third feature of the bill which is a good law. is further weakened by being limited toi chain group. This section should apply to independents as well as chains. Is it planned to bring up discrimination later? "As iong as there is legislation of this kind, I believe it should have been given fair consideration. Monopoly control breeds government regulation and eventual dictatorshin. "Hardware dealers look upon a chain store tax as a tax equalizing measure and feel that consumers will concur in this reason- in-:. When monopoly ownershio gets so colossal that by stock manipulation it can escape payin" its share of the tax burden, our industry feels it become? an economic and a social problem for the community. Not Solving- Situation 'From a standpoint of merchandising, hardware dealers are perfectly willing to match methods and the service of giving more value for the consumers dollar The syndicate system of merchandising is not solving or helping the labor situation in our com- P. R. JACOBSON munities. "Senators Dovan of Boone. .,,.., *-f\jian \Jl JDUUllt: Dewey of Pocahonlns, Breen of Fort Dodge and Hill of Clarion sna Dean of Mason Ci -ention in MARIMBA BAND GIVES CONCERT Program Includes Numbers by Hamilton School Chorus A program of unusual artistic perfection was presented by the North Iowa marimba band and the Hamilton School of Commerce chorus in the high school auditorium Monday evening under the sponsorship of the Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary. The concert, which followed a matinee performance for children in the afternoon, included several dance numbers by students o£ the Jimmy Fleming studios. The band, made up of seven marimbas under the direction ot Mrs. \V. B. McClellan, presented such numbers as "The World is Waiting tor the Sunrise/' "Glow Worm," "Home on the Range,'' "Missouri Waltz" and "Parade of the Wooden Soldiers" with fine precision. Accompanied Singers Marimba band accompaniment for the Hamilton chorus under the direction of Mauritz Lundholm gave most of the listeners a new experience. This combination provided a particularly pleasing effect in such numbers as Kevin's "Rosary" and Brahms' "Lullaby." Featured as marimba soloist iv. the concert was Robert Pfaltz- gi'aff, Dumont, winner of national competitions and scheduled to broadcast as a guest star with Frank Simon's Armco band al Cincinnati, Ohio. Easter Sunday Gets Hearty Applause Phyllis McClellan, daughter of the band director, also presented a unique performance and received hearty applause. Specialties were provided by Winnie Jean Sim mons in "Fancy Feet,' 1 Maxim Sutherland in an acrobatic fantas\ and Phyllis Lee, Beth Carter and Margery Brown in a ballet trio. An accordion quartet gave ex cellent presentations of "Alexander's Ragtime Band," '-Smiles' and "Til! We Meet Again." Adding to the enjoyment of the concert were the striking costumes of both singers and players. The members of the marimba band were clad in red, white anc blue uniforms. community preservation asainst monopolistic ownership. T h e y were sincere and were conscious of the fact that their communities and social welfare work is done outside of the main building and the rural cxtens program has greatly increased. Rc-Elect Officers A total of 192 non-fiction and 70 fiction books was given to the library during the past year, the report showed. This was in addition tc the 102 gift volumes in the Elizabeth Hanford collection and' seven books purchased for the Catholic book shelf with money given by several church societies. Also 30 religious periodicals have neen donated. All officers of the board of trustees were re-elected. They are: Mrs. C. H. McNider. president; Mrs. Carl Parker, vice president, and Harry Page, secretary. Union Plumbers Are Negotiating Wages Members of the plumbers union were idle in Mason City Tuesday pending negotiations with employers on questions of working conditions and wages although no strike had been called and. according to members of the union, none is contemplated. The men are now getting SI an hour as journeymen plumbers and have asked for an increase to SI. 12'.i an hour, union members Enid. Employers involved contend that they are unable to pay the increase and still compete with shops employing non-union labor. The employers include the Kelroy company, J. C. Puth. Carl Scharlau, W. V. Clausen. Hughes Plumbing and Heating company and the Payne Plumbing and Heating company. as compared to 20 years. Their themselves is remote.' The new oil "cracking" process permits the petroleum industry to obtain twice as much gasoline from a barrel of crude oil as formerly. Thus the gasoline production of known oil reserves has been doubled. To Speak on "The Lost Art" Holy Communion on Maundy Thursday at St. James Church Holy Communion will be celebrated Maundy Thursday at 8 o'clock in the evening at the St. James Lutheran church. The pastor, the Rev. Oswald Mall, will speak on First Thessalonians o:23-24. The senior choir will sing: " 'Twas on that dark, that doleful night," by Beck. On Good Friday German services will be held at 7 o'clock in the evening and American services at 8 o'clock. Theme for both services will be, "It Is Finished.'' Special music will be provided 3y Carlton Rohr. who will sing ·They Led Him Away to Be Crucified," with Mrs. Mall at the or- ,778 TO GO OFF IOWA WPA JOBS NEXT SATURDAY North Central District Quota Reduced by 56 Workers to 2,300 The removal of 1,778 persons from Iowa WPA projects next Saturday, as announced Tuesday by George J. Keller, Iowa WPA administrator, will mostly atteet the southern districts o£ the state, according to an Associated Press luminary of the situation. Mr, Keller stated the reduction s necessary to meet the state's new quota of 28.100 workers on orders received Monday from Col. F. C. Harrington, federal WPA administrator, to reduce the Iowa Quota immediately on the basis of the SIOO.000,000 additional appropriation by congress. '"While the aporopriation lias not yet been fixed by congress," Keller said, -'we have to move in and assume that we are not going to let more than that figure. Money Running Lou"The regular seasonal dron in employment-did not occur. This reduction anticipates the seasonal droo as well as any reductions due to the appropriation. The money is running low and that is why the reduction is made at this time. '·Using our employment total as of Wednesday, March 29. as the basis, we are forced to cut down from 29,878 to 28,100 or a total reduction of 1,778. The reduction on all construction projects will amount to 894 and on orofessional and service projects it will be 884. Keller said Col. Harrington outlined five methods of making the necessary reductions. Five Ways Open 1. Reduce emoloyment on those projects or units of projects on which such reductions will not seriously affect efficient operation of project's. 2. Discontinue least desirable projects now in operation at completion of work on useful units thereof. 3. Discontinue projects on which federal man-month non-labor costs are unusually high due to insufficient financial participation of sponsor and on other projects on which percentage of sponsor's participation is unreasonably low. 4. Possibly discontinue operation of WPA program in those areas or localities where program is being operated on such a small scale that excessive administrative and supervisory costs result. Biff Cut in Polk 5. Discontinue projects on which excessive transportation costs which are paid from federal funds are necessary to transport workers to and from the projects. Keller said that no reduction will be made in northwest Iowa, where the employment has been under the entitled Quota. The largest reduction will be in Polk county where the operations division will remove 157 workers and the professional anrt service division, 273, Keller said Des Moines headquarters for a number of state-wide projects is a factor in the large Polk counlv reduction. In the construction division, the reduction and the new quotas are: Reduction, Neiv Quotas Northeast (Allamakec, Benton, Blaclc Hawk, Bremer, Buchanan Chickasaw. Clayton, Delaware Dubuque, Fayette, Floyd. Howard Lmn, Mitchell, and Winncshiefe counties) reduction, 35, April 8 quota 2,175. Southeast (Cedar. Clinton, Davis, Des Moines, Henry, Iowa Jackson, Jefferson, J o h n s o n, Jones, Keokuk. Lee, Louisa, Mu-;- catine, Scott, Van Buren, Wapello and Washington) reduction 70: quota 3,650. North central (Butler, Cerro Gordo. Franklin, Grundy, Hamilton, Hancock, Hardin. Humboldt Jasper, Kossuth, Marshall, Poweshiek. Story, Tama. Webster, Winnebago, Worth. Wright) reduction 56: quota 2,300. Dr. C. E. Plyrin to Speak at Third Noontime Service Minister Trio To Sing at Session in Episcopal Chiu-ch Dr. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal church, will be the speaker at the third of the series of union noontime Holy Week services at the St. John's Episcopal church in Mason City. Dr. Flynn will speak at the services Tuesday noon from 12:10 to 12:30 o'clock. The Rev. David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, will preside. Featured on the noontime services will be the minster trio composed of Mrs. Don Wells, Mrs. C. E. Oilman and Mrs. A. C. Hagerman, all of Mason City. They will sing "Into the Woods the Master Wpnt" by Lutkin. The services were started Monday with the Rev. Walter H. Kampen of the Central Lutheran church as speaker, followed by the Rev. Ft. W. Peyton of the First Presbyterian church on Tuesday. The services will be held through Thursday at the St. John's Episcopal, church. Father C. Burnett Whitehead, rector of St. John's Episcopal church, and the executive committee of the Ministerial association are in charge of the series of meditations. DR. C. E. FLYNN MRS. S. CORSON DIES SUDDENLY Succumbs to Heart Disease; Services Are Not Complete Mrs. S. E. Corson, 40. died suddenly at her home. 10 Willow drive, about 10 o'clock Tuesday morning from heart disease, according to Coroner J. E, McDonald. She had not been ill previ- out to the attack. The body of Mrs. Corson was found sitting in her chair when Mr. Corson and his daughter, Meriam, returned home at noon. Mrs. Corson was born June IB. 1892. in Butler county. She had resided in Mason City for the past three years. Surviving Mrs. Corson are her husband, representative here of the Metropolitan Life Insurance company. two sons. Chester Corson. Molinc, III., and Keith Corson, St. Louis, Mo., and two daughters. Mrs. Elmer Stockdale, Jowa Falls, and Meriam Corson, at home. Two brothers, H. B. Green. Cedar Rapids and B. F. Green, Marshalltown and three sisters, Mrs. H. H. LThlenhopp, Hampton, and Mrs. Fred Uhlenhopp. Cedar Rapids, and Mrs. Carl Hamilton, Knoxville. also survives. Mrs. Corson was a member of the Congregational church. Funeral arrangements have not been arranged. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. The P.cv. W. C. Clcworth, Hampton, will speak on "The Lost Art" Wednesday evening at 7:45 o'clock at the First Methodist church, continuing the Holy Week series started there Monday. The chorus fhoir wilt provide the music. I Keduction Tot.ik 569 South central (Adair, Ap- Townsend Membership Drive Closes With 398 New Registrations The membership drive of Townsend club No. 1 came to a close with the meeting Monday evening at the P. G. and E. auditorium. A total of 398 new members was announced. High man of the solicitors was H. O. Kibe, who obtained 49: others were Ed Schultz with 31: Guy Peters and E. C. Van Dorn each with 29. The local organization has voted to donate a new United. States flag to the club recently organized at Dougherty by members of Club No. 1. The women members of the club, losers in the contest, served a luncheon. Piano and dance numbers were furnished by the Sidney Stott group, including Mr. Stott, Rence Reid. Ross Vaughn and Junior Stott. During the lunch period a quavlet sang, composed of Mrs Bertha Reynolds, Mrs. Nellie Ulrick, Mr. Sherman and President Kinney. Albert Coe played "Stars and Stripes Forever." and a stunl number, a fox tvot and waltz, witn mittens on. panoose, Boone, Clarke, Dallss Decatur, Greene. Guthrie. Lucas, Madison, Mahaska, Marion, Monroe, Polk, Ringgold. Union. Warren. Wayne) reduction 569; quotn 7,6:17. Northwest (Buena Vista. Cat- Koun, Cherokee. Clay, Dickinson Emmet, Ida, Lyon, M o n o n a O'Brien, Osceola. Palo Alto. Plymouth, Pocahonlas. Sac. Sioux Woodbury) unchanged, ciuota 3 · 468. Southwest (Adam;;. Audubon, Home Project Grouo Meeting Conducted in Alexander House ALEXANDER--The Scott-Wisner township Home Project group of ladies met at the George Dunn home in Alexander Friday. Study period was devoted to the subject material on "The One Dress Wardrobe Lesson 2." by Miss Elizabeth Stark, the new H. D. A. of Franklin county. MASON CITY DUE FOR NEW MARK AT POSTOFFICE March Report Shows Record Breaking Trend in 9 Months With only three months to go ihe Mason City postoffice is practically assured of smashing all previous records in yearly postal receipts, according to the March report Tuesday. The nine months' total, from July 1, 1938. to March 30. was revealed as 5159,312.01. The corresponding months of 1937-1938 totaled 3153,806.74. The 1938-1939 gain, as shown in the March report, was 55,505.27. S4G.5G7.51 to Go Total receipts for the fiscal year of 103T-1938 showed 5205,879.52 and according to the report the local posto/fiee only has $46,567.51 to accumulate during the next three months in order "to equal the present all time high made in 1S38. A definite increase has been shown during each month of this fiscal year with an average gain of more than S650 monthly. March alone showed a large increase over the corresponding month in 1938. A total of S18,- 450.36 in postal receipts was reported as compared to 317.742.64 in 1938 which is a gain of S707.72. Is '-Measuring Slick" The local postoffice often has been used as a "measuring stick" for Mason City's progress and according to A. M. Schanke. postmaster, a definite increase in mailing by local firms is the only logical reason for the record breaking trend. During the Christmas period the local oostoffice s'mnshed all corre- spending records by a S2.383.62 1 margin in postal receipts. The Dej cembcr. 1938, all time record totaled $208,898.41. NEED DISCUSSED FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION HERE Roundtable Group Studies Possibility of Establishment Needs and possibilities of establishing an extensive vocational education system in Mason City were discussed in detail by approximately 35 teachers, school officials and parents attending the educational forum at the Mason City Y. M. C. A. Monday evening.' It was brought out in the discussion that a survey is being conducted at the present time in Mason City to determine the need for such a program and in what h'nes of work the greater turnover of jobs is present. Survey Not Completed Although it was reported that definite figures are not available yet in the local survey several outstanding facts were brought out in results of a statewide survey. It was shown that vocational schools are behind in furnishing men for jobs vacated by deaths, retirements and o c c u p a t i o n changes. According to federal statistics there is one agricultural student for every 88 farmers and one home management pupil for every 577 homes. It was pointed out that some fields are in danger of overcrowding although it was the concensus of the group that there is always room for an efficient worker. Majority in Farming It was revealed according to a state survey that 36.33 per cent of the high school graduates turn to agriculture, 1 per cent to mining, 18.9G per cent manufacturing, 8.32 per cent transportation, 7.53 percent professional and 5.67 pel- cent clerical work. The survey also showed that 23.54 per cent of the high school graduates enter the unskilled class, 10.05 per cent in the skilled division, 31 per cent in the ownership class and 6.88 per cent in professional work. It was shown in the retailing department of the high school that the classes carry about 25 students and about 75 apply but have to be culled out. Many of the students are attracted by the possibility of Carroll, Cass. Crawford, Fremont, Harrison. Mills, Montgomery, Page, Pottawattamie, Shelby, Taylor) reduction 155; quota 3,250. Professional service division: April 8 , Reduction Quota East field ...... 242 1.524 Central field ---- 210 1,320 Polk county ..... 273 1,733 West field ...... 150 1,043 New Business Opens at Buffalo Center BUFFALO CENTER--A new business enterprise opened here Saturday when the Ice Cream shop located in the old baker building on the east side of Main street, started business. Leo Heyman, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Heyman. is the manager Ice cream cones were given away on the opening day. Tota! ......... 884 5.620 Keller said that in the professional and service division, the east field includes the northeast and southeast sections, the central field includes the north and south central sections and the west, field, the northwest and southwest sections. ·PHERD'S jA* rtMsnn CITY'S Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEAV AND USED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 306 2nd S. W. Wionc 377 Diamond Bros. WEDNESDAY SPECIALS D. B. CORN FLAKES Large Boxes 25C D. B. LYE 4 Cans 25C HEAD LETTUCE Each 5C earning vealed, extra money, it was re- therefore it is necessary to take only those interested in making this type of job a life's work. Xeed Advisers A need for competent advisers was pointed out in the discussion becsuse many of the students are not given an opportunity to look over a certain field of work and it is necessary to guide the students into the field that will make them happy and give them the mo.it opportunities. The round table was the fourth and last of the scheduled roundtable discussions on Mason City's educational system. It was announced that a special forum will be held at the Y. M. C. A. April 17. on the college situation. The series has been under the sponsorship of the Jolly Time group. Yes, the fascists are cultivating South America; if the neighbors ignore a gold mine, some stranger always picks it up.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. Livergood Bros. WATCHES - DIAMONDS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING Where True Economy Prevails NATIONAL TEA CO QUALITY MARKET GREEN TOP CARROTS Per Bunch BULK PARSNIPS 3 Pounds IOC Good Young MUTTON Shoulder Roost- or Chops, Ib Young, Lean, Round Bone PORK STEAK Pound f ARfl L AKII°p en Ke " le Rendered ............ Pound Sugar Cured BACON SQUARES IOC Pound Fancy PERCH FILLET Haddock Fillet or Sable Fish, Ib HIGH GRADE SUMMER SAUSAGE Fresh, Meaty, Short Cut SPARE R I B S Sc Good No. 1 FRANKFURTERS or Ring Bologna, I b . . . S£ SAUSAGE

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