Moville Mail, July 17, 1930

Moville Mail

July 17, 1930

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Issue date: Thursday, July 17, 1930

Pages available: 5

Previous edition: Thursday, July 10, 1930

Next edition: Thursday, July 24, 1930

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Publication name: Moville Mail

Location: Moville, Iowa

Pages available: 10,193

Years available: 1916 - 1943

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Moville Mail (Newspaper) - July 17, 1930, Moville, Iowa THE MOVILLE MAIL VOL. XLIII MOVILLE, IOWA, THU tSDAY, JULY 17, 1930 NO. 48 SPECIALS VACATION DAYS ARE HERE Try our drug store first-we can supply many articles to make your vacation more safe and enjoyable. Sunburn lotions,wind and chap creams, and lotions, first aid kits, paper dishes, bite and sting remedies, flashlights, bathing caps, ear protectors, maps, camp stoves, thermos bottles and jugs, shaving needs, athletic goods. ] 2 reg. 25c tubes Colgate Tooth Paste TUIfl 1 regular 50c Colgate Tooth Brush I "U $1.00 value, the three for.......50c )35c Palm Olive Shaving Cream Soap 1 New Improved $1 Gillette Razor Both for only.................35c Take Snap Shots. Bring home your vacation with' a kodak. It's easy to take pictures with an Eastman. Let us instruct you so there can be no failures. Kodaks $1.25, $1.75, $2.50, $3.50, $5 up to $25. Bring us your finishing; our work is done .with Eastman fadeless material-quick service-lower prices. So-caller! chamois-made from South American wild pig-for washing auto, window drying and polishing. Always soft; will outwear a dozen sheep chamois-75c, 85c, $1, $1.25. Our fountain for a good soda, delicious ice cream specials and malted milks. CON AWAY & ST0LLEY, PH0NE115 THE SPIRIT OF MOVILLE Wallace M. Short in The Unionist and Public Forum SON OF E RAY HERE MONDAY Money Tacks TofeiVe Ourrtistomerj , Well is Our f/iqhgsfj/Imbition CREDIT Credit is worth more than cash. Men who have lofty, ambitions begin a relationship with this bank.. Gradually they � build , credit, standing with us that justifies larger operations-and on and on. Build for the future. Open a Checking Account. Any man can who will. ) First Trust and savings bank! MOVILLE, IOWA. Now Is the right time to overhaul your heating plant and put it in shape for cold weather. We can furnish you parts and repairs for any make of boiler or furnace. Earle H. Gilford PLUMBING AND HEATING PHONE 216 USED CARS 1927 CHEVROLET TRUCK. 1928 CHEVROLET COUPE. 1925 CHEVROLET TOURING. 1924 DODGE SEDAN. 1923 DODGE COUPE. 1928 CHEVROLET SEDAN. 1925 CHEVROLET COUPE. 1929 CHEVROLET TRUCK. Stolley Chevrolet Co. TRYING TO KEEP IT A SECRET Probably the enterprise moat often attempted which least often suc-ceadi ii the effort to keep a wedding a secret. The only project we Vnow of which approaches It In futil-ty la a request to keep an airplane Movllle is achieving fame. She starved out the chain store-after two years it closed its doors and 'took its departure with it' to Kings-ley to see how the 'pickings' might be there. Moville has taken the Big-4 fair away from Sioux City. It is Mo-ville's home-owning merchants and farmers that did it. Ten thousand migratory chain clerks could never have turned the trick. Last spring, Mrs. Mamie R. Greenfield, representing the Institute of Social and Religiotjs Research, selected several Iowa towns, and spent a week in - each one to study the life and spirit of the town. She has selected Moville as the best example of what a town ought to be. She reports regarding the towns she studied: "Each one has some distinction, and all have some good features; but Moville has the most unified community spirit and the most  definite attitude as to what the small town can be. "I was in one other town that is situated much like Moville and I found little but jealousy and complaint of the big town. Nearly everybody criticised and laid blame upon everybody else. They' need a mayor and an editor and a preacher or two such us Moville has, to say nothing of some women who will quilt together pleasantly instead of gossiping about some other group." Now Moville. is not a big town. And she is not wasting her breath "boosting" for population statistics. She is spending her time doing the work that lies at her door. If Moville had twenty times her present population, and they were transient hired men-chain store clerks-she would never be picked as a town worthy of mention. Migratory hired men never build towns or cities of distinction-they merely fleece the town for their absentee boss. And Moville isn't perfect-we have been on her streets enough to know. She has her jealousies and her rivalries. But she has, never theless, a spirit that shines like the aun at noonday. We have defined that spirit like this- ' - Her citizens love their town more than they hate each other. Now you may think that a sort of 'left-handed' compliment. But let � it stand that way. When you find- a town that can meet that test, you may be sure it is u town worth knowing-a town of distinction and power. When you find a town of that sort, the chain store simply cannot exist in it. We mean, a town where the citizens love their town more than they hato each other-a town where the town folks and the farm folks have that spirit toward ouch other. If the town folks live to fleece the farm folks instead of to serve them, then the farm folks may support the chain store or the mail order house. And no town can live off itself. So just put this down-Moville'i distinction lies in the fact that her people, farm folks and town folks, love their town more than they hate each other. When we - get independent merchants who ,'love their cause more than they hate each other, we shull have the chain systems on the run Where you find independent merchants who would rather see the chain store get the business than to see their independent rival get it- who hate each other more than they love their independence-the chain store will flourish and will put them all out of business. When we get a Labor Movement in which the members within each craft union, and the craft unions in their attitude toward other craft unions, love their common cause of justice and humanity more than they hate each other, we Hhall have a Labor Movement that will change the 'face of society. When we get Farm Oroganlza-tions in which members within each organization, and the organizations in their attitude toward one another, love equality for agriculture more than, they hate each other, we shall achieve equality for agriculture. So you may just put this down: In the town or city or orguniia tion whose members have some love and loyalty together that is greater than their hate toward each other, there you will find distinction and power. There will be competitions and rivalries, of course; but they will be of the generous, sportsmanlike sort. Where the people of a country love their national ideal-the spirit of the flag-more than they hate each other, that country is safe accident out of the paper. And be- Those people will not accept things lieve it or not. we have been the re- as they are. They will love things cipient of such requests. However, as they ought to be, and battle for there waa a man who appropriated them together. That is patriotism a windmill in Pawnee county sever- It is the power of these loves al years ago. and hid it.-Lamed and loyalties that saves men from (Kan.) Tiller and Toller. being migratory hirelings, chain Thomas E. RAy% called at The Mail office Monday "with a line of novelties for sale, f Before stating his business Mr. Ray told us he had heard his father and mother speak Moville and Schaller when he was a boy nt home in Bozeman, Mont. In the course of conversation we learned that his father is Ed Ray, who was a blacksmith here in the early days and led the Moville band. We told him we knew Ed Ray well and that we played cornet with him. Knowing that Mrs. Ray is n sister of Charlie Hodges, we told the young man that his uncle lives here. This brought about a meeting for the first time, as the former was born after the family left here. Mr. and Mrs. Ray left Moville in March, 1891, three months before the flood, for Bozeman, Mont., and there they still reside. Mrs. Ray suffered a stroke of paralysis last May. The Rays came to Moville from Schaller, where Ed's father was the first mayor. YORK COLLEGE TRIO GIVES FINE CONCERT A high class musical program was given in the U. B. church Tuesday night by a trio from the United Brethren college at York, Nebr. The trio is composed of Vicente Colon of Porto Rico; Milan Lambert, of Smith Center, Kan., and Lee Knolie, of York, Nebr., who play flute, piano and violin, re spectively. Mr. Knolle is a vocalist also. In their solo and ensemble playing the boys displayed remarkable talent and were given generous applause. Mr. Kqplle's singing of "Invictus" was good. Mr. Colon gave some interesting information about Porto Rico. His command of English is very good The others told of the benefits derived from attendance at York college. The young people of the church served lunch and- spent a social hour after the concert. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY COCOA, RoCo.- 2-lb cans, each...............29c BROWN SUGAR- 2-Ib package.................15c SALMON, Pink-............ .. tall cans, 2 cans for.......33c PORK & BEANS, Jack Sprat, 2 large cans..................33c CORN FLAKES, Mallory's, large pkgs., 2 for.............21c WORK SHIRTS, Baker Special, assorted colors, each..........89c RAG RUGS, 27x54, assorted colors, each..................69c CAKE FLOUR, Swansdown, (2 cake plates free), 2 pkgs. . . .63c POWDERED SUGAR- fresh, 2-lb pkg...............15c CHEESE, Cream- per It).......................22c HAMBURGER, SAUSAGE- per It).......................15c PEACHES, extra fancy, heavy syrup, 2 cans for..............43c COMBINATION SUITS- ladies' silk, each..............79c UNION SUITS, children's Nainsook check, each.............33c Yours for Service and Quality Merchandise R.ALPH HUNTING GARBAGE REMOVAL Arrangements for the removal of garbage have been made by the town council and householders are asked to co-operate in the . matter J Collections of'tablet garbage will be made three times a week and tin cans will be gathered at intervals when necessary. Instructions have been sent to each householder to have two receptacles, one for enns and rubbish and the other for table garbage free from water. The latter will be collected by a furmer for his hogs every Monday, Thurs-duy and Saturduy. RELIEF FOR MERCHANTS At a regular meeting of the Commercial club Tuesday night a plan was agreed upon to protect merchants from being annoyed by solicitors for advertising schemes and by mendicants. It will now be nccos-sary for solicitors to apply for permission to a committee of three men who will pass on each case. If permission is granted a card will be given each solicitor and each merchant can then decide how to treat him. W. E. Hall, James Graham and B. R. Stiles are members of the committee. TWOGOOD FAMILY REUNION The annual reunion of the Two-good family wa� held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dyers northwest of Kingsley. Relatives numbering 75 were present from North Dakota, Minnesota, Nebraska, Illinois and Iowa. Following dinner on the lawn a program of music was given. Next year the reunion will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Bertelsen, Battle Creek. ROAD WORK AT KINGSLEY A gang of 40 men are at work grading tho road cast of Kingsley to connect with the Cherokee road at the county line. This road will be graveled as soon as the grading and bridging is completed. With the completion of this road it will make four graveled roads leading to Kingsley. A GREAT SPECTACLE AT THE STATE FAIR Des Moines, Iowa, July 15, Special: The famous American open-air spectacle, "The Awakening," tracing the progress of mankind from the Creation down to the pros ent time and said to be the largest production of its kind ever conceived in this country i* to be brought to Iowa thin summer as a feature on six nights of the Iowa State fair, officials announced here this week. The production is so large that it requires three huge outdoor Htugcs for its presentation, with thousands of feet of scenic settings, hundreds of characters, and u lurjfe corps of technicians. The production cost is said to be more thun $50,000. It is accompanied by an elaborate musical score, and carries with it its own muslcul organization, its own bullet, and a notable cast of principal characters. Covering the story of the rise and progress of mankind, the extravaganza embodies such scenes us the Awukening of Man, the Awakening of Christianity in ancient Rome, the awakening of the new World, and the discovery of America, the Awakening of America in the days of tho , Involution. The Awakening of Freedom during the Civil War, and tho Awakening of the new dgc with a forecast of America a few years hence. In addition to elaborate lighting, scenic and musiiul effects, the production will be uccompanied by a great program of fireworks, said to be the largest and most costly ever presented at the fair. Included in the cust will be the internationally known Pavley-Oukrainsky ballet and the Marcelle-Williams adagio dancers from the famous picture the "Show of Shows " Theodore Kos-loff, late director for Cecil II. De-Mine, will be one of the supcivising directors. Fair officials said today that the production would exceed in size and in cost anything of its kind previously presented in the midwest. BENSON-WRIGHT William J. Benson, of Minneupo lis, Minn., and Miss Goldia Wright daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. V Wright, were married on Monday July 1, at B p. m., in the Little Brown Church near Nashua. Iowa Mr. and Mrs. Benson will reside in Minneapolis, BACK FROM GERMANY Henry Martin returned Thursday from a trip to his native land, Ger many. Henry thought two weeks was long enough for him to stay over there. store clerks, serfs and slaves; and makes them independent freemen '.who build institutions, towns, cities (pieman (ookors Make Their Own Com Real Gas Service No Matter Where You Live! WITH the wonderful Coleman Cooker, housewives every where - on farms and ranches; in small towns or large cities-all can now enjoy clean, safe, quick and dependable gas cooking service that fills every need. You have a modern gas stove and a gas plant -all in one! Tho Coleman Hot-Blast Starter produces full cooking heat in CO seconds. Burners produce a steady, clean blue flame-intensely hot and smokeless. You can instantly regulate the flame on either center or side burners to any cooking A heat desired. Does Away With Dirt TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN The liisr Four Fair association will hold tt meeting Tuesday night, July 21), ut H o'clock in the town hall at Moville for the purpose of electing officers to till vacancies caused by the resignation of members of the executive committee. An amendment to the articles of incorporation will be considered at this time. Any resident of Woodbury county who is interested in the development of agriculture may become a member of the Fair association by signing the membership roll, thus complying with the law under which said association is incorporated. H. M. Hayes. Secretary. Arkansas Gazette: For Bobby Jones, the British open is merely another closed incident. The Coleman Cooker does away with coal and wood: banishes the extra work and dirt these fuels make. Eliminates the troublesome slow, smoky service of oil stoves. Fuel is common gasoline under pressure. No wicks to trim, no chimneys to clean; no crawling flame; no soot or smoke to blacken pots and pans. Just gas, like regular city service-that's what the Coleman Cooker brings to your kitchenl You get speedy action too. A flame so intensely hot that it bakes biscuits or boils 2 quarts of water in 4 to G minutes. Fries, roasts, toasts, bakes, boils - cooks anything any style-quickly, easily and economically. Only 2 cents worth of fuel cooks the average meal on this modern (stove that every housewife needs. Made in various styles, at prices to fit every purse. Come In for a Demonstration M. E. SOUTHWICK NEWS WRITING BULLETIN A new bulletin."Writing of Farm and Home News," a handbook county and home demonstration agents, -l-ll iMub reporters, township publicity chairmen and other extension workers is now available by re-quei t from the Extension Service, Iowa State college. NOTICE! I have taken over the bulk sta-forjtion of the Standard Oil Co. and promise fair dealing and prompt service to all. Your patronage will be appreciated. I). II. Graves, 1'hones S2 and J'.il. Carbon paper at The Mail office. ('. W. Logan shipped two cars of cattle to Chicago Saturday. He uccompanied the. shipment, ;

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