1 M INSIDE ONLY JULY 1935 NO. PASSES SUDDENLY W. A. Mattice, Purchasing Agent at Chattanooga, Dies of Heart Attack W. A. Mauice, purchasing agent for the Columbian Iron Works, died of a heart attack on Sunday, June 30, and the age of 53. Mr. Mallice had been with the Columbian Iron Works since He was chief inspector of 6-inch gun shells for the United States government which were manufactured by the Columbian Iron Works during the World War. At the conclusion of that war. Mr. Mattice travelled extensively through the south and which position he held at the time of his death. His record with the Columbian Iron Works was a fine one, his associations were pleasant, and he was very popular in the organization. Mr. Mattice was a past exalted ruler of the Elks, and also a member of the Masonic order. He is survived by his widow, his son Harry, and his mother, Mrs. Ida Mattice. Funeral services were held on July 2, the Masons being in charge, and the burial was in Forest Hills cemetery. Active pallbearers were: Burke Hart, Forrest Miller. Mont Henderson, John Loop, John Klein, and Joe Strahle. Honorary pallbearers were: E. R. Bcttcrton. E. C. Johnson, Frank Rettig. W. O. Couch, Guy Vanostrand, H. M. Lofton, M. C. Lofton, J. M. Wilkins, Dr. J. B. Stelle and Dick Wall. Paul Jacka Rides Streamlined Train Paul Jacka was a recent passenger on the "Hiawatha", the new streamlined train on the Chicago. Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad travelling between Chicago and Minneapolis. This train is completely air conditioned, burns oil so that it can make long runs without refueling, and is painted orange, maroon and silver. A new feature is the Tip Top Tap Room, gayly decorated, and furnished with tubular metal tables with green composition lops and tubular seats with cherry red leather upholstery W. A. Mattice southwestern stales in the interests ol the Col umbian products. He became widelv known in the water works trade and had many friends among water works officials. His success as.1 travelling representative was such that Mr. Mat tice in 1922 was made manager of sales, which poj'tion he held until the latter part of at which lime he was stricken with a severe illness which incapacitated him for about.two years. When he was able to return to his duties, h: was given lighter work in the office, being put in charge of all purchases and shop orders. Plug Address Got There The Columbian Iron Works recently issued quite an elaborate pamphlet, the subject of which was ""Thoroughbreds and Plugs". Hydrants of this class are known as "Fire Hydrants" and "Fire Plugs"., One of Columbian's friends and patrons in Minneapolis cut out a small illustration ol a plug (horse), pasted it on an envelope, and added the words "Hydrams. Chattanooga. Tenn." The letter, with this unusual address, was delivered to the Columbian company. All those who saw the envelope thought it was cleverly gotten up and had a good laugh. F.stelle Rinehart. Fd Srille. Marie Yonker. and 'I h.odore Crabb drove to St. Louis on -Saturday. June 13, and saw "Rio Rita" at the Municipal Opera. Mrs. Flsie Hart and Mrs. Marie King have been transferred from the Cost Dcpt. to the Assembly Pept.
2 THINGS WE SEE, HEAR OR SUSPECT: Several of the boys, who were to attend the Plumbers' Convention which opened in Chicago on Monday, June 24, timed their arrival in the Windy City lo include a double header between the American League Red Sox and White So:;; that Joe Wall contributed one dollar lo the city's funds last month for parking on ihe wrong side of the street: lhat Herman Dash feels lhat the cartoon posted on the bulletin hoard in the main office which had his name penned beneath the picture of a young man dreaming of many girls was unjust ---because for him there is only one girl; that Marian Richards was surprised but not dumbfounded when she received some lady's underwear in the mail; lhat Dorothy Gcpford's weakness is good looking cops; that ihe picnic at Mueller Heights on June 28 was well attended by couples who recently promised to love, honor, and obey; lhat Basil Mason had his wardrobe stolen from the rear end of the truck while driving out of Chicago: that Orville Hawkins, Sr. looked like a real Kentucky colonel in his minister costume: that Billy Draper and Otto Kcil, Jr., made real cute flower girls in their white paper costumes, but that it was just as well it didn't rain any harder on them; that Lstelle and I'd, scr/.ed with the idea late one Friday night of eating breakfast with Ld's sister in Sunman. Indiana, did so, and were back in Decatur Saturday afternoon: that Sylvia Barnes and Mary Wilkins were not in training for foot races to be held at the picnic that noon they made it from Grand Avenue in nothing flat: that Grace Rhoadcs established a record when she made an auto trip to St. Petersburg, Florida, ond back in six days in spite of rain storms, accidents, sand storms, and delays due lo running out of gas: lhat Opal Jackson was justified in feeling thrilled over her two weeks vacation trip lo California lor which she departed on July 7: that Sunburns and blistered shoulders were quite common following the 4lh; lhat Mr. Langdon was somewhat annoyed when ihe newspaper account of a murder in South Bend twisted the names about so as to make him the victim instead of the person trying to recall for a reporter whether the real victim once worked for Muellers. Charlie Oochran has recovered from the shock he received when Humpy Behrns paid "his bet on the ball game without any areuincnt. BRASS CHIPS Jane Hawkins is the new stenographer in the Works Manager's office. Cecilia Cochran, who worked in the Employment Dept several months last fall, is now doing stenographic work in Dept. 44. * Mrs. Louise Anderson of Paul Jacka's department, is again Miss Louise Whitehead. Judge Miller said so. Congratulations, Louise. Marshall Hobbs and family made a visit lo Chattanooga Fourth of July week end. THE MUELLER RECORD FATHER AND SON Left to rif,'ht: Raymond Beaman and father, Sandy Beaman, in their singing and musical specialty at the Bean Barbecue June 28. They were good. We hope to hear them again at the'picnic August 17. Mr. M. C. Lofton, who was here to attend the Fourth of July house parly given by Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Mueller at the Lodge, paid a visit to ihe plant before returning to Chattanooga. The printing department has just completed a big job for Columbian Iron Works. Mr. Lofton expressed his satisfaction with the work. MUELLER PICNIC AT THE HEIGHTS Saturday, Aii. 17 * CHILDRENS' PARADE * Get the kiddies enthused. want to make this a Big Feature. * We MUSIC, GAMES AND CONTESTS Hold the date Open Come to the picnic
3 THE M UE L L E R RECORD WEDDINGS Thorpe - Burtschi Miss Eloise Thorpe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Thorpe, and Joseph Daniel Burtschi, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Burtschi, were married at 8 a. m. Thursday, June 13, in St. Patrick's church in (he presence of a number of friends and relatives. Rev. I;r. Robert Eagcar read ihc service. The bride wore a long white satin dress made with a train and long tight sleeves from the elbow, with a puff from the shoulder to the elbow. Her full length veil was of tulle made with a lace cap. She carried white roses and sweet peas. Miss Ruthellen Jackson, the bride's only attendant, was dressed in peach colored lace dress with delphinium blue accessories. Robert Robens of Brecse was best man. Bernard Marty and Roger Brinkman were ushers. A wedding breakfast was served to fifty or sixty guests in the Hold Orlando following (he wedding service. Afler a wedding (rip in the cast. Mr. and Mrs. Burtschi began housekeeping in a newly furnished home al East Wood street. * Stout-Kush Miss Grace Truman Stout, daughter of John A. Stout of Memphis, Tennessee, became the bride of Clarence Kush, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kush, at 4:30 p. m., Saturday, June 22, in the chapel of Grace Methodist church. Rev. Ivcr M. Johnson performed the ceremony in the presence of friends and relatives. "The chancel was banked with palms and greencry, forming a background for boucjucts of white gladioli. White tapers were burned. 1 he bride, who was given in marriage by her brother, D. R. Reed, wore while angel skin lace over while satin. A tiered veil of tulle fell from a close fitting cap of pearls. She carried a bouquet of white gladioli and feverfew. Mrs. Otto Ncy of St. I.ouis. Mo., was the matron of honor, and Otlo Ney served as best man. Calvin Manning and Charles Hobbs were ushers. A reception was held in the home of the bride's brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Jack ] '. Kolb, West Gushing street, after the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Kush left for a wedding trip, and arc now at home in an apartment in West Main street. Mr. Kush is a pattern maker. * Logan-Sarver Lucil'e Logan of the Ground Key Dept. and Ge-'ald Sarver were married June 27 in Elgin by Rev. L. C. Granfield. They were attended by the bride's sister. Louise, and her friend. L'oyd Kahler. Mrs. Sarver plans (o continue m IKT work for the present. * Karl Muzzy Goldic Karl of Assembly Dcpt. and Robert M. Mu/.zy were married Saturday, June 29. at 10 a. m. in St. Paul's M-.-lhodisl parsonage by Rev. John U. TuschhofT. They will live on Lake Shore Drive. THE BEAN BARBEQUE Originally scheduled for June 21, this event was postponed on account of rain until Friday, June 28. There was every indication that the weather would be on its good behavior for the event, for which quite elaborate preparation had been made, but the weather man's promise didn't hold good, although most of the program was carried out. Between 800 and 1000 Mueller employes and families attended. Augie's Little German Band played acceptably during supper hour. The menu for the supper consisted of baked beans, potato salad, sandwiches, and coffee. The stage program opened with selections by Augie's Band, members of which are August Rostek, Earnest Harkness, Floyd Holler, Fred Duda, and Clifford Stickel. The imitation of the WES Barn Dance crew staged by Elmer Merrow, in which he played the harmonica, Leonard Lambert the accordian, Sandy Bcaman and his son, Raymic, guitars. Several numbers were well given and got hearty applause. '1 he singing of young Raymic was especially aplaudcd. '1 he boy has a nice stage presence and a good singing voice. The Maple City L'our Bob, Bud and Wayne Glosscr, and Chick Schultz pleased the audience with their first selection when the threatening weather came and (hey did not proceed with their full program. Shirley Luster was very good in a tap dance and also in a toe dance. Both numbers pleased the audience. Geraldine Yonker and Betty Stowell gave a nice tap dance number, while 'fed and Marie Dawson followed in a Chinese dance. All these dancing features were exceptionally good. Adolph Mueller at the microphone announced that Mueller Go. would voluntarily continue the NRA code. Another announcement that was pleasant news to quite a few couples was that the ruling which required resignation of women employes when they married was to be discontinued. Wedding bells are now ringing throughout the organization. The cast of the original comedy by Playwright-Manager E. H. Langdon entitled "Horatio Wins Out" was to be the finishing surprise number of the program. The action centered around a couple desiring to marry but the girl did not wish to give up her position. Then came the announcement that the company no longer required resignation of the bride, and th? wedding followed immediately. This was the siory Mr. Langdon had worked up in very nice style, and it was a disappointment to him and the audience that it could not be carried out. As surcease to his disappointed heart, we call attention lo thai famous quotation of Longfellow's : '' 1 hq /ait' rs /he common fule of all. Into every life some fain must fall." Owing to the rain, the dance was held in the Athletic Club instead of ihe outdoor theater, with Charles Meador's Orchestra playing. Otba Mills has been transferred from Frank Mueller's office to the paymaster's office.
4 THE AT THE OKAW The Okaw cabin has been like Tipperary this year a long way, but now the rain maker has shown some decency in turning off his sprinkling pot and the cabin is available to Mueller employes for outings. The first party there was held last Friday, continuing over Saturday and part of Sunday. Those who enjoyed the affair were Adolph Mueller, Billy Mason, Blue Lusk, Frank Emonson, Charlie Cochran, J. W. Wells, and Joe Ullman, who lives near the Okaw. Joe proved himself a good fellow by catching about thirty pounds of catfish, providing "eats" for several days. There was baked fish and fried fish done to a turn. Adolph, as per custom, distinguished himself as chef. There were plenty of other good things to eat and the usual line of amusement made the occasion one of real fun, part of which was provided by Billy Mason when he pulled on his rubber boots and waded out to the live box. When he got in over the tops of his boots he exerted himself to get back to shore where he relieved himself of two boots full of Okaw river. Employes wishing to use the Okaw cabin for outings should file application with Mary Wilkins. care of Adolph's office. Editor's Taste Unchanged A visitor was in the other day who related an experience that befell our editor, Charles N. Wagcnseller. In the good old days when the Company served a full dinner to executives at noon, some of our hunters brought back several possums. These were duly roasted and served. All except our editor, smacked their lips at the prospect of this treat. He quietly made it known that he would as lief eat cat as possum. At noon the next day hash was on the menu. C. N. W. ate it with relish. "How do you like that hash?" he was asked. "That's fine." "Oh, I see that you prefer your possum in hash." "Hells bells! was that possum hash?" DEATHS J. J. Martin On Tuesday, July 9th. Mrs. Gilbert of the mailing department received word of the death of her father, J. J. Martin, who lived on a farm near Mattoon. Mr. Martin, who was 75 years of age, recently fell, his knee striking a concrete walk. The injury was severe but it was thought he would recover. Death occurred unexpectedly from a blood clot on the brain caused from shock. Funeral services were held at 2 P. M. Thursday with burial in the Mattoon cemetery. Ritcheson Spencer Ritcheson Spencer, the invalid father of Orville Spencer, of the shipping department, died July 8. Funeral services were held at 2 P. M. Wednesday, with burial in Eairlawn cemetery. MUELLER RECORD Los Angeles George Nursall, who works in the Ground Key Assembly department, and Miss Josephine Salerno, of Los Angeles, were married Sunday, June 9, at the Elollcnbeck Presbyterian church. After the ceremony a reception at the Casa Do Rosas (House oi Roses) was given by one, hundred and fifty friends and relatives, who presented them with almost a truck load of gifts. The couple will reside at 386 Ferris Ave., Los Angeles. Charles Portee has purchased a nice 1934 Pontiac DeLuxe coach. Charlie likes it best for its ''wonderful pick-up." To handle increasing business it has been necessary to add about twenty people to outforce since the first of the year. Frank Perry and Burton Maples have been transferred from the core room to the machine shop as apprentices. William Volkoff of the Polishing department is the proud father of a son, Frank Williams, born March 14. Arthur Owens has been transferred to the machine shop as an apprentice from the Ground Key Assembly department. Roy Karr, who is in charge of the Shipping department, takes an active interest in American Legion affairs. He is the Service officer of Post No. 87, Huntington Park, and is also a member of the First Aid team. Recently their team competed for a beautiful trophy presented by Victor McLaglon, in which they won second place. June Ijobnow has been transferred from the core room to the office to handle stenographic work and to operate the Klliott- Fisner. Roy Raker of the Plating department, islike a child with a ne\ toy, since the double disc grinder arrived from Decatur. Both Clyde Oldhain and KrJ. Wynne'swives are vacationing in the east, so the boys are now living together. Dick Campion has been running the cut-oil machine, and water rattler in the foundry, and recently broke in as a moulder. Dick is inclined to be a bit plump, and quite naturally he was subjected to a lot of ribbing by Bill Michl and Clyde Oldham. Jfc no\ develobs that he lost about twenty pounds the tirst two weeks. Deep sea fishing for barracuda, halibut, and yellow-tail is now in full swing. Among those reporting good catches are Lloyd Butler, Bill Jacob, Carl Musmecei, George Leach and TCmmett Reedy. It is evident that Cecil FolU intends tobecome a Native Son. He recently purchased a nice little bungalow at 1709 Cedarstreet in Alhambra, and has already taken possession. Three horse shoe courts have been laid out, on the east side of the factory, and plans are now under way for a handicap tournament
5 THE MUELLER wlik'h is to ho held in the near future. Claire /ale recently had a hirthday and among the many gilts she received was a burned out lamp \vith which to light her way through life, a tongue depressor as a reminder to control her tongue and a brick with which to scrub her neck. Koy Baker has combined bookkeeping with the cashier's work, and is assisted by Arlington Mitchell, who takes care of the bookkeeping. During the sonii-annual inventory, June Lobnow took advantage of tin; time oil'to attend the exposition at San Diego. From what she had to say the show is destined to become a great success. I'Id. Wynne, while cooling metal in the foundry, preparatory to pouring'oil', received burns to his left hand, when the. contents of the pot exploded. Although the burns are not serious it is expected he will be olt duty three or four weeks. Theo. Porter, who. was transferred from Decatur, is working in the Assembly and Packing department..she says slit: likes California very well, but misses her old friends back home. After years of deliberation Mr. Dill has reluctantly disposed of the "()ld Doc Yak" limousine and replaced it with a shining new Ford coupe. When the ''Old Boat" was last seen, it was in the old shops of the Los Angeles Street llailway. having a stairway and an upper deck installed, and it is understood that it. will soon be in service a,s a sight-seeing' bus on the Hollywood Boulevard. Shortly after Mr. Dill purchased the new Ford he was arrested for driving through a Mit'etx none and had to pay a live dollar line. Louis Wyant and Roy Thomas Ml Louis Wyant is foreman of the machine shop and Koy Thomas foreman of the foundry at the Pacific Coast factory. Both were formerly residents of Decatur. Alva Moats of Dept. 30. was elected presic'cr.t of [be Blbii1 class of, the Riverside Baptist Church. Marion Pippin of the 1 empcring Dept. was named as assistant. With O. C. Keil as member of the Board of Education our orgam /.ation is making something of a showing in religious an:l educational circles. RECORD Sarnia Mr. Win. Twaits was in Toronto calling on our jobbers on June 26 and 27, during Mr. L. O'Neill's absence. Mr. O'Neill was in eastern Ontario and Ottawa. Mr. 0. C. Keil, of the Decatur plant, spent the week of June 23 at the Sarnia plant auditing the books. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mueller and grandson, Robert, visited the plant on June 20. Mr. L. H. Burleigh, formerly of the Mueller staff, called at the office June 12 to wish us all farewell, prior to his accepting a position in Windsor, Ont. Mr. Burleigh has our good wishes for his success. Mr. II. S. Robertson was in Toronto June 18 attending the Odd Fellows convention. He went as a delegate from the Alpha Encampment of the Sarnia Branch of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows. Miss Jessie Jones, of the Payroll and Cost department, sailed on July 5 for a two months' visit in Great Britain. Sarnia received quite a nasty shock as they surveyed the damage to the surrounding district caused by a cyclone May 28. Two people were injured and buildings and orchards destioyed. In all the damage amounted to $lif>,(100. We would like very much to know who Gord Karr's lady friend was the evening of June 14. Remember Gord? It was at the dance at the Inn. On June 7 Bert Campbell, our purchasing agent, bought a 20 gallon crock. Queries are being made as to whether we are going to have an office picnic this year??:1 On June 15 Hank Robertson entertained the shipping room staff at his apartment. A very pleasant evening was spent. We are amazed to hear that for once in his life Dennis Tilley, our lively friend, was subdued. He had a birthday in June, and the boys in the shop ' gave him something to remember it by.'' CHATTANOOGA NEWS The Lorcmen and wives of the Columbian Iron Works had a picnic Thursday evening, June at 5:30 P. M. at Lake Winnepesaukab. [lie following including their families, were invited: Don Andrews, B. Burt, C. F,. Butler, L:. L. Brown, C. L. Campbell, E. E. Clinc, C. H. Cooper, H. E. Earlc, J. M. Eckman, J. il. Hart, M. H. Henderson, Geo. Hesse, M. C. Lofton, H. M. Lofton, Wade Lowery, Arthur Mattice, Hal Mosley, Lewis McCormick, Harry Partridge, S. M. Peace, P. D. Powers, Geo. Tolliday. R. A. Vanderford. Homer Van- Vleel. and J. M. Wilkins. Miss prances Martin is slowing improving from an illness of several months. The "force" is looking forward to her return to work. Mrs. Harry Marie and daughters, Alice and Betty, are spending the summer on their New England farm. The following have been notified that their suggestions were accepted: Stuart D. Waller, J.
6 THE MUELLER RECORD C. Quental, C. H. Castcel, O. L. Moss, Win. T. Davis, A. V. Hawkins, and H. B. Blakely. A group of girls from the office had the privilege of taking a trip through the plant with Homer VanVIect as guide. It is rumored that one girl, upon hearing that they were entering the Pattern Shop, wanted to know if the patterns were made of tissue paper. Salesman "Buster" Rand has been in Chattanooga for several days. We wonder what is causing Joe Hart and M. C. Lofton to wear colored glasses. Are the girls in the office too "dazzling"? Brown Blakely has been transferred to the drafting department. Russell Davis has taken his place in the blue print room. Mrs. Louise Chaflin, Miss Hope Henderson, and Mrs. J. R. Jones are newcomers in the office force. Mrs. Chafin taking Miss Martin's place during her illness. Miss Henderson in the Sales Department, and Mrs. Jones in the Accounting Department. E. E. Cline will leave Chattanooga. Sunday, June 28, for Decatur where he will take a position as Development Engineer. His family will not join him for two or three weeks. These hot days have caused everyone to think of vacation days, many having already turned in a notice as to the time and dates they want off. One of the first to go will be Stuart Waller, of the Production Department. He will leave the 3rd of July to visit in Atlanta and southern Georgia. Miss Margaret Wallace spent the 4th of July and the rest of that week end with her parents in Spartanburg. S. C. Where did Mont Henderson and Lloyd Johnson get the courage to eat a supper that Harry Earle cooked? Foremen's Picnic (As told.by R. Run lo Charlie Go-'/n) The Foremen of the Columbian Iron Works had a very enjoyable time at Lake Winnepcsauke, Thursday, June 20. The program of course, consisted of cats and more eats. Next in line was the fireworks which were handled most effectively by the Hon. Messrs. George Hesse of the Pattern Shop and Harry Earle of the Engineering Dept. We will attempt to give the round by round account of the contest between Hesse and Earle for the Championship of the "Deep South" in target shooting. 1st Round: Hesse comes from his corner with fire in his eyes and proceeds to knock down (with the rifle) all moving targets. 2nd Round: Earle retaliates by repeating this trick, also shooting for a perfect score all immovable targets. 3rd Round: Hesse comes back by again repeating this trick also shooting the screws from moving targets thereby eliminating Earle's chances of repeating again this trick which has gotten on the nerves of even your reporter. 4th Round: Earle adds novelty to the contest by use of a mirror in shooting over his shoulder at which few targets were able to be up and about. He attained a great measure of success in this manner which was remarked on by denizens of the underworld of Chicago and Cincinnati, namely. Bill Rogers and "Sal" Sallings. They declined, however, to issue a formal challenge to cither of the contestants, thereby making the two contestants champions of these two cities too. Since the referee. B. Burt, declared this contest a draw, making Hesse and Earle mutual champions, Earle protested this decision very forcibly by sic/ing a rifle and shooting out all lights and anything else in sight. This action disqualified him for the ball throwing contest. Hesse took this contest with great case by "Ducking the Nigger" with the first ball thrown. We are anticipating with pleasure the next championship match. Burt says his cousin, Everett Burt. Chief Engineer of Cincinnati Water Works, can outsboot cither of the present champs with a rifle or the well known "Bull". The latter can be attested to by Earl Cline, B. Burt, and others who attended the exhibit in Cincinnati recently. B. Burt hopes to be able to prove the former by having his cousin down for the next display of fireworks. The Amity Club of Columbian Iron Works held a picnic supper for their families Thursday evening, June 20th, at Lake Winnepesaukah, with sixty-three present. A delightful supper was served, as the wives brought wellfilled baskets. All had a very delightful time, swimming, boating, roller skating and on the slide. All expressed a desire to hold more such1 outings, as this was the first and a howling success. Mr. Will Roger and father from Cincinnati. Ohio, and Mr. A. Sailings from Chicago, we reguests. The committee in charge were Mrs. C. Butler. Mrs. E. Cline and Mrs. L'. Powers. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hetbrung from Edwardsville. III., wen guests of Mr. and Mrs. Kitty Wilkins the week of June 9th at their home on Auburndale Drive. Mr. and Mrs. Kitty Wilkins have as their guest this week. Miss Gevine Ekiss, who is a nurse at Decatur Macon County Hospital in De catur. Saturday evening. June I 5th. a group of employees of Columbian Iron Works were entertained with a grand boat ride as guests of city commissioner and Mrs. E. R. Bctterton. They motored down the Tennessee River, past Moccasin Bend, to a point several miles distant, where the scenery of the mountains and the reflection of the moon on the water, formed a picture too beautiful for words. Drifting along, about 10:30. Mrs. Betlcrlon gave each guest a
7 T H E MUELLER RECORD box of lunch, and such a lunch, fried chicken and every thing. Following is a list of the guests: Mr. Hugh Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hesse. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Lofton. Mr. and Mrs..). M. Wilkins. Mrs. Arthur Maltice, Mr. Pere Morgan, Miss l.ibby Lsque. All with exception of Mr. Morgan and Miss Usque being connected with C. I. W. All fell very grateful to Commissioner and Mrs. Betterton for the opportunity of cnioying such a wonderful trip. Family Likeness Visitor Your little son has his mother's eyes. Mother -Yes. and his father's mouth. I.illlc Son Yes, and his brother's trousers. BRIDE AND GROOM A Track Record "Your hoy must be a phenomenally fast runner. I noticed in the morning paper that he burned up the track with his speed, f suppose you saw him do it?" "No," said the athlete's mother, "but I saw the track this morning, and there was nothing but cinders there." A governor is announced that "in no way retards the speed of your car when you are driving, but by turning a key you may reduce the availab'e speed to what you consider safe for others." A special tonsil brush has been invented by Dr. D. Findlay. a London physician, who recommends brushing tonsils night and morning to clean and disinfect them, as a substitute for their surgical removal. There are more than 1.024,000 Johnson's in the United States. HERMAN AND DOG Wedding day photograph of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Urimrn. The grown is connected with the Printing department, and the bride is a daughter of W. T. McClure ot the same department. Rev. John E. TuschhoK, at the right, who performed the ceremony, is as smiling and happy as the young couple The Boy Who Made Good Null I started out with the theory that the world had an opening for me. Void And you found it. Null Well, rather. I'm in the hole now. Mystery Sonny (at breakfast) : "I don't understand it, 1 don't." "What, sonny?" "How chickens know the si/.e eggs that my egg cup." fit l-'irst Salesman Any business? Second Salesman Well yes. The wife gave me some orders this morning. "Do you ever have to hurry to catch your morning train. Mi. Guzzle?" "Well, it's fairly even, you know. Either I'm standing on the platform when the train puds in. or I puff in while the train stands on the platform." '..; \* Herman Amman and his beautiful Spitz dog in pretty setting- As yuu may easily judge they like each other The snap shot was made by Herman's sister-in-law, Margaiet Behrend, of the Core department. Heiman is in Dept. CJ. An inch oi rainfall is equivalent to 101 tons of water an acre, or 14 }/ million gallons to the square mile. 1 welve inches of snow equals one inch of rain. In large American manufacturing centers as much as tons of soot fall on a square mile yearly. "What s this big item on your expense account?" "Oh. that's my hotel bill." "Well, don'! buy any more hotels."
8 OLD PALS MEET AGAIN TH E MUELLER RECORD course of time they went their separate ways and knew no more of each other. Lewis began work for Hieronyrnus Mueller in May or June 1895 and has been here ever since, except for a period of five months in John went into railroading and followed this adventurous life for fifty years. In 1893 he started! with the Elgin Joliet Eastern railroad as a locomotive engineer and is still running an engine for them. Not long ago he was in Danville and from a relatve learned that Louis was in Decatur. They corresponded and John and his wife came to Decatur in June for a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Schario. On June 21 Louis guided his friend thru the plant of Mueller Co. and it was on this occasion that this, picture was taken. We congratulate these old timers on their long, and honorable service records. On the Scent Small Girl (to cuslom oftici.it searching her mother's case)- "Oh. you're getting warm, isn't he, mummy." The Elevator Constructor^ "So your little boy wasn't really lost?" "No: we found him under the Sundaypaper." Louis Schario and John Bordolo la the tiirly eighties Louis Schaiio and John Bordolo were school boys together in Danville. In the Paper underwear which may be discarded after being worn is now being offered by manufacturers.
Sketch Volume 4, Number 1 1937 Article 3 BiU s Folly William Dickinson Iowa State College Copyright c 1937 by the authors. Sketch is produced by The Berkeley Electronic Press (bepress). http://lib.dr.iastate.edu/sketch
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Osceola Sermon / Can We Start Over (Alt Ctrl Del) January 5 th, 2014 Theme: With Christ we can start over with a new beginning. Scripture Lesson: Phil. 3:12-15 (Communion Sunday) Biblical Focus: II Corinthians
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YOURS FOR THE TAKING Neville Goddard September 18, 1967 There is only one cause for the phenomena of life. That cause is God. Housed in you, God is a person in the most literal sense of the word. Believe
Early Rusticators at Pulpit Harbor In 1883, Walter and Elizabeth Cabot of Brookline, Massachusetts, visited Pulpit Harbor in search of a summer retreat from the city s heat and hubbub. When the Cabot s
Hope College Digital Commons @ Hope College Tulip Time Oral History Interviews 6-29-1995 Freestone, Marvin and Margie Oral History Interview: Tulip Time Jason Valere Upchruch Follow this and additional
Cornell Critical Thinking Test Series THE CORNELL CLASS-REASONING TEST, FORM X by Robert H. Ennis William L. Gardiner Richard Morrow Dieter Paulus LuciIIe Ringel Fill in the blanks when you are asked to
1 Is there a supernatural dimension, a world beyond the one we know? Is there life after death? Do angels exist? Can our dreams contain messages from Heaven? Can we tap into ancient secrets of the supernatural?
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Two other men were crucified with Jesus that day. They were thieves. One of them asked Jesus to save him. Jesus promised that they would be in heaven together that same day. Three hours later Jesus died.
1 Unit 2: Ministry of Christ--Lesson 9 NT2.9 Jesus Visits Mary and Martha Scripture: Luke 10:38-42 Lesson Goal: Jesus had three special friends--mary, Martha, and Lazarus. One day Jesus visited them and
16 Jonas did not want to go back. He didn't want the memories, didn't want the honor, didn't want the wisdom, didn't want the pain. He wanted his childhood again, his scraped knees and ball games. He sat
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WILLIAM FARNSWORTH WILLIAM FARNSWORTH Birth: 1847 Washington, New Hampshire Death: 1935 Family: Siblings - Cyrus Accomplishment : Farmer, first Adventist layman CYRUS FARNSWORTH CYRUS K. FARNSWORTH Birth:
icedragonmovie.com Activity Guide Releasing In Theaters - Two Days Only March 24 & 26 Melody CONTENTS When my children were little ones, we spent a good deal of time reading fascinating stories about the
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Next Meeting: 7:30 pm JANUARY 14th, 2014 Meetings Held @ Grand Valley Inn Fallston PA 2013 Officers Director: Sherm Hostetter 724-847-1887 email@example.com Asst. Director: Tom Hallman 724-758-2113 firstname.lastname@example.org
Kids for Meaningful 365 Moments with God Written by Crystal Bowman & Teri McKinley Illustrated by Luke Flowers To my mom, Gerene Langejans, a servant of Jesus who has proclaimed His love to the next generation.
MSS. Collection #25 Benjamin Cone Papers, 1893-1982 [bulk 1917-1921, 1940-1970]. 9½ boxes (89 folders), ca. 2700 items. INTRODUCTION The Benjamin Cone Papers are composed of materials from the files of
p. 1 Surely you want to be friends with me, I m a millionaire! Paying for college, friends, food, and the car and house bills are as simple as baking a pie. Although I seem like some snobby kid from the
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GRATITUDE ACTIVITY FOR TWEENS & TEENS Lesson 2 See The Good Challenge Students discuss what gratitude means and why it is important. Time Required Grade Level Materials Learning Objectives SEL Competencies
UNIT ONE: INTRODUCTION Employment Standards Curriculum Resource Benchmark 3-4 Photocopy one or two sets of this paper and cut up along the lines, so that you are prepared for the Who am I? activity that
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Trinity United Church of Christ Volume 3, Issue 1 March 2016 A Message from Our Pastor: Some of you may know that I generally have an article published in the Woodsboro Times newspaper each month in the
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flashbacks and foreshadowing Have you ever seen a movie scene shift back to the past? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3lvzovqzxni Check out this movie clip from Toy Story 3. Jan 13 9:14 AM Jan 13 9:17 AM
Hope College Digital Commons @ Hope College Tulip Time Oral History Interviews 7-17-1995 Koops, Sharon Oral History Interview: Tulip Time Jason Valere Upchruch Follow this and additional works at: http://digitalcommons.hope.edu/tulip_time
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From The Testimony of Max Dreimer about planing The Escape from Auschwitz My escape. I started on this one. There's other things involved before the escape. This Herman Schein I mentioned before. He was
The athering of Spirits arrie Newcomer 2002 I Heard an Owl capo on the 5 th fret (can be moved if to low or high for you to sing) hords: X22XXX /F# 2XX23X 32XX33 7 X32X33 XXX232 X32X1X Intro: 7 7 Verse:
PHONE: (972) 562-2601 Denise Rash Vadala December 22, 1956 - July 10, 2011 Denise Rash Vadala, age 54, of Celina, Texas, passed away July 10, 2011, in Plano, Texas. Denise was born December 22, 1956, in
LAST RIGHT BEFORE THE VOID A ten-minute dramedy by Jonathan Dorf This script is for evaluation only. It may not be printed, photocopied or distributed digitally under any circumstances. Possession of this
by Paul Neil What In this skit, a reader s theater goes awry when two of the readers take it upon themselves to make some edits to God s Word, in an attempt to be more real about gratitude. Themes: Gratitude,
A day with Musa BACKGROUND INFORMATION ABOUT THE PICTURES IN THE BOOK Front cover Musa walking to school with his friends. Musa leaves for school at about 9 o clock. It takes Musa about 10-15 minutes to
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Women's Retreat at Covenant Point Bible Camp September 25-27, 2015 Photo used with permission: peruccophotography.com I Am Here. Send Me. with guest speaker Meagan Gillan Registration Booklet Guest speaker
Page 1 of 5 DARING FAITH - PART 9 *LESSONS IN FAITH FROM THE ATHLETE You and I can learn some important lessons about the life of faith from the dedicated athlete. The Bible compares your life and mine
onmissioninsights.com/pastorpedia Vol. 1, Issue 11 Produced by CE National Unchurched and Dechurched The two wings of the airplane Both are rather important, we should say. And for the church, one of them
90th Annual Laymen s Session National Baptist Convention U.S.A., Inc. 133 rd Annual Session Charlotte, NC September 2 6, 2013 REPORT Monday, September 2, 2013 The Laymen Wives & Women Supporters Ministry
MINUTES HULL PARKS COMMISSION Thursday, July 14, 2016 at 6:30 p.m. TOWN OF HULL MUNICIPAL BUILDING 4550 WOJCIK MEMORIAL DRIVE, STEVENS POINT, WI 54482 1) CALL TO ORDER: The meeting of the Hull Parks Commission
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