The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 7, 1931 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 7, 1931
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

FEBRUARY 7 ·· 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TONIGHT Secure Your New "Doric" Model Magic Chef Sale Closes SOON! Now Only .40 And Your OH Stove During This Introductory! .',,,.*«·» i7 You 'II Save Exactly $12.35 By Acting Promptly This New Style Range Will Be $74.75 After February 14th $1 Down Then-$5 Monthly P.G.E. Peoples Gas and Electric Company "For Better Appliances" BROADCASTS ON SCOUT PROGRAM Prominent Speakers to Be Before Microphones Next Week. One of the important phases In the celebration of the twenty-first anniversary of scouting, Feb. 8 to 14, will be the broadcasting of several programs over the various networks. On Sunday afternoon, Feb. 8, anniversary day, from 1:30 to 1:45 eastern standard time, Paul A. Siple, the Boy Scout who accompanied the Byrd Anarotic expedition, will tell what scouting has done for him. This broadcast comes over WEAF and On this same program, Dr. James E. West, chief scout executive, and his 13 year old son, First Class Scout Bobby, will broadcast. On Tuesday evening, Feb. 10, starting at 6 o'clock eastern standard time, will be a special 15 minute program 'over the Columbia network at which time Walter W. Head, president of the Boy Scouts of America will speak, i Dr. James E. West, chief scout executive, will broadcast during the Grantland Rice period over WEAF between 10:30 and 11 p. m. eastern standard time Wednesday, Feb. 11. At 8:30 a. m. eastern standard time over WEAF and network on Feb. 12, Dr. S. J. Qrurabihe of the American Child Health association will broadcast a special program in reference to Lincoln and Washington birthdays. There will be many other local Broadcasts in different parts of the country. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT' PRACTICAL PATTERN PATTERN 2106 By ANNE ADAMS A molded bodice, a skirt flare added well below the snug hipline, and a bit of hemstitching, complete an exceedingly attractive garment that may be made at home at a nominal cost. Of course, you may trim ypur slips with lace, but this tailored style launders and wears beautifully. The pattern is marked for a, lower back to be worn with evening gowns. Pattern 210G may be made of crepe de chine or a fine cotton. Popular shades this season are tea- rose, banana, flesh and salmon pink. If lace trimming is Used, the deep ecrus are lovely. May be obtained only in sizes 16, 18, 20, 34, 36, 38, '40, 42, 44 and 46. Size 16 requires 3*4 yards of 39- inch material. No dressmaking experience is necessary to make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given. Send 15 cents in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for each pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. The new Spring and Summer Fashion Book is now ready. It features an excellent assortment of afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, p a j a m a s and kiddies' clothes. Price of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern, 25 cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe- Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City. 2106 SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY N. N. Bridge club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. C. W. Harris, 634 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Priscilla club--· 1 o'clock, Mrs. J. H. Leibold, 16 Adams avenue southwest. Monday club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. W. H. Spence, 116 Washington avenue northwest, current events, Miss Clara Remley; "Abraham Lincoln," Mrs. R. F. Clough. Chautauqua club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. T. Laird, 311 First street southeast, topics, Mrs, McArthur and group 4, "Present Day Explorations," Mrs. Jay Lorenz. XT. G. L. club--. 1 o'clock, Mrs. G. S. Avery, Jr., 15 Fifth street southwest, assisted by Mrs. BJ E. Romey, lesson, Mrs. B. A. Webster, Mrs.' E. H. Wagner. Occident club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. L. Pauley, 303 Carolina avenue southeast, "Professional Women," Mrs. A. A. Felt, "Industrial Women," Mrs. F. F. Potter. Twentieth Century club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. L. Jackson, 825 Second street southwest, current topics, Mrs. Oscar Davis. Young Woman's council-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Security Benefit association-7:45 o'clock, courthouse assembly. Presbyterian Guild-7:30 o'clock, -Mrs. George K. Davies, 818 * Washington avenue northwest, hostess assisted by Mrs. J. W. Beck. Woman's club chorus-Postponed to Tuesday. M. W. A-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. L. O. T. O.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Drama Shop Players--· 8 o'clock, Drama shop. Joyce Kilmer club-8 o'clock, Home Tea room, Cleo Gorman and Evelyn West, hostesses, Vera McCarkle, Virginia Soukup, "Talkies." Trinity I. D. R. society-8 o'clock, Mrs. L. A. Lysne, 31 Kentucky avenue southeast. TUESDAY Wa-Tnn-Yc-- 12:15 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Tuesday Bridge club-- Cold in Head, Chest or Throat? R JB Mustcrole well into your chest and throat--almost instantly you feel easier. Repeat the Musterole-nib once an hour for five hours . . . what a glorious relief! _ Those good old-fashioned co!i! remedies--oil of mustard, menthol, Camphor --are mixed with other valuable ingredients in Musterole to make it what doctors call z" counter-irritant" because it gets action and is not just a salve. _ It penetrates and stimulates blood circulation and helps to draw out infection and pain. Used by millions for 20 years. Recommended by many doctors and nurses. Keep M[usterole handy-jars, tubes. All clniRgists., To Mothers--Mustcrole is also made in milder form for babies and small children. Ask for Children's Musterole. 1 o'clock. Triple S. party house, Mrs. H. W. Frazee, hostess. Woman's club-2:15 o'clock, First Methodist church, lecture by Gretchen Steiner. Woman's Relief corps-2:30 o'clock, courthouse assembly. Eastern Star-6:30 o'clock, Masonic Temple, special meeting, initiation. · T. N. T . 6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Woman's Club chorus-7:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Central Child Study circle-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Glen Woodard, 727 Ninth street northeast, "As Adolescents See It," Mrs. M. H. Spuhler; "Employment and the Child," Mrs. O. E. Johnson. Holy Family Ladies aid-8 o'clock, P. G. E., card party. WEDNESDAY OHvet Missionary" society-- Ci : 1 2 o'clock, Mrs. C. K. Kinney, 1502 Delaware avenue southeast St. Catherine's Guild-2 o'clock, guild parlors, election of officers.- Economy circle-. 2 o'clock, Mrs. Walter Thomas, 19 street southwest, covered dish luncheon. Central Lutheran Ladles' Guild-2:30 o'clock, church parlors. Auction Bridge club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Hugh Shepard, 115 Tenth street northwest. High School P. T. A. board-3:30 o'clock, high school faculty room. G. F. S. Juniors and Seniors-7:30 o'clock, Parish hall, Junior Altar Guild instructions by the Rev. Robert M. Redenbaugh. Social Hour club-Mrs. Harry Davidson. M. B. A 8 o'clock, Eagles hall. C. D. A 8 o'clock, K. C. hall. Madison P. T. A.-School, founders' day program. THURSDAY Midland club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Sarah Wheeler, 212 Second street southwest, assisted by Mrs. H. C. Shipman, Mrs. J. H. Stevens, Mrs. George Harding. Harding P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school, founders' day program. Sorosis club- Mrs. W. J. Egloff, 206 Third street northeast, "Denmark," Mrs. C. H. Barber. Home Project class-Mrs. J. W. Heinselman, for Portland and Mason township -women. Cce Dee Bridge club--' 2 o'clock, Mrs. Charles Craven, 508 Carolina avenue southeast. Energetic class-Church, all day meeting, Mrs. C. E. Connor, Mrs. B. Letts, hostesses. N. D. Bridge clnb-- 2 o'clock, Mrs. M. J. Mulligan, 22 Jefferson avenue northwest. Immnnuel Dorcas Aid-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. D. C. Fields, Mrs. Gus Isaacson, Mrs. Carl Isaacson, hostesses. Roosevelt circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. Lien, 925 Massachusetts avenue southeast. East Side Ladles' Aid--, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs, Leo Downing, 1146 East State street. Olivet Ladles' Aid-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. James Frost's division, tea with Mrs, C. D. Griffith, Mrs. Oscar Peterson, Mrs. Frost, hostesses. Hamilton college-6:30 o'clock, St. John's parish hall, annual banquet. Masonic Social club-6:30 o'clock, Damon Igou tea garden. Royal Neighbors-Eagles hall. fffgh School P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, auditorium, talk by Dr. G. M. Crabb. L. U. G. A.-Mrs. Paul Madsen. Tusiilata-- Miss Lenore Gulbranson, Valentine party. FRIDAY Harmony Guild-1:15 d'clock, church, Mrs. R. F. Clough, Mrs. B. H. Brett, Mrs. W. H. Biederman, Mrs. H. F. Rilcy, hostesses. First Methodist General Ladies' Aid-2:30 o'clock, church, division 7 as hostesses, Mrs. C. O. Johnson, chairman. Rcbeknh circle-2:30 o'clock, I, O. O. F. parlors Mrs. W. H. Arnold, chairman, Valentine party. Wilson P. T. A-2:30 o'clock, school, Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., general meeting with group 7 in charge G. F. S. Candidates-4:15 o'clock, Parish hall. Homo Builders class-6:30 o'clock, church, dinner, H. C. Brown, program chairman, Mrs. T. E. Davidson, dinner. Hearthstone Dinner club- Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Robinson, 37 ' Linden drive, with Mr. and Mrs. ,',l A, flCiluhkins arid Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, hosts. Presbyterian Men's club-7:30 o'clock, church, family night Daughters of Veterans-7:45 o'clock, courthouse assembly. Freeman Ladles' Aid-Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Mensem, south - of Plymouth, Valentine party for husbands. Pleasant Ridge club-Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Wagner SATURDAY Pnnsy Junior Goodman circle No. 30-2 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. TOWNSHIP WOMEN TO HAVE MEETING. There will be a meeting of the project workers-of Portland arid Mason townships at the home of Mrs. John Heinselman Thursday. Miss Cole will have charge of the topic on "Judging Cooked Foods." BETTY JANE STEVENS HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. G. W. Stevens, 031 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, entertained 15 friends of her daughter, Betty Jane, at a birthday party Saturday afternoon at her home. The occasion was Betty Jane's eleventh birthday. IHJGHES-GILMORE HUTCHINS--The marriage of Leo Hughes and Miss Winifred Gilmore has been announced. Miss Gilmore is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Moody Gilmore, south of Hutchins, and Mr. Hughes is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hughes east of Hutchins. DR. G. M. CRABB TO BE SPEAKER AT P. T. A MEETING Dr. George M. Crabb will talk OH "Mental Health" at the meeting of the High School P. T. A. Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the high school auditorium. The meeting wil open with music by the high school orchestra. The girls' glee club will sing as will the girls' sextet. This will be the second meeting of the P. T. A. which baa recently been organized at the school. It.: membership is open to parents of high school children. Junior Division of Chamber of Commerce Nominates Candidates Candidates for offices that will be up for election at the meeting of the junior division of the Chamber of Commerce Monday evening at the Eadmar hotel have been selected by the nominating committee of th'fc organization. The candidates arc: Charles E. Cornwall, R. E. Finlayson, Dr. Don G. FitzGerald, Rodney P. Lien, H. D. Makeover, Millard F. Miller, Dr. George T. Parks, Willis O. Patton and Clarence Schuke!. CORN ARRIVES FOR CONTEST Cerro Gordo County Show to Start Monday at Trafford Building. Part of the corn that is to be exhibited in the annual Cerro Gordo county corn show in the Trafford building, 215 North Federal avenue, starting Monday, arrived Saturday from Ames. The shipment consisted of samples of 66 varieties of corn grown in the experimental plots on the Earl Dean farm and is a part of the state yield contest being conducted under the supervision of Iowa State college. The corn was brot here from the state corn show at Ames', where it was exhibited. The samples are in charge of A. A. Bryan o£ the United States department of agriculture. They consist of both hybrid and home grown varieties. The corn show here opens Monday, which is entry day. The winners will be chosen by two Iowa State college experts. BAR MEMBERS HEAR J, KING Address on Growth and Development of Communism Given. James King in an address before the Cerro Gordo county bar association .at the Hotel Hanford Saturday noon spoke of the growth and development of communism. If the truth about the astounding growth of communism were known, the residents of the United States would be much aroused, Mr. King stated. The communistic party, numbering approximately 1,000,000 and constituting less than one per cent of the total population, is in absolute control of Russia, the speaker stated. Russia has a standing army of nearly 1,000,000 and a vast volunteer army oE more than 15,000 000, he said. The speaker also dealt with the methods used for the spread of communistic propaganda in the United States. J. E. E. Markley reported that the Cerro Gordo county bar would be host to the judicial district bar group on Fob. 23. Automobiles Crash on Federal Avenue An automobile accident occurred at the corner o£ Sixth street and South Federal avenue Friday evening when the car driven by Clayton Jackson, 419 Eighteenth street southeast, and a car which police records show carries license 17-7252 collided. The automobile was going east and was unable to stop at the sign, the police blotter records. Both cars received some damage. Barbers and. Tarrs Hold Places in Two Baseball Leagues CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--The Royal Barbers retained their place at the head of the moonlight baseball league by defeating the Findson 4-H boys, 3 to 0, Friday night at the Community building. Jefferson Smokers defeated the Farmers' Co-Ops., 3 to 0, to stand second in the league. The Perkins Dairy were defeated by Wolford's team 10 to 8. Next week's games will be played on Monday and Wednesday evenings. All women will be admitted free of charge to these games. SUNSET LEAGUE Won Lost Tarr 4 Klty. Smokers 3 Pitsor Legion 3 Bryson 1 Konyon's Dairy 1 0 MOONLIGHT LEAGUE Won Lost Royal Barbers 4 Teffcrson Smokers 3 Findson 2 Farmers' Co-Ops 1 Perkins Dairy 1 Wolford 1 0 1 2 3 S a CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS Any car washed or nlcmlted for $1. DeBruyn Super Service. W. H. Dickirson and O. E. Wclto made a business trip to Albert Lea, Minn., Friday. For Sole--Man's good sheep lined coat cheap. Ph. 359. Mrs. J. Hummer plans to leavo Saturday night for her home at Davenport. She has been a house- juest at the home of Miss Oreta Minette, North Third street. Special Sale on New Wash Dresses S9c. Peter Pan Shop. Mr. and MrR. J. L. Trlfp attended the funeral of two crash victims at Sanhorn Friday. Final Clearance Felt and Velvet Hats at SI. Peter Pan Shop.' Mrs. Anna Hock returned to her home at Norfolk. Nebr., Friday after visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Callanan. Basketball, Vagabonds vs. Fertile Indians Sat., Feb. 7, Com'ty bid. John W. Beery, North Fifth street, made a business trip to Davenport Friday night. Mrs. S. L. Zca hrts returned t« her home on 600 South Third street after spending the past six weeks with her sons, Byron and Howard, n Wisconsin. She spent one day In northern woods in a logging camp where the deer, bear and bob cat make their home. HELEN HENDttlCKS News Editor Residence Phone 340W OFFICE PHONE No. 239 COMEDIANS AT PARK CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--Not only is "Hook, Lino and Sinkor," which starts Sunday nt the Park theater sold to be the greatest Bert Wheeler and Robert Woolscy comedy up to date, but is said to contain more varied and genuine entertainment than any fun-film ever produced. The story shows the clash between the big underworld mobs and high society fashionables. CLEAR LAKE CALENDAR Monday--Pythian Sisters meet at K. P. hall. Social hour follows. Progress club meets at the home of Mrs. W. R. Clack, North Fifth street. Sub-district declamatory contest at Meservey. Hi-Lo Bridge club luncheon with Mrs. Scanlon, Mason City. Tuesday -- Farmers' Co-Operativa company meets at the Methodist church-for election of officers and program. Dinner served at noon to stockholders. Clear Lake vs. Britt high school basketball at Community building. Wednesday--Methodist Ladies Aid society meets at the church. Supper served to members at 6 o'clock. Congregational church supper at 6 o'clock at church basement. Thursday--Altrurian guest night with special Valentine theme. Mrs. R. B. Kennedy is hostess. Lake Lions Bow to Lake Mills Cagers CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--Clear Lake suffered defeat at the hands of Lake Mills Friday night. Lake Mills won the feature game, 26 to 13, while the local reserves won 10 to 6. Lee Luick, who played in both games, was the outstanding defensive man for the locals, who only took nine men on the trip. Local cagers who were missed were Anderson and Garlock. At half the score stood 7 to 12 for the opponents. The next game is scheduled with Britt Tuesday night. ' Game summaries: CLEAR LAKE--13 FG FT PF Jensen 2 0 0 Bigg 2 0 0 Renters 0 1 2 Hannn 1 3 4 Lufck 0 0 I 5 .1 7 Substitutes--Callttnan, Prihbenow, Peterson, Biebcr. LAKE BULLS--26 FG FT PF Emmons 2 OddTM 3 Snnd 3 Llor J Calhoun 2 Giving 0 Carlson 1 Anderson 0 12 Red Cross Donations Reach Sum of $114.50 CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--Red Cross personal donations in Clear Lake have taken a jump from $7G of last week to the present 5114.50. The donations which are 1 eft at either of the banks or with Mrs. J. W. Pattie, secretary of the local board, are turned over to the Cerro Gordo chapter for the drought relief fund. Previously recorded $ 70.00 W. L. Mitchell 5.00 Scott Rule 2.00 Congregational (additional) ,1.00 B. F. Baiter 5.00 Ray F. Baker 5.00 M. H. H. Pnulson 1.00 Mrs. Vorn Baker 5.00 Miss Bessie Haker 5.00 Mrs. J. A. Johnson 1.00 Zion Lutheran c h u r c h . . . . . . fi.50 Total $114.50 Ardilla Shoop Hurt in Auto Collision CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--Autos driven by F. P. Walker and Harold Shoop collided Friday night at the corner of North Fifth and North streets. Mr. and Mrs. Walker were headed east and the Shoop car was coming from the north. Ardilla Shoop, sister of the driver, was taken to Phillips hospital in an unconscious condition, having suffered a bump over her right eye. Margaret Leo, the other occupant of the car, received small cuts and bruises on her head also. Neither Mr. nor Mrs. Walker were injured. The Shoop car was badly damaged. Dr. N. W. Phillips reports the condition of Ardilla Shoop much improved this morning. SCHOOL SAFE IS Thieves B r e a k Transoms, and Pry Off Doors to Gain Entrance. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--Thieves gained entrance to the high school building Friday night and succeeded in stealing more than $100 from the safe in the office of Supt. C. A. Pease. Entrance to the office was gained by prying the outside door open and breaking the glass in the transom. The door leading to the grade room of Miss Kroll which adjoins the office was removed from its hinges but the culprits failed to reach the office in this manner because the door adjoining the two rooms was locked. The safe in which the earnings of the operetta were placed was carried down three flights of stairs to the gym where it was pounded open. A number of mats used for wrestling purposes were found around the safe and It is that were used to absorb the sound. Officer A. R. Peterson was called by school authorities this morning He stated that the work of the thieves was that of local talent Sheriff G. E. Cress was also called Deputy Sheriff Schiffman, Mason City, was called to take fingerprints. A sum of $67.15 gate receipts at the operetta Friday night and a sum over $'10 were in the safe. Nothing else was found missing. Police think the robbei's gained their entrance in the school building during the operetta.. Co-Operatives Hold Election T u e s d a y ; E. Elijah to Speak CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7--The an-, nual meeting of the Farmers Cooperative company will hold their annual meeting in the Methodist church Tuesday. A free dinner will be served at 11:30 to all of the stockholders and their families. Earl Elijah of Clarence wilt be the main speaker of the afternoon. Mr. Elijah is the president of the Iowa Livestock Marketing corporation and president of the local branch of Clarence. He talked before the Chamber of Commerce, Mason City, several years ago. The business of election of officers and giving of anntial reports will also be on the program. Festivities Center Around St. Valentine CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7.--Social events during the coming week take on festive airs with both Abraham Lincoln's birthday and Valentine's day to celebrate in one week. However, most of the affairs will be private parties. The Alturian. study club members will invite their husbands as guests to a Valentine party .Thursday night at the home o£ Mi. R. E. Kennedy. Mrs. B. B. Bailey, . 'Irs. L. : . Stunknrd will have charge of the entertainment while Mrs. O. J. King and Mrs. Sam Kennedy will serve. Invitations have been issued for a birthday party to be held in honor of Miss Dorothy DeBruyn, North Third street on Wednesday night. A dinner will be served at 6:30 o'clock. The Progress club will meet Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. D. Clack. Hi Lo Bridge club will lie the guests ot Mrs. Merle Scanlnu Monday afttH-rion at a luncheon at the Kirk an-·-.'. .\ents, Mason City. Mrs. Watts Is Hostess to Sunday School Class CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7--The Social service Sunday school class of the Methodist church were entertained Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. E. Watts. A program consisting of instrumental music by Mrs. J. R. Tumbleson, vocal music by Mrs. A. C. Runcie and a humorous reading "Lucindy on a Diet " by Dorothy Dollcy wa« given. The Misses Anna Mary Cnll- anan and Dorothy Dolley were guests of the group. LBE DKWIGGINS Circulation and Advertising Residence Phono 67 MUSICAL DRAMA IS PRESENTED 'Twilight Alley".Is Clever Production Directed by Feme Heiny. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7--A packed house witnessed the junior high school operetta, "Twilight Alley" at the high school auditorium Friday night. The two act production was marked by simplicity of stage fixtures, the scene of the play having been laid in the tenement court of "The Old Shoe" in the tenement district. From the opening of the curtain for the first scene to the final drop each part was completed as scheduled, much to the credit of Miss Feme Heiny, director of the production. Kathleen Watts as Dame Needy, represented the part of a nervous mother who is driven to excessive work because of her large family and poor circumstances. She is aided quite materially by her eldest daughter, Meg, played by Dorothy Kenyon, and son played by Ronald Rawson. Clarence Pease as the son Jack, hates to work and is present at the beckon o£ his baseball team. Havo Choruses The little emigrant girl, Angelina, played by Helen Lomen xvns wel! portrayed. She is the baby of the family and loved by all. She also sang several solo selections. Choruses of boys \vith Jack's baseball team and girls with Meg's sisters add much color and frivolity x the scenes. A nicely dressed girl Lily, finds her way into the court and takes pity on the poor children. The group of girls return to her home with her. Jack becomes so disgusted with work that he and his playmates endeavor to set "The Old Shoe" afire. On Lily's return she discovers that "The Old Shoe" is the property of her father, persuades Jack to give up his plan and the new home will be built for them. Solo parts were taken by Clarence Pease, Robert Brose and Helen Lomen. Elizabeth Hughes Dorothy Kenyon and Jean Siesse- gcr sang in a trio. Givo Dunces A dance or the French mmuet by the first and second graders given between acts was especially liked by the audience. The little folk were in colonial costumes anfl ·wore long white wigs. The thlrij and fourth grades were attired in blue and black and white frocks and black pantaloons for the Dutch dance. AH in the highland fling from the fifth and sixth grades wore Scotch plaid kilts and berets. Junior high school students in the chorus were: Marjorie Hansen, Helen Aukcr, Marian Bieber, Jane McMuUen, Marjorie Whippel, Irma Peterson, Isetta Bacon, Helen Wetterling, Margaret Enste, Ellen Wcstovcr, Wilma Davis Warren Bean, Leslie Hughes, Ellsworth Myer, Bynim Jacobson, Donald Hill, Morris Axelson, Laurence Gardner, Irmsi Snodgrass, Velma Sickier, Clicrie Whitney, Lois Peterson, ji-ace Sutclt, Netha Carr, Howardine WalraU, Margaret Tumbleson, Dorothy Nelson, Adeline Sutclif, VTervin Peterson and Richard Beedle. Meg's sisters were Evelyn Mitchell, Maxinc Christcnsen, Margaret Wurtzer, Greta Chappell, Mary Tumbleson, Bernice Brox, Elizabeth, Ann Branson and Jean Siesse- jer. Jack's gang included Keith .lolt Robert Brose, Keith Carr, Donald Ebaugh, Harper Jo.syln, William Turner, Raymond Fistler, -layton Pitman and Harold Clmrlesworth. Lutherans Planning Father-Son Banquet CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 7--Plans are being made for the annual Father and Son banquet to be held at the Zion Lutheran church Thursday, Feb. 19. The Ladies Aid Ladies Aid society are in charge of the affair. PARK THEATER Clear Lako Last Time Saturday Rin Tin Tin in New Serial and "Santa Fe Trail" SUNDAY--MONDAY with WHEELER WOOLSEY It's A Big LiiURh Panic STJNDAY MATINKK 2 mi el ·» p. in. Zac--I.Oc.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page