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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE,-FEBRUARY 17 1936 FIFTKUJX THIS COLD WEATHER DOESN'T KEEP GLOBE-GAZETTE WANT ADS FROM WORKING, AND IF YOU CANNOT BRING YOUR AD IN, JUST TELEPHONE IT ... 3800 Death Notices 1 FITZL, Joseph, 56, died at his home at Plymouth Friday afternoon following an illness. Funeral services will be held at St. Michael's Catholic church at Plymouth at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning, with the Rev. R. P. Murphy of Mason City in charge. Burial will be at Plymouth. The body will lie in state at the Meyer funeral home until the time of services. Card of Thanks Card of Thanks. We wish to thank our friends and neighbors, also the Tina Rebekah lodge, W. R. C.. and Eastern Star of Clear Lake for their kind deeds and the beautiful floral offerings during the illness and death of our mother and sister. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Leake and family. Mrs. Ella Stockwcll. Real Estate Loans AS Funeral Directors McAULEY Funeral Home -- Complete service day and night. S .S. Adams. Phone 651. MEYER Funeral Home--Dependable service. 126 Third St. N. E. Phone 1505. PATTERSON Funeral Home -- A service for those who care. Ambulance. 322 N. Wash.. Phone 1140. RANDALL Funeral Home--Ambulance service. 104 3rd St. N. E. Ph. 511 C. E. Snipps, H. B. Major. Burial Vaults A3 MEMORIAL PARK--"The Cemetery Beautiful." Perpetual maintenance. Office 612, I. O.F. Bldg. ph. 172 or 1827J. G. M. Woodruff. Florists FOR HOME USE, for the sickroom, for funerals, for every occasion our fresh stock of home grown flowers Is available. Kemble's. Ph.55. Lost and Found 6 LOST--32x6 casing mounted wheel on E. Highway IS. Ph. 801. Rwd. LOST--Bill fold on Mason City street. Please return to R. B. Kennedy, Clear Lake. Reward. LOST--34x7 heavy duty truck chain. Ph. City Hall. REWARD For information leading to recovery of 1934, Chevrolet coach, license B 30621, 1935, Minn. Serial 21 DA022990. Last reported .in possession of Ward D. Hanford. Call collect. F. Scheel, 665, Mason City. LOST -- White rat terrier pup. Name Skippy. Ph. 2339-W. Money to Loon IONEY" To Loan On Farm Lands and Mason City Real Estate. Excellent Terms and Rates. E. W. CLARK CO. 204 Forester's Bldg. AUTO LOANS FURNITURE LOANS Home Loan Finance COMPANY 204 Forester's Bldg. * TOTAL COST FOR A ,?50 LOAN For 5 Months. Other Amounts in Proportion Security Loan Co. Phone 412 321-lst Nat'l. Bank MONEY TO LOAN on Mason City home. Alliance Investment Co. Phons 849. MORTGAGE LOANS ON North Iowa Farms--4';%--5% Mason City Real Estate--5%--6% Prompt Service--Small Expense Choice Mortgages for sale. HUGH H. SHEPARD 002-508 Foresters Bldg. Phone 284. Mason City, Iowa LOANS Up to $300.00 ANYWHERE IN NORTH IOWA Made to Responsible Families or Individuals NO SIGNERS NO ENDORSERS vour Own Security Only. Fay Interest on only actual unpaid balances for actual number of days used. Prompt, Private, Friendly Service. Always. See, Phone or Write us for FREE INFORMATION C. L. Pine Loan Company Diagonally Opposite 1st Nat'l. Bank 204 Weir Bldg., Mason City, Iowa FRIENDLY FINANCIAL SERVICE You need not hesitate to sec us if money is needed. We are always glad to explain our plan. Consolidate your obligations into one account with one small payment monthly, Write. Phone or See United Financial Service "ON THE SQUARE" G Doors East of Courthouse Phone 1-1H , MONEY - MONEY We have plenty of it to loan. Stop in any time. Office at I!) 1 ; North Federal. 2nd Floor. HUMPHREY RESIDENCE MORTGAGES This Bank offers complete, mortgage financing srevice. including F. H. A. loans, to meet individual requirements. Loans for construction of new residences and for refinancing present mortgages and contracts are available with maturities up to twenty years and payments on a monthly, quarterly or .semi-annual basis. FARM MORTGAGES We invite inquiries and applications for well secured farm loans. IMPROVEMENT LOANS F. H. A. loans for remodeling -- painting -- decorating -- new roofs--furnaces--plumbing and other home and farm repairs and improvements. Commercial a n d industrial properties are eligible for loans for improvement and equipment. Consultation--without obligation--is invited. INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT FIRST NATIONAL BANK MASON CITY, IOWA Optometrists Al 5 IF YOUR eyes are failing see Dr. Knutson, Opt., Weir Bldg., and get the best in optical service. Aprs, for Rent 45 FOR RENT--Furn. apt. Ph. 2624. FOR RENT--3 rm. u n f u r n . apt., with kitchenette, light, gas,.water furn. Inq. 217 N. P'ed. Arc. FOR RENT--Furn. apt. Heat and water furn. Ph. 2357. FOR RENT--Mod. 1st. floor apt. Adults only. 103 N. Penn. For Rent--Mod. 4 rm. unfurn. heated apt, newly dec. 1452 N. Fed. FOR RENT--3 rm. and bath front apt., 2 Murphy beds. Ph. 210, FOR RENT, mod. apt. $3.50 wk. 4261. FOR RENT, unfurn. apt. 10S 5 N. E. Houses For Rent 46 FOR RENT--7 rm. mod. house suitable for two families; also garage. S S. Virginia. Ph. 1555J. FOR RENT--Splendid S rm.. double garage; real good 7 rm., mod., garage. W. L. Patton. 103 E. Stale. FOR SALE OR RENT--4 rm. mod. house, garage. Ph. Dr. Franchere. FOR RENT--6 rm., partly modern, house at 525 N. Mass. Ph. 1140. FOR RENT--5 rm. bungalow. 2477. FOR RENT--6 rm. all mod. home. Good furnace, hot water heat. Inq. 615 S. Adams. Houses For Sale 47 Business Opportunities 29 j Man or Woman Wanted to take charge of established store route, to service and consign stock. No persona! selling. Good earning ?40 to $80 or more weekly to right person. About $400 required, 'secured and returnable in full. Give phone. WRITE D-17 GLOBE-GAZETTE, CLEAR LAKE FOR SALE--Modern 7 rm. house, well located, close in. 5400 cash down, balance on easy terms. Beck Bros. Co. FOR RENT--Building suitable for store or beer parlor, ph. 2667. FOR RENT--SI,000 will handle stock and fixtures, good lunchroom service station, groc. store combined. Write L-14, Globe-Gazette. Help Wanted, Mole 32 HOW WOULD YOU like to make $7.50 a day? Own a brand new Ford Sedan besides? Be your own boss? I send everything you need. Positively no money risk. Details free. Albert Mills, 57 Monmouth, Cincinnati, Ohio. STEADY WORK--GOOD PAY RELIABLE MAN WANTED to call on farmers in N. Cerro Gordo county. No experience or capital needed. Write today. McNESS Co., Dept. B, Freeport, Illinois. WANTED--Married man by month. March 1. Separate house. No boozer. Write Z-17. Globe-Gazette. Farms For Sale 50 REAL BARGAIN 155 acres, all tillable, good black soil. Highly Improved. 9 room house, furnace heat Fine dairy barn, silo and other outbuildings. Price 575 per acre. Loan $7,000 at 3\~'?a. Possession March 1st. Close to school and small town. T. W. GILPIN Northwood Iowa FOR FARM BARGAINS See T. W. Gilpin, Northwood, Iowa. Farms For Rent A50 I own and offer for sale or rent a nice laying 240 acres 7',i miles N, E. from Riceville, known as the Oldham or Tennant farm. This has a good six room house, fine large barn and other outbuildings. Gravel road and schoolhouse on land. Write HAROLD OLDHAM, 2815 Grand Avc., Des Moines. Dogs, Birds, Pets 53 FOR SALE -- Pups, 52 up. 3965. FOR SALE--Canaries. 301'-2 S. Fed. Ph. 3278. Misc. For Sale 55 WANTED--Married man March 1st to repair farm buildings and do farm work; eight month's work juarantced. House and fuel furnished. References req. State wage expected first letter. Write N-15, Globe-Gazette. FOR SALE--Bob sled. 0. J. Mott. Services Offered A3 3 WIDOW. 45, wants position as hskpr. Write R-15, Globe-Gazette. Real Estate 66 DO YOU HAVE an acreage for sale or exchange? W. L. Patton, 109 E. State, Mason City. Household Goods 73 FOR SALE--Vacuum cleaner, good order. Ph. 1669J. Salesmen 35 EXPERIENCED Candy Salesman for large line of bulk candies. Interview Frank Cullen Tuesday p. m., Cerro Gordo hotel. ESTABLISH MONUMENT AGENCY--Sell direct from factory. Low prices. Liberal commission contract. No investment. Experience not essential. References required. Winona Monument Co., Winona. Minn. MECHANICALLY inclined man with car for Mason City district. $45 week and expense allowance while learning; also commission; bonus. $1.250 cash capital required. Write R-12, Globe-Gazette. Swop Service 38 SWAP--$1,000 home in Central Heights for 5 A. unimp. near citv. Write XX-17. Globe-Gazette. SWAP--Electrical work for adjustable drawing taTjle. Write MM- 14, Globe-Gazette. Three times or less offering a 'SWAP" costs nothing. The ad must have a Globe-Gazette, "key" number and the advertiser will pay ]0 cents for each reply. Replies are to be called for at the Want Ad counter. For every line over 3 lines, besides 10 cents for each answer, legular rates will be charged. Rooms For Rent 44 FOR RENT--SIpg. rm.; board if desired. Ph. 1901. FOR RENT--Very desirable rms. 410 N. Penn. Phone 3123. FOR RENT--2 partly furn. light hskpg. rms. Adults. 401 6 S. E. FOR RENT--Heated furn. hskpg. rooms. 1303 N. Federal. Apts. for Rent 45 FOR RENT--Warm nicely furn. 1st floor 2 rm. apt., everything furn., close in. Ph. 2243. FOR RENT f u r n . apts. 322 3 N. E. FOR RENT--4 rm. mori. heated apt. See J. B. Youngblood. Ph. 36. FOR SALE -- Furniture, heating and cook stoves at reduced prices. B. and 0. Esch. 1408 N. Federal. PRICED FOR IMMEDIATE SALE Radio, piano, Ruud automatic storage water heater, gas stove, Moore's console circulating heater, davenport and .chair, lamps, rugs, dining table, chairs, china closet, bedroom furn.. folding bed, mirrors, lawn furn., complete set of Encyclopedia Britannica, etc. S S. VA. FH. 1490J Wanted to Buy 75 HIGHEST Prices paia horses. Ph. 2731R2. tor killer WANTED--Used rurnlture. Joe Goss, 212 South Federal. Ph. 942. WANTED--To buy cash for used electric fans or motors. Economy Electric. Ph. 504. HIGHEST Cash prices paid for old ' gold jewelry, watch cases, dental scraps, etc. Blanchard Jewelry. AUNTHET By Robert Quillen "T don't know whether wealth ruins vounguns or not. Emmie and Ben would o' had ornery brats if they'd been in the poor house." Autos for Sale 79 The WINTERMART 150 USKD CARS AT FAIRGROUNDS Salesmen There Every Day. Ttvo Old Kclinble Firms. Definite and Dependable Guarantees. WAGNER MOTOR CO. and J. H. MARSTON Entrance Just West of Federal on Nineteenth Street Outlining Issues of Campaign FOR SALE--Graham 1935 Special Coupe. Heater, wings, fan. Special gray paint. Chrome wheels, clock, 1936 license. $140 down--$25 per month. Folsom Auto Co., 722 S. Federal Ave. FOR SALE--2 1936 Chev. sedans at a discount. See them at Lapiner Motor Co. Auto Truck 80 1929 FORD 1 1-2 Ton Short Wheelbase Truck with Coal Body. Here is a job you can buy and go right to work with. Motor runs good, good tires, *OUR OLD MODEL T OR ANY OTHER OLD CAR OR TRUCK AND $99.00 BUYS THIS ONE. TERMS CAN BE ARRANGED. S R CHEVROLET COMPANY North Iowa's Leading Automobile Dealer. "We Always Have the Buys" Lodges and Societies i. o. o. F. Lonr.K NO. 224 12V4 E. STATB I'HONKS 2H4-W-2U4J 3rd decree and refreshments Tuff.. Fcti. 1Â«. eeting every Tuesday 7:30 P. M. J. C. ROBINSON, N. G. Ph. 825 W A Y M A N CLOSSON Rcr. Scc'y. :U67. H. J. PINE. Fin. SecT. LOVAI. ORDER OK MOOSE MOOSE HAU-z:D A N D S. KEDEBAL Phone 1278 Meets first and thlrtl Tuesdays of each month. Every 4th Tuesday Is family night. W. P. CHAMBERLIN, Dictator. Phone 2549. WILLIAM GROTH, Soc'y. Phone 3038W BENEVOLENXJE LODfiE NO. 140 A. F. AND A. H.--7:30 P. M. Stated communication first Thursday of each month. G. I. WOOD, W. 1C. C. P. SHIPLEY, Soc'y. HARDING LODf.E NO. 61!t A. I'. AXD A. M. 7:30 r. .M. Stated meeting First Friday or each month. L. L. RAYMOND. W. M. C. O. BALPHIDE. Sec'y. ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA MOOSE HALL Camp meets 2nd and 4th Thursday, 7:30 P. M. Club meets 1st and 3rd Thursdays, 2 P. M. MAHGAKET JOHNSON, Oracle. KAY BUDWOP.TH. Rec, Phone 1372W QL'KBN REBEKAH LODGE NO. 106 I. O. 0. F. HALL--7:30 P- M. ^ Meetings every first pnd third Fridays of month. P. N. G. A. meets first Thursday afternoon 'each month, MRS. IDA CLOS5O.N, N. G. 3-167. MRS. WIN NUTTING, R. S. 596W. MRS. R, E. KOLWINSKA. F. S. 14S8J. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO B I D D E R S Scaled hi.ls ivlll hr MCeiviM ,t Ihr o f f i c e of the Anditoc oc orro r.ortlo County, jit MÂ«so n Cil.v. Iowa, u n t i l I :.1tl o'clock P. M.. on February 2-1, lÂ°,"*i, fnr the various items of materials listed below. A certified check or cashie.r-p rnfrk drawn upon a poivpnL Iowa hank lo the amount of STn.'tn, and made payable to the County Auditor shall he filed w i t h each proposal, which check in cnse of a b i d d e r reccivinp an av.ard. may be cashed and the proceeds ret a i n e d by the County as l i q u i d a t i n g damages if he fails to execute a contract containing the provisions required by the statutes of Iov.-a. and file an approved bond for t h e f a i t h f u l performance Ihereof. within ten days a f t e r tho acceptance of his hid. Pians. specifications and proposal forms for the work may he seen and may be secured at the office of the County A u d i t o r . A l i proposals fileil must he on the lorm furnished by the County, sealed and plainly marked. Proposals coni.-liniof; any reservations not provided for in the forms furnished may be rejected, and the c o u n t y Board reserves the tifiht to waive technicalities and to reject any or all bids. Bidders are advised t h a t preference must he Kiven lo Iowa domestic labor, and t h a t "hy v i r t u e of s t a t u t o r y a u t h o r i t y , a preference will be jriven to m a t e r i a l s , products, supplies, and olher articles produced, m a n u - facture'!, m a d e rr crown w i t h i n the State. Â· -f Iowa." (.See C h a p t e r fi2Bl of the 193X Code of |owa. One cac |o,id of r ouch 3 x 12 x Ifi class D Douglas Fir bridle plank. ROARD OF STPKRVISORS CKRRO GORDO COUNTY Feb. S. 193R By A R T H U R H A R R I S . C o u n t v A u d i t o r . NOTICE or IIKARIM; ON OI--FKR TO CO.Ml'ROMISK CLAIMS AM) CO.NVEY IU-;.AI. KSTATI-:. In the niMrlft Court of Io\vn In and for (Vrrr. Â«T.,irdn County. ame B u t t s . P l a i n t i f f . vs. Bank of P l y m o u t h , P e f e n d l n t . To All crrdlldri and Other Interested Fe.nons in the R a n k of r i y m o t i t h : You. and each of ou. are hereby n o t i f i e d t h a t t h e r e is now on rile in the o f f i c e . r,f the Clerk f.f the D i s t r i c t court of lf.n-a. in and Cerro (;ordo County, the a p p l i c a t i o n of in F. Reck, u s R e c e i v e r , a s k m c the rourt s u t l i o m e him 'o a c c e p t the sum of Twn H u n d r e d F i f t y Dollars ( f - M . O O j in cash in (EDITOR'S NOTK: This Is the first of a series of the, 1!)3G presidential campaign, Its issues and its personalities.) BY RICHARD HIPPEIJUEIJSER Associated Press Staff Writer NEW YORK. i/W--The new deal, iLÂ«clf, is accepted widely as the basic issue before the American electorate in 1936. But before reaching a final decision on this, the voters must pass on many auxiliary and attendant issues--the huge new deal spending program, the resulting deficit, the monetary policy, the extension of federal regulation and control, and others. All these have their bearing on another factor in the campaign, about which much will be said--the status of recovery. Has the new deal brought about, helped along, or hindered recovery? Always Claims Credit. Historically, the administration in power always claims credit for any betterment in the nation's economic life. The Roosevelt administration claims such credit. It points to the increase in commodity prices, in stock levels, in industrial and building activity. It maintains its policies are responsible for this improvement. It contends the rulers of business and industry were forced to turn to Washington, to the Roosevelt administration, for leadership. It argues that the result has been well worth the price, not only in the extent of improvement, but in meeting the needs of relief. Has Different View. The opposition, also following historic precedents, sets forth a different view of recovery. Many business and industrial leaders voice the opinion that economic recovery came despite the new deal, that it is inevitable. Some of these contend the new deal created a fear among businessmen that retarded recovery. This view has been stated by Herbert Hoover. He has persistently maintained the nation was well on its wa.y to recovery in his admmisr tration. At St. Louis, last December 16, the former president declared: Turned Before Ki'lrction. "The truth is that the worldwide depression was turned in June-July of 1932. That was before the election of the new deal. That is supported by scores of.leading economists, businessmen and public leaders. * * * "After the election we began a retreat. Only in the United States was there an interruption.; We were strongest and should have led the van. And we lagged behind for two years * * * ." In the same speech Mr. Hoover likewise said fear was the cause of the bank panic of March, 1933. "There was no panic before the election in November. 1932." he said. 'They were frightened at the incoming new deal." Thus runs the thread of argument through countless other utterances, on both sides. The voters must decide. (Next--The nature of the new deal and its opposition.! Unoccupied Parsonage at Aredale to Need Repairs ARBDALE--The cold weather has caused the plaster to fall off in the Methodist parsonage, which has been empty this winter. Doors are warped and the building is off the foundation on the north side. It will cost about ?300 to fix up the building right. Last fall the parsonage was painted and prepared for the new pastor, and the one who came was an unmarried man. and lives at Hansell, where he holds services, too. Contribute for Tuition. IOWA FALLS--Seven Women's clubs of this city have contributed ?45 to a loan fund which will be used to help students attending Ellsworth junior college. The amount contributed to this fund will pay the tuition for one student one semester. Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 HELEN HENDRICKS, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 310-W Residence Phone 67 MAYOR ISSUES PROCLAMATION Investigation Committee Is Appointed to Survey Coal Situation. CLEAR LAKE--Mayor A. B. Phillips Monday issued a proclamation regarding the- coal situation in Clear Lake, to avoid any possibil- ty of a coal shortage resulting from the sub-zero weather of the past few weeks. Mayor Phillips in his proclamation appointed a committee of three which will investigate the situaton here. On the committee are Officer Andrew Petersen, W. H. Ward and Philip Furleigh. The proclamation issued by Mayor Phillips follows: "By virtue of my authority as mayor of Clear Lake, I have appointed a committee to make an investigation of the local coal situation to avoid a coal shortage in this city. All persons must conserve coal Â·henever possible and further, must co-operate with the investigation committee and any further proclamation that I may issue." IOWA WINTERS ON DOWNGRADE Reed Declares Even Colder Winters Are in Prospect for Next Few Years. nent of ft claim against a note in the principal t Seven Hundred Ki^h- Twenty-Kive Cents full compromise s e t l l e i W. F. W i c k h a m for sum or One Thousan( teen Dollars and (SI.718.Ml. You are f u r t h e r n o l i f i e d that Raid application also asks thru said Receiver he authorized to accept the- sum of Twenly-l-'ivc -Hollars (S20.0UI in cash In f u l l compromise set- t i e m e n t of a claim against S c h a n K e Company as endorsers on an Klmwwd Karm note in the p r i n c i p a l sum of Tlireo Thousand Five Hundred Dollars (*.'!..Mlo.rHlt. said note heinK more t h a n ten years past due and bring barred h\ the s t a t u t e of l i m i t a t i o n s . You are f u r t h e r n o l i f i c r i i h a t said application asks the, a n t h n r i t y of this court t o convey tu Bankers L i f e Company t h e West equal h a l f of t h e , iVnrthwest f r a c t i o n a l q u a r t e r and t h a t p a r t of the Kast O n e - H a l f (K 1 .^) of the Xorthwest Q u a r t e r ( N W ' i i l y i n s south of the B. C. R. A N. Railroad (n-m- known as the Rock I s l a n d Railroad I. all in Section Seven ( 9 7 l .Voi-th. R a n ^ e X u m h e r N i n e t e e n I. West o f t h e K i f t h P r i n c i p a l M e r i d i a n . Cerro Goirio C o u n t y . ]Â»wa. c o n s i s t i n g , of ap- smilingly, f t r o x i m a t e l v e i g h t y - s i x a n d o n e - h a l r (Sr,:;.i " acres, tn f u l l s a t i s f a c l i o n and release of the land and held hy the R a n k e r s L i f e Company, whie.h m o r t u a c r i n d e b t e d n e s s is iu the sum "f Seven Thousand T-.vo H u n d r e d T w e u l y - O n e Hollars n n d N i n e t y - N i n e r e n t s Kv7.2Jl,fl"i w i t h i n t e r e s t c o m p u t e d to Octohcr 1. 19:i.\ Y o u f i r e f u r t h e r n o t i f i e d t h a t h y a n order DES MOINES, (.-PI--lowans who shiver during February's sub-zero blasts may as well put an extra dollar or two in their future budget for earmttffs, galoshes anrl mufflers, Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed said Monday. The reason, according to Reed, is that Iowa is on the down-grade of a weather cycle which may result in even colder winters for the next few years. Surrounded by a maze of figures, Reed discussed his study of 50 odd Iowa winters. "All I'll say is that at the present time, there's a tendency for Iowa winters to be colder," Reed said. Is Ultra Conservative. Most people can talk about the weather, but Reed, whose life work is diagnosing it, is limited in that privilege. He is ultra-conservative as far as making any long range prediction is concerned, but insists that there is nothing in the present picture to justify expectation of j mild winters in the future. That doesn't mean that Reed and other meteorologists can't guess one up on the elements. For 133-1-35. for instance, he predicted a mean temperature for the winter of !2fi.2 degrees. It turned out to be 23.8. Works W i t h Average. The DPS Moines weather bureau office compiles temperatures from 120 stations in Iowa. To study the of years, he must work with mean temperatures, which are the result when a winter's readings--numbering about 21,600--are averaged. Thera are so many points on a graph, connected by lines which soar or dip as the weather grows colder or warmer. Reed draws trial lines for future years, then compared them with actual temperatures. He doesn't often go far astray in his predictions. Kenur by Cycles. The ups and downs of the graph ughly designate the cycle. "But a cycle is not, as many people think, a regularly recurring rise and fall.'' he explained carefully. "They recur about every 12 to H years, and that difference is a big uncertainty." Though hesitant about weather "theorizing," Reed compares ap- weather coincide, sometimes vour forecast is knocked Clear Lake Girl Bride of Fred Luker Wedding Is Held at Zion Lutheran Church on Sunday. CLEAR LAKE--The marriage of Miss Evelyn EvRiigelinc H u m p h r e y , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Humphrey, northwest of Clear Lake, to Fredrick W i l l i a m Luker, Clear Lake, was solemnized at high noon at the Zion Lutheran church Sunday. Miss Esther Luker. sister of the bridegroom, and Curtis Humphrey, brother of the brido, attended the couple. Miss Luker accompanied the bride to the altar where she met the Rev. H. 0. Urness and the real of the' bridal party. The single ring ceremony was used. Gaylord Mestad. uncle of the bride, and Roger Hill sang several numbers, "I Love x o u Truly" and "Nothing Can Part Us." Miss Gcr.e- vieve Hansen accompanying them. The bride wore a white satin gown of floor length and a long veil which formed a train and was caught into a cap. She carried a bouquet of red carnations and white sweet peas. Her attendant wore pink with m a t c h i n g accessories. The bridal party was served a dinner at the Lukcr home following the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Luker will move to the Norman Nelson farm south of Clear Lake March 1. The bride was valedictorian of her class when she was graduated from the Fertile high school in 1932 and worked two years in Mason City. Mr. Luker attended the Clear Lake schools and has been engaged in farming. MANY EVENTS ARE CANCELLED "ab Calloway's Appearance at Surf Wednesday Is Called Off. CLEAR LAKK--Practically every major social event of the city for the coming week has been cancelled because of the bad weather conditions and coal shortage. A cancellation of the "Cab" Calloway hi-dc-do bani engagement at the Surf ballroom. Clear Lake, for Wednesday night was received today by Manager C. J. Fox. The uncertainty of rail service for the special car carrying the band was given as the reason for cancellation. The telegram was received from Milwaukee where they took a theater engagement. Refunds will be given all persons having already made their purchases. Among the organizations scheduled for this week which have been postponed are the Eastern Star planned for Wednesday. Wa-Tan- Ye club planned for Monday. W. C. T. U. Willard memorial tea planned for Wednesday, the Lake township Farm Bureau planned for Wednesday at the George Sheridan residence. Clear Lake Briefs DWAYNE FOX, 9, DIES AT LAKE Fourth Grade Boy Succumbs After Short Illness of Scarlet Fever. CLEAR LAKE--Dwayne Fox. 9 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Fox. North Center street, died at his home Stsnday night of scarlet fever. He had been ill only a few days and was a member of the fourth grade at the main building. Surviving him are his parents, and sister, Billie Jean, aged four. Burial was made Monday in the Clear Lake cemetery without funeral services. Miss Evnhfllr rattorsnn, tpiic.hnr n t Sheffield, spent the work-end at Clear Lake with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leiand Patterson, East Main street. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Leu-is nnd son, Dunrt. Klemme, were Sunday guos-Is of Mrs. Lillian Brooks, North Fourth street. Mrs. E. K. Smv.ver, who is convalescing at a Mason City hospital, is reported improved. She is the mother of Mrs. Roy Peterson, North East street. Mrs. Theodore (iiniderson nnd Mrs. George Larson of Osage arrived for a stay at the home of their parents and to attend the funeral of their lather, Charles Woodward. Conch Chris Johnston drove to Esthcrville Saturday, accompanying' the .Mason City Junior college basketball team there. pearance of sunspots with cycles. "Sometimes they Stemkamps to Observe 54th Wedding Anniversary CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Steinkamp. 104 East State street, will observe their f i f t y - f o u r t h wedding anniversary Thursday, Feb. 20. During the afternoon they will receive their friends at their home, although Mrs. Steinkamp is in poor health. They were married at Lenox in Taylor county in 1SS2, living there until 12 years ago when they moved to Clear Lake. They have five children: Mrs. Jennie Waters. Minneapolis; Mrs. Goklie Johnson. Benedict. Nebr.. Charles Steinkamp and Frank Steinkamp, Omaha: and Sylvia Bauman, Kansas City. Tmvnsend Club to Meet. CLEAR LAKE--A meeting of the Townsend club is planned at the city hall at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night. A Mason City attorney will address the group. Funeral Cortege Goes After Road Maintainer ACKLEY--Owing to the snow drifts and blockade. 1 ), the funeral of John Gruis, 63, who died Feb. 7, at his home at Clevcs, following- a heart stroke a few days previous, was not conducted until t i 6 p. m.. Wednesday at the ,. | Eastfriesland Presbyterian church. six miles southeast of Ackley, spout dust high into the stratos- j the Rev. F. W. Engelke offida- phere and act as a partial shield to i Lln S- Interment was in the Kast- the sun's rays. When Mount Pole, in the West Indies, got temperamental in I P O l . for three summers into a cocked hat." he said. Volcanoes Baffling Element. The completely baffling element in weather forecasting. Reed continued, is volcanic eruptions wltich i SI:C t high into the stratos- the Rites Planned for C. Woodward on Tuesday CLEAR LAKE--Funeral services for Charles Woodward, 6S, will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Williams funeral home, Dr. B. W. Rincr, pastnr of the- Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be made at the clear Lake cemetery. Music Conference at I.S.T.C. Is Canceled CEDAR FALLS--The two day music conference and ensemble festival planner! by the Iowa State Teachers college has been canceled because of unfavorable weather and road conditions. The conference originally had been scheduled for Friday and Saturday, Feb. 28 and 29. Questionnaires and invitations had been sent to schools all over northeast Iowa, and replies indicated great interest, although most supervisors answering added that it was doubtful if they could bring their groups because of the weather and roads. The conference, first of its kind, was planned by the Teachers college music d e p a r t m e n t and extension division and would have given the high school music organizations of this section of the state a chance to have their performances critically analyzed before entering the state contests later in the spring. Traffic. Is Resumed. CALMAR--Snow plows- again Saturday opened up highways into Calmar and traffic was resumed after the recent blockades. Train and passenger service was also resumed Saturday after a day of trains being snowbound and delayed. come on for hr.ir 2 7 t h day of Fetiru YOU f l i p w i t h t h r h r r o r * t?n o'ciorK pet for h c n r i n c . crantlnj: of s a i d hp.x-c. t a i d n t ' p l M p r n y r d . i n t h f forcn .-. A. r. 19.1B. prli of said r. !lÂ» f o r e n o o n r i t t r n o i i j c c t i ' inn Â«-ill .ition n-itl od i Â«f ;hp the United States shivered, according to Reed, Any volcanic eruptions in the next few years, he said, would intensify (he probable tendency toward colder weather. Weatherman's code of sportsmanship led Reed to aci-ept occasional defeat with a smilo. "Now t a k e this winter, for instance," he s a i d t went a lot farther than I expected.'' Mrs. Mrfkcr Succumbs. friesland cemetery. The funeral cortege followed the county road maintainer as it prepared the way to the church. Until Wednesday, this road together with others leading to it were utterly impassible. Sleighs found their way through fields, winding west, n o r t h ami b a c k south again at intervals u n t i l they f i n a l l y reached tlicir destination. Mr. Gruis was born in Gvrmatiy and when 10 year. 1 * old camp to Amoric.-i with his parents. S u r v i v i n g arc four ilatigh- ] tors, one son. Mrs. Lilly Palmer, Bc- loit. Wis.; Mrs. Lena Anderson, Bradford: Mrs. M i n n i e Filhrandt, Iowa Falls: Miss .May. at home: I Nannc Gruis. Iowa Falls; one sis- LAKE THEATRE Clear I^ake, Iowa Monday--Kdw. ;. Robinson, Miriani Hopkins in "BAKBARY COAST 1 ' Tuesday Only--Kiichrllc Hudson nnd Hcnrv Fonda in " U A Y nOVVX EAST" BELMON'D--Bolmond friends re- Â· ter. Mrs. Everett Janssen. Ackley. ceived word that Mrs. Mary Meeker, j and one brother, Daniel Gruis 83, died at t h p home of her datigh- Geneva. ter. Mrs. Will Fiirrcl in White. S. j Dak., Tuesday night. Mrs. Meeker i was a long time resident of this th | community anil shut up her ; home shortly before t h e holidays to ; spend the w i n t e r with her daughter. ; nvfiK. Her husband and a son are buried at of thr a-ink of j K o w a n The bot] y is expected here i of r,ymo,,,h. i for bHi . a , j if a n y j crantf-d PARK THEATRE Tonight. TIII-S. :ind Wed. j;nnnld C(i|iiiii Lorrtln Y'tun "BtU.DOG DU S T K I K K S BACK" Iflc and He Here is a modern up- to-the minute Tractor that does more in a day at low cost--the Row Crop "70." SEETHE "70"