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Honor Society Elects Eight to Membership CLEAR LAKE-Jiinet Palmer, Sally Carroll and James MincUc, seniors, have been ' issued invitations to become members of Semper Fidclis, national high school l V? nor society, Miss Calharyne Chambers, s p o n s o r , reported Thursday. These three are the final group to be invited from the senior class. i J u n i o r classmen invited are Patty Christeiiscn, Lowell liinsch, Janice Olson, Linda Kotz and G r a n t Wright. They are the first five per cent of the upper third of the junior class and will form the nucleus for next year's group. Initiation ceremonies ' w i l l ' be held at 7:30 p. m., March 10, at the high school. Miss Harriet Jones' first grade pupils, Junior High, went on (he train to Garner Thursday morning, returning by bus. They were completing a unit on transportation. This was tho first train ride for m a n y of the children. HONOR GUESTS POPE JOY--Mr. and Mrs. Lyle "Pete" Sharar will be the honored guests at a miscellaneous shower at the church dining room Saturday night. C A R D O F T H A N K S We wish to t h a n k all the friends and neighbors for their help, and especially the Clear Lake and Ventura fire departments for their prompt response to our call for help at the fire which destroyed our wcllhouse and w i n d m i l l and narrowly missed t a k i n g the corncrib and G,000 bushels of corn Feb. "11. We call it a "lucky fire" and are most appreciative of all the help given so promptly and willingly. 11. S. Renner and Family. AUTHORIZED Sales rS Service PHONE 162 Home Appliance Co. 20 Second St. N. E. H. E. Reiters to Celebrate Anniversary CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Reitcr, 30!) 'N. 7th St., will celebrate their silver wedding anniversary Sunday afternoon -at 2:30 in the Parish Hall of the Zion Lutheran Church. A program will be given at 1 3 o'clock. All their [ricnds and neighbors are invited to attend, they announced. Mr. Reitcr and Miss Margaret Ackcrman were married at Poca- honlas Feb. .27, 1929. They came to Clear Lake eight years ago when Mr. Reiter became manager ; of Ihc Ciear Lake Grain Company. The elevator was Sold a year ago^ since when Mr. Reiter has been employed by the Frazer-Smith Company, Minneapolis, merchandising grain out of Mason City. The Reiters have one son, Darwin, a sophomore student at Lu- :heran College, Dceorah. lie will be present for the celebration. Clear Lake Churches /.ION L U T H E R A N Sunday ichool, 11:13. Cliurch i e r v l c t Â» , : I 3 anil 1 1 . Lulhrr I.earuc, Sj.TO. Jan- lor L u t h e r - L e a g u e . 7. AÂ»h W e d n e s d a y Â» e r v , 1;:il). George Strum, pallor. METHODIST S u n d a y school, U : I H . Church a c r v l c t i , I I . J u n i o r Â»nil Senior Youlh Fellowships, .-M. W. I t . - N n l a n d . pÂ»Â«lor. ( J O N f l K H r . A T l O N A L Church sclioul, 9:is: Men's Jllhle clÂ«Â«Â«, 11:15. Morning w n r i h l p . I J . S t r m n n , "Without Totem, or 'J'Â»tooÂ»." Scroobr Club. 3. Conjcn Cluh, B:M. The Lord's Supper. A i h W e d n e s d a y . K, \V. t l i y , pallor. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Sunday manes. 8:30 Â»nrt 10:30. W e e k d a y niies, 8. Cnnteiiloni Saturday, 4 to o Â»nd 7:,W (o a p . m . l.tnlen Â» e r v l e e Â« Wed- neiilay and F r i d a y evenln|c. 7:Â»0. J. J. I l u z y n s k l , paslur. C H R I S T I A N . Sunday school. 11:15. Morning wonhlp, ll):,lu. J u n i o r and Senior Voulh Fcllowihlps, :M II. W. T r i m b l e . pÂ»Â«tor. C H U R C H OK TUB OPEN IUBLE Sunday schnol. 10. Mrs. J a m e s A. Anderson, s u p e r i n t e n d e n t . Mornlnr worship, 11. T. O. Kussell. paslor. C H U R C H OF CHRIST SCJIKNTIST Sunday school, U-.lf,. Mornlnr worship, II. Wednesday erenltif service, R. A read- nc room Is maintained In (he chtircb open Wednesday and S a t u r d a y , 3:30 to 5 p rn HETIIKL C H A P E L Sunday school. 10. Mornlnr w o r s h i p , 11. Ereulng sen-Ice. 7:15, Kny Foster, paitor O K A N T CENTER S u n d a y school. 10 a.m. Mn. Gpenci Abram.i. nuperlntendent. K V A N O K L I C A L F R E E CHURCH Sunday schnol, 10. Mornlnr worship. II. Voulh Fellowship, 7. Evening s e r v i c e , X. Thursday e r e n l n r l e r r l c e , S. A. D. Kurtt, pastnr. R K D E E M E R L U T H E R A N ( V e n t u r a ) Sunday school. 10. Worship, 10:30. Younr people's leafuo flrsl Tuesday. Sunday school teachers meet second F r i d a y . Choir rehearsal, Thursday erenlni;. W. T. Wolf r a m , p a s t o r . E V A N G E L I C A L D.B. ( V e n t u r a ) Church school, i:,10. Mornlnr worship, 0:30. Youth f e l l o w s h i p , 6:30. Kveulnr serr- 'ce, 7:30. Alfred Rau, paslor. WASH IT/ SCRUB nv You Can't Mar Its Matchless Beauty! Quart MÂ»jJ Gallon 5*45 You never saw a wall pa'" 1 $ ? --News of Yot/r-- CLEAR LAKE NEIGHBORS E*i.Â«r Droscts arriving daily.-Tot to Tccn Shop. For RÂ«nt: 3 largt rms., prl. bath and entr, 500 S. 8th. Ph. 284W. Vtrlty Lodgt worked on first dÂ« grce Wednesday evening at Masonic Trample. Next week the work will continue on first decree but the meeting will be at 7:30 Friday evening instead of Wednesday. Local Northwestern Woolen Co. salesman. Koc.ourek. Ph. 889R3. For Rent--3 rm. and bath apt., 4 closets. UUls. pd. Washing facilities. 100 N. 12th. Mrs. M a r y Brown, SpÂ«ncÂ«r, .liter of Mrs. A. 15. Phillips, 14 S. 4th St., fell recently and suffered a broken hip. She is in a Spencer hospital. Dance to the Country Clubber* at the All Vets Club Sat. night. For Rent: 3 rm. apt., furn. or unfurn. Low rent. 913 3rd Ave. S. Mr. and M r s . Roger Rust, Chapin, are the parents of a 7% pound daughter, Julie Kay, born at Mercy Hospital, Mason City, Feb. J6. She has two brothers. Mrs. Rust is the former Arlene Buss, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Buss, Clear Lake. Why pay more? Trading stamps at all D. D. D. Bulk Oil stations. We give S H 1 Green Stamps. Owen Jewelry. Mr. and Mn. Rober.t Baker moved Thursday from Route 1, Ventura, to Route 3, Clear Lake. For Sale: Kneehole desk. Ph. 68J. You can move anywhere by Mayflower, across street or nation. For free estimates Ph. 627. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Nelson planned to move Saturday from 113 4lh Ave. N., to their farm northwest of Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Norris, 307W; Main Ave., will move to (he Nelson residence Monday. For Sale: S m a l l chicken house, 104 So. 9th Street. I will not be responsible for debts contracted for other than by myself.--Cecil Millard. Mrs. J o h n Lundgren, 808 1st Ave. N., returned Thursday evening from Lancaster, Wis., where she.was called about three weeks ago by the sudden death of her son-in-law, Wayne E. Schollian, 49, who was killed in a train-truck accident near Cascade, Iowa. Globe-Gazette newspaper c a r r i e r roy wanted for North Shore. See Dale Fox. Group ] of the Congregational Women's Fellowship will meet Wednesday at 1 p.m. at the home oC Mrs. L. W. Ma hone. 304 3rd Ave. N. We now have girls' brown and red Jeans, also boys' brown jeans. Â·Tot To Teen Shop. Make Plans for Day of Prayer CLEAR LAKE--Plans for observance of the World Day of Prayer. March 5 were made by women church -leaders who met at the home of Mrs. E. W. Day Thursday morning. Mrs. W. H. Bishop was n a m e d general chairman to arrange the service to be held at the Congregational Church at 2 p. m. next Friday. Mrs. 0. T. Balm at will represent the Christian Church; Mrs. M. Perry, the Methodist Church; Mrs. William Cooper, the Evangelical -United Brethren Church of Ventura, and Mrs. H. Virginia Miller, the Congregational Church. Mrs. Miller will give a special message. Nursery care will be provided for children. All women of Clear Lake and vicinity who are interested are welcome to at:end, Mrs. Bishop stated. Clear Lake Calendar S A T U R D A Y ~ Bethlehem I,ulhcrÂ»n Aid, .Mrs. P. J. r-tderson, II. S. 1.1th Si., 1. Rinljh Brotherhood I.adre 219, IOOF Hill. g. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our friends who helped us with our anniversary celebration. .We appreciate it all so much. . Mr. and Mrs. Art Enabnit. FgPfj Jwffij El il K A T I C L E A N E R S T A I L O R S ! "W.E CATER TO THOSE WHO CARE" 8 HOUR SERVICE IF DESIRED ; : . K HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE PHONE 523 C O M P L E T E T A I L O R * CUSTOM GARMENTS Â· ALTERATIONS M GormtniJ Fully /niurtrf Against Lois ty fin t "WI OPCKATE OUR OWN CUANINO PUNT" 27 l.t S.W. Clear Lake Globe - Gazette MRS. V E R N E P E T E R S E N Resigns Post as Recorder Mrs. V. Petersen Served 18 Years CLEAR LAKE -- A f t e r 18 years of continuous service as recorder for Camp 7669, Royal Neighbors of America, Mrs. Verne Petersen resigned her position at the monthly camp session at 100F Hall Thursday evening. Mrs. Walter ( D o r a ) Pramer, district deputy, and other members of the camp paid tribute to her faithfulness and efficiency as an officer and her interest in the wel- f a r e of each neighbor. The resignation was accepted with regret. Mrs. Edwin Callanan was elected to fill the vacancy and installed. An auditing committee was appointed. Mrs. Harold Grell was named "Modesty" in place of Mrs. D. D. Dye who resigned. Mrs. C. H. Lady took the post of "Courage" temporarily in place of Mrs. Callanan. Mrs. Neil Slocum was presented a past oracle's pin. The password drill was conducted. B r i n g s Greetings Mrs. Pramer brought greetings from Mrs. Nelle Sexton, Spencer, a former district deputy, and Mrs. Petersen and Mrs. Clarence Prescott reported visiting Mrs. Frances Skene, a former oracle of Camp 7669, who is ill at Ventura. The state convention of RNA to be held at Mason City April 20 and 21 was announced by Mrs. Pramer who asked the Clea'r Lake camp to put on the retiring march the second evening. Plans were made for practicing several times before the date. In 59th Year I t ' a l s o was announced that 1954 is the 59th year of the organization. A family night and potluck supper was suggested to celebrate the event. Mrs. Harold Grattidge and Mrs. Victor Nesheim will have charge and Mrs. Hcitland and Mrs. Kenneth Cobb will call. Royal Neighbor Club will meet with Mrs. F. B v Hart, oracle, March 4. The Camp voted to accept an invitation to visit the Mason City Camp March 2-1. Those intending to go are to call Mrs. Hart by the preceding Sunday. Mrs. Pramer announced that, instead of the usual gift to the endowment fund at the state convention, the camps are being asked to contribute toward a memorial for the late Grace McCurdy, a native lowan. The Camp voted $2 for the Red Cross fund. Mrs. Walter Post and Mrs. Victor Nesheim served lunch. 0. Severance Talks at Lake Tells Rotarfans Value of Time CLEAR LAKE .-- O. W. "Red" evcrance, Des Moines, spoke on The Importance of Time" for the armers' Night program of the otary Club at the All Veterans ocial Center Thursday evening. Severance spoke of the need for mprovement in recognition of the alue of time in such matters as eeping appointments. He said that ne should realize there are only 4 hours in a day and that a part f that time should be used to help Lhers. The speaker, state chairman and ational vice president of the Cere- ral Palsy Association and origi- ator of the annual benefit football amc in Des Moines, was intro- uccd by J. R. Gilruth, executive ecretary of the Chamber of Commerce. Because of the activities of everance, Gilruth said, Iowa is he best organized state in the Jnion for the benefit of cerebro- alsy patients. It has centers in 14 Hies, including one now being or- anized in Mason City. Some 125 men attended the meet- ng. All f a r m e r guests, including ames D. (Pete) Conroy, a candi- ate for the nomination for U. S. eprcsentative from the third dis- Â·ict in the June primaries, were ntroduced. Harry Wolf, Mason City, was a isiting Rotarian. Hosts Named for School of Church CLEAR LAKE -- Hosts for the second fellowship dinner to be held at the Methodist Church Sunday evening at 6:30 in connection with the'School of the Church series were announced Wednesday by Mrs. David Enabnit, chairman of the commission on missions. The hosts and co-hosts are: Messers and Mmes. C, E. Ashland and Gerald Treu, Glenn Franks and W. P. Rich, Charles Momyer and C. C. Dawson, Graham Lawyer and Lester McCleary, Max Smith and Harold Cook, E. A. Brown and Arthur Hammond, John H. Warton Jr,, and Melvin Long, R. C. Taylor and Fuller Bailey, Cecil Pethick and Ed Doescher, Warren Jacobson and Earl Blakely Jr., Monte Helm and Fred Batim, and-H. D. Backhaus and J. J. Henderson. Others are Mmes. Peter Knutson, E. J. Gashcl and A. H. Runcie and Miss Dorothy Rtincie and Mrs. A. G. Jordan, Miss Wilma Slaughter and Mr. and Mrs. D. W. McDonald. .Miss Ellen Wharam and Pat and Sharon Henson have the Senior High Group and Doris Juhl and Betty Sharratt, the Juniors. Following the supper a study hour will be held with a worship service. The picture to be used is "Alcohol and the Human Body." Ancient Sparta discouraged business transactions by issuing heavy, clumsy, iron coins. T/Wft J. H. Marston Bendix and Whirlpool Sales and Service PHONE 988 OR 920 Yeager Reports on Lake Drive for Red Cross Fund CLEAR LAKE--With reports in Â·om 57 of the 90 or more block Â·orkers canvassing the residential istrict and with several of the ommittees for business areas al- eady reported, E. L. Yeager, hairman of the Red Cross Fund rive in Clear Lake, reported Fri- ay that only $1,324.94 has been eceived so f a r . The goal set for Clear Lake is JOINS M A R I N E S -- D r . Donald M. Phillips, San Ditgo, Calif., formtrly of Clear Laka, hai passed the required tests and is now a lieutenant commander with the U.S. Marines. Dr. Phillips, son of Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Phillips, 14 S. 4th St., Clear Laka, was an interne at the U.S. Marine Hospital, San Francisco, dor- ing World War II. Later he was in the U.S. Public Health Service and practiced dentistry in Clear Lake two years. He has four children. Girl Scouts to Appear at Civic League CLEAR LAKE -- "Watch What You Say," a playlet which has to do with World Brotherhood and the lives of people throughout the world who are closely united in every day living, will be presented at City Hall Tuesday afternoon for the program of Civic League. The Girl Scout committee of the league, Mrs. T. G. Burns and Mrs. M. H. Duesenberg, leaders of Gir! Scout troop 5-B, is arranging the program. Other Girl Scout numbers are being planned. The business meeting opens at 2 o'clock, Mrs. L. A. Leckington, president, announced. At this meeting E. L. Yeager, chairman of the building committee for the band shell project, will give a brief review of what has been done toward building a new band shell in City Park and what still remains to be done. A question and answer period will follow his talk. Mr. Yeager will speak at 2:30, Tea will be served at the close. Members have been asked to bring items for the sales table. 52,500. Mr. Yeager said he hoped that Clear Lake residents will increase their giving to the extent that the quota will be reached, thus preserving the town's reputation for doing its part. It was pointed out that the Red Cross water safety program carried on in Clear Lake is one of the services the Red Cross gives Clear Lake. Last year approximately 1,400 children received free water safety instruction at Clear Lake through this program. They were from nearby towns and adjoining counties. A few came from other states. C A L L E D TO DUTY OSAGE--Called to report for in duction into the armed forces March 9 are Robert J. Fox, Or chard, and Carroll L. Winer, Stacyville. These two men will be sent directly to Des Moines for processiug. Express Agency in New Location CHARLES CITY--The Railway Express Agency is moving for the first time in nearly 24 years. The company, now located at 600 Clark Street, will be completely moved to its new home in the Milwaukee passenger station by Monday. The station has been remodeled to make r o o m for the Express Agency which has been located on Clark Street since 1930. John Berfield is agent. 24, 1M4 Â«f Muon Cllj GIobt-GÂ»iÂ«ttÂ«, Mtini Clljr, I*. Candidates for Board Named School Election Is March 8 CLEAR LAKE -- Robert Ingersoll, clerk for the Clear Lake Independent School District, reported Friday noon that no further candidates had filed for election to the board of education. The candidates are: ' M. W, Hughes and Robert Nichols, incumbents who filed Feb. 17; Howard L. Knutson and Jack Dominic, who filed Feb. 23, and L. W. Sherman, candidate without opposition for the office of school treasurer. School election will be held in the fire station at City Hall March 8, Ingersoll stated. Polls open at noon and close at 7 p.m. Fifty Couples Will Call on Members CLEAR LAKE--The Zion Lutheran Board of Deacons, with their "visitors," met in the Parish Hall with Howard Knutson, board chairman, presiding. The visitors were 50 couples who will call on church membership before and during Lenten season. Beginning Ash Wednesday Lenten services will be conducted at the church each Wednesday evening at 7:30. For Traveling Near or Far Ship or Plan* - Bu* or Train For Foreign or Oomeitia Tsnri --See-ALLEN TRAVEL AGENCY For Erenlnj Appointment Phono 375 cieÂ»r Like FARMERS! We invite you and your family to be our guests at a Massey Harris - Ferguson show Monday, March 1st at 8 o'clock pan. at the St. Patrick's Church auditorium. Free Door Prizes -- Coffee -- Doughnuts Esslinger Mullan CleÂ»r Lake, low* Massey - Harris -- Ferguion -- New Idea Dealer WHUT'S THIS HEER WATCH WUTH MISTER? Jewelers are often called upon to tstimate the "value" of a watch. We arÂ« no exception to this custom. Strangers and friends alike bring them in. The watches submitted are most often the kind bought at sale barn auctions, through "wholesale catalogs," or from itinerant hitch-hikers out to makÂ« a fast buck. Inasmuch as tht most expensive part of a watch is the time producing mechanism inside the. case, we don't pretend to understand the workings of the human mind which prompts people to hand out good money blindly, so to speak, to a stranger who is here today and gonÂ« tomorrow. If people made these purchases with any dÂ»greÂ« of confidence in the seller, w* don't believe we would bÂ« called upon to put a "value" on as many watches as we do. Some brought in are actually new, unused watches. But even these, when compared with our regular stock, are at normal prices, seldom a bargain. And, without * service guarantee there would be room for doubt in anyone's mind. Â· Jt takes good men to male, fmÂ« watches and it fakes Â·xpÂ«riÂ«nce in thÂ« business to select the fin* grades from the ordinary. Just as a ridiculous price on a car makes you suspicious of a worn out motor; so should the same "bait" apply to a watch purchase. When you're not sure, come see us. We will gladly give you an honest estimate about any watch you have been offered. Selling and servicing watches is a large and important part of our business; has been for a Jono time. Come in any time. WE GIVE S H GREEN STAMPS OWEN Watches Gift* Diamonds Jewelry I Repair NEXT TO C O R N E R DRUG C L E A R L A K E POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT RECORD of PROGRESS Since we are actively seeking the support of the voters of the Clear Lake Independent School District in the coming school election on Monday, March S, we feel you, as a voter, should know what we have done in the past few years to warrant reelection. Our building problems are not of recent origin. The crowded condition in our schools has been shaping up for several years. In order that you--the taxpayers--know what planning has been involved we are going to tell you--step by step--the action we have taken. Soon after we were elected to our first term in 1948 the older board members, Earl Noll, E. L. Yeager and Roscoe Miller, together with Supt. T. G. Burns, told us that surveys showed that our classrooms would be crowded in another five years. At nearly every board meeting this problem was discussed in general terms. In January, 1950, it was decided by the board to seek the advice of people interested in the healthy, progress of our school \system. Because of their direct connection with our schools, the PTA was the first group consulted. We also asked several service groups to send representatives to a series of meetings out of which would come an overall plan for the necessary future ex- 1 pansion of school facilities. This long-range program included: 1. The enlargement of Lincoln School to a complete unit-kindergarten through sixth grade with adequate facilities for health and recreation. 2. Because surveys showed a definite growth in the North Shore area, the construction of another complete elementary unit in that part of the city seemed advisable. 3. It seemed likely at that time that sfill another elementary unit might be needed in another section of the city, the exact location to be determined when the need arose. Â· 4. The enlargement of our high school and vocational facilities. Please bear in mind that these recommendations came from the PEOPLE--they were not private ideas of just the school board members. In order to help aleviate our classroom needs while we were working on our program, we set about converting store rooms basement rooms, music rooms and janitor quarters to classrooms as conditions required. ' Â· A bond issue was passed to enlarge Lincoln School, this being done m line with the recommendations of the discussion groups. Also, a special tax Jevy to purchase sites and accumulate money for future building or remodeling was passed and after much serious thought and investigation the Sunset View site was purchased. * ,v. year a ?Â° the voters oÂ£ the district approved a bo'nd issue for the construction of an elementary school on the Sunset View site by the necessary 60% majority. Don't be misled! At no time did the school board even intimate that this building would not be ^ e Â°L /" this site. On the contrary, every bit of publicity on the bond issue CLEARLY set forth that the building WOULD be built on the Sunset View Site. The bond issue was for $295,000. Through much study and after m a n y consultations with the architects, the building was simplified until the current estimate is approximately $240,000. A cheaper building, with shorter life expectancy, greater fire hazard and substantially higher maintenance and insurance costs could be built. But we firmly believe that Clear Lake should have the best facilities possible for our children, Over a period of years savings from a BETTER building will more than offset a higher initial cost. This is not only our idea--it is the studied opinion of reliable architects and reputable contractors. We realize that our children pass through the classrooms but once--the facilities should be the best we can provide. We also KNOW they should be as safe as we can humanly make them. We refuse to set a nrice on the life of a child. Since we are well aware that all of the converted space is now m use, we realize that our need for more rooms is urgent. We have strongly opposed letting a contract before election and before a new board is sworn in. But we know the duty is clearly ours to set in motion the necessary machinery to get the program under way. The site has been established by the County Superintendent of Schools, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction and the State Board of Education. The bonds have been voted We not only have every legal right to proceed--we have a direct obligation to proceed. For that reason we have favored advertising for bids on the new school--the bids NOT TO BE OPENED until over two weeks following the election. We submit to YOU-the voters-that our record is one consistent with the duties imposed upon us by our oath of office. We submit that, contrary to many loose charges, our record is one of co-operation with constructive people interested in the welfare of our children. On that record we are proud to stand and to solicit your active support in the March 8th election. BOB NICHOLS -- BUD HUGHES This advertising authorized and paid for by the Committee for Bud Hughes and Bob Nichols for School Director Frank Mackman, Clear'Lake, Iowa, S*c.-TreaÂ«. '