The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 30, 1935 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 30, 1935
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, SEPTEMBER 30 1935 Mason City's Calendar O«t. 4--Benevolence lodge, A. F. and A. M. seventy-fifth anniversary dinner at 6:30 o'clock at Hotel Hanford. Oct. 5--Monthly meeting, U. C. T., at P. G. and E. auditorium with 6:30 supp«r Oct. 1 to 5--J. W. Just, fire prevention engineer, to present magic acts in schools. Oct. 6-12--Fire Prevention week. Oct. 10--Annual dinner and meeting of the Cerro Gordo Red Cross chapter at the Hotel Hanford. Oct. 18--District Fire School at the Mason City fire station. Here In Moson City Shepherd's glass dale now on. Mrs. R, F. Graham and daughter, Genevieve, of Tacoma, Wash., are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Graham, 713 Carolina avenue southeast. R. F. Graham and D. L. Graham are brothers. Don't forget the Town send chlx pie supper V. M. Wed. 5 to 8. Birth certificates have been filet! for Izetta Loraine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Enabnit, Mason City, born Sept. 9; Gerald Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lcland Chehock, Mason City, born Sept. 13, and Richard David, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Alfred Julseth, Kcnsott, born Sept. 16. Robert B. Adam* and Dora M. Brando, both of Minneapolis, were married by Justice of Peace Roe Thompson Saturday. A meeting of the Mnson City Ministerial association will be held at the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Mrs. Guy Davis, city police matron, will speak. The Lincoln township Farm Bureau meeting has been postponed from Oct. 4 to Oct. 11, it was announced Monday by officers of the organization. Plans (or a Harvest Festival Rale at the Salvation army, 226 South Federal avenue, at 8 o'clock Monday night, were announced by the cap tain. Leo Carle, member of the state printing board, went to DCS Moincs to attend the funeral Monday morning of Charles O'Donnell, slate superintendent of printing. Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Cothern, 710 North Federal avenue, visited friends and relatives in Waterloo Sunday and Mrs. Cothern remained there to attend the Cattle congress while Dr. Cothem returned. AT THE HOSPITALS CERRO GORDO FARM BUREAU ADOPTS 1936 PROGRAM Mrs. E. R. Predmore, Manly, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. Earl Lambert and infant son, 323 Eighth street southeast, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday. Wilda Potter, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Story hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Frank Trca, Britt, was admitted to thr Park hospital Saturday for treatment. DISCUSSIONS AND ADULT EDUCATION WORK SUGGESTED Soil Conservation, Home and Farm Improvement Included. An educational program that reaches into practically every phase ox* rural life is included in the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau program for 3936 as adopted at a meeting of the board of directors and special committees at the P. G. and E. auditorium Saturday evening. Much of the program is a continuation of adult discussion group sessions held the past year. New developments include the organization of minuu: men to give out information on agricultural problems, educational work on rural electrification iind other projects. The directors voted to accept a plan presented for running a Farm Bureau weekly news feature on the farm page of the Globe-Gazette, discontinuing participation in the Spokesman, a Grundy Center publication. Following is the 1936 program as adopted: 1. Adult Discussion Oroups on International and World Trade --These groups to bC organized in each of the four quarters of the county, holding meetings at Rockwell, Mason City, Clear Lake and Swale- dale or Thornton. That a chairman be elected for each discussion group district and that discussions be hc!d once each week for eight weeks beginning after Jan. 1, 1936. 2. Joint Community Meetings.-Joint community meetings to be held in each quarter of the county. Each township in the group to put on one program during the series, the program to consist of a one act play and a short talk on some timely subject. Each township director is to appoint a program committee, this committee to meet at the call of the director of the 1934-5 community meetings and to arrange their schedule and select their director for 1936. Also to schedule Miss Zanetta Eager for a training school on plays and rural ment. This to be sechcdulcd in October or November to work out an exchange of plays in townships. 8. Youth Discussion Group Program.--To continue the youth discussion program and develop the plan recommended by the rural young people's forum program committee. The recommendation by the general forum has been that the meetings be rotated in the communities and that the subjects for discussion and plans be arranged by a committee. That the object of the group is to reach a larger number and develop the educational, social and recreational parts o£ the program. The rural youth group is to sponsor the annual 4-H club party. 4. Homo, Project Work.--Continue the home project work according to the- plans and project drawn up. However, it is recommended that a committee of two be appointed in each school district to try to increase the attendance at lessons. Mrs. M. N. Edmundson, Hayficld, Tn^uhe'Ume of enroUing fo wa* dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. Josephine McHugh, 1302 Adams avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. L. E. Kalina, 1007 Second street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Robert Jackson, 1002 Second street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Edmund Osby, Kanawha, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital following a major operation. Mrs. Oscar Blanchard and i n f a n t son and daughter, Burl, were dismissed from the Park hospital S u n day. Meet Bruce E. Willson He Came to Mason City in 1855; Tells oi f Experiences With Indians; Winter of 1855-6 Worst, He Says. Bruce A. Willson, 704 Jersey avc- iue southeast, came to Mason City with his parents in the fall of 1855, just after the first few cabins were erected in the community. "I was 5 years old Oct. 1, 1885, the day we started," he said. "There were six of us, father and mother, my brother, B. B. Willson and my two sisters, Alice find Emma. We took with us 40 head of cattle and "5 or 4 horses. "Mother (trove the team of horses that drew the covered wagon in which we stayed. Father had come out here the spring before nnd built the log house that we were lo oc- upy until 18. r 8 when we moved into a frame house. Crossed Mississippi. "I remember when we crossed the Mississippi river lo reach Dubuque. My oldest .sister said: 'Oh mother, ,ve have tome lo the end of the world.' And .so it looked us we wero _ n top of the b l u f f s nnd ga/.ed clown at Ihe river and across to Iowa. "Grandfather and mother, Mr. and ./Irs. Thomas B. Will.ton, Uncle Paul and Aunt Mary Dennis overtook at the river aad we crossed by erryboat. It must have been a large one for it took all our livestock and hree wagons. 'That night we camped on this side of the river at an old log cabin lalf full of cabbage. We had cab- jage the rest of the winter. 'We had 40 hens and a fox killed half of them one night so we put hem in the cellar under the house and a weasel killed half of what jvas left. But we got Mr. Weasel next day and the fox the next night ,vith strychnine. "I remember going to Hackberry frove near the claybanks one night o visit an Indian camp. The Indians ook us over the river in a canoe. 1WVCK K. WILLSON --l*hoto by Lock. Hard Maples. "There were many hard maple trees here then. The Indians tapped them and we drank up a lot of the sap that was in the log troughs under the trees. "The winter of 1855-56 was about the worst one that 1 remember." When Mr. Willson grew up he taught school for nine terms at Owens Grove, farmed for a time and then moved into Mason City to engage in the loan business with his father. He was in this work for 11 years when he became a sewer contractor. He turned this work over to his son, Arthur Willson In 1909. Two other sons, Bruce, Jr., and Walter, a mail carrier also live here. Sam Grundy, 1442 Jefferson avenue northwest, was dismissed f r o m the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. David P. Arnold, Osage, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. A. N. Houghtaling, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following treatment for injuries received in an automobile accident. Miss Minnie Gruis, Buffalo Center, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minon operation. Mrs. Mark Schmitt, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a major operation. Peter Anderson. Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a major operation. Miss Lois Plagman, Decorali, was admitted to the Mercy hospital M o n day for a major operation. Mrs K. J. Widen, Corwith, wax dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. by beef club be extended to March 1 this year so us to enable boys to have a better chance to buy calves However, those planning to show at the state fair must have calvef weighed in by Dec. 1, according to the state ruling. b. That the county achievement show at the North Iowa fair star on Monday instead of Saturday This will reduce by two days the time that the boys need to spend at the fair. And that an effort will be made to work with the f a i r to extend the club judging program over a longer period so as to be of greatest educational value. c. That a tour of the industries of Mason City be held d u r i n g the month oi October in which the hoys will have an opportunity lo visit the packing p l a n t and learn how meat is processed. Also to visit the other industries in the city. d. That group meetings be held during November, December and January d i v i d i n g the county into four qunrtcr.s nnd having subjects of general interest during this time. e. Individual club group meetings will start on their major projects in March. f. That demonstrations be made a major part of the boys' 4-H club work. fi. Girls' 4-H Clubs--October, a tour of industries in Mason City. November and December, organization of new clubs. January-February, subject matter training schools ors and weed commissioners on weed eradication and plan demonstrations. 10. Education on Sanitation as a preventive measure. That service DC given on diseases of livestock and loultry. 11. Soil Conservation -- Continue education on soil conservation, which includes soil fertility, rota- .ions soil testing, etc. 12. That minute men be organized n the county for the purpose of giv- ng reliable information on agricultural problems and that we con- ilnuc co-operation and assistance n building a stronger and more active membership. Co-operate with the U. S. department of agriculture, AAA, corn-hog association, and any organization for the purpose of improving the condition of agriculture. . 13. Give al the educational help possible to all co-operative organizations. To help lead discussion groups. 14. Try to develop more interest in the raising of hybrid corn suitable for this locality. 15. Make plans for a fall festival in 1036. l(i. Series of information meetings on Bang's disease, on its control and spread. 17. Pruning in farm orchards and small fruits and spraying. Planting, management and varieties. JUNIOR CHAMBER ENTERTAINS 150 4-H CLUB BOYS Sports Events and Barbecue in East Park Provide Program Features. One hundred and fifty 4-H boys of Cerro Gordo county were entertained at a general good time and MISSION SESSION TO BE OCT. 4-6 Norwegian Lutherans Will Hold Regional Meeting at Jewell. JEWELL. Sept. no.--A rogiona f o r e i g n mission conference of the "HOW CAN I BE A WHALE," ASKS BOY AT Y, M, C, A, Volunteer Leaders Encourage Many Enthusiasms of Local Youths. "How far do you have to swim to bo a whale?" That ponderous question, asked by an eager eyed youngster, followed by only a few short minutes his question on certain intricacies involved in building model airplanes. His question concerning the whale referred to swimming tests at the Y. M. C. A. and to him was a very logical query. He was but one of a doxcn boys in that particular group, arranged in a circle around a young man in his early twenties at a study club meeting. The boys watched the young man intently, picking up each word that he spoke, each gesture of his hand. Serves Without I*ay. This young man, now married and with a home of his own, is employed in a Mason City business. One of his big hobbies in life is the conducting of his boys' club at the Y. M. C. A. He does this without pay, without recognition except among the boys, receiving only their close interest and development as his reward. He is one of a dozen and a half in the Y. M. C. A. who regularly and with enthusiasm devote themselves to training the youth of Ma- City in clubs, the program covering various boys' hobbies, athletics, hikes and fellowship gatherings, good times and some hard work in projects. He is known as a volunteer leader of boys work at the Y. M. C. A. Was Former Member. This devotion to the boys is partly explained in nearly all of the dozen cases by the fact that it was not much more than 10 years ago that these same leaders -were themselves in boy's clubs,, working for this or that award, striving in a friendly way to best a pal in some athletic contest, studying the Bible and engaged in play and project study together. It is on this volunteer leadership that the greatly expanded program of the Y. M. C. A. has come to depend in order to carry on its wide scope of activities at a minimum of cost. This volunteer leadership has proved of inestimable value to the Y. M. C. A., which is one of the agencies participating in the community chest, soon to stage its annual campaign. Chief of Highway Patrol to Speak Here Wednesday and the mrbecue Saturday afternoon evening in East park by Junior division of the Chajm- of Commerce. Informality marked the entire program and the boys and Junior Chamber members entered icto the affair with zest. Tn the afternoon a softball game was played between a Junior Chamber tctim and a team of 4-H boys. The latter walked away with the game at the beginning with such a lead that efforts to keep score were given up, although the last few innings were fairly even. The younger 4-H boyls participated in a football game. Bnbv Beef Served. Lions Club Opens Meeting to Anyone Desirous of Hearing Hattery. An opportunity to obtain an inside picture of the workings of the new Iowa state highway patrol and to get some of the moat vital facts of safety will be provided when John Hatteiy, chief of the patrol, speaks Wednesday noon in Hotel at the Lions club weekly luncheon. The Lions club has opened the meeting to anyone interested and reservations may be made for the lunch by calling C. E. Oilman, secretary of the club, at the Y. M. C. A., telephone 3100, before 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning. Members of the safety commission have been urged lo attend. Mr. Hattery, as chief of the patrol, has made a thorough study or traffic problems in safety. The findings which have been incorporated into the state patrol will be explained. What the patrol is doing, 1 what it has accomplished and what it it planning to do in the future will be covered in his talk. Following this meeting, the Mason City safety commission will hold a special conference with Mr. Hattery and consider an important recommendation to be made relative to local safety activities. C. F. Weaver, president of the Lions club, will preside at the meeting. JOHN HATTERY for club lenders. March, piu-ticipa-I ' h c ^ o r w c K i n r tion in Enrls' hnhhv «hnw snnnsnr^H of America cat- CALIFORNIA filj'KST HONORED AT TEA. Mrs. Emma Caward of Pasadena, Cal., who is visiting her sister, Mrs. C. M. Glass, was honored at a tea given Saturday afternoon by Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, 823 Jefferson avenue northwest. Guests were member* of the Sana Souci club. Rosebuds centered the tea table which WM decorated in pink and Javecdar and Mr*. R. W. Willis poured. Marianne Pech, aged 302. was killed recently at Niedergruno Station, Germany, by a train which she did not hear, tion in girls' hobby show sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. A p r i l , arrangement for and e n t e r t a i n m e n t for social by Cerro Gordo county rural y o u t h organization. J u n e , nil girls' clubs p a r t i c i p a t i n g in girls' 4-H rally. County represented at state j girls' convention. J u l y , demonstra- j :ion help. A u g u s t , county demon- I straiion and hoallh contest. Participation at N o r t h Iowa and state fairs. September, boys' and girls' camp at Clear Lake. 7. Farm Home Improvement -- a. That demonstrations be conducted on installation of water and sew- Norwegian L u t h e r a n America will bo hold Oet. ·! lo B 11 BeUiseda L u t h e r a n c h u r c h al .lew ell. where the Rev. Carl Opsahl ^ pastor. This will bo the only con- fe.ronce of its kind in the Iowa ilis- trict of the synod this yonr niil should attract n i n n y pastors and visitors from i iiistani'0. The .sessions begin Friday n.t 10:30 a. m. w i t h the Rev. M. O. Sumstad of Roland introducing the convent i o n text, II Kings, 7:3-11. The Rev. M. O. Sumstad is a member of tho foreign mission bonnl of the synod and will he chairman of the conference. There will be morning, a f - ternoon and evening sessions tln x days of the meeting and all sessions will be conducted in the TOnglish language. The Norwegian L u t h e r a n church carries on extensive The feature of the supper was the serving of bocf sandwiches from a baby beef which had been purchased at the North Iowa fair auction by the Junior division. Many other items on the menu provided a variety and a few of the boys we.rc served their seventh dish of ice cream. Fred Wagner, vice president of the Junior Chamber, voiced a greeting to the boys at a short program during the meal. David Poppen, president of the county 4-H boys' clubs, expressed thanks to the J u n - ior Chamber for the b a r b e c u e . Charles Kromm, who exhibited the g r a n f l c h a m p i o n , was introduced and b r i e f l y told how he had fed his cEvli. All Section* Represented. All sections of the c o u n t y were represented at t h e barbecue. Marion Olson, c o u n t y agent, declared that the event was highly successful and t h a n k e d the J u n i o r Chamber for the event, which ho said contributed in a marked way to the interest in -1- H club work. Mickey K a u f m a n was chairman of the committee arranging for the baseball game. Jack Winkler was the general chairman of the serving committee and was assisted by Idris Thomas, Bob Dull, Gene Howard, the Rev. Robert M. Redenbaugh. H a r o l d Sykes, Rex Dick and Ronald Miulscn. COMMUNITY GOLF CLUB WILL MEET Session To Be Held Tuesday Evening at 7: 30 O'clock at Club House. Preparations were being completed Monday for the organization meeting of the Community Golf club to be held Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the clubhouse. Confident they will be able to sign up sufficient pledges to enable the organization to open up next year on a sound financial basis, directors announced plans were being made to give new members preliminary instruction in golfing. Women have been especially invited to attend the Tuesday evening meeting. Attention has been called to plans for dropping the annual dues from 512 to ?10 a year. Cerro Gordo Team Judges at Waterloo Members Selected by Comptition Under County Agent. The Cerro Gordo livestock judging team competed at Waterloo Monday morning at the Daily Cattle congress. The team, which was accompanied to Waterloo by-. County Agent Marion Olson, is composed of Clifford Anderson of Clear Lake, Virgil Rice of Clear Lake, Ralph Walls of Mason City and Lyle Stephenson of Mason City. Membership on the team was determined Saturday afternoon when various candidates for the group competed. A demonstration team was also selected. Ralph Walls of Mason City and Dean Anderson of Clear Lake were named on this team. These two will demonstrate "How to Produce Clean Milk" Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Robert Pine of Lake township is the coach of the demonstration team. Cerro Gordo county will be wel represented at the various sessions of the Cattle congress. The Grant township club will send a delegation of about 30 in a truck Thurs day. mission work in China, Madagascar and Zululnnd in South A f r i c a , Missionaries will be present from all of these fields, Dr. C. O. Skinsness. medical missionary nnd .superintend e n t of tho ( l i i n n rni.ision, will h one of ( h e speakers. Mis.s f'larn IV- lorson. who has spent m a n y years in hospital work in China, will also be at the conference. The Rev. K. Mon.son. supei inten- 1 ',TM m ' dent of the. Madagascar mission, will bring messages from that field. The South A f r i c a n fiord will be rep- REORGANIZATION MEETS SUCCESS Memberships Being Received From All Parts of North Iowa, Says Ames. The reorganization of i.;-.c Clear Lake Country club, which was announced 10 days ago, is being successfully carried on and memberships are being received from all parts of North Iowa, according to Walter Ames, manager. Under the new p r i v a t e club plan, '/hich has met w i t h great success in other sections, the annual membership payment i.s $5.10, and each person votorl in by t h e board rmist carry one share of stock costing ,?10. The stock will pay sr;, interest and will e v e n t u a l l y be a first mortgage on the e n t i r e country club property. It was a n n o i m c e r l Monday t h a t the c n m p a i K i ' for memberships in Cerro Gordo county will close Jan. IOWA KALLS, Sept. 30.-- Leland i i. 1936. Under I h e reorganized nrrango- Wagner, Coach of Iowa Falls Blues, Is Dead Mrs. Specht Body to Be Taken to Popejo; POPEJOY, Sept. 30.--Mrs. L. J Specht died at her home at Hous ton, Texas, Friday morning, follow ing a short illness caused from ton silitis and infection. The body wi' be brought to the home of her pai ents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Harmo and it is expected funeral service and burial will be here. Doroth Harmon grew to young womanhoo in the Popejoy vicinity, was gradu ated from the Popejoy high schoo in 1928. She was married to Leon a r d J. Specht of near Dows in 1933 and they made their home at St. Louis, Mo., u n t i l November, in'.l'l, ,vhen t h e y moved to Houston. She leaves her husband, parents, Air. and Mrs. Clarence H a r m o n ; sister, Mrs. Dr. Sheratt of Marshalltown. and two brothers. Dale nnd Delmar, at home. 140,000 TONS OF SUGAR BEETS TO BE MILLED HERE Harvesting Gets Under Way in North Iowa and South Minnesota. Sugar beet growers over North owa and southern Minnesota began he giant task Monday of harvcst- ng 15,000 acres of crop and ship- )ing it to the Mason City plant of he American Crystal Sugar com- 'any. The beets will begirt arriving in Mason City almost immediately for he opening of the mill about Thursday, according to Earl C. Moore, agricultural manager of the com- jany. Air. Moore estimated the crop this year as about the normal run of 140,000 tons compared with 110,000 .ons on the same number of acres ast year. HIGHWAY NO, 6 GROUP TO MEET HERE ON OCT. Second Annual Session 1\ Bring Representatives From Several States. The second annual meeting of th U. S. 65, lakes to gulf highway, wi be held Tuesday, Oct. 8, at the Htla; tel Hanford, according to informs rd, tion received here by Alex Fit: hugh, Dea Moines, secretary. Some 75 highway enthusias from the Twin Cities to southerns! Missouri are expected to attend th es meeting, to which representativeye have been invited from as far as thjt 1 Gulf of Mexico. ry "U. S. 65 highway is being raner, idly developed into one of the beast paved and best maintained tram continental routes of the Uniteto: States and is drawing a. constant! increasing travel," said Mr. Fit? hugh in his letter. Considerable interest will be tached to the meeting here, not onl[o: because Lester Milligan, secretarle of the Mason City Chamber | Commerce, is president, but also bepli cause of the fact that Mason City' ans played a significant part in th starting and maintenance of tb$- Jefferson highway, which No. 65 \T" a, manner succeeds. · The meeting will open with a TitrJ cheon at noon to be followed b,' addresses by several speakers d note, adjourning at 3 p. m. :n»H Civic Orchestra Will Hold Practice Tuesday The Mason City Civic orchestr| will begin rehearsals for its fourts annual season at 7:30 o'clock Tuesj day night, acording to announcfj ment by the director, J. M. Powe Tsingtao's 15,000 residents will jresent a naval plane to the Japanese navy. The rehearsal will be held in th; music, hall. Members have bee;, asked to bring their music racks.; 1 i Woman Hit by Taxicab. FORT DODGE, Sept. 30. Mrs. S. J. Hartnett of Fort Dodg suffered serious injuries when shi was struck by a taxicab driven b' John Guggisberg. \ With state aid, 193,090 house? were built in Scotland from 191 : : to the end of 1934. P H O N E 216 For Moving and Storage Service . . . Call Cadwell's and you'll receive prompt, careful, dependable service at very reasonable cost. We hove modern vans for every job. Cadwell Transfer Storage Co. 303 IIGHTH STREET S. W. MASON CITY Henry Bridgnwater of Dudley, England, has celebrated the approach of his h u n d r e d t h birthday by ordering a suit with an extra pair of trousers. F A L L When, (jour SUm require*. Care F. Wagner, 33. for the past three years manager and coach for the Iowa. Falls Blues, j u v e n i l e baseball S a t u r d a y afternoon ftt Ellsworth municipal hospital, following a two weeks' illness. He was afflicted with tuberculosis and then age systems. b That n snon beautification. 8. Rural Electrification--That the educational and informational program be continued on rural electrification. !. Word Control--That · concerted drive be made on weed control and weed eradication through a series of letters and information. To co-operate with board o «upcrvis- resented by tho Rev John Gronli suffered pneumonia. He was born v ~ The Rev. Andrew Burgess, who -Sept. 30, 3901 at Williams. Mr. ·** · -- - · ! Wagner was graduated from the four year course at Ellsworth college in 1927, was a public school teacher and athletic coach in South Dakota schools for a number of years. Mr. Wagner was well known over this section of Iowa through his work with the Blues, and just before his Illness wa» selected as coach for the Marcus schools. The funeral was held Monday at the Wood Funeral home and I n t e r m e n t made in the Alden cemetery. from China and Madagascar. Those pictures depict the life of the people and show how mission work is done among them. BolieveeT to be poachers, a young courting couple In n lane near Sois- aons, France, wero f i r e d on and wounded by the police, ment the clubhouse will be open, starting J a n . 1. from 5 p. m. to 1 a. m. daily, i n c l u d i n g Sundays nnd holidays. Music will be supplied at the clubhouse four nights of each week, and bridge parties wlllfce scheduled for men and women and stag parties will be held. After the present reorganization of the Clear Lake Country club has been completed and the required number of memberships have been purchased, then no one, except members, will be permitted to enjoy the privileges offered at the clubhouse or on the grounds. Mr. Ames states that more. Information roncernlig the reorganization plan may be. n b t n t n e d at the clubhouse any evening from K p. m. to 11 p. m. TTic Soap lo clranse and i n v i g o r a t e , l l i r O i n t m e n t l o nootlie a n i l j i r o m n l n liraling. In t h e trr.-itnirnl of t\,\n i r r i t a I i o n * b a I h f. f r r n 1 y w i I h 4 · )··!·» S«np a n i l hot w . i t r r . H r y g e n t l y a n i l a p p l y * , ' « « l r « r » CROSLEY radios for Rural Homes AT Paul's Radio Service SEf PAUL FOR TRADE-IN 7-!» Srcnnd Street S. W. Moose RUtjr. Phone S55 There's positively no way at oil that you can keep from using at least a few of last year's fall garments along with your new wardrobe. But they WILL need cleaning, if they're to look as bright and snappy as your new clothes. A Your one-piece dresses, silks, crepes, frises, etc., beautifully renewed, pressed. Cloth coats thoroughly cleaned and minor repairs carefully attended to. B C Fur pieces and fur collars and frim expertly glazed, repaired and remodeled. Phone 788 and 789 CLEANERS F U R R I E R S

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