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America's Soup Bowl Overflows By J. CLAKENCE MOORE A. P.'Features 4] Spokane, Wash.--The Palouse !*mpire, "soup bowl" of the nation, a staggering production as- igomeht this year and topped it --a gastronomical note of no small mportance to American soldiers," a the average American house- fife, and to the Russians. Here 80 per cent of the nation's otal crop of dry, edible peas-- plit pea soup to the Housewife-s produced in a small compact rea comprising portions of only i counties. In 1942, in response to the treat demand for this food in t wartime, farmers in the Palouse S hills of Washington and Idaho I seeded 212,000 acres in the tri- county district and thought they had done a good job. For 1943, the government set quota of 396,000 acres for farm- :rs plagued with labor and ma- 'iinery shortages.' Reports from county agricul- .ral agents indicatp the farmers ,et the test, seeding 6,000 acres ore than the number sought--a Â·per cent increase.' HWhen the farmers went to work their big war job, they knev Kese facts--that the hard-fighting Russians were heavy users o l\e peas through lease-lend am l.iat the peas had been found val fable in feeding a scatterec nerican soldiery. Peas v are highly nutritious, lean be shipped Ion? distances Iwith little danger of deteriora- Ition, and can be made up into Â·food combinations that provide I almost a balanced diet in one Â·tide. They also knew they had a sup aan job to perform. Planning ahead, they organize br the task. Big producers an ferm labor committees made ar HORSES WANTED for - ' KILLING PURPOSES [That Are Old, Blind, Lame, I or With Other Blemishes. 'HIGH PRICES PAID A. G. JORDAN 323 So. Kentucky, _Mason City Phone Barn 3758 - Res. 4752W SPLIT PEA SOUP, uncooked, spouts from combine into truck. rangements to pool farm help and sign up additional city labor. Tractors ran day and night get- ing the crop in, and in some cases short-handed farmers a l m o s t worked the clock around themselves. One man actually put in hours at a stretch, laid off-for a rest and returned to a SB-hour stint. When the harvest came, the careful planning- brought results. Small farmers, as they finished iheir harvest early, moved on to tielp those with larger acreages-- even at. the expense oÂ£ other operations at home. Â· 'Â· City people turned out in good numbers as. a result of contacts made earlier. Many of them attended sack-sewing classes and spent their vacations in the fields. The same success was met in solving the machinery, problem. Pooling of the equipment--and in this case the larger farmer was often reciprocating for the help ot the smaller--assured completion of the harvest. The happy ending of the story for 1943 is 'seen in the new warehouses that have sprung up over the district to handle the tremendous ciyDp. Horses Stage Comeback as Prices Jump By DWIGHT McCORMACK Des Moines, (Jf)--Horses are Itinerary of Income Tax Collectors The following itinerary oÂ£ collectors of'internal revenue for the 1944 tax filing period has been announced for localities in this part of the state: Ackley, city hall, Feb. 14. Algona, postoffice, March 1 to 15 and Saturdays. Â· Armstrong, bank, Feb. 23. Belmond, city hall, Feb. 14 and 15. Â· ' Charles City, Ellis Ellis bldg. March 1 to 15 and Saturdays. Clarion, postoffice, Feb. 16 and 17. ' . Cresco, courthouse, Feb. 17 and 18. Decorah, Sellman Bldg., March 1 to 15 and Saturdays. Eagle Grove, city hall, Feb. 23 and 24. Emmetsburg, postoffice, Feb. 17 and 18. Forest City, co'urlhouse, Feb. 17 and 18. Garner, courthouse, Feb. 23 and 24. Hampton, courthouse, Feb. and 18. ' Iowa Falls, city hall, daily. OKAUUNtS: 11 B. Â·. lÂ»r New. i.i A4 V. m. fÂ«r CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE II !Â·Â· O* N*l .Â·cclv* Kttoit 8:3Â» *. m. ill SS* u 1 239 Â«r Z5Â» AND KGLO OFFICE 2*7 West Main SL Miss Dagny Hoirup Bride at Military Wedding Jan. 15 Weds Cpl. L R. Okey Â· _ ,_ in Air Field Chapel at Tucson, Arizona Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1944 MASON CITY 11 17 18. staging a comeback farms and although Sharks once swam in a sea where cattle now graze in the central states. on Iowa they are scarce and bringing high prices they are better than the ones which gave way to tractors for war-time mass production, Cecil Rooks of the state department of agriculture declares. ."There has been a .big increase in interest in horses in the last year," he continued. "Prices are up 15 per cent over last rear, when, they '.vere 10 per cent higher than the year before. "The breeding program has been so reduced that farmers now are unable to replace what they need. This will be just as true in Nashua, city hall, Feb. 17 and 3. New Hampton, courthouse, Feb. 23 and 24. Oelwein, postoffice, daily. Osage, courthouse, Feb. 15 and 16. Sheffield, city hall, Feb. 21. Titonka, Savings bank, Feb. 23 and 24. Waverly, postoffice, Feb. 23, 24 and 25. the next few years takes longer to tell because it whether horse is the type you want to keep than, it does almost any other animal. "Farmers horses now' FUNK'S HYBRIDS If you want good dependable Hybrid Seed Corn, order FUNK'S "G" now while you can still eel the : ~ , size kernel and maturity you want. CLARENCE GEYER PHONE 59-JU 3% Miles South of Mason City on 65 a r e buying ' g o o d and paying ' as high as ?400 to $550 a team. After the increased use of tractors began, they bought many a team for S50 to 560 for temporary use and then sold the horses for slaughter. This cleaned up a lot of our undesirable animals." There is an especially good de- for light horses, for as saddlers and as Both-One Bag id-! MASH: A variety nutrients high in protein ritenl and combined in just right proportions for avy egg production. (CONDITIONER: Combi- ition of elements of known uality which tune up a hen's |iternal organs and make it sible for.her to turn more ed into eggs. And now Dr. Hess Laying Hash, with Dr. Hess Poultry lan-a-min mixed and blend- ed right with ftie Mash, gives you'/both in a single bag. Not only sayes the trouble of handling two products, but gives you -just the right blend of both products to suit the hen. Result: Extra eggs. Try Dr. Hess Laying Mash " with Pan-a-min for extra egg production. Tested and approved by the Research Farm of Dr. Hess Clark. mand now farm use, pleasure horses, Rooks said. Boys In the army are especially interested in the light horses, he added. "Some horse men believe many of the boys will go to small faim- ing after the war, and they will want light .horses because on a small farm a tractor can't be used handily," said Rooks, who is field representative for the Iowa Horse and Mule Breeders' association. When farmers turned to tractors so they could work longer hours, use multiple implements and step up production to meet war needs, they would buy an old team in the spring for corn planting and odd jobs, then sell the animals for slaughter, he said. Then when corn picking time came 'along they would buy another cheap team and dispose of the horses in the same way after the crop was harvested rather than feed the animals through the winter, 'Rooks related. "The supply was good then, but it has dwindled so farmers are now buying good horses to keep as part of their investment, especially mares," Rooks said. Bluffs Cafe Operator Arrested on Charge of Liquor Sale to Minor Council Bluffs, (/P)--Charges oÂ£ selling liquor 'to a minor were filed Tuesday against a Council Bluffs cafe operator arrested Monday in connection with a 1-pint drinking party which culminated in the unexplained death of a 17 year old girl, Sheriff Rilcy Nelson said. The sheriff identified the man as Sam Cohn, who operates the establishment for another man. Cohn has been arrested and placed under $1,000 bond, Nelson said. Authorities meanwhile waited for results of the University, of Iowa hospital's analysis of contents of the stomach of Miss Edna Maxine Pruett, Council Bluffs girl who was found dead in a car parked near a lunchroom on the Council Bluffs outskirts early Sunday. Nelson said 2 youths and another girl, released Monday after being held about 24 hours for investigation, related that the youths bought whisky from. Cohn, xvent riding until. their car stalled at the lunchroom and then were unable to arouse Miss Pruett when they tried again to start the car. Clear Lake--Miss Dagny Dorothea Hoirup, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hoirup, 508 Bell street, became the'bride of Cpl. Lawrence R. Okey, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Okey, Hawthorne, CaJ., Jan. 15 at Tucson, Ariz. The single ring ceremony, was performed at 6 o'clock in the evening at the Marana army air field chapel, Tucson, with Post Chaplain W. Wirt otficiating at the military wedding. Miss Billie Barker and Cpl. Joseph Lippschultz, both from M. A. A. F., were bridesmaid and best man respectively. Preceding the ceremony Sergeant Banner, organist, played "Traumerei" and "I Love,,Thee" by Greig. -For the processional he played "The Bridal Chorus" from Lohengrin" as Miss Barker'led the way, followed by Miss Hoirup, while the chaplain, bridegroom and best man waited at the altar. The wedding dress was of light blue crepe, made street length, and the bride's flowers were a corsage of American Beauty roses. Miss Barker wore brown net. The bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Okey, wore a bluish grey suit and gardenia corsage. Mr. Okey also at- MRS. LAWRENCE R. OKEY tended the nuptials. An honor guard, with rifles, formed an arch as Corporal and Mrs. Okey left the chapel. They are spending 2 weeks in Los 'Angeles, Cal., as Corporal Okey has a furlough. They will live at Tuc- Mrs. Okey was graduated from Clear Lake high school and Hamilton's school.of commerce, Mason City, after which she was employed by Park hospital, Mason City, and Eastern Air Lines, Miami, Fla. graduated Corporal Okey from Leuzinger high school, Hawthorne; from.the Aircraft instrument specialist school at Glendale, Cal., and the N. C. O. physical training school at Miami, Fla. Previous to entering the service he was employed by Northern Aircrafts, Hawthorne. He is now physical training instructor at the army air field, Tucson. USW ORGANIZE CLUB AT LAKE Mrs. John Kopecky Chosen President Clear Lake--Mrs. John Kopecky was elected president oÂ£ Clear Lake's new United Service Women's club organized at the library clubroom Monday afternoon. Mrs. Walter Pramer was named vice president, Mrs. Kenneth Cobb secretary and Mrs. Frank Swanson treasurer. Other officers are Mmes. Loyal Cox and Paul Crawford, historians; Mrs. Walter Jensen, chaplain; Mrs. Will Paul, parliamentarian; Mrs. Keith McCourt, sergeant at arms; Mrs. Fred Fankell, musician, and V mcs - F. G. Cookman and G. W.' Darnell, contact women. An impressive installation ceremony was conducted by Mrs. Carl Rice, assisted by Mrs. Guy Angell, both of Mason City. Mrs. E. V. Lilley, also of Mason City, read a poem teiling of service stars in the windows and what they represent. Mrs. Pramer presided at the remainder ot the meeting since Mrs. Kopecky is out oÂ£ town. Committees were appointed. Persons signing the charter this month will be considered charter members. A county meeting of USW clubs will be held in the P. G. and E. auditorium in Mason City Wednesday noon with p o 11 u c k luncheon. All women interested are invited to attend this meeting. Claims Living Costs Showed 50% Increase Washinrton, (/P)--Philip Murray, president of the Congress of Industrial Organizations, told a senate subcommittee investigating the economic problems of white workers Tuesday that living costs have increased approximately 50 per cent since January, 1941. ,- Murray said his headquarters would issue a formal report later to dispute estimates by the bureau of labor statistics showing an increase of 23.4 per cent from January, 1941, to November, 1943.. "The cost of living survey of the CIO, to be submitted to the cost of living committee," Murray testified, "will show most shocking revelations." He asserted that the government's "wage policy must be adjusted to allow for the increase in the cost of living in accordance with the stabilization act of Oct. 2, 1912." "This is for the benefit of industrial workers, \vhite-collar workers, government employes, and all of the people of the country because it assures continued, uninterrupted and maximum, production." CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS Mrs. Raymond Hoots, nee Genevieve O'Neil, daughter of Mrs. P. T. Jensen, who underwent an appendectomy at Mercy hospital, Mason City, last Tuesday, is getting along fine. She hopes to re-, turn to her home at Rockwell the latter part of the week. Navy Mothers Memorial fund benefit Wed., 8 p. m. I.O.O.F. hall. Thirty-five workers, including several members of the Ladies Double C class and Senior Girl Scout troop 3, made 2,000 surgical dressings at the Red Cross workroom Monday evening, completing the quota of 27,000,on hand. No further work is available at present although more is expected any day. Farmers Elevator Phone 270 500 3rd N. E. MASON CITY RENDERING CO. PHONE 1096 Call Us for Prompt Removal of All Dead Stock We Pay All Phone Charge* , Dept. of Agriculture License No. 42 Tries to Escape With "Human Fly" Act 13 Floors AJxwe Street Los Aneeles, (U.R) -- Ponciano Pena; 16, was in a padded cell in the county jail Tuesday suffering from shock after his unsuccessful attempt to escape by squeezing through a tiny window and climbing down the wall of the Hall of Jutsice in a "human fly" act 13 floors above the street. Police said the youth, who was awaiting transfer to the Preston school of industry, climbed through a 12x16 inch window, dropped 12 feet to a 1-foot ledge and then inched his way down 3 stories to the 10th floor. When he stopped to see if an aerial wire would hold his weight, deputies lured him inside by explaining that his dinner was waiting. J. R. Buttleman, chief of police, warns that, because of the mild weather, the ice on the lake is not safe for sports and advises skaters and iceboaters to stay near shore. Parents are requested to instruct their children about the dangers of going too far out. Mrs. L. J. Kutschara will entertain St. Margaret's Episcopal Guild at her home Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. David Burns moved Monday into the house at No. 1 Lake View drive. Mr. Burns is employed by the Milwaukee railroad. C. A. Pease returned Monday fro'm Des Moines where he purchased good for his store. \ Capt. and Mrs. W. K. Junk, Washington, D. C., were expected Snell, and family returned to Fort Dodge Tuesday. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. James Whitten, Cresbard, S. Dak., who were also here for the funeral. Mrs. Whitten is a daughter of Mrs. Snell. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Burke returned to Montivideo, Minn., Saturday. H. C. Determan moved his cottage from the camp grounds to a new lot on the south shore Tuesday. Lake View club will meet Thursday for a 1 o'clock potluck luncheon at the home of Mrs. Earl Lambert with Mrs. George Pfestholt as hostess. A bazar will be a feature of the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grattidge have received word from their son, Dick, stating that he has been assigned'to the U. S. naval train-- ing station at Farragut, Ida. His address is Dick D. Grattidge, A. S., Co. 68-44 Camp Ward. Tina Rebekah officers were to wear white at the lodge session at I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday evening, it was announced Tuesday morning. The endowment fund committee was to serve lunch at the close for the benefit of their fund. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1V..Proctor have received word from their son, John, that he is now stationed in England and has been promoted to the rank of corporal. Corporal Proctor has been in the service 16 months and overseas 8 months. Mrs. C. E. Person Is L. R. C. Club Hostess; Other Groups Meet Clear Lake--"Freedom From Want" was the topic presented for the Library Reading club by Mrs. C. E. Person .at her home Monday afternoon with 18 members present. A live discussion followed. Mrs. O. T. Hansen gave a forecast for the New Year and Mrs. R. G. Schumacher was welcomed as a new member. Mrs. Henry N. Graven will entertain at a luncheon Feb. 7. Beta Omicron chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met in the evening with Mrs. Jack Winkler as hostess. Mrs. Tom Burns gave the lesson on "Travel" and re- Instead of a 23.4 increase, he reiterated, the CIO survey will show "more, than double that amount." "It will Indicate the deceit practiced in the bureau oÂ£ labor statistic figures," Murray asserted. "We have discovered the average housewife in filling her basket with food and maintaining her household pays 50 per cent more for these necessities as of December, 1943, than she did in January, 1941. He said the government estimate did not reflect quality deterioration and upgrading, disappear- Â· ance of cheaper goods, rent increases outside of 31 cities and "price violations and black markets." First witness in the inquiry to determine whether the pay envelopes of the nation's 15,000,000 white collar workers contain enough money to meet the living expenses ot war time, Murray^ said the CIO was organizing white- collar groups, including salaried workers and government employes. "Economic stabilization demands that wages be kept in relationship with price level," he asserted, adding that wages "have not caused inflation" but that "profi- N leering" has been demonstrated viewed "Hobo in Japan" for the program. Miss Patricia Doyle reviewed "Behind Steel Wool" and Mmes. Winkler and George Williams won high and low respectively in court whist. Mrs. Williams entertains Feb. 14 with Mrs. Howard lesson. Lamm presenting the Navy Mothers club met at Legion hall and worked'on laprobes to be sent to hospitals and on surgical dressings. The next meeting is Feb. 14. USE TOP PRICES PAID FOR HIDES FUR WOLF BROS. INC. 308 5th S. W. "Zip" Koons to Be Guest of Premiere at Des Moines Wednesday Des Moines, (IP)--The man who is credited as the first American soldier to fire a shot on European soil in this war, Sgt. Franklin M. (Zip) Koons of Swea City, Iowa, is scheduled to appear at a war bond premiere here Wednesday. Sgt. Koons will be interviewed on the-theater stage at a showing of "Madame Curie" concerning his experiences in the Dieppe raid and in Tunisia. He participated in the invasions of Africa, Sicily and Italy. A homecoming celebration has been planned for the 24 year old farmer-hero in Swea City for Friday night. He will return to active duty Feb. 1. Â· Bay War Savings Bonds and .Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. erej jrn ck!J!i ere al- : leel i I l o n i ' too les. for. BUTTER Iowa State Brand Creameries. Inc. i i i i i i i i We Pay HIGHEST PRICES for Â·Poultry Â·Eggs ZANIOS PRODUCE Phon* 1210 704 6tfc St. S, W. I I I I I I I I PHIL R. SHE1MO AUCTIONEER Livestock and selling experience far 20 yean. FERTILE. IOWA PHONE CM SELL US-YOUR HIDES FUR Also Your . . . Scrap Iron Metal CABLSTEDI to arrive Tuesday evening to spend a few days with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Thayer. Captain Junk-is in the chemical division of the commissary department of the U. S. army. ' Willis Miller, Harold Aitchison, Frank Haijsman and M. P. Hughes went Monday to Fort Dodge to at- tnd the annual state convention of grain dealers until Wednesday. Lester Hanson, Ventura, also attended the convention. Mrs. Harold Crane, who has been quarantined at home with diphtheria, is feeling fine 'and hopes to be released soon. .Ensign David Barber arrived Monday evening from New York City to spend a few days with his mother, Mrs. Frank Barber. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hyde during the past week have been Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Boughton, Janesville, Wis.; Herman Wolff, Council Bluffs; Mr. and Mrs. William L. Hyde, Des Moines, and Miss Virginia Valberg, Clinton, and Mrs. Vera Anderson, Mason City. Officers were elected at a session of the Townsend club at City hall Friday evening. The club meets Feb. 3 at the Charles Cunningham Home for games and lunch. Because a sufficient number of students did not enroll for classes in typing and vocational homemaking at the high school Monday evening, those classes will be abandoned and only the class in men's physical education will be continued. This class will meet every Monday evening. Oscar Thompson returned Tuesday from a business trip to Fort Dodge. Mrs. Sadie Collins will entertain rural teachers of the vicinity at a sectional meeting Wednesday evening. A potluck dinner will be served at 5:30 o'clock and a study period will follow. Mrs. Lauretta Henderson is confined to her home with throat trouble. 'The condition of Douglas Dean, 13, who is seriously ill at Mercy hospital, Mason City, was Unchanged Tuesday. A. I. Shook, who has been at Mercy hospital, Mason City, the past 3 weeks, is still very ill although a slight improvement has The Proctors have also received word from another son, Harold, who is now in the Aleutian islands, stating that he is well and getting along fine. Mrs. E. F. Burris, 303 Vincent street, returned Sunday from Rock Island, 111., where she spent 2Vi months. ANNOUNCE 40TH ANNUAL DANCE Danish Masquerade ' to Be at Surf Feb. 8 Clear Lake -- The 40th annual Danish masquerade' ball will be held at the Surf Feb. 8, it was announced Tuesday. This is considered one of the big events of the social season and a large attendance is expected. Malek's Accordion band. Garner, .has been obtained for the occasion. A list of events for which prizes will be awarded will be available shortly. The committee for the ball includes Mr. and Mrs. Axel Thornsen, Mr. and Mrs. Jorgen Thornsen, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Jacobsen and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sorenson. Messages Received From Copenhagen; 4 Months to Come Clear Lake--Arnold Rasmussen received a message Monday via Red Cross, from his cousin, Anker Rasmussen, Copenhagen, D e n- mark. He said,' "Received your letter. Friends and family all right and send greetings to all of you. We have all much to do. Happy Christmas." The message was dated Sept. 9, 1943, and was in response to a letter sent about a'year ago from Clear Lake. Mr. Rasmussen says the date, Sept. 9, is about 2 weeks after the Danes blew up their fleet and King Christian X was made a prisoner in one of his castles. The Danish government officials resigned. Viggo Jacobsen received a similar message from his mother Monday, too. It was sent Oct. 15. Winners Named in Boy Scout Contest Clear Lake--Elmer Bausch was first, Kay EUerson 2nd and Bob Replogle 3rd in the point contest of Boy Scout trop 17 which closed this week. The contest involved attendance at meetings, wearing of uniform, church attendance, passing tests and other requirements. Awards will be made the winners at the meeting next Mon- through recent reports of corporate taxes. "Corporate profits, after taxes, in 1943, are 58,200,000,000, the highest in history and one billion dollars above 1942," Murray con-. tinued. "This is more than double the profits of 4,088,000,000 received by corporations in the peacetime year of, 1939. Profits before taxes zoomed to 22 billion, 800 million--Almost 4 billion above 1942." , .. Murray declared that congress has not given the office of price administration and co-operating federal agencies enough money to control price or subsidize commodity costs to the consumer to "make price control effective." Take Undertaker's Car From Street in Wesley Wesley -- Tom' McMahon, local undertaker, was about to make a call to the home oÂ£ Leo West, who died here Saturday night, when he discovered that someone had stolen the family car which had been parked on Main street in front of his funeral home. The car can be converted into an ambulance. The car was equipped with 4 new tires and had a tankful oÂ£ gasoline. Officers were notified and it was found that a car which had been stolen at Garner had been left parked on a side street n Wesley without any gas. No trace of the McMahon car ias been found. P*. 470 nt w. been noted. William MMdlewood has returned to his home at DeSmet, S. Dak., after being in Clear Lake to attend the' funeral of his mother, Mrs. Sumner L. Snell, Friday. Another son, Lyman, LEGION MEN TO MEET AT LAKE Session for Election of County Officers Clear Lake--A county meeting of the American Legion will be held at Legion hall Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock for the election of county officers, it was announced Monday. Henry W. Koenekc, county commander, and W. D. Lattimer. county adjutant, will be present to conduct the meeting. Don White, magician, will present a series of stunts and tricks for entertainment The meeting will be preceded by a dinner session of the local post at 7 o'clock. The dinner committee includes Forde Lee, chairman, and Dr. F. ,L. Knutson, R. A. Monaghen, J. M. Lamey, R. G. Sweiger and J. R. Buttleman.' day evening. All troop members earning more than 170 points are to receive scout diaries. The troop will attend the Zion Lutheran church Feb. 6 in observance oÂ£ Boy Scout anniversary week. A board of review is to be helc Thursday evening. Sea Scout ship 17 held a forma meeting and moved its equipmen to the recreation room of th senior high school -Monday eve ning. In the future the b'oys mee there at 7 o'clock for a recreation nl period. ; GIRL SCOUTS APPOINT THREE Susan Boyle was chosen colo bearer and Donna Musgjerd anc Beverly Roberts guards at a scs sion of Girl Â· Scout troop 5 a junior high Monday after schoo The troop was divided into 2 patrols led by Joan Thompson and Bonnie KimbaU with a blue ribbon to be given the patrol with the best attendance. Membership cards were distributed. A formal opening and inspection is to be held the first meeting each month. Other meetings will be for activities and work. Senior Girl Scouts of troop 3 met at the Red Cross workroom for surgical dressings after which lunch was served at the home oÂ£ Janice Duitscher. Virginia Fankell i* hostess Feb. 7. Hear Lake Calendar Wednesday--Service men's prayer meeting, Mrs. W. N. Hill home, 500 W. Division street, 10 o'clock. W. L. A. M. club, Mrs. Ben Skadeland, all day. Do Your Bit club, Mrs. Lynn Hyde, all day. Lions club, Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Newcomers' Card club, Mrs. H. A. Sandberg, 837 W. 2nd street, 1 o'clock. St. Margaret's Episcopal Guild, Mrs. L. J. Kutschara, 215 Jefferson street. Brownie troops, Lincoln and junior high schools, 4 o'clock. Girl Scout troop 2, junior high school, 4:15 o'clock. Sectional rural teachers meeting, Mrs. Sadie Collins, 704 Jefferson street, 5:30 o'clock. Stafford Post No. 222, American Legion, Legion hall, 7 o'clock. County meeting of American Legion hall, 8 o'clock. Soldiers' Memorial benefit card party, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Today's club, Mrs. Harold Murray, 206 N. 2nd street, 8 o'clock. E. T. C., Bridge club, Mrs. T. A. Hein, 500 E. Main street, 8 o'clock. Electric Motor Repairing Br Experienced Men NEW AND USED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. I S. W. FtaM Â«T!