The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1939 · Page 7
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March 6, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 6, 1939
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MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DAVIS OF NORA SPRINGS WINS Defeats 16 Players for North Iowa Title in Checker Tourney D. D. Davis, Nora Springs, was winner o£ the North Iowa checker tournament held Sunday at the Hotel Cerro Gordo. D. Hirt, Forest City, placed second and P. Sanford and E. Barker, both of Mason City, ranked third and fourth, respectively. The tourney, sponsored by the Cerro Gordo Checker club, drew 16 players who were divided into two groups of eight players each £01- elimination of all but the two high in each group. The players and their scores in the elimination rounds: Group 1 --Hofmaster 5,- E. Larson 7, R. Kidder 19, P. Sanford 22, D. Hjrt 23, J. Moss 12, C. Wagner 16 and Higden 13; group 2--Bombela 16, H. Skolicky 3, C. Brewster 15, D. Davis 22, F. Broderick 17, Wilkinson 9, Hodson 12 and E. Barker 18. ACTIVITIES OF HI TRI AIRED Charleen Horn on KGLO With Outline of Purpose, Work "As. a Hi-Tri girl I will try to face life squarely, to find and give the best and to serve others." This, it was explained by Miss Charleen Horn on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Sunday evening, is the vow taken by every girl before she becomes a member of Hi-Tri. Alter explaining that Hi-Tri is a Y. W. C. A. club for girls of high school age, with a membership of approximately 350,000 in this country, the secretary told how the name of the society is an abbreviation for high triangle, its symbol being the blue triangle whose three sides represent body, mind and spirit. Highlight Activities i Some of the highlight activities of the year were outlined by Miss Horn, among them being the Big Sister breakfast for girls just coming into high school, the Christmas party for first grade students at McKinley school, the recognition service in January, the movie project in which members take screen tests and are cast for a production, the lenten supper, mother and daughter meeting and senior farewell breakfast. "At present," she said, "members are preparing entries for our annual hobby show to be held March 21-25. This hobby show is regarded as one of the Y's finest works." Names Officers Miss Horn explained how the program for each year is drawn shortly before school opens when the cabinet meets with Miss Lottie Swearingen, general secretary of Girl Reserves and Hi-Tri and of the girls' work' committee of the Y. W. C. A., composed of Mrs. T. E. Davidson, Mrs. A. O. Scott, and Mrs. Clarence Messer, Miss Horn named officers of Hi- Tri as follows: Ruth Jones, president; Viola Morphew, vice president; Margaret Johnson, recorder; Wilma Walters, treasurer; Jean Sullix'an, program chairman, and other committee chairman including Florence De Voe, Alice Loomin, Mary Burrets, Lois Easton, Frances Stinhart, Geraldine Keister, Peg Heneman, Ruth Pauley and herself. CIRCLE ENTERTAINED SWALEDALE -- Mrs. L. McCaulley entertained the Baptist Mission circle at the parsonage Friday afternoon. Mrs. Hoscoe Patton assisted in the serving. Transaction Taxes Not New, Says Pastor in Townsend Address "Transactions taxes are not new in the United States for as early as 1780 the system was in controversy and they have prevailed in degrees ever since," declared the. Rev. C. E. Riddington, at the Y. M. C. A. banquet room Sunday, speaking in the interest o£ the Townsend recovery movement. The disturbance known as Shay's Rebellion, he said, was an outgrowth of such a controversy. "Transactions taxes are not revolutionary, neither are they new," he said. "If the idea of pensions is wrong, let's do away with all of such grants. I£ the idea is right and just for some who have served well, why not right and just for all who have served their community well? If a pension is good for letter carriers, why isn't it good for the stamp clerk who sold the postage stamp on the letter. Too. often the man with a good job is pensioned, while the uncertain jobs are forgotten. If there is any virtue in pensions, make them universal. "Let's foster and develop our home market Potentially there's plenty of it. The only need is buying ability. Production at full capacity . lowers prices and reduces costs at half capacity, production costs go up." Music was furnished by a local orchestra made up of Herbert Wright, Al DeMaris, violin, banjo and harmonica, Genevieve Wright, guitar, and Audrey DeMaris, soprano voice. MRS, GASTELL, 50, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be Held Wednesday, Burial at Corwith Mrs. I. P. Castell, 50, died at a local hospital about 7:15 o'clock Sunday night from heart disease, following a short illness. She had been a resident of Mason City for the past 28 years. ' Mrs. Castell, nee Tomina Sarah Anderson, was born Sept. 17, 1888, at Forest City. She was married to Mr. Castell in June, 1928. Surviving Mrs. Castell are her husband, 633 Fourth street northeast, two sons, Clifford and Leo Wood, four sisters, Mrs. Glen KimbalJ, Mason City; Mrs. Martin Shaw, Pequot, Minn.; Mrs. Julia Johnson, Gaylord, Minn., and Mrs. John Taylor, Kanawha, and five brothel's, Andrew and Leroy Anderson, Mason City; Abel Anderson, Hartley, Iowa; Geno Anderson, Corwith, and Gilbert Anderson, Colorado Springs, Colo., and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock at the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home with the Rev. .Russell E. Pope of the Church of the Open Bible in charge. The body will be taken overland to the First Baptist church at Corwith, where services will be held. Burial will at Elmwood cemetery at Convjth. Clear Lake Globe-Gazette LUCIA E. O'NEILl, News Editor Residence Phone 296-J . OFFICE PHONE 239 If you do not receive youc paper call 239: alter 6 p. to. call 513-w Deadline for locals, classified, and display ads Is 11 a. m.. dally. Theatre page deadline is 6 p. m. of the day before publication. TED ADAMS, Advertising Home Phone 464-W JACK CHRISTIE, Circulation Home Phone 513-W MUSIC CONTEST ENTRIES LISTED Instrumental Students to Appear in Program at High School CLEAR LAKE -- Instrumental music students will participate in the home music contest at the high school Tuesday evening in preparation for the sub-district and district events to be held later according to John Kopecky, instructor at the high school. The program, which opens at 7 o'clock Clear Lake Briefs MRS, NEISS, 85, SUCCUMBS HERE . Funeral Arrangements for Early Resident Here Not Complete Mrs. Christina Neiss, 85, died Sunday afternoon at 3:20 o'clock at the Hbme of her daughter, Mrs. John Cummings, 17 Fourteenth street northeast. Born Feb. 10, 1854, in Germany, she had lived in the United States for 65 years. She had lived on Carolina avenue northeast for 60 years before living with her daughter. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Martin Tagesen and Mrs. Cummings of Mason City, two sons, Emil Neiss of Mason City and Julius Neiss of Lavina, Mont., one sister, Mrs. John Hanson oE Rockwell, two brothers, Thomas Peterson oE Mason City and John Peterson of Los Angeles, Cal., 12 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. ' She was preceded in death by her husband, Emil in August, 1886, and one daughter, Mrs. B, J. Broers. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. ROTARY HEARS MILITARY FACTS Dr. G. E. Harrison Tells Need for National Defense in U. S. follows: Clarinets (grade): Lola Kimball, "Prayer Perfect;" Virginia Fankell, "Kathleen;" George Buttleman, "Only a Smile," and Eugene Meier, "Lassie of Mine." At 7:15 Lawrence Secory will play "Velma" in the saxophone division and following him Barbara McCoy will present "Yankee Doodle" on the piccolo..' To I'laj' Bassoon In the baritone division, at 7:25 o'clock, Patricia Hushaw will play "Fantasia Kopecky, de Concerto," Mildred 'Le Secret" and Ch'Eton Comstock "Yearning." Following .VV^vo?^* *V*£»f C I DIAMOND BROS. TUESDAY SPECIALS REEVES, OFFICE MANAGER, DIES Headed Minneapolis Operations of Mason City Brick and Tile James A. Reeves, 67, manager o£ the Minneapolis office of the Mason City Brick and Tile company, died at his home at Minneapolis Sunday afternoon, from heart disease,, following an illness of several weeks. Mr. Reeves had" spent many y e a r s in the c l a y industry betore becoming associated with the Mason City Brick and Tile company in 1923. As an officer and part owner of the Streeter Drain Tile company Streeter, 111., he had become widely known in the industry. From 1926 u n t i l 1928, Mr. Reeves was manager o£ the Minneapolis office of the Mason City Brick and Tile company, but at that iime he moved to California and engaged in a business venture of his own. In 1933 he returned to Minneapolis and resumed his position with the Mason City company. He was widely known in the building industry of the mid-west and had been in Mason City many times. Surviving Mr. Reeves are his wife, Cordelia, and daughter, Mrs. Zelda Riley. and granddaughter, Billie Jean Riley, Joliet, IlL Funeral services have not been arranged. "An adequate defense is insurance against belligerent nations," declared Dr. G. E. Harrison, Mason City, captain of a medical reserve corp, in his talk on national defense "at the regular luncheon meeting of the Mason City Rotary club. Pointing out that . the TJriite'd States ranks twentieth in the world armed strength, the speaker explained that S w i t z e r l a n d , Greece and Argentina have more military power than this country. Dr. Harrison asserted that the United States rated forty-third in the percentage of population under arms while the United States has .36 per cent. Cost Is 55.08 Excluding the navy, the medical captain pointed out, the military cost of the United States is $5.08 a person yearly which equals four cigarets a person daily. He compared this fact with other countries' cost by explaining that Italy spends $13.88 a person and France $33.59. Touching upon the military history of the United State.s, Dr. Harrison pointed out that our nation has been the aggressor in every war it has fought. He qualified this statement by revealing the United States invaded Mexico and Cuba, the north marched into the south in the Civil war and troops ousted the Indians from their territory. Another outstanding point was revealed by Dr. Harrison in the fact that the United States has never fought a first class nation on an equal basis. He explained that the nearest the United States came to it was when she fought England in the Revolutionary war but even then England was busy with wars in Europe and could not sent sufficient troops to quell the revolt. Operetta Previewed A preview of the high school operetta "Gondoliers" to be given Tuesday was presented to the Rotarians. Fourteen mixed voices under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith, high school vocal instructor, gave outstanding parts of the performance. It was announced at the luncheon that the next meeting would be held at Clear Lake March 16 with the Rotary club there and the regular Monday noon meeting would be canceled in favor of the special event. them Lola Pine will play "Concertino" on the bassoon. The cornets will compete at 7:45 o'clock. Jeanne Colburn will play a selected number, Arlene Wood, "Jasmine," Bob Schmidt, a selection; Wesley Robbins, "Congratulations;" Ralph Secory, "Boy Scout;" Donald Lomen, "Morceau se Concurs;" Donald Thompson, "Sounds f r o m t h e Hudson;" George Michaels "Stars of the Velvety Sky;" Dick Kopecky, "Josephine;" MarlynButE, "Lulle," and Charles Barlow, "First Concerto" by Williams. Barbara McCoy will play "Fantasia" in the flute division at 8:30 o'clock, Kathryn Hughes will play "Morceau de Concert" and Lorrine Anderson "Sonata I" on the French horn and Betty Burns will play "Concerto in D" on the violin at 8:45. Mrs. Chris Kowe and grandchildren, Miss Thelma and Clifford Peterson, Chapin, spent Sunday with the tatter's mother, Mrs. Ollie Peterson, and Miss Thelma will stay with her mother for a week. Sunday afternoon they all called on James Kern in Park hospital, Mason City. Mr. Kern is getting along as well as can be expected. The doctors have put weights on his leg and say that his hip is healing nicely. Miss Mabel liansen, who has been ill with flu for two weeks, is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Emmert and daughter, Margaret, former Clear Lake residents now living at Odebolt, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Kabrick Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Higgle, who were both ill with flu last week, are able to be up and around this week. C. IV. Bulls for wall drilling, pump, windmill repair. Ph. 606-W. Mrs. Robert Norton returned Sunday evening from Newton where she visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Baldwin foi- two weeks and assisted them in getting settled atter moving from their former home at Mingo. St. Rita's circle of the Catholic aid will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Frank Barlow with Mrs. William Henry assisting. A 2 o'clock dessert luncheon will be served. Mrs. Ed Norquist and Mrs. George Kabrick spent Friday at the Peter Hansen home in Plymouth and attended the funeral ^E Mrs. Norquist's father, John Wurn. Two 55 oil permanenls complete for $5. Royal Beauty Shop. Ph. 416. Bring a friend. air. and Mrs.- Lloyd Liesenbersr, Marie Dannen Weds at Chapin Mr. and Mrs. Leland and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Patterson W. Jones Tryout for Sextet Tryouts for the second part in the brass sextet will be played by George Michaels, Donald Thompson, 'Dick Kopecky, Merlyn Butz, and Donald Lomen. Margaret Thomas will play "Atlantic Zephyrs" on the trombone at 9:10 and the oboe entries are Roger Erickson, who will play a selected number, and Rosalyn - Kopecky, who will play "First Concertino." Leo Schula, band director at Charles City, will act as judge and a small entrance fee will be charged to help in defraying his expenses. LAKE BOY DIES AFTER ILLNESS Lawrence Duncan, 15, Succumbs to Flu at Parents' Home were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Palmeter, Mason City, Sunday evening. Mrs. Thomas B. Collins, who was ill with flu last week, is now able to be about the house. Miss Ida Haroldson, who is making her home with the Rev. and Mrs. Collins this winter, has also recovered from an attack of flu. Blrs. Leo EHinB will be hostess to the Do Your Bit club Wednesday. Mrs. C. N. Mitchell and Mrs. A. R. Cain are in charge of the program and Mrs. Fred W. Peterson and Mrs. Frank Jamison are the kitchen committee. Wonderful values and clever styles in the new coats, suits and 3 piece ensembles, S17.50 to $27.50. Oluf T. Hansen and Company. Election for two trustees for Lakeside church will follow the noon dinner to be served at the church Wednesday by the new aid officers. The regular aid meeting and program will be. held. All persons interested in the welfare of the church are invited to attend the dinner and meeting. The Women's Home Missionary society will meet in the parlors of the Methodist church Wednes- MKS. GEORGE PROCTOR CLEAR. LAKE--Sir. and Kirs. Olio Daimen, Swalcdale, announce the marriage of their daughter, Marie, to George Proctor, son of Sir. anil Mrs. William Proctor, 308 East Division street. The ceremony took place Friday evening at the Ziou IleEormed church parsonage at Chnpm and was performed by the Rev. Johann Schmidt. The couple was attended by Miss Wilma Proctor, sister erf the bridegroom, ami Else Dannen, brother of the bride. Sirs. Proctor wore a blue gown and Bliss Procter one of British tan. The bride cftendcd Franklin county rural . liools and Mr. Proctor attended 'Jlear Lake public schools. Mr. and Mrs. Proctor will make their home with the bride's parents for tlic present. (Kayenay engraving.) CLUB PREPARES FOR PLAY NIGHT Puppet Show, Safety Songs, One-Act Comedy Listed for Program CLEAR LAKE -- The Music Mothers club is preparing a one- act comedy, "Everybody's Doing It," as its contribution to the Community Play Night program which it is sponsoring and which is to be given at the high school auditorium Friday evening. The cast for the play, which is being coached by Mrs. N. B. Rice, Mrs. T. G. Burns and Mrs. H. F. Sweeney, includes Mesdames O. J. King, B. F. Clark, C. L. Conklin, Charles McGowan, J. H. Bailey; P. C. McCoy and S. O. Bacon. Miss Mamie Christ, teacher at the junior high building, and her pupils in the fourth grade, will present one of her ever popular p_uppet shows as a special attraction of the evening. Miss Charlotte Skene, vocal music teacher at Ventura, with Miss Dorothy Wallace, room teacher, will present third and fourth grade students of the Ventura school in a group of original safety songs which they have worked out. The group appeared over KGLO at Mason City Thursday afternoon in 12 numbers developing the safety theme. Miss Skene is presenting this group as the number for the local Wa-Tan- Ye club of which she is president. Other clubs and groups are preparing numbers for the program. Tickets will go on sale shortly, according to Mrs. C. A. Comstock, president of the Music Mothers club. Proceeds of the project will be used by the Music. Mothers club to defray expenses of music students entered in the various contests soon to begin and working up toward the state and national events. TO MODEL 100 YEAR OLD GOWN Civic League Women to See Styles From 1839 to Present CLEAR LAKE --Gowns from 100 years ago to the present day will be modeled at the Civic league program to be given at the City hall Tuesday afternoon, according to Mi's. John Perkins, chairman of the finance committee which is in charge. In all, 25 gowns dating from 1839 to 1939 will be on exhibition. One of the committee, \yill act as reader and give interesting anecdotes connected with the display, telling to whom the dresses originally belonged and where they were first worn. Many are wedding gowns but some are dresses for other occasions. Some are to be worn by their original owners but others' will be mod. · eled by members of the club. The show will be accompanied by appropriate musical selections sung or played by members of the club. Marlyn Butz will appear in a cornet solo and Mrs. C. A. Pease will sing with Mrs. L. E. Jacobson, accompanist. At the business session ejection o£ officers will be the main item. Reports of various committees will be heard and other important matters taken up. Tea will be served at the close, Trail Blazers Plan Party at Church for Winners of Contest CLEAR LAKE--Plans to hold a parly at which the losers of a contest will fete the winners were made at the meeting o£ the Trail Blazers at the Congregational church Sunday evening. The party will be held next Sunday afternoon and will be preceded by the regular club meeting. The members have just completed the study of "The Church in the City" and will make scrapbooks with pictures cut from magazines and stories of the lessons. Jack King !ed devotions and Mi's. J. B. Cal- rioun the lesson for the meeting Sunday. The Congo club did not meet because of illness among the members. CLEAH L A K E Lawrence Delicious APPLES 25c Novel ORANGES 288's, 2 Dozen 25c SLICED PEACHES No. 10 Con , 35c CHOCOLATES Fancy Assorted, Ib. ... 15c Three Seek Corwith School Board jobs CORWITH--C. B. Meyers, Dr. C. Stull and Ed Frey filed nomination petitions an candidates for members of the Convith consolidated school board at the March 13 election. Dr. Stull and Mr. Frey are present members of the school hoard whose terms expire. Two candidates will be elected for three year terms. R. E. Bonnstettcr, Budd Lawson and William Wood are the other members of the board. FALLS FROST HAY MOW CORWITH--Terry Johnson, the 3 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Johnson, who live northwest of Convith, suffered a fracture of both bones in the left arm when he fell from the hay mow at their home Saturday morning. The boy was playing with his older brothers when the accident occurred. UNION REQUESTS DAIRY CONTRACT Schermerhorn Dairy Asked to Negotiate Before Wednesday Refusal of Elmer Bowers, operator of the Schermerhorn dairy, to negotiate a contract with the general drivers union resulted Monday in an ultimatum by the union that he set a date for negotiation within. 48 hours or a strike would be called Wednesday, according to Art McCoid, union business agent. Dispute between the dairy and the union is over working hours and time off, according to the business agent, who asserted that the men now work on a seven day week basis with one week's vacation each year. Mr. Bowers when questioned about the matter explained that he had known nothing about a contract or dissatisfaction until he was approached by Mr. McCoid shortly before noon Monday. "Naturally, I am not ready to say what I shall do when I have not even had time to read the contract," Mr. Bowers explained. "I knew nothing about it until this morning. My men haven't even said anything to me about it." Duncan, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse L. Duncan, 816 South Oak street, died at the family home at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon following a long period of ill health and recent attack of f l u , and bronchial pneumonia. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 o'clock at Ward's funeral home with the Rev. Thomas B. Collins, pastor of the Methodist church, in charge. Burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Besides his parents, Lawrence is survived by a brother, Wayne, 7, and a sister, Betty, 12, his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Howard, two aunts, Mrs. Gilbert Shoop and Mrs. Halph Olt, and other more distant relatives. day afternoon, served and a taken. Lunch Lenten will be offering Sergt. E. Chappell Returns to Kemper ilitary School CLEAR LAKE--Edward Chappel], senior student at Kemper Military school, Booneville, Mo., returned to his work Monday morning after spending his spring furlough with his parents. Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Chappell, 525 North Fourth street. Edward, who was advanced to the rank of corporal last December, recently became, a sergeant. Major B. H. DeGraff, professor of military science and tactics, announced the promotion through the office of Col. A. M. Hitch, superintendent of the schooL airs. E. A. Tlirams will entertain Lake Township Oweso club at her home Wednesday. Friendship Chain club will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Stockwell. Mrs. T. G. Burns will review "Dinabandhu"' for the program of the Congregational aid which meets Wednesday afternoon at the church. Mrs. Mary Bowman will lead devotions. Group No. 6 will serve the fellowship dinner at 6 o'clock. John Perkins is in charge of the program for the Lions club which meets Wednesday noon at Leeion hall. Mrs. Charles Findson will be hostess to the Home Improx'ement ' club at her home Wednesday afternoon. This is a postponed meeting. Today's club will hold a study recreation. Tills Is a dinner meeting. Bethlehem Lutheran aid will meet in the church basement Wednesday afternoon for a postponed meeting..Mrs. Martin Fields, Nora Springs, will be in charge of serving. The meeting o£ the Double Dozen club planned at the home o£ Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Back for Saturday evening was postponed because of illness among the members. It may be held March 11. Mrs. J. A. Johnson returned Saturday from DCS Moines where she visited the past week. She was accompanied by her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Muth, who spent the weekend with her. Mr. Johnson is traveling. Harry CobI), Mason City, visited his cousin, E. T. Cobb, Saturday. Mr. Cobb, who has been ill four weeks, is showing some improvement. Miss Charlotte Ames, Minneapolis, returned to her work Sunday evening after spending the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Ames. Mr. ami Mrs. Edward HunUing, who have been ill with flu, are better and able to be out again. Miss Eleanor Kuncic, who spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Huncie, returned to her work at Boonc Sunday evening. Mrs. John Perkins, who was ill with flu several days, is now able to be around and attend to her duties. Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Drew, 3I9'/4 South Second street, are the parents of a daughter, Karen Rae, weighing 7 pounds, 12 ounces, born at Park hospital, Mnson City, Salurdny. She is the first child in the family. Mrs. Drew is getting along nicely. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. McVicker, tt'ho .··pent tiie winter in California and the past week in Des Moines visiting relatives, returned Clear Lake Calendar Monday--O. N. O. club, Miss Kathleen Watts. Epworth league rally, Methodist church. D. U. V., Legion hall, 7:30 o'clock. Odd Fellows lodge, L O. 0. F hall, 8 o'clock. Intramural basketball, h i g h school gym, 7 o'clock. Century club, Congregational church, 8 o'clock. Wa-Tan-Ye club, Lions cafe 6:30 o'clock. Boy Scout troop, No. 17, Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Boy Scout troop No. 30, Methodist church, 7 o'clock. Double M. club, Miss Margaret Hughes, 5 0 9 North Fourth street. K. K. club, Watkins cafe, 6:30 o'clock. Tuesday--Girl Scout troop No. 1, Junior high school. 7 o'clock. Girl Scout troop No. 2, Junior high school, 4:15 o'clock. Home Music contest, h i g h school, 7 o'clock. Double Four Bridge club, Mrs. Floyd Kimball, 607 Reed street. Jolly Eight Card club, Mrs. Henry C u r v o , 1000 South Fourth street. ». and D. Bridge club, Mrs. Ralph Schneider, 219 Orchard avenue. Civic League, City hall, 2:30 o'clock. Rebekah degree staff practice, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Clear Lake Congratulates-Dr. N. W. Phillips, who became a licensed physician March 5, 1887. Nels Pahus, whose birthday anniversary was March 5. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Nelson, whose seventh wedding anniversary was March 6. Mrs. W. A. Hahn, whose birthday anniversary was March 6. Edna May Fiedler, daughter, o£ Mr. and Mrs. Warren Fiedler, who was born March 6, 1938. O.E.S. Plans Basket Social for March 17 CLEAR LAKE--Members of the Eastern Star arc,planning to hold a box social dinner at Masonic Temple at 6:30 o'clock March 17 according to an announcement by Mrs. Frank Rich, worthy matron, Monday. The general public, as well as members of the Masonic and Eastern Star orders and friends are invited to attend. Women are to bring baskets containing food for two persons and men are asked to come prepared to buy them. The boxes will be auctioned off to the highest bidders. The social committee in charge consists of Mrs. H. E. Freeman, Wrs. Roy Peterson and Ira W, Jones, session at the home of Mrs. John to Clear Lake Sunday evening. Congratulations Hems arc news hence they are puh.'ijned without chare. If possible please phone your Items tho day before publication. O 2TO PASTRY SHOP OPENED BRITT--Mr. and Mrs, Perry Finch held their opening of Perry's Pastry shop Saturday. The new bakery is locaied in the offices recently vacated by the Central States Electric Company. Mr. and Mrs. Finch have engaged the services of. a younc man, Mr. Sloan, to help them with the bakery. be cleared out without great labor and then it was filled up again by more water and snow. The workmen have been transferred to other work. The warming house will not be taken apart until the weather is milder and the streets near the lake opened up so that the sections can be hauled away. The Morning AfferTaking Carters Little Liver Pills Perkins Wednesday afternoon. Stafford Post No. 222, American Legion, will hold a business session at Legion hall Wednesday evening. The regular March session Of Verity lodge No. 250, A. F. and A. M., will be held at the Masonic Temple Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. First degree work will be given and lunch served at the close. Lenten Fellowship services will be hejd at the Methodist church Wednesday evening with members of the Double C class assisting with the pot-luck supper. The regular class session will be held the same evening. Mrs. Barry Braheny will entertain the C. D. A. at her. home Wednesday evening. Mrs. Maggie Braheny will be in charge of the program. Mrs. Earl Huntlcy will be assisted by Mrs. Henry Jacobson in entertaining the O. D. O, club at her home Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. O. M. Olson will be hostess to Tabitha circle of the Zion Lutheran aid at her home Wednesday afternoon. Semper Fidelis will hold the March session at the high school Wednesday evening. Following the dinner three seniors and four juniors are to be initiated into membership. HFrs. Harvey Franks will he hostess to the Colonial club at her home Wednesday. Mrs. Shivlcy Coe will lead the lesson and Mrs. Hans Mats on will take charge of Mr. anil Mrs. E. R. Grcll planned to move Tuesday from a farm near Ventura to the James Peterson farm two miles northwest of Clear Lake, recently occupied by James Peterson. Jr. Miss Ruth Bycrs, who Is cm- ployed at the public library in Mason City, Was able to go back to work Monday alter having a siege of flu. St. Margaret's Guild, scheduled to meet Thursd;iy at the home o£ Mrs. John W. Cole, lias been postponed one week because of illness among the members Mrs. Cole has also been a flu victim. Mrs. Peter Knutson plans to entertain the Sunshine club at her home Wednesday afternoon. The meeting was postponed from Feb. 22. The Junior Federated club will meet Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Max Brager, 321 South Second street. Abandon Ice Rink; Remove Toboggan Slide From Lake CLEAR LAKE--Work on the ice-skating rink has been abandoned for the year and the toboggan slide has been taken down. The weight of the snow piled up around the edge of the rink was so great that it settled the ice, making a low place in which water collected. More snow arriving froze into thevwater, creating a slushy mass which could not CHEESE The goodness of 5 quarts of milk' is required fo make one pound of cheese. Cheese is a concentrated form of milk-Enjoy this good food--so high in food value-Ask Your Grocer for Corn Country Cheese · PASTEURIZED LOAVES packed in 2 and 5 pound wooden boxes Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc.

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