The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 11, 1939 · Page 12
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March 11, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 11, 1939
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12 SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE STUDENTS HEAR ASSEMBLYTALK W. R. Hamilton Speaks at Student Body Meeting of School .W. R. Hamilton addressed the Student body of the Hamilton school Friday in the first assembly of the new quarter. "Very few of us start at the top of the flag pole," he said. "We must start at the bottom. Hardships are sometimes good for us and if we are made of the right stuff those hardships will not be too hard. Many people try to avoid hard things by saying 'I don't like to do that.'" Mr. Hamilton then cited the story of one of his students who "didn't like" shorthand but persisted in studying it nevertheless and as a result of his persistence became, an expert shorthand writer and became private secretary to Will Hayes, the movie czar. Following Mr. Hamilton's talk, Mrs. Eleanor Rasp presented shorthand awards to the five people who ranked the highest in the three examinations given in shorthand II at the end of the past quarter. These awards were in the form of favorite American classics written in shorthand and attractively bound. Awards went to: Loretta Moltz, Orchard; Ina Mae Spurbeck, Charles City; Leona Baago, Bingsted; Jean Cadwell, Mason City and Don Gish, Hockford. Mrs. Gladys Sears presented dictaphone certificates to: Margaret Larson, Mason City Bernice Clesky, Mason City and Ardis Durnin of Britt. Mrs. Sears also reminded the students of the "tall story" contest to be held on St. Patrick's day at the weekly assembly. Don Gish, John Kelley and Robert Clancy have already entered the competition. FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Doily Lenten Devotional By DR. GAIUS G. ATKINS "AGAIN" Let us go again and visit our brethren in every city where we have preached . , . Read Acts 15:36-41. So St. Paul began a journey which made history. "Let us go again and visit. . ." The "agains" of life are the recurrent things of life, all sorts and conditions of them. That word like the tick of a clock measures out our years. But consider how strange and empty life would be without it. The great steadfastnesses of life are in its "agains." Mostly they bless us, sometimes they fret us, often enough they weary us, always their right management is 'the secret of rich and victorious riving. To find in routine isome still undiscovered possibility, to do oW. tasks with new joy, to live with old friends with growing gladness, to make an adventure of traveling old roads, is to make the "agains" of life steps in the stairway of the years, and every again a gain. Prayer: Lord of the Constant ·friendships, loves and experiences of life, we bless Thee for all the days whose dawning reveals what we have long known and in whose light we see again the faces of those we love. Forgive us our impatiences with what we can not live without, but teach us also the secret of always finding something new in what we have always known, so that Thy mercies may be new every morning and fresh every evening. Amen. Stubbs Cites Careers of Many to Show I.O.O.F. Home Gives Successful Training Head of Institution for 20 Years Gives Talk on KGLO What an institutional home can do for a child was explained on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Friday night by A. W. Stubbs, who for more than 20 years was superintendent o£ the local Odd Fellows homes for children and the aged. The speaker cited the careers of a large number of persons who spent their youth in the I. O. O. F. home to prove that the training in an institutional home is conducive to leading men and women into successful careers. Youngsters Make Good Among the persons mentioned by Mr. Stubbs were those who went from the local institutional home to high places in the fields of law, religion, science, agriculture, education, business and government. 'Mome and Mother are wonder- fur words, and probably mean more to a child than any others," said the speaker, "but they are bereft of both it is a tragedy in any child's life, and here is the place where the institutional home comes into their lives and does its best to replace the home for them . . . Advantages Over Home "The average institutional home can give a child much more in advantages than the average home can afford to give, such as special training, schooling, medical care, religious and musical education, regularity, wholesome supervised play, and supervision along that part of their lives. Mr. Stubbs admitted t h a t "Mother's love" is one thing missing in the institutional home that cannot be supplanted. Proud of Kccprd "Today in most' institutions we find the children's lives are guarded. They are not running the streets until all hours of the night . . . In our 19 years of supervision at the local I. O. O. F. home; we feel that we have a record that bears out the foregoing statement. "The record o£ which we are very proud shows that there never was a boy arrested, never a girl in trouble, and only one death among the children which numbered from 32 to 112 all that time." They Made Good Mr. Stubbs listed the following as among those who were graduated from the home during his superintendency: Freda Hills--Former chief operator £or the telephone company at Iowa City, now married and living at Marshalltown. Robert Colflesh--Des Moines Joseph Kossack Rites to Be at 2 O'clock on Monday Afternoon Funeral services for Joseph Kossack, B2, who died at his residence, 325 Carolina avenue southeast, at 10 o'clock Friday morning from influenza and pneumonia, will be held at the Meyer funeral home Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. William Galbreth. associate pastor of the First Methodist church, will be in charge of services. Mr. Kossack was born in East Prussia, Germany, March 26, 1856. He came to the United States in his early manhood and had spent most of his life in this vicinity. He was preceded in death by his wife in April, 1936. Surviving Mr. Kossack are one brother, August Kossack of Pasadena, Cal., and nephews and nieces. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Meyer funeral home 1 until the time of services. Charles E. Snipps of the Meyer funeral home in charge. attorney, former commander of the American Legion, national chairman of the American Legion's legislative committee and nominee of a major party for the governorship of Iowa. DeLoss Marken--Now the minister at the College Avenue Church of Christ in Des Moines. Hoy Marken--For several years minister at the Capitol Hill Church of Christ in Des Moines and is now chaplain of the Fourth U. S. marines-at Shanghai, China. Neva Marken-Cisne -- Holds responsible position with the Bracken Insurance agency o£ this city. Edith Marken--At one time society editor of the Globe-Gazette and the Waterloo Courier and now assistant to the dean of journalism at the University of Missouri. Callie Hixson--Foreman of the C. M. St. P., freight house for many years. M r esley Hills--Maintains a large dairy herd on his own farm near Iowa City. Is Stale Inspector Howard Delahoyde -- Attended Iowa State college at Ames, was sanitary inspector for Mason City everal years, then joined the local police force and now is an inspec- or for Iowa in the food and dairy department. Walter Delahoyde--Studied law .t Drake university, Des Moines. ployed for several years in the First National bank of Mason City Work In Store Judith Lewis-Grey -- Employed in a local store for some time, now living in Des Moines. John Dorman--Working in a grocery store in Waterloo. Chris Dorman--Employed in a hotel in Spencer, but intends to enter medical college at Iowa City soon. Bernard Rose ·Employed as a clerk in a local automobile agency. Fred Rose--Of whom Judge Grimsley spoke so well, is employed by the Standard Oil company in this city. Luella Rose-Bouck--Manager of the Jewell Motor company in Mason City. Genevieve. Rose-Vogel -- Living at Rock Falls, while Dorothy Rose is employed in Mason City. Darrell Shuffler--Received an appointment as a guard at a government hospital in Maryland. Lena Masoline--Statistician for the state liquor commission. Lenora Masoline -- Attending college at Fairfield, having earned a scholarship to that institution. Charles Derby--Graduated from the Agriculture college in Wisconsin and now managing a large farm in that state. Harold Anderson--Works in a grocery store in Mason City. Ira Culver--Served one term in the U. S. Navy and is now a jewelry salesman. Manages Picture Show Earnest Culver--Manager for a picture show in Fort Dodge for several years. Clarence Mikelson -- Graduated from the Mason City schools,' took three years work at Drake university, then completed his medical training at Iowa City, and is now serving his internship in a hospital in Detroit. Burton Heckerson--Farming in Minnesota, while his sister Frances is still in the Mason City schools. Marshall Heckerson--A "dialect reader" before many local audiences, now employed by the government in soil conservation work. Harold Woodward--In great demand as a singer, now teaching in conservatory of music in Kansas City. Bob McConnell-r-Employed as. a mechanic in a manufacturing establishment in. Des Moines. Marie McConnell--Employed in the county recorder's office in Mason City. Graduated as Nurses The four Herman sisters--Louise was graduated as a nurse, now living in California, Leota, a graduate nurse, is working in Des Moines, Leva is -finishing her nurses training in Chicago and Anita has a stenographic position with the government in Mary- Clear Lake Globe-Gazette LUCIA E. Q'NEIL', News Editor Residence Phone 296-J OFFICE PHONE 239 Ii you do not receive your paper call 239; alter 6 p. ru. call 513-W Deadline for Joeals, classified.' and display ada ts 11 a. ox, daily. Theatre page deadline is fl p. m. oi the day before publication. TED ADAMS, Advertising Home Phone 464-W JACK CHRISTIE, Circulation Home Phone 513-W COUNCIL CUTS CITY'S BUDGET Reduction of $1,975 Effected; Will Levy $56,925 foi-1939 CLEAR LAKE--A reduction of $1,975 in the city's budget for 1939 was effected Friday night by the city council, which set the budget at $56,925. Public hearing on the budget, which is for the period beginning April 1, 1939, to March 31, 1940, will be held at the council's next regular meeting on Friday, March 31. Funds Are Specified In addition to the regular allotments to bond funds, totaling $16,425, the council estimated its expenditures as follows: General fund, $16,000; light fund, $4,100; sewer fund, $2,000; improvement fund, $100; water fund, $12,000; grading fund, $200; cemetery fund, $2,000; fire equipment fund, $900; fire maintenance fund, $1,000; garbage disposal fund, $800; band fund, $1,100 and oad dragging fund, $300. Gets Beer Permit The council granted a class B ieer permit to Carl Fjune, and re- lewed its fire insurance policy on he pumping station and contents if the building for five years. C. A. Bouline's application for a class B beer permit was dismissed for lack of a second to he motion. land. Alma Simmons-Hammons and her sister, Kathlyn Simmons-Both living in Mason City. Judith Anderson--Married and MRS, WATSON DIES AT LAKE Resident Since 1931 Succumbs Following Lengthy Illness CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. A. B.' Vatson, 68, died at her apartment n the A. B. Phillips home early Saturday morning after an ex- ended illness. Funeral arrangements a r e incomplete pending a message from her nephew, Ed Howes, Seattle, Wash. A stepdaughter, Mrs. H. O. Homer, Hampton, arrived Friday afternoon. The body is at Ward's un- lertaking parlors and burial will ic at Luverne, Minn., where Mr. Watson, who died Nov. 25, 1936, living in Mason City. Fern Jeffries--Just completed her training at Hamilton's Business college. Elnor French-Mott -- Employed for sometime as a telephone operator on the local board. Florence French--A graduate of the local high school, is now employed in the office of the local Lund berg store. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City, la. Fix up for Spring J.C.PUTHCO for fixtures and plumbing: Eileen Delahoyde--Has taught school near Stuart for several years. Edra Delahoyde--Took nurse's raining, and is now employed in Washington, D. C. Russell Monaghan--Fireman on the North Western railway and runs from Boone to Clinton, where he resides. Marjorie Monaghan -- Married and living in Clinton, where she taught school for several years. Kenneth Bryan--Took training in a local undertaking establishment and is now a licensed embalmer at Denison. Lillian and Beatrice Popelka-Both married and living on farms in Montana. Lcarnca Baker's Trade Ernest and Verne Kurtz both learned the baker's trade. Verne is superintendent of a large bakery in Des Moines, Ernest is working at Garner. Clifford Kurtz--Employed on a large government project in Oregon. Lela Kurfz--Married and living in Mason City. Merle and Winthrope Lincoln-Both holding responsible positions with the Hart-Parr company in Charles City. Jessie Woodhviss--For years long distance operator for the telephone company at Osage Cora Woodiwiss--Holding a responsible position with large oi company at Waterloo, where she has been since finishing her schooling. Clifford Lewis--Took auto mechanics training and is now employed at Osage. Marguerite Lewis-Horper-Taught in the Mason City schools for several years. Wiilmyrth ' Lcwiy-Smith--Em- MRS P. T, JENSEN BURIED AT LAKE Born in Denmark ; ~\ Survived by Father, Husband, 5 Children CLEAR LAKE-- Funeral services for Mrs. P. T. Jensen, 61, who died Thursday morning at her lome, 201 North Elm street, fol- owing an illness of several months, were held at the residence Saturday afternoon. The Rev. J. B. Calhoun, pastor of the Congregational church, conducted the rites and burial was in Clear Lake cemetery. Williams funeral home made the arrangements. John Miles, Charles Pinckney, S. A. Colburn, Ed Callanan, Chris Estergard and Frank F. Siesseger were pallbearers. Born in Denmark Mrs. Raymond Monaghen, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Harry Mason, sang "Lead, Kindly ^ight," and "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Mrs. Forde Lee and Mrs. G. E. Brose arranged the flowers. Mary Christina Christensen was born in Denmark in 1877 and came to the United States with ler parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Shristensen, when 7 years of age The family located at Jewel where she grew to womanhood and was married to Peter T. Jensen on Jan. 19, 1898. BIcmber of O. E. S. Mrs. Jensen is survived by her husband and five children, Irving Jensen, Clear Lake; Mrs. Charle Lord, Detroit, Mich,; Victor Jensen, Omaha, Nebr.; Thomas Jensen, Des Moines, and Mrs. Bruce Thompson, Salem, Ore. Also sur viving are her aged father, thre brothers, three sisters and seven grandchildren. Mrs. Jensen was reared am Clear Lake Briefs Charles Rogers, 205 East Main street, returned Friday afternoon from Florida where he spent the past three months. His sister, Miss Ella Rogers, who accompanied him, stopped off at Sabula to visit relatives and friends a few days before coming to Clear Lake for the summer. Mr. Rogers says they had three · beautiful months in the south. He finds Iowa weather too much like winter to be pleasant. My platform? The finest schools possible. -- Frank Barlow. Mrs. John Jorffenson, North Center street, is recovering from an attack of flu. Wives love Pok-A-Dot meals (there are no dishes to wash). Purdue won 36 to 31 over Michigan in the intramural game played Thursday after school at the high school gym. Charles Thomas made 18 points for the winners and Luker 12 for the losers. The Kansas \'s. Nebraska game was postponed. | E. E. Butz for school board. Yonr vote will be appreciated. Mrs. H. C. Hey en, Emmetsburg, arrived Thursday to spend a few days visiting her sister, Mrs, T. A. Hein and family. Hear Dr. Slocum Sunday night, 9 p. m., WMT. WNAX 9:45. Mrs. H. L. Erickson is quite ill with flu. Flu? For quick relief and no bad after effects try chiropractic. A. C. Rorvig. D. C. Coach Chris Johnston drove to Cedar Falls Friday evening to attend the district basketball tournament. He accompanied Principal James Rae and Supt. R. B. Irons of Mason City. 3 Atlas tires reg. price, 4th only Ic. Peterson Standard Sta. Mrs. E. E. Buiz, who underwent a major operation at Park hospital in Mason City two weeks ago, returned to her home Friday. She is able to be up part of the time and to receive callers. Tour vote for E. E. In school election March 13 will be appreciated. A. C. Sater, who has been confined to his bed all week with an s also buried. Mrs. Watson, who was Miss Caroline M. Howes before her marriage, is survived by another tep-daughter, Mrs. Jessie Murch, .ong Beach, Cal., and by several --~" and other distant rela- Mr. and Mrs. Watson came to Clear Lake to live in 1931. Mrs. ousms ives. W a t s o n regational attended church the Conlong he was able and secretary of the 1ear Lake branch of the C.erro ordo chapter of the American Red Cross. confirmed in the Lutheran faitl but, with her family, became a member of the local Congregational church in 1916. She was also a member of Park chapter No. 35, O. E. S. hurch Groups Bold Meetings at Various Places CLEAR LAKE--The Rev. Thomas B. Collins spoke on "Church Union" and also conducted devotions for circle No. 5 of the Methodist aid at a meeting held at the church Friday afternoon with 24 members and guests present. Mrs. J. T. Galford impersonated "The Man on the Street" in a St. Patrick's skit for the social hour and Mrs. J. C. Davenport, Mrs. Ruben Fryer and Mrs. J. C. Williams took charge of the pot-luck luncheon. In the absence of Mrs. A. R. Peterson, who is ill, airs. Henry W. ·Cnutson presided. Christian Workers met at the lome of Mrs. E. M. Duesenberg with several guests present. Mrs. Milton Duesenberg led the lesson and lunch was served. Mrs. J. S. Anderson will be hostess in two weeks. Mrs. H. C. Heyen, Emmetsburg, gave a couple of Biblical readings for the program of Deborah circle of the Zion Lutheran aid which met at the home of Mrs. T. A. Hein. Mrs. Harry Bly was also a guest, Mrs. L. J. Kutschara led devotions and Mrs. R. W. Peterson the Bible lesson. A plan for each member to earn a dollar and report at the nex! meeting how it was accomplished was adopted. Lunch was servec and Mrs. Kutschara is to be the April hostess. Mrs. Frank Barlow was assistec by Mrs. William Henry in entertaining St. Rita's circle of the Catholic aid at a dessert luncheon Friday afternoon. A short business meeting was held and the rest o the time was spent in visiting. Mrs. P. W. Crawford, assisted by Mrs. Philip Furlcigh, will enter tain March 2.3. ttack of flu, was Saturday. some bette; I will appreciate your support in he school election March 13.-Floyd Kimball. Knights of Pythias conferred :he second degree upon E. M. Duesenberg at a special meeting of the order held at I. O. O. F. hall Triday evening. A regular meet- 'ng will be held Thursday evening. Elec. pump service, well repair and drilling. Art Butts, Ph. 224-W A group of friends came Wednesday and spent the day with VIrs. Joe Palmer. A picnic luncheon was served at 1 o'clock. Repp's Diner, West Main street, will be closed next week for repairs and improvements, Proprietress Frances Repp announced Saturday. Mrs. H. i. Erickson, who lias been ill with flu several days, was much better Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Brager, 204 Sast Division street, are both con- iined to their beds with flu. Mrs Brager has been ill all week anc Mr. Brager for several days. The condition of Dale Snyder, 12, \vho was taken to-Mercy hospital, Mason City, Wednesday evening suffering with pneumo- GIVES TRAVELOG FOR PROGRAM Darlene Rice, E. K. Green, L. Stunkard Are Guest Speakers CLEAR LAKE--Miss Darlene Rice gave a travelog of her recent trip to the Pacific coast for the program of the Community Farm Bureau which met at Grant No. 7 Friday evening for a postponed meeting.' E. K. Greene also talked and Lyle Stunkard presented the locker system for Clear Lake and vicinity which he will install this spring. Winifred Cash gave a reading and Miss Ada Zirbell read the local newspaper. Mr. and Mrs. A, R. Cain arranged the program and Mrs. Carrie Zirbel and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Swanson served the picnic lunch at the close. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Hammond will arrange the program for the next meeting April 14. · * * CLOCKS OF SPILLVItLE STUDIED BY CLUB Mrs. Claron Leith reported on "The Clocks at Spillville" for the iesson of the Junior Federated club meeting held at the home o£ Mrs. Max Brager Friday evening. Lunch was served and Miss Betty Braheny, Mason City, will be the hostess on April 13. The day of meeting has been changed to the second Thursday af the month. * * * STAR CLUB HOLDS ST. PATRICK'S PROGRAM Miss Crystal Ashland, Mrs. Norman Nelson and Mrs. Charles Eddy won prizes in a program of stunts held at a meeting o£ the Star club at the home o£ Mrs. H. H. Peitzke Friday afternoon. A number of St. Patrick readings and a history of the saint were given and roll cal! was answered with current events. Mrs. Oscar Thompson and Mrs. Elmer Moffett arranged the program and Mrs. Peitzke was assisted by Mrs. Kenry Van Zuuk in serving the picnic lunch; Mrs. George Peterson will be assisted by Mrs. Charles Woodward in entertaining on March 24. EVENT REVEALS VARIED TALENTS Clear Lake Calendar ma, was fairly noon. good Saturday L. D. R. will meet Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Hans Vik, Carolina street, with Miss Dagny Hoirup as hostess. Each member is to bring a guest and also her sewing. The annual school election will be held Monday at the city restroom. The polls open at noon and close at 7 o'clock. Boy Scout troop No. 17 -will meet Monday evening at the junior high school and No. 30 will meet at the Methodist church. Odd Fellows lodge will meet In regular session at I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening. Audrey alack will be hostess to the Sunday School Cadets at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mack, Monday evening. Mrs. A. H. SwelUnger will present a nature lesson for the Library Reading club which meets Monday at the home o£ Mrs. L. J. Kutschara. Mrs. John V, Bohning \vill give chapter 5 of the serial story. Girl Scout troop No. 2, will hold a supper for members at the junior high school-Tuesday after school. Committees have been appointed to do the work. Troop No. 1 will meet in the evening. Ulrs. T. L. Sears will entertain the Hi-Lo Bridge club Tuesday afternoon at a postponed meeting. Tina Rcbekah lodge meets in regular session at I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday evening. Preaching services will be held at the Bethlehem Lutheran church at 11 o'clock Sunday morning with the Rev. S. M. Stenby speak- i n g. No planned. evening service is Home Is Re-arodeled VENTURA--The Farmers' Cooperative Creamery residence occupied by the Dammons has been remodeled. New floors have been laid, arches built and partitions removed. L B. Club, Britt, in Regular Meeting BRITT--The L. B. club met Thursday -night at the home of Mrs. H. R. Morgan. Invited guests were Mrs. D. F. Shaw, Mrs. L. J. Thies and Mrs. Dean Carson. Favors in bridge were awarded Mrs. F. J. Redden and Mrs. Elmer Wal- Icn. Mrs. Will Sbcrf will be hostess to the U. Y. B. card club Tuesday afternoon. Sirs. C. C. Branson will be assisted by Mrs. Pierre McCoy and Mrs. Hugh Sweeney in entertaining the Music Mothers club at her home Tuesday afternoon. PLAN RITES FOR MRS. G,G. ROSS Funeral Will Be Held at Methodist Church Tuesday CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. C. C. Ross, 52, died at a Mason City hospital Friday evening at 7:50 o'clock following a short illness with pneumonia. Funeral services wil be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Methodist church with the Rev. Thomas B. Collins pastor, conducting the rites. Buria will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Mrs. Ross, who lived at 400 North Elm street, is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Robert Netzer Mason City, and two sons, Wayne 17, and Howard, 19, at home. She is also survived by her parents Mr. and Mrs. DeBoor, Waterloo and two sisters, one at Ackley anc the 6ther at Buffalo, N. Y. Mr Ross died in May, 1936. The body is at Ward's undertaking parlors. Lake Couple Observes Anniversary; Recalls Crossing Atlantic CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. N ?. Jacobson observed their thir- y-first w e d d i n g anniversary quietly at their home, 609 North Sixth street, Friday. Mr. Jacobson came to the United States from Denmark in 1880. He was then a noy 12 years old and accompaniet by his parents and five brother and five sisters. They sailed on the panish ship "Tingvalha" and wen four weeks on the ocean. For oni week they drifted helplessly be cause of some breakdown in the steering apparatus. Mr. Jacobson once found another person whi came over in the same ship and i, continually looking to locate oth ers. The family first settled in Chickasaw county but, not likin that locality, moved three month later to Franklin county where th father bought land. Mr. Jacobsoi walked the distance from Chicka saw county to Franklin, drivin cattle behind the covered wagoi Four brothers and one sister ar still living. Mrs. Jacobson, who was Mari Hanson before her marriage March 19, 1908, was also bom i Denmark and came to America i 190i. The Jacobsons have man relatives" living in Franklin coun ty. Spillville Auxiliary Observes Birthday SPILLVILLE -- The America! Legion post and Auxiliary wil commemorate the twentieth birthday anniversary of the American Legion March 15 at the tow'n hall r Roy Dobbs' Funeral Planned at 2 O'clock Sunday at Church CLEAR LAKE--Funeral i vices for Roy Dobbs, who die early Friday morning of pneumo nia, were to be held at the Con gregational church at 2 o'cloc Sunday afternoon. Stafford po No. 222, American Legion, pi a nne to conduct a military service a the grave. Ward's funeral horn is in charge. unday -- Luther League, Zion Lutheran church, 6 o'clock. Epworth L e a g u e , Methodist church, 7:30 o'clock. Congo c l u b , Congregational church, 6:30 o'clock. Trail Blazers, Congregational church, 5 o'clock. londay--School election, c i t y hall, 12 o'clock noon. Boy Scout troop No. 17, Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Boy Scout troop No. 30, Methodist church, 7 o'clock. Sunday School Cadets, Audrey Mack, 308 North Third street. L. D. H., Mrs. Hans Vik, Caroline street, 7:30 o'clock. Library Reading club, Mrs. L J. Kutschara, 215 Jefferson street. 'uesday--Girl Scout troop No. 1 Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Girl Scout troop No. 2, Junior high school, 4:15 o'clock. Hi-Lo Bridge club, Mrs. T. L Sears, 408 Clara street. Tina Hebekah lodge. I. O. O F. hall, 8 o'clock. U. Y. B. Card club, Mrs. Wil Scherf, 221 South Second street Physical Education Demonstration, high school gym, Music Mothers club, Mrs. C. C. Branson, 200 East Main street. Vednesday--C. D. A., Mrs. Barry Braheny, 319 East Benton street Lions club, Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Park Chapter O. E. S., Masonic Temple. Dorcas circle, 2ion Lutheran aid, Mrs. Carl Christiansen. W. C. T. U., Mrs. E. E. Chappell 505 North Fourth street. Lake Township Farm Bureau Charles Hansom home, d a y meeting. Thimble Bee club, Mrs. Georgi Lunn. . Thursday--Rotary club, Congregational church, 6:30 o'clock. Do Your Bit Club, Mrs. Georgi Jamison, day meeting. Lake View club, Mrs. Roger Nelson, 300 South Oak street 1:30 o'clock. Catholic Ladies aid, rick's c h u r c h o'clock. St. Pat parlors, 2:30 Music Mothers Club Presents Novel Program Chivalric lodge No. 82, Knights of Pythias, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. St. Margaret's Guild, Mrs. John W. Cole, 407 South Second street. Crescent club, Mrs. Ed ware Huntting, 512 North Fifth street Pythian Sisters, I. O. O. F. hall dinner, 6:30 o'clock; temple, o'clock. Priscilla circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. John Ashland. Royal club, Mrs. F. G. Cookman, 409 East Main street. Twentieth Century club, Mrs H. H. Crane, 221 North Second street. Linger Longer club, Mrs. August Bilker, 611 Emerson street. Friday--St. Francis circle, Catholic aid, Mrs. F. G. Cookman, 409 East Main street. O. E. S., box social dinner, Masonic temple, 6:30 o'clock. Townsend club, William Proctor home, East Division o'clock. street, 8 Rebekah Social circle, I. O. O F hall, 2:30 o'clock. Past Noble Grands club, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Methodist aid, Circle No. 1, Mrs M. L. Nutty, 110 East South street, 2 o'clock. Circle No. 2, Mrs. W. R. Kime 500 East Main street Circle No. 3 Mrs. James Bailey 615 North Sixth street. Circle No. 6, Mrs. Merle Grodland, 704 Jefferson street. CLEAR LAKE -- A varied and ntertaining program was presented by the Music Mothers club at the high school auditorium rriday evening with the co-opera- ion of many other club groups and individuals. Miss Charlotte Skene presented children's chorus from the Ventura schools in a group of 'Safety First" songs as the offering of the Wa-Tan-Ye club of which she is president and the Library Heading club was represented by a piano quartet played y Mrs. A. E. Folkmann, Mrs. T. i. Burns, Miss Grace Anderson and Mrs. Harold Cone, Their numbers were "Valse Danseuse" and "Parade of the Wooden Soldiers." Give Style Revue Young women of Today's club modeled a number of costumes in a style revue with gowns dating from 1861 to the present. Mrs. John Perkins acted as reader lor the group. Donna Musgjerdj with Miss Edith Argall accompanying, gave a tap dance, "Singing the Nursery," for the Lions club. The Twentieth Century club presented Joe Power and Clarence Pease, Jr., in a group of violin duets. They played "Serenade" by Titt'l and "La Esterillita" by Ponce. Mrs. H. S. Hushaw accompanied. The same club was also represented by Miss Dorothy Hardin who, accompanied by Mrs. Henry Volstad, sang "In the Garden of My Heart" by Ernest Ball. Miss Adelaide Anderson played "Prelude" by Chopin and "Alia Tarantella" for the Music Mothers club which also presented a skit, "Everybody's Doing It," a clever act whose setting was the office of a plastic surgeon. Give Tap Dances Miss Patricia Hushaw, accompanied by Mrs. Hushaw, played "Fantasie di Concerto" as a baritone horn solo ,for the Progress club and the Alfrurian club sponsored Donna Neal and Ramon Leach in tap dances, a fast step, "Dipsy Doodle," and a soft shoe, "Two Sleepy People." Mrs. Fred Heathershaw accompanied. George Perkins, accompanied, by Mrs. Sam Farrow, gave a selection entitled "Rattle the Bones" for the Hoyal club which also presented Mrs. Boyd Harding in a radio skit featuring station UNA in an "I Heard" program. Women faculty members closed the program with "Musical Moments," a group of glee club numbers. Miss Evelyn Johnson directed and Miss Grace Anderson played. CIuTj Expresses Gratitude Music between acts was furnished by the high school orches- ra with John Kopecky directing, ["he Music Moth firs, who realized 160 from the sale of tickets, ex- ress appreciation of the patronage received and thanks to all vho assisted in any way with the program. Several numbers vere omitted because of illness of performers. The regular program was preceded by a marionette show in the music room put on by Mi* ylayme Christ and pupils of the !ourth grade. They gave "Sleep- ng Beauty," "The Adventures of a Peppermint Boy" and other short numbers in an interesting Mrs. Sid Hill's Rites Planned Sunday at Ward's Funeral Home CLEAR LAKE--Funeral services for Mrs. Sid Kill, 74, who died early Friday morning after a short illness, w*ill be held Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at Ward's funeral home. The Rev. Thomas B. Collins will conduct the rites and burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Mrs. Hill is survived by six sons, one daughter and four sisters. Mr. Hill died several years ago. Clear Lake Congratulates-Miss Betty Jane Trager, Whose birthday anniversary was March 11. Mrs. Mary Cobb, whose birthday anniversary was March 12. Harry White, whose birthday anniversary was March 12. Mrs. Carl Tegtmeyer, whose birthday anniversary was March 12. Contrattilaitonv items ire new] hence they are published w]lli»aL tfcarce. Ii possible please phone your Items to 235 the day before publication. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND DSED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLO ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 306 2nd S, W. Phone 977 Former Resident, VIrs. P. McKercher, 86, Dies at St. Paul CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. Peter McKercher, 86, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Young, St. Paul, Minn., this week and was buried in St. Paul Friday afternoon according to a message received by Clear Lake friends Saturday. Mrs. McKercher, who left Clear Lake about 30 years ago, was a sister of T. B. Aitchison and an aunt of Mrs. Mabel Newcomer. The family once lived on the farm now occupied by 1 Mr. and Mrs. Art Bisgrove and will be remembered by many of the older residents. St. Patrick's Dance Is Planned at Manly MANLY--A St. Patrick's day dance will be sponsored by local Odd Fellows in the I, O. 0. F. hall Friday, March 17. Music will be furnished by Coe's orchestra. Diamond Bros, MONDAY SPECIALS Ib. Box SOAP CHIPS 33c D. B. GLOSS STARCH 23c PELS NAPTHA SOAP KITCHENETTE BROOMS Each 29C D. B. SAL-SODA 25c 1 I m m m

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