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10 C, ZEIDLER. 84, ROCKWELL, DIES Services for Town's Oldest Business Man to Be Held Wednesday Â· Christian Zeidler, 84, Rockwell's oldest businessman, died at his home at Rockwell at 6 o'clock Monday morning, following an illness of about a month. He had been in failing health lor some time. Mr. Zoidler was born June 20, 3854, in Wisconsin, and moved to Rockwell in 1880. With his brother, Charles, he operated the first blacksmith shop in Rockwell and later they entered the hardware business. Mr. Zeidler was also in the real estate business. He was active in the business life of Rockwell for nearly 60 years. Surviving Mr. Zeidler are his wife, Lou, and one son. Verle, of Rockwell, and one brother, John Milwaukee, \Vis. " - ' Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Zeidler residence Burial will be at the Rockwell cemetery. The body was taken to j the Patterson funeral home. MARY E, COBB SERVICES HELD Rites for Mitchell County Woman to Be Held Also in Nebraska Funeral services for Mary Ella Cobb, 88, who died at the farm home of her son, 5. W. Beery, Friday evening, were held at the Major-Randall funeral home Sunday afternoon, with the Hev. F. M. Garrett, pastor of the First Methodist church at Plymouth, in charge. Services will also be held at Edgar, Neb.,-Tuesday. Mrs. Cobb was born in Vermont July 25, 1850. While still a small girl she moved with her parents to Tama county, Iowa, where she grew to womanhood. In 1872 she was married to Oliver David Beery, who preceded lier in death. Four children also preceded her in death. She had made her home with the oldest son for several years. Surviving Mrs. Cobb are also 23 grandchildren and 22 great grandchildren. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Clear Lake Globe-Gazett MONDAY, MAHCH 20, 1939 LUCIA E. O'NEIL, News Editor Residence Phone 296-J PARENTS FETED ON ANNIVERSARY Mr., Mrs. 'George M.'\ Long Celebrate 35th Wedding Anniversary CLEAR LAKE --Mr. and Mrs Dwayne Hollenbeck entertained a a family dinner at their home Sunday complimentary to the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George M. Long, who were celebrating their thirty-fifth wedding anniversary which was March 17 Thirty-five persons attended anc the lionorees were presented ai electric roaster in honor of the occasion. Many congratulations were also extended to them. Mr. and Mrs. Long have five married daughters, all of whom were present \vith their husbands and families, one daughter at home and one son. The daughters are Mrs. Lloyd Ames, Mrs. Hol- lenbeek, Mrs. Carl Dyer, Mrs. Dale Shriver, Mrs. Larry Tatman and Miss Arlene Long and the son is Lawrence E. Long. Others present included Mr. and 'Mrs. J. W. Heinselman, brother-in-law and sister of Mrs. Long; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Millard, brother and sister-in-law of Mrs. Long, and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Long, brother and sister- in-law of Mr. Long. Following the dinner, the time was spent visiting and reminiscing, ft * * YOUTHS CELEBRATE JOINT BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARIES Mr. and Mrs. Will McKibben, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cash and family, and Virgil McKibben and Miss Thelma Awe were dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Shields Sunday in honor of the joint'birthday anniversaries of Virgil McKibben and Harris Shields, son of Mr. and Mrs. Shields. OFFICE PHONE 239 it you ao noi receive your paper call Â£Â»'Â· al'.er 6 p. m. uJJ 513-W DtadHne tor locals, classified, and dls- Si a Â» f d j ^ 4 Â«Â· m.. daily. Theaue pats deatflln. Ii 6 p. m. of thi day befott publication. TED ADAMS, Advertising Home Phone 464-,W JACK CHRISTIE, Circulation Home Phone 513-W Wool From Seaweed T9KIO, (U.R) -- Japanese are making wool from seaweed. Along the stormy coasts of northeastern Japan, where sea weed is washed up in thousands of pounds the Toho Artificial Fiber company of Tokio has established a new factory capable of turning out five tons of "wool" a day. i SMITH COUGH" DROPS , ~-fc-J , CONTAIN VITAMIN A mil--^mVHMm Diamond Bros. TUESDAY SPECIALS Great Northern BEANS Pounds 25c BULK FARINA 4 Pounds . . . 2 5 C D. B. BRAN FLAKES Large Pkgs. NAVEL ORANGES 2 252' S Dozen Fancy Ripe BANANAS Dean Anderson Gives Talk on Intemperance for Epworth League CLEAR LAKE--Dean Anderson presented a discussion of the "Medical View of the. Effect of Intemperance on the Present Generation" for the program of the Epworth League which met Sunday evening at the Methodist church with a good attendance. Mr. Anderson, who is a student at Mason City junior college, used charts and blackboard in bringing out his subject. The Challengers are still ahead in the contest -with the Boosters of the organization with but a few more weeks to go. a Â» Â» CONGO CLUB HEARS OF EUROPEAN TRIP Miss Leona Eiiasen gave a travelog of her trip last summer to Denmark and other countries of northern Europe for the program of the Congo club which met Sunday evening at the Congregational church. Miss Helen King led devotions and refreshments were served. A good attendance was noted. Coming to Golf Club *,, M -- tu-o little fellows, together with "Sally Ann," the masked Memory Lane Troubadour, will provide the eÂ£ terfamment at the Clear Lake Golf club for the next week becrin nine: Tuesday, March 21. In the picture are Verne Hamen Ie"t~ CTitanst and comedian, and Nick Wayne, right, So sensTtioA who appeared on a Major Bowes hour followed by a number oMheaXr engagements with one of the Major's units. WayneTs ra(ea as one of the most talented banjo artists in the country The three perform ers w,U appear in two shows nightly, one a 10 p. rn, the ot TMr Clear Lake Briefs TKA1L BLAZERS HOLD SESSION "Returning Good for Evil" was the topic presented by Mrs. J. B. Calhoun for the program of the Trail Blazers who met at the Congregational church Sunday afternoon. Shirley Vorse led the devotions and a social hour completed the meeting. THANK YOU To the many hundreds of visitors during the opening of our New Spring Air Sleep Shop. We are very grateful for your interest and hope that we may see you often. Respectfully yours, Tyler-Ryan Furniture Co. W. P. Tyler A. B. Knutson fell off a load of ay Saturday afternoon and re- eived a broken collarbone and six ractured ribs. He was taken to Mercy hospital, Mason City, where tie will be confined several days Mrs. Edward Cheney arrived riday from Froid, Mont., to spend 0 days visiting her parents. Mr and Mrs. Frank Foster, and her ather-in-law, Charles Cheney and other relatives. !Jr. and airs. Peter Nelson have moved from 315 Clark street to 211 ast State street. Strayed from our yards Satur ay night--1 white faced steer Â·eighing about 500 Ibs. Notify lear Lake Auction Co. Priscilla club will meet Tues- ay at the Roger Nelson home vith Mrs. Norman Nelson as host- ss. This meeting was postponed rom two weeks ago because of illness among the members. Dr. and Mrs. ai. L. Knutson, Elkader, visited their parents, Dr and Mrs. H. W. Knutson and Mr and Mrs. B. H. Matthews Sunday. Dr. and Mrs. Knutson entertaine'd their son and daughter-in-law, also Mr. and Mrs. Matthews and Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Triplett, Iowa Falls, at dinner. The m a s k e d Memory Lane | Troubador--who is she'.' See her i at the Clear Lake Golf club March 21 to 27, with Nick Wayne, banjo sensation, iind Verne Kansen, comedy scream. Shows at 10 p m and 1 a. m. nightly. St. Rita's circle of the Catholic aid, scheduled to meet Thursday at the home of Mrs. P. W. Crawford, has been postponed until a later date. Mr. and Mrs. IVinton Tripletl, Iowa Falls, were guests of the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Bailey, Sunday. New blouses in all materials, SI and S1.98. Oluf T. Hansen Co. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hyde were dinner guests of the letter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wescott, Sunday, in honor of the eleventh wedding anniversary o f t h e couple. iUiss Doris Christiansen spent the weekend at Rockford, where she visited Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Young and family. Catholic Daughters ot America will hold a Lenten guest tea in the parlors of St. Patrick's Catholic church Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock instead of Wednesday as first published. Gary Allen Purviance, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Purviance, North Center street, is seriously ill with after effects of flu Â·--Â·.' t i l v v l m rtlltM IMlecjs Â°I 11U "^'tn: L J l U l S C l t i y a Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Edwards, ac- | E - SI. Duessnberg companied by Mr. and Mrs Milton Patterson, Garner, left Sunday for Ogden, Utah, to visit their brother-in-law, Virgil Homer, win. is in a serious condition following mi automobile accident several weeks ago in which he sustained a back injury. Infec- , linn has set in and he also has I milk leg. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Kichey j i and family, Webster City, visited concert planned for this week has been postponed until March 28. The program will be published shortly. Mr. and Mrs. IV. W. Fox and Mr. and .Mrs. O. B. Snuggins drove to Clarion Sunday where they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Young. They also called on several other old friends while there. Harold Larson, senior student at Iowa State college, Ames, is spending the spring vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs N L Larson, 215 Winnie street. Mr Larson had expected to go on a tour with the Iowa State Singers a group chosen from the membership of the glee club, but the trip was canceled because of the illness of the director. Registration for the spring term will be held Thursday. - Pat Lynch ivill entertain the E. T. C. bridge club at her nome Wednesday afternoon Today's club will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs Guy Wis- gerhof for a 1 o'clock luncheon. Stafford Post Xo. 232, American Legion, will hold a dinner meeting Wednesday evening. The dinner committee consists of R J Aurdal. Frank Bonner, S. P. Han- Â·ien, George Ballantyne, S. J. Humphrey and Verne Oxley. The program will be in charge of Dr A. B. Phillips and L. S. Stunkard Lakeside aid meets Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs Morris Miles with Mrs. Frank Allen assisting. Home project leaders of Lake ,r ^ lncoin townships will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs Jess Adams. Mrs. Carl Christiansen will entertain Dorcas circle of the Zion Lutheran aid Wednesday afternoon at the home of her mother Mrs. Fred Christiansen, North Third street, for a postponed meet- Â·ng. Lions club meets Wednesday noon at Legion hall with Otto B Peterson in charge of the program The i-cs-ular Lenten services and fellowship dinner will be held at the Methodist church Wednesday evening. Do Your Bit club will holtl a housewarming at the home of Mr and Mrs. Henry Huber Wednes- AUerations have been completed at Repp's diner, which reopened Monday morning Mrs. Leslie ai. Thayer will be hostess to the Altrurian club at her home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. E. M. Duessnberg will lead the j lesson on 'New Safeguards for I Ships m I og and Storm" an d plans the nobby show will be dis- ! SAFETY PATROL IS INAUGURATED Junior High School to Protect Children on Highway Crossings CLEAR LAKE--Organization o a Junior Safety patrol was per fected at the junior high schoo Monday morning under the super vision -of Merle Grodland wh will direct the work. Ten boys have been named in the regular squad with four mor to act as substitutes. They are di vided into two patrols. The firs consists of Ingersoll, captain Hughes, lieutenant, and Secory Hill, G o r a n s o n , Martin anc Church, privates. The second is jtiade up of Thompson, captain trickson, lieutenant, and Merwin Irons, Portwood, Madsen and Pro- xaska, privates. Wear White Bells The patrol was organized in a; attempt to cope with the traffic and crossing problem which has Jeen complicated by the re-rout- ng of No. 107 to pass along the west side of the schoolgrounds. No attempt will be made to contro he traffic on the highways but ne patrolmen xvill act as guides o the children at the crossings ach morning before school, at 12 ind at 1 o'clock and again at 4 Â· clock. The patrol will help children to decide when crossing is afe and make sure that they cross nly at intersections. The patrolmen will be outfitted vith white Sam Browne belts and Badges furnished by the A. A A otor club of Iowa. Heavy water- roof coats are to be provided for nciement weather. Time Schedule Given The boys will attempt to regu- ate and control only students of he junior high school building Vhile directed by Mr. Grodland hey are responsible to Miss Elma Brose, principal. Patrol No. 1 will be on duty as follows: March 20 to 24- April 0 to 14; April 24 to 23; May 8 o 12; and May 22 to 25. Patrol ho. 2 will take the intervening veeks as follows: March 27 to 31- April 17 to 21; May 1 to 5; May o to 19, and May 29 to June 2. April 3 to 7 will be spring vaca- ion. Sieor Lake Congratulates-Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hyde, whose 1th wedding aniversary is March Virgil McKibben, whose birth day aniversary was March 19 Miss Wauneta Fankell, whose urthctay anniversary was March Tom Stork, whose 81st birthday nmversary was March 20 The Rev. J. B. Calhoun, who vas Oidained a minister March U, 1938. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Hill, whose Bth wedding anniversary was Miss Jeanette Wilson, 515 Vinent street, whose birthday anni- ersary was March 20. Mrs. Chris Hansen, 304 West .Division street, whose birthday nmversary was March 20. tntulilionj Hems Â»Â« news hence "Â«Â· are punished wilfcoul charic. If o i n l e tltme phone j-our items to -!9 the diy titlert, publication. Clear Lake Calendar foi cussed. C - A R O OF THANKS We desire In Uwiik a I .._, , , , ^. Â«,jÂ»vÂ» v^i t y , v t i f i ltd at the home of the former's parents. Mr. and Mrs, Ben Richey Sunday. While here Mr. Hichey lost his billfold containing money and his driver's license. Lost: Sun., Clear Lake, billfold, driver's license, money. Return Globe-Gazette. Reward. The Double M club meeting for Monday evening at the A. B Knutson home has been couponed a week. Miss Evelyn Johnson, vocal music instructor a; ih e hish school announces that the live-contest. many acts of helpfulness and kind""-- during the illness and at death of T -- ~^Q*.. vji. VUL lamer, Peter Jorgenson. The expressions of sympathy were also much appreciated. We also thank those who assisted in any way at the funeral services. Andrew Jorgenson. sr r- an 5 ^ Irs - John Jorgenson. Mr. and Mrs. Art Jorgenson Mr. and Mrs. Lon Fox. in a distant slate sent this postcard to the Republican -Having a 5Â«-clI time--wish I could afford ! it. --Exchange. j londay--Wa-Tan-Ye club, Miss Dorothy Runcie, 608 North Fourth street, 7:30 o'clock O. N. O. club, Miss Jane Caffrey. Boy Scout troop No. 17, Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Boy Scout troop No. 30, Methodist church, 7 oclock D. U. V., Mrs. Willis Miller, 314 East Main street, 7:30 o'clock Odd Fellows lodge, I. O O F hall. 8 o'clock. Tuesday--Double Four B r i d g e club, Mrs. Peter Miller, 215 Victoria street. Jolly Eight Card club, Mrs Henry Marshall, 503 North Fifth street. D and D Bridge club. Mrs Chris Casperson, 509 Vincent street. Girl Scout troop No. 1 Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Girl Scout troop No. 2, Junior high school, 4:15 o'clock. Hebekah staff practice, I. O O F. hall. 8 o'clock. Priscilla club, Roger Nelson home. 300 South Oak street. Will S^v7Weekenck in Waterloo jail on Intoxication Sentence WATERLOO. OTU-In a sentence without local precedent i Municipal Judge G. J. Sager ordered Monday that Leon Parsons 34, serve out a 30 day jail term imposed for intoxication by reporting to city jail each Saturday morning for the next 15 weeks and remain incarcerated until late Sunday night each time. The "15 weekend" sentence. Judge Sager declared, "seemed advisable to the court because it allows Parsons to earn support of his family which otherwise must come from county welfare agencies." Arrested Sunday. Parsons mvist report Tor his fi r s t two-day stretch Saturdsy. The 15 weekends will carry the sentence to July 1-2. GARNER CITES VIEWS OF 1932 Declares Opinions Same as Then; Lists 2 Government Duties WASHINGTON, (Â£j_vice President Garner is answering inquiries about his stand on governmental policies by citing a statemen of views he made in 1932. He says he now holds the same opinions. The 1932 statement was contained in a letter accepting the democratic vice presidential nomination.' Foregoing the usual notification ceremony, Garner wrote Senior Barkley (D., Ky.) his philosophy on Germany. "There are just two .things to this government as I see it," the letter 'said. "The first is to safeguard the lives and properties of our people: the second is to insure that each of us has a chance LO work out his destiny according !o his talents. "This involves protecting him .rom being injured or oppressed )y those of superior acquisitiveness, and perhaps less conscience vho seek to strain the rules to their own advantage. "In my opinion, nearly all of our civic troubles are the consequence of government's departure rom its legitimate functions. Our ncreased population and new Conditions arising from new in- dentions often make it necessary o change the rules in order to ;eep the balance between the peo- ile and those who would exploit them. "Unfortunately, these changes nd adjustments result loo often n enhancing instead of diminishing the evils." FILIPINOS FEAR JAP INFLUENCE Take Steps to Combat Danger of Militarism From Japan's Forces MANILA, Iff)--Prominent Fi limes took steps Monday to combat, through organization, what hey termed the danger of the D hihppmes "coming under the avage heels of .Japanese mili- arism." Organization of an anti-Jap- nese, anti-fascist congress to Jromote democracy and to boy- ott all Japanese goods was an- lounced fay Aloises Nicomedes F iupmo attorney. Speakers at the organization meeting declared that every cent iiipinos spend for Japanese goods vould be used by Japan for manu- acture of munitions which even- ually would be used to "strangle" Philippine democracy. Appealing to the Filipino peo- le for support of the congress' orpgram, Nicomedes said Japanese Actions--military preparations at ormosa, occupation of Hainan olitical and economic penetra- lon of Davao and other regions- all clearly indicate the Philip- ines are in actual danger of com- ng under the savage heels of apanese militarism." Nicomedes said the congress 'Inch plans a nationwide conven- on, in July, was designed to ohdify Filipinos in' support of regressive American democracy nd other progressive forces hroughout the world. The most prominent mountains isible on the moon are a range 50 miles long known as the Ap- Â·?nines. . The Morning After-Taking Barters Little Liver Pills Kisses U. S. Land After Arriving From Concentration Camp NEW YORK, W)--So great was me joy of Hermann Leopoldi, Viennese song writer, on arriving in this country Monday lie prostrated himself upon landing and kissed the ground of his adopted land. Leopoldi, who s p e n t nine months in concentration camps after being arrested by nazis, was reluctant to talk about lus treatment there because he has relatives m Vienna who, he feared, might suffer. MOVING fAMV- CAOWELL'S will move you across the street or across the continent P H O N E 216 Â· Modern Vant Â· Careful Movers Â· Quick Service Â· Moderate Rates CADWELL TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. LEGATION IN PRAGUE CLOSED U.Jx Regards Hurban as Czech Minister for Time Being W A S H I N G T O N , (/P--The -Tinted States closed its legation in Prague Monday and ordered its minister to Czecho-Slovakia to return to this country. The minister, Wilbur J. Can- was directed to turn the legation over to American consular officials in Prague, capital of the latest country absorbed by Germany's march to the east." The order went from Washing- .on in the midst of a renewal of congressional debate over American foreign policy. Telegram Is Released The state department also re- eased a telegram from Carr, dated^March 17, which said: "There are no officials of the :zecho-Slovak g o v e r n m e n t to vhich I am accredited with whom can maintain relations for the n-otection of the interests of the United States and its cifeens." "Temporary Extingnislimenl" Sumner Welles, acting secretary if state, was asked by reporters vhether the United States con- inued to regard Colonel Vladimir iurban as Czech minister to the United States. He said that the tatement made on Friday by Mm vas the answer to that question. That statement spoke of the 'temporary extinguishment" of Czecho-Slovakia and his reference o it was taken to mean that the tale department would continue o regard Hurban as Czech min- ster for an indefinite length of ime. Hurban has refused to surrender the legation to German epresentatives. The Farm Credit administration estimated that 35 per cent of all arms in the United States carried mortgages in 1938, the aggregate ndebtedness amounting to $7,082,000,000. 4IOWANS DIE IN ACCIDENTS Auto Traffic Toll for State Reaches 83 So Far in 1939 DES MOINES, W--Four persons were killed in automobile accidents in Iowa over the weekend, increasing to 83 the number of persons fatally injured in. Iowa in 1939. There were 89 such deaths in the correspondin* ne- riod in 1938. Armour D. Miller, 22, was killed early Sunday when his car went into a ditch near Webster City Barbara Kirchner, 17, who was riding with him, escaped injury. Frank Nixt, 21, who lived near- Marble Rock, was killed Saturday when his car overturned neat- Charles City. His funeral was held Monday. Ernest Schaeffer, 55, of East Amana, was killed Saturday night when his car went into a ditch at Homestead. Matthew Zehentner, 65, of Dubuque, was fatally injured when struck by a car while crossing a road. Girl Killed After Throwing Infant as Automobile Approaches CHICAGO, (IP) -- Miss Helen Oleczewski, 18, was dead Monday --but because of her last act before she was struck by an automobile a 15 months old baby lived. With Patricia Szymonik, the baby of a friend, in her arms, Miss Oleczewski started across a busy street Sunday night. Suddenly a car was upon her. She threw the infant over her shoulder and a split second later was ground beneath the car's wheels. The baby was unhurt. Announces Intensive Drive Against Old Automobile Plates All motorists with 1938 license elates attached to their cars will 3e summoned into court, Sergt. Robert Reese oÂ£ the highway latrol said Monday, in announcing an intensive drive against s,uch violators. Penalties will be placed, on such drivers. . COSTUME JEWELRY $1.00 BLANCHARD'S 3 Weit State. Whether for Cooking or For Table Use Butter is perfect for every purpose. Nothing can equal butter in flavor and food value. For the finest in quality, ask your grocer for Corn Country--Sweet Cream Butter. Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc. MR. WEISS representing Sterling COATS and SUITS will present a SPECIAL SHOWING Tuesday, March 21 On Merkel's 2nd Floor--Ready-to-wear Department This will especially interest- the women wearing stouts, as well as half sites. O.