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L. ._e^T __a. ^-y^7^, ^ t| MASON ?ITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMRRS 4-H Club Members Urged to Join Drive for Red Cross Ambulance . AMES--Iowa 4-H club members may help save the lives of former club members by joining in a nationwide drive to purchase an ambulance-station wagon for Red Cross war use. Paul C. Taff, state 4-H club leader, says that the goal for the Hawfceye state is to have every member contribute at least 5 cents toward the purchase of the ambulance. Members may make their contributions in scrap metal, phonograph records or rubber, but such materials will be sold to local salvage depots or junk dealers before contributions are sent to the county extension office. County contributions are scheduled to be in the State 4-H club office in Ames by Feb. 20. INCOME TAX SERVICE BUREAU Henry W. Thomas MANAGER Basement. First National Bank Bide. Telephone 1026--Mason City Iowa 4-H Clubsters Win By Albert and Susan Eisele Blue Earth, Minnesota CHARLOTTE--Leo Duer, Jr., of Charlotte scored first prizes with his Shorthorn steer at the recent Chicago fat stock and cat-lot competition. Leo's entry topped the 1,050 to 1,150 pound class and added the Shorthorn championship of the junior show. A day later, in the open competition, Leo's steer repeated by adding the Shorthorn championship of the entire show over outstanding entries from many of the country's leading herds. --^^^^^^^^m^^^^m^^^^m Announcing Our NEW LOCATION Alter 25 years at 112 South Commercial . . , we are now in larger quarters, and located at the Corner of State and Washington (Former Home of Highway Oil Company) All the same people . . . Just the location is new. ECONOMY WELDING and MACHINE WORKS PHONE 1020, MASON CITY ANNOUNCING A NEW PIONEER HYBRID REPRESENTATIVE For the West Half of Union Township Mr.DEWEYHOWELL VENTURA See Any Pioneer Representative About Your 1943 Planting Needs WE HAVE 353-353A-322 AVAILABLE (THE SEED THAT GROWS WELL) PIONEER HI-BRED CORN CO. DCS Moines, Iowa Livestock AUCTION THURSDAY, JAN. 7 GARNER, IOWA SALE STARTS PROMPTLY AT 1 P. M. 450 -- CATTLE _ 450 This week's run will consist mostly of native stockers and nr'S";^! Â« a fc n - hBstlne at ' his timc incluae on * consignment of 25 good Shorthorn steers weiehins 850 Ibs.; 20 good Ilere- - TMÂ» e ',Â£L w "* nine 70 Â° lb s-: 20 SÂ«a Shorthorn steers weighing 700 Jbs. Also included will be many small lots of good to choice Shor horn and Hereford steers and heifers. Anyone in need of cattle for his fccdtot can easily put together a load of just (he k.nti he wants. Usual Rood offerin K of springer cows, sponger heifers, breeding bulls, butcher slock, veal 150 -- HOGS -- 150 ot au wefshts and NOTICE: We have been selling a large number of feeder pi-s and boars every n-eek at prices (hat have been more than satis- faetory to the Consignors. Try us with your consignment (his or any Thursday. There is still a good demand for Â»ood breed- inf Dears. SHEEP: AH classes of feeder Iambs, fat Iambs, eÂ«-es. or bucks Send yours .k week. , - , C l I ! r f i : * few *** work hors Â« each here for killer horses each Thursday. rk AJiD ,Â« v ESTOCK DEALER.- Consign any livestock yon have to sell to Garner on Thursday. The many com- Sarklf eV " y '"** ** y Â° Ur fu " aS5Urancc of Â« Â°P Each and Every Consignment is Given Sly Personal Altcntion ED C. BUNTENBACH GARNER SALES CO. Garner is located on highways 18 and 69 and 2Â» miles west of Mason City Coffee drinkers of southern Louisiana and Mississippi drank two or three times as much coffee as the average U. S. consumer, many of them from 10 to 15 cups a day. You Can Still Get PIONEER IN THE FOLLOWING KERNEL SIZES: LF MF SF Â· MR SR Â« ribbons and fk-vver wreaths. War cioes take the frivolity out of people quicker than anything else. *Â· * Â·Â¥ The box-elder tree has a habit of hanging on to some of Us seeds throughout the winter. Sometimes, on cold windy days. SF MR SR SR You can still get Pioneer hybrid seed corn if you want to produce high yielding, s t i f f stalked, good feeding corn in 1943. Phone or write today! PIONEER REPRESENTATIVES IN CERRO CORDO COUNTY A. E. Clark, Mason City, Iowa, R 3 R. E. James, Thornton, Iowa H. B. Blewett, Mesorvey, Iowa J- D. Richardson, Clear Lake, Iowa S. A. Mathrc, Mason City, Iowa, 3 M. H. Avery, Mason City, Iowa Mason City, StanficUI, Clear Lake, J. C. McGuirc. Iowa. R 1 Shirley Iowa John Ouvcrson. Fertile. Iowa Mcineckc. V e n t u r a , George Iowa M. T. Illnrichsen, Nora Snrincs Iowa, R 1 PIONEER HI-BRED CORN CO. Bes IMoines, Iowa one may hear a sibilant sound] made by the rustline of the seeds. Occasionally a seed comes loose and, with snow on the ground and the mercury at zero, the box-elder seed will come spinning down through thc air as gaily as though the season were Indian summer. BUT SEASONS HAVE A WAY OF T R A N S P O S I N G THEMSELVES. A FORKFUL OF BEDDING STRAW, PULLED FROM A STRAWSTACK ON iA W I N TER DAY, WILL EVOKE ALL THE F R A G R A N C E OF A THRESHING DAY IN JULY A FORKFUL OF HAY FROM THE MOW WILL BRING BACK MAY Â¥ * * Ami a fly in the house at this time of the year is a gay and almost welcome creature. We have one that we wouldn't think of killing. He flies out from somewhere into the kitchen every day about noon, fastens himself to the west window curtains and sits there quietly sunning himself Even with snow on the ground and cold winds blowing, it is summer inside as long as there is a fly. * * * We saw two farm sales listed in a newspaper the other day. Both were on the same page. Iii listing the poultry for sale, one sales bill said: "Four guinea hens, an old rooster, two bantams, one male, one female." The other sales bill said: "Twelve hundred laying pullets, five hundred old liens." We thought this was thc Alpha and Omega of thc poultry story. The sleet storm of just before Christmas was a heavy one. We on the farm have long since become accustomed to having the latches and hasps on the barn doors locked by the sleet, the windmill so coated with ice that !u w , 1 -. 1 ., noi: go " m Sssi; and even the little letter flag on the mailbox rigid and unresponsive to the hand. But never had our own windmill wheel and tower been so coated with ice as it was the other day. When the warm Slln came out. it was dangerous to stand at the platform and pump a pail of water. If the water pail m the kitchen was empty, here at least was a good excuse for once, to go on reading Don Quixote, had he assailed such a. windmill, would certainly have fared much worse than he did when he assailed that one on the plains of La Mancha. BUT THE THAWS THIS WINTER HAVE BEEN MOST AC COMMODATING. O N E H \ S TO SCRAPE OR SWEEP RECAP VULCANIZE TRUCK. TKACTOU AND PASSENGER CAR TIKES ONE DAY SERVICE TRAVERS TIKE TKEAD SERVICE Ml -Ji-.d -S. w. Mason City Govt. Tire Inspection Depot TOP PRICES PAID FOR HIDES AND FUR WOLF RROS. 308 W. THE WALKS LIGHTLY AND THEY ARE CLEAN AND SAFE. * if * We believe that meat could be stretched much farther for ihe nation and thc world, if we must feed everyone, by the use of less refined cuts. To a nation accus tomed to T-bonc steaks and choice roasts, it may take a little time for us to get used to soup bones and rib meat. And, oE course, it takes longer lo cook such cuts. With the use of gas and electricity, came the meats that could be more quickly prepared. But we may have to devise some method of longer cookinir. Time-saving, longr a modern theme-sons, may give way to spemliuj; more lime doing something better fitted to serve thc same purpose. BEFORE THIS WAR IS WON, WOMEN, SOME OF THEM ARE GOING TO HAVE TO SPEND LONGER HOURS IN THEIR KITCHENS. Thc short stories of Katherine Mansfield have been collected into a fine volume by Knopf. It was back in 1925 that Henry Mencken, in his American Mercury, then in its finest flower, complained that all sorts of third-rate literature was being dumped on Americans by "English log-rollers." For example he pointed to Michael Arlcn and Katherine Mansfield. The plain fact was, he said, that most of thc Mansfield stories were "as hollow as jugs," that the characters in them were "animated sticks." Miss Mansfield died in 1H23 and the Mencken estimate of her writing came when her work was still fresh in the critical field. Mencken's estimate was hasty and harsh; it was also utterly unsound. The Mansfield stories are now a vital segment of English literature. Her art approximates that ot Chekov, the Russian. Not all of the 73 stories in the Knopf volume strike the sacred fire. That would be too much to expect. But if you cannot read them all, don't miss "The Tiredness of Rosabel," "Frnu Brechen- macher Attends a Wedding," "The Child - Who - Was - Tired,'" 1 "The Woman at thc Store," "The Little Girl." "Bliss," "Pictures," "The Young Girl," "The Stranger," Â·'Miss Brill," "The Doll's House," "A Cup of Tea." We cannot recall ever lasting holiday candies that have been as fragrant as this year's. Peppermint, that freshest of flavors; pistachio, thc flavor that eludes you quickest; wintcr- Krccn, thc flavor that carries you back to pioneer days: rose, the most delicate of all flavors; violet, sweet enough to make you cry; almond, like a soft oriental breeze. EGG-GRADING SCHOOL JAN, 6 AMES--Iowa Slate college will play host to an egg-grading school to be held Jan. G. 7, and 8. The school will open to both men and women and those who pass the written and practical examinations lo be given on the 3rd clay of the school will be licensed as federal-state egg graders. The school xviil teach thc application of the United States standard for eggs which arc likely to become thc basis of eg" price ceilings. Women arc encouraged to attend the school. There is a considerable demand for women wilh sufficient t r a i n i n g to f i l l supervisory grading positions in Iowa processing plants. The school will be conducted by members of thc Poultry Husbandry and Agricultural Economics departments of thc college and by representatives of She agricultural market ing administration of the department of agriculture. Persons desiring information concerning the school should contact Ralph Baker or Ward Wanner at Iowa State colWc TUESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1943 HEADLINES: ll a. ni. for Mews and. Ads * p. in. (or Kidlo .\,Â«, DOR UKE CIDBE-CAZETTE Fbone Z39 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West Main St it Yau Do Nol Kccelv* Paptr Helor* 5:Â» P. m. Call 33!) or U* H.E. SISSON, 73, DIES AT HOME Funeral Wednesday, 2 O'Clock at Ward's i c e f o i H J F AI |issoT, F 7f nt his I nmo TM ' P ', ms nome, 20-1 hast Clear Lake Briefs Art Butts, well drilinÂ». elec. pump sales, service. Phone 224. Grant Barkhursl, 615 South Third street, entered Mercy hospital, Mason City, Saturday for treatment. C. W. Bulls, Sr., elec. pumps, jacks and pump repair. Phone 107. ^. - , Members of the American Le- chcd fiion auxiliary will hold a 7 o'clock on lon will bo held of Benton potluck dinner . llowing uary it ing health, nesday evening. , Ward's funeral committee Mmes W NOU and c C. . . . , ' C ' Ch o f C l l Â» s t . r i , , t l , . ' I C S and buria! horae ' x ho , r, T , ' " a e . a s e will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Roy Petersen, Phone 393. . Mr. Sisson had been confined to his bed only two weeks. family, Radcliffe, spent Sunday 1893. he was married to Miss .1 - v l plla ' mason Ulty - to visit Mazie- v. Ha,TM,- t. P, , - t , , , ,, . o tllcl1 ' father, Frank P. Oleson. For- E. Earner at Parkston, S Dak. They resided in that vicinity until 1001 when they moved to Clear Lake and had lived in the vicinity since, moving present home a year ago. to the . When 19 years of age Mr. Sisson united with the Christian church. Besides his wife, Mr. Sisson is survived by one daughter. Mrs. Harvey Wood; five grandchildren three great grandchildren, two sisters, Mrs. Laura Kinyon, San Dieso, Cal.. and Mrs. Lydia Has- halt- .. . ford. Denver. Colo., three sisters and a half-brother. LODGES INSTALL NEW OFFICERS Rcbekah, Odd Fellow v Heads Take Places Â·CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. F. w. Irons was installed noble grand of Tina Rebekah lodge No. 105 and Melvin Barlow of Odd Fellows lodge No.. 187 at a joint installation ceremony at I. O. O. F hall Monday evening. They take the places respectively of Mrs. J. T. Charlcsworth and James 11 Ransom, who automatically became past noble grands. Other elective officers installed were Mrs. A. B. Knulson and L. J. Kutschara, vice grands: Miss Ora Pierce and Arthur BurcUharclt, recording secretaries; Mrs. J. C. Norris and Welcome' Hollister. financial secretaries, and Mrs. R J Nelson and R. D. Robbins, treasurers. * Â¥ * Appointive officers included Mrs. Leonard Cash ancl Mr. Cash, wardens; Mrs. John Kopecky and Dr. Henry W. Knulson, conductors; Mrs. S. O. Bacon and Claude Jacobson. inside guardians; Mrs. A. M. Olinger and D. D. Dye outside guardians; Mrs. V. M. Wallis and John Miles, right supporters lo the noble grand: Mrs. Frances Skcnc and Mr. Norris, left supporters to thc noble grand.' Mrs. Earl Lambert and Carl Sluttcr. right scene supporters 1 Mrs. Noil Slocum ancl Melvin Wcrle. left scene supporters; Mrs Fred FankcH and A. R. Cain, musicians; Mrs. L. D. Jones and Mr Wailis, chaplains; Mrs. H. C O'Brieo and .7. E. Jarobsson, right supporters to the vice grand, ancl Mrs. C. A. Luick and" John Bohning. left supporters to vice grands. * * * V. ceremonies T h e installation were conducted by the Mason City installing staff led by Mrs. Charles Robinson, district deputy president, and Alfred Diercks, district deputy grand master. Mrs Diercks and Harry Van Every were district deputy grand marshals: Mrs, George Hall and Claude Whitney, district deputy [rand warden:;: Mrs. Maude Ma.x"- the inv, The the committee. For Kent--Beautiful new small Gas heat. Phone Mr. and Mrs. Dwighl Oleson and entered the hospital -, _ _ . treatment. Rent--5 rm. house, furn. or unfurn. Mrs. Zobel, Clear Lake. Dr. F. L. Knutson left Tuesday for Los Angeles, Cal., to spend four or five weeks with Mrs. Knutson. His office is closed during his absence. Lost: Pair bone-rimmed glasses. Reward. Return to Midway Gro. Thimble Bee club wilt meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Charles Schmoll. A potluck dinner will be served. Wanted: Small safe. Write D-5 Globe-Gazette. Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Wallis en- tained their children, Mr. and Mrs Kenneth Riggs and family, Waterloo, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kimmel and family, Central Heights, at a belated holiday dinner Sunday. The Riggs family came Saturday and returned home Sunday evening. Marilyn ott led devotions for Youth Fellowship which met at the church Sunday evening. Plans were made for a cabinet meeting next Sunday evening at 6 o'clock and for a tobogganing party afler school Jan. 15. Games were Ilerrcman has re Lake Forrest. III., played. Miss Liiid.i turned from -_.-- -Â«..,. Jt . .,,., Â·here she spent Christmas with her sister. Mrs. Ronald Williams, and family. Members of the Twentieth Century club will hold a 1 o'clock luncheon at Peter's restaurant Thursday. Michael Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis, is ill with mumps. . Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Morris and family, 319'A South Second street, moved Sunday to Cedar Rapids. Mr. Morris is an auditor for the Conoco company and was transferred. Mrs. William Doiley is spending some time at Armstrong with her mother, Mrs. Fred Fisher, who is ill. Harvey Wood and son. Wayne, started Monday for Richmond, Cal., where they expect to f i n d work. Merle Luick, nine months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Luick, was dismissed from Mercy hospital. Mason City, Monday. He has been seriously ill with pneumonia. Sirs. William Proctor, who is ill with pneumonia at her home. East 308 Division street, is improving slowly. Twenty-two men reported for work at the first regular session of thc C. L. A. club at thc high school gyjfl Monday evening. Coach Chris Johnston announces that organization v.'ill be completed next week and states that more men can be accommodated and are desired. Miss Mary Ann Hushes, R. N., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Hughes, 509 North Fourth street, will report for duty at Camp Crowder, Mo., Jan. 19, it was announced Tuesday. Miss Hughes was graduated from Methodist hospital, DCS Moines, in 1339 and continued to work there u n t i CLUB FEATURES GLASS EXHIBIT Women Tell of Early American Specimens CLEAR LAKE-An exhibit of early American glass and china was a feature of the program of the Progress club which met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs 7? l i"Â« A ' s l )indel! - Ea -'h member told the history of the piece sho brought. Mrs. L. E. Ashland gavo ,, 1C ? sson on " The Northeast and ". s New England" in continuance of the year's theme: American Regionalism. Mrs. C. It. Wooelford will entertain Jan. 18 when the lesson will be on the southeast "ection. * * * Other clubs also met Monday Mrs. Thomas B. Collins presented a review of "The Dragon Seed" by Pearl Buck for the Library Reading club which met at the home of Mrs. T. G. Burns. The book is a story of the fore part of the present World war and tells of the struggle of China against Japan. Mrs. Harold Aitchison played a piano number and all gave their New Year's resolutions. Mrs. Aitchison entertains Jan 18 * * * "January Care of Poultry" was the topic under discussion at a meeting of the Clear Lake Poultry Improvement association held at V} e Â»'' en Portcl " homc - 'Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Nutty arranged the program. Discussion of problems and diseases followed. Mr a-1d Mrs. Charles Ransom will be hosts i'eb. 1. A picnic dinner will be served. * * * T Mm , os - Keith McGowan and Lorello Henderson were welcomed as new members of the Win or Lose club which met at the homo of Mrs Tom Manning with Mrs. ~arl Schnolowsky, Mason City as a guest. Mrs. John Hayes won high and Mrs. Don Pedelly. low score prizes. Mrs. Don O'Neill j s the- next hostess. * Â¥ Â¥ Mrs. William Kruggel enter- tamed the H. D. club at a lunch- n "J, honor oÂ£ hel ' bi'-tliday with rs. C. J. Craychee. Mason Citv and Mrs. F. A. Barber as guests. The afternoon was spent inform-' ally. Tile club presented a gift ( 0 Mrs. Kruggel. Mrs. Reuben Fryer will entertain Jan.'12 * * * , Â¥'?; H V- X Nye won high score and Mrs. G. H. Garth second high at a meeting of the Monday Niters iÂ£ u a iA e home ot Mrs - Shirley Kimball. Mrs. Garth will entertain Jan. 18. ^i uuu \\,ti(.njn:s; ivirs. iviaurlc ivlax- ^""*"".'^" iu \vuii\ mere u n u i son and Sid Bcrnis, district deputy coming to Mason City more than a secretaries: Mrs. Earl Lcaman y c ' lr ; 'SÂ°- She will complete her -.nrt r-,, r ur,,;,.., .!:.....:._Â· ...... work [it Park hospital. Mason City. thc latter part of this week and will spend ,1 short time at home and Gus Wcida. district deputy grand treasurers: Mrs. William Brown and !Wr. Leaman, district GET YOUR TIRE INSPECTION INSPECTION 250 PER CAR AT SEE OUR NEW GRADE III V-S5 War Tire ALL SIZES IN STOCK B.F* Goodrich Silver town Store 125 FIRST ST. S. E. PHONE 3500 MASON CITY deputy grand guardians: Mrs. Wade Vasbindor and George Giv- lon. district deputy grand chaplains: Mrs. A. L. Ready, pianist, and Mrs. Stella Lincf. color bearer. Following thc ceremonies Mrs. Skenc presented a past noble grand's pin to Mrs. Charlesworlh. Several persons were asked io speak. Dr. Diercks announced t h a t thc first week in February is Odd Fellows week and that a drive will be made for new members at that iime. Mrs. Robinson told of thc joint program for membership ;ind endowment fund for thc Re- belsah lodge. Mrs. W. M. Huffman, vice president of Rcbeknh assembly, commended thc staff for its excellent work ancl Mrs. C. G Viall. past president of Rcbekah assembly, spoke briefly. Mrs. Diercks. Mr. Van Every. Mr. H u f f m a n . Mrs. Knutson and Mr. Kutschara also spoke. Mrs. Irons ancl Mr. Barlow each gave a short talk and thanked Jhoir respective lodges for the honors bestowed upon them. Mrs. Carl Johannessen and w. H. Ward were co-chairmen of the refreshment committee. As usual a collection was taken for funds to use in redecorating the I. O O. F. homes at Mason City. MRS. E. W. WINNIE TO HEAD D. U. V. Mrs. E. W. Winnie was elected president of Jesse Homc tent No. ..,, a , i w . U V V ". a t lhc , regular session received New Yc.ir's -rectmÂ«; held m LCEIO.I h:,II Monday eve- Sunday from their children. Stuff before entering service. Ken-comers' Card club, scheduled io meet at Witke's cafe Wednesday. has been postponed for two weeks it was announced Tuesday. Miss Jean Thompson returned Saturday to her school work at MacMurray college, Jacksonville, 111., after spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thompson. The committee for thc Eastern Star dinner at Masonic Temple Thursday evening announces that those who desire sugar in their coffee must bring their own. The Double Four Bridge club will meet Wednesday evening at the homc of .Mrs. Floyd Kimball. William O. "Bill" Collins, who has been at Great Lakes naval training station the past two months, arrived Tuesday morning to spend a seven day leave with his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Thomas B. Collins, and family. Mr. and Sirs. L. C. Kinard have . . received word Park, received . that his their son, commission , New Year's day and is now Lt. (J. G.) Park Rinard. His address is 107 South Baker hall, Cornell university, Ithaca, N. Y C. E, Wells, DCS Moines. rived Tuesday morning on business trip to visit friends Clear Lake briefly. Busy Bee club will hold an all day meeting at the Howard Cash home Thursday. -Mr. and Mrs. Henry VanZuuk Boy Scouts Planning Anniversary Week CLEAR LAKE--Duties for Boy Scout anniversary week, Feb. G to 14. were assigned members of troop 17 at the regular meeting at junior high school Monday evening. After a study period the boys played a game of basketball. k Sea Scout ship No. 17 held a Sn^'iT dri11 ancl Scouls of tro Â°l JO held a regular study ancl work session. All meet as usual next week. Senior Girl Scout troop 4 reviewed the chapter of Red Cross first aid on bandages under the tutelage of Mrs. T. G. Burns. Three new bandages were taken up. A test will be given next week. Clear Lake Calendar Tuesday--Do Your Bit club, Raymond Zirbel home. EA Chapter, P. E. O., Mrs. Edward Huntting, 512 Fifth street 7:30 o'clock. Thela fiho Girls' club. F W Irons homc. 403 Fifth street. Officers' practice. Park chapter Ao. 3o. O. E. S., Masonic Temple 7:30 o'clock Wednesday--Colonial club, Mrs. John Hyde, all day. Thimble Bee club, Mrs. Charles Schmoll. all day. Lions club. Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Homc Improvement club, Mrs. K. E. Studyvin, 1 o'clock. Red Cross surgical dressings restrootn. 1:30 o'clock. Congregational aid: Group 1 Mrs. C. R. Woodford. 401 North Fourth street; group 2. Mrs. Austin Minnettc. 5H Clara street- group 3. Mrs. Syd Thompson.' 221 North Second street: group 4. Mrs. R. R. Rogers. -103 North Second street: group S. Mrs. Edward Htinltins. 512 F i f t h street. Coffee club, Mrs. Elton Kilts B. P. club, Mrs. Ralph Tarr 530 Carlton street. K. T. C. Bridge club. Mrs. C -Shidclcr. 213 Fifth street. Lake Township Owcso citib, Mrs. Carl Christcnsen. Girl Scout troop 2, junior high school, i o'clock. Double Four Bridge club. Mrs. Floyd Kimball, 607 Reed street, S o'clock. Bid 'Em Hi Bridge club, Mrs. Glen Orth, Freeman apartments. Double C class. Methodist church parlors. 7:30 o'clock. American Legion auxiliary, Legion hall. 7 o'clock. uing. Other officers will be namerl at thc next meeting. Jan. 18. an'l mstnllation will take place The potluck supper planned (or Dec 21 will also be held at this time Sgt. and Mrs. Donald Adcs Lccs- Fr.ink P. Olcson. Forest City, who entered a Mason City hospital Saturday for treatment be- , came seriously ill Monday. tm| daughters, Mrs. George Kabrick ancl Mrs. Lester Moretz, have learned. vills. La. They also included Mr. anil Mrs. Howard McNitt, Plymouth. Sergeant Adcs is stationed at Camp Polk. La. Mrs. C. J. Craychee. Mason City, has received a cablegram from her brother. Ray Kruggcl, who is overseas. He is with thc scabccs in the navy.