The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 29, 1944 · Page 13
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February 29, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 29, 1944
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NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS PRICES INSURE POULTRY PROFIT Feed Ratio, Hovyever, to Be Less Profitable Ames--Poultry raising will continue to be profitable in 1944, although poultry and egg prices will be less favorable in relation to feed prices than in 1943. Ralph Baker and W. R. Whitfield, extension poultrymen at Iowa State college, express that opinion in the current issue of the Iowa Farm Economist, official publication of the college- Prices ot eggs in relation to feed prices probably will be about the same as in 1942 and much more favorable than in 1941. Profit in egg production will require watching corners more closely and keeping non-layers .from the flock. While goals for 1944 call for 1 per cent fewer chickens than were raised last year, the specialists warn that each poultry-raiser must plan the number of chicks on the basis of available equip- HORSES WANTED for KILLING PURPOSES · That Are Old, Blind, Lame, or With Other Blemishes. HIGH PRICES PAID A. G. JORDAN 323 So. Kentucky, Mason City Phone Barn 3758 - Hes. 4752W ment and labor. Enough pullets tv. fill the laying house without overcrowding is recommended. Increased mortality can be expected where more than 2 chick, are started per square foot o brooder house space. Baker and Whitfield point out that high mor tality in baby chicks can easily wipe out all profits and wast' large quantities of feed. Feed is by far the most import ant cost affecting labor returns The specialists advise planning fo most efficient utilization of feec rather than trying to save one-hal cent a pound by overcrowding th brooder house or waiting unti May to start chicks and save one fourth cent a pound fuel cost. . To hit both the high roaste market and the high egg market chicks should be started in Febru ary, March and early April. Sup plies of poultry meat will be shor at least until September. Cockerel sold :y Sept. 1 should bring ceil ing prices of around 26 or 27 cents After that, prices are likely t( drop to about 23 cents. Egg price are likely to be 35 to 40 cents from September until the first of nex year. Cockerels probably should b marketed at 5 pounds. Putting on a 6th pound would bring onlj about 3 cents a chicken, or abou a dollar a week for each 100 birds Keeping cockerels to heavie weights also 'endangers a marke glut and lower prices. Leghorn anc other light breed cockerels ough to be sold before they reach t pounds. "- FARM BUREAU GE0WS Iowa Falls--The Hardin county Farm Bureau now has 1,070 mem bers, according to report by Franl Wall, Iowa Falls, district organi zation director. This is the high est membership in the history o the organization. J. M. ROBERTSON Pure Bred and Livestock Auctioneer 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE Phone2019 Mason City, Sowa PUBLIC SALE Tuesday, March 7 AT 1 P. M. SHARP As I hove rented my farm 1 will offer the following described personal property for sale at the farm three and one-quarter miles northeast of Clear Lake, and eight and one-half miles west of Mason City. 36-Head of Livestock-36 34 head of cattle, 20 milk cows, some fresh with calves by their sides, others to freshen soon and some later. 2 of ^w'tiTT" T PCp ? rS with * hem ' «ch of them have a calf that can be registered, they are Holsteins. 8 of last -. year s calves, 5 of this winter's calves, 1 roan bull three years old. 1 · TEAM OF HORSES, SMOOTH MOUTH -- 1 100 OR MORE CHICKENS MACHINERY All of this tractor machinery was bought in August 1941 cu?t?J?f "S u "n" 0 '' rubber tires; JohB Deere '*-'«»; 5?« l i L Jo . h . n D e «e tractor plow; John Deere tractor Sav'ln V ^« Co !TM lck - D eering grain binder; New Idea Deerina «i f" ?**'* ?** defl ' Very rake; McCormick- «,» 3 9 A P Onte0r; ,endgate ^der; New Idea monure sC kv n£ ?T M - n ? « 8 ft ' dise; Mc Cormick dump rake; f sulky plow; 1 smgle row corn plow; Minnesota mower, 6 ! A 0 " d '° 3 ''. h *V raek 0" steel wheel wagon; 1 £ rf W S OI Y WI * h , tnple b ° x; ' rubber *"ed trailer « H f .°? ; ! Se l 0f d ° uble harness ; J fannin 9 TH f teCl t° nk ? ; J H 0 -9 n "" milk cans; son,! and clover hay m the barn; some silage; a little furniture and numerous other small articles 1,000 -- BUSHELS OF CORN IN CRIB -- 1 000 Mrs. I. H. FURLEIGH Ora Bayleu, Auct. clear Lake Bonk, C?erk BUTTER sin M mm D I S T R I B U T E D BY Iowa State Brand Creameries, inc. Soybeans Hold High Place in Planning of Meals in Wartime Soybeans will be canned, frozen and used fresh in many Iowa homes this year, Miss Lucile Buchanan, county extension home economist, predicts. Miss B u c h a n a n recommends planning now to include them in the family garden because of their high nutritive value. In this respect, they have a S-fold advantage. Because they are high in protein, they are an excellent supplement for meat. They contain B vitamins which' help to maintain efficiency and cut down nervousness and fatigue. In addition, their high iron content helps to prevent anemia.- The home economist emphasizes that the nutrient qualities of soybeans are especially important to family health this year svhen war scarcities have cut down the supply of some foods. An important factor in planning for effective soybean production is selection of proper varieties for Iowa. The agronomy department at Iowa State college recommends Sac as an early variety; Kanro and Bansei as the favored mid-season t3'pes, and Jo sun to mature late. Bansei is particularly well adapted to freezer locker storage, faoybeans'also may be canned or dried satisfactorily. Cedar Rapids Woman Gets Extension Post Ames--Miss Ellen M. Borghart oE Cedar Rapids has boon named assistant extension editor-at Iowa State college. Director H, K. Bliss of the agricultural extension service, announced the appointment, which will be effective March 1G. Miss Borghart has served as assistant farm editor and editorial page editor of the Cedar Rapids Gazette for the past 5 years. She studied home economics at Iowa fatate college and was a 4-H club member for 11 years. She is a member of the Linn county junior Farm Bureau. In her new position, Miss Borghart will work with Extension Editor C. R. Elder and other members of the extension staff in promoting the educational program in home economics and a"- riculture throughout the state. ° SECOND CROP BEST ' In making plans for legume and grass seed production in 1944, it is well to remember that the second crop usually produces a better crop t h a n the first as the weather js likely to be more favorable for both seed formation and harvest. TOP PRICES PAID FOR HIDES FUR WOLF BROS. INC. 308 5th S. W. Obtain Plans for Electric Pig Brooder Plans for the electric pig brooder designed and tested at Iowa State college are available w i t h o u t charge at the county extension office, County Extension Director Marion E. Olson states. , The heat from an electric pig brooder can help reduce little pig losses as much as 50 per cent, he declared. Heat from the electric bulb reduces chilling, keeps the pigs from crowding and reduces losses through crushing by the The saving of as many pigs as possible from the 1944 spring crop is more important than ever be~fore because of the need for meat. E. L. Quaiff, Iowa State college extension swine specialist, reports that saving one additional pig from each litter farrowed during tile spring would erase completely the effect of the decrease in number of sows kept for spring farrowing. A 15 to 20 per cent reduction has been indicated by surveys conducted by various agricultural agencies. The brooder may be built permanently in the farrowing pen or may be made portable so that it can be shifted from one per to another or removed when the house is to 'be used for fattening hogs Most of the materials can be found on the average farm. Good Seed Called Moi Important in '44 Than Ever in Iowa History Planting of good seed is more important in Cerro Gordo county during 1944 than ever before in the opinion of Marion E. Olson county extension director. Iowa Slate college agronomists are urging special attention to getting seed that is free from harmful weeds, resistant to common diseases and adapted to the section of the state where it is to be planted. The yield of soybeans, Iowa's 'key" war crop, can be increased at least 2 bushels an acre if every grower will plant varieties adopted to this area and will follow other proven practices such as closer spacing of rows, inoculation of seed, planting before May 20 and killing weeds early. Farmers who have been growing the older varieties of oats can increase yields as much as 12 to 13 bushels an acre if they will shift to the new varieties, Tama, Boone, Control and Marion. Corn yields.can be increased by planting at the rate o£ 4 kernels to the hill on rich soils./Labor can be saved by .cultivating only to kill weeds. Se_ed pats should be tested for germination and the rate of planting increased if the tests indicate that the seed is not strong in vitality. RASPBERRIES NEED RICH SANDY LOAM SOIL Raspberries need a rich, sandy loam soil that holds moisture, yet is well drained. Water should not stand around the roots. To avoid disease, do not plant on land recently used for raspberries or next to a neglected patch. For best disease control, reds and blacks should be planted 500 feet from each other i£ possible. HOG AND BROODER HOUSES See these houses on exhibit at our yard: · 1 10x12 Brooder House. 1 12x14 Hog House-- 4 Pen s LA. MOORE LUMBER CO. Phone 119 629 South Federal Avenue tr Y O D Do Sot Ktcelve " Heron Pboue 233 or 259 . ANIJ KGLO OFPinE . . Z l ^ * * " ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED --Mr. and airs. James S. Carman, 309 E. State street. Clear Lake, announce ' the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Betty Jean, to Pfc. Carroll M. Swenson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Swenson, Charlsou, N. Dak. No date has been set for the wedding. "RUSSIA" TOPIC FOR CLUB STUDY Mrs. N . B . Rice Gives Lesson on Country Clear Lake -- Mrs. N. B. Hice presented a lesson "Russia" for the Progress club program at the home of Mrs. Ralph Replogle Monday, placing special emphasis upon relationships between Russia and the United States in the postwar period. She spoke of the potential strength of Russia, its resources, ability, organization and political develpoments, using the latest available material as the basis of her talk. Miss Katherine Davis is hostess March 13 with Mrs. J. C. Davenport giving a lesson on "Stalin." The annual election of officers will be held. Other clubs also met Monday. Mrs. F. L. Knutson, assisted by Mrs. Howard Lamm, was hostess to Beta Omicron chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. Mrs. George Williams gave a lesson on "To See and to Know." Bridge was played with Mines. Tom Burns and Arleigh Eddy winning high and 2nd high respectively. Mrs. Keith Raw will entertain at a potluck supper session March 13 and Miss Wanda Carr will present the lesson Navy Mothers club held a work meeting at Legion hall with 20 present. About 1,000 bandages were made and more work was done on the laprobes. Mines. Mabel Roberts and Paul Palmer served. A business meeting will be held March 13. Clear Lake Briefs Miss Wanda Carr returned to her work in the telephone office Monday after being ill 3 weeks with flu. Mrs. Larson returned LIVESTOCK AUCTION Thursday, March 2 GARNER, IOWA NOTICE: Sale will slart pramp t, y at j p _ M 400 -- CATTLE -- 400 in this week's .selection of sllckers and fecdcrs 20 S(C " S ' and fleshy, acclimated a , ld 35 sooa Shorthorn steers, weieht 5 ' 200 -- HOGS -- 200 " fo - r thc "TOlock you have " »'-£ ° ""S CARNER SALES CO. Monday from New York City where -she visited her son, Capt Harold J. Larson, U: S. A. A F Mrs. Larson also visited a nephew' Dr. A. A. prning, doing research at Carnegie Technical institute Pittsburg, Pa., and 2 nieces, Mmes' John Ostedahl nnad Carl Bruch' and families, Chicago. She was away 3 weeks. illrs. Jay Smith and daughter, Beverly, Waterloo, are spending a couple of weeks with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Shoop. One of their sons, Cecil Snoop, goes to Des Moines Thursday for physical examination. Another son. Harry Shoop, leaves March fl for induction into the army. The tatter's wife and son, Gary, plan to stay with her relatives at Britt for the duration. Dr. A. A. Joslyn and son, Tom went Tuesday to St. Paul, Minn where the former will attend the annual session of the Minnesota Dental association. They return Friday. St. Rita's circle of the Catholic aid will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs Everett Paulson, Tourist park South Shore. ' ' The Rev. L. o. Bystol, Lodi, Vfis., will speak at the Bethlehem Lutheran church both morning and evening Sunday and will also be present for the aid meeting at the home of Mrs. H. T. Erickson Saturday nfternoon. 3Ir. and Mrs. Chris .Tacnhsen have received a leUcr from their son, p\-t. Delmar Jacobsen, who is with the signal corps, statins that lie is in New Guinea and that it is very hot there. He also said that he has nov.- crossed the cnuator and has his certificate His copy of the Globe-Gazette for Dec. 30 had also arrived. Dexter Dustin took a dip in the lake Sunday while riding his bicycle on the ice. He was about 2CO feet out from shore near the retaining wall. Wayne Hill helped him to set out of the water. Parents are again requested by the police to koep children off the Ice Janet Marie Palmer is confined to her home with flu. Miss Irene Bnlahan, daiishtcr of Mr. and Mrs. V. p. Balaban living southwest of Ventura Z01 '.Vest Main St. II · m. tor N'elvs and A d i f' o in. tar Ki.llo Newt CANDIDATES GET FIRST DEGREE Odd Fellows Give to Endowment Fund Clear Lake--Candidates receiving first degree work in the Odd Fellows lodge at I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening were J. R. Rogers, Gordon Dills, Don Foster and Charles F. Bruce, Mason City XT , --..... Taylor, Nashua, and Keith McGowan Lewis Ross, Dr. K, R. Rogers, Joe M. Gi-ady and eGorge Michael' Clear Lake. The work was given bv the Mason City team and refreshments were served by C.' E. Jncobson, Clifford Peterson, Leonard Cash and D. D. Dye. Second degree will be gvien Clear Lake candidates at a date to be announced with A. R. Cain .staff captain, and team in charge. The sum of $170.45 for the endowment fund of the I. O. O. F. homes at Mason City was raised by auctioning off a penny several times, w. M. Huffman, Mason City, was auctioneer. Clear Lake members donated $130 of the sum with William Burfchardt offering the highest bid, ?9. Christiansen Kin Guests at Tantow Home Clear Lake--air. and Mrs. Leslie Tantow, Manly, entertained a group of relatives at dinner at their home Sunday in honor ol the 2nd birthday of their niece Doneta Kay Christiansen, anc nephew, Ronald W. Henriksen who goes to Des Moiiies Thursday for physical examination. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Long and Roger Hanlontown, Mr. and Mrs. Hans Henriksen and family, Mr. am: Mrs. Donald Christiansen nnc family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Christiansen and Dennis, Mr. and Mrs Henry Christiansen, Mrs. Anton Christiansen, Mrs. Carrie Conibear and Elizabeth. Mr. and Mrs Ole Henriksen anil Charles and Miss Doris Christiansen. A 3 course dinner was served and the afternoon was spent informally. Later birthday cake w served. " ~ Ronald Mrs. Tantow Henriksen a as presented purse of money from the group and Doneta received several gifts. Saturday evening Mrs' Anton Christiansen entertained Mr ant Mrs. Hans Henriksen and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Henriksen at a 3. course dinner in honor of Ronald. Palmers Entertain Kin at Dinner Party Clear Lake--Mr. and Mrs. Paul Halmer entertained a family group at dinner Sunday in honor of their son, Paul Palmer, Jr., seaman 1/c who is on leave. He was accompanied by his wife and daughter, aandra Kay, of Clarion. Other guests were Mrs. Cora Clark and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hampe, Britt, and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Coyier and family, Mrs. Irma D. Seidel and Harvey Dean and Paulino, Ruth Ann and Janet Marie Palmer. Seaman Palmer nnd family returned to Clarion Sunday evening and he leaves for the west coast Wednesday. visiting her Balabsn, at sister, Cpl. Mary Fort Riley, Kans. Corporal Balaban is with'the ad- TO?JI, tratlon dc Partment of the iVAG s. air. and Mrs. Martin Rlckman, Oakland, Cal., formerly of Ventura, have received word that their son, Lt. Frank Ricl:man. who was wounded in Italy Dec. 30, has been returned to the states for hcspitalization. Sirs. S. L. Rutland, who is convalescing from a serious illness at Clear Lake Calendar Wednesday--Service men's prayer meeting, Mrs. W. N. Hill, 500 W Division street, 10 o'clock Coffee club, Ruben Olson home all day. Lions club, Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Congregational aid: Group 1 Mrs. L. G. Stunkard, 306 W. Division street; group 2, Mrs. Arthur Pryor, 228 3rd street; group 3 Mrs. Forde Lee, 520 Marion Parkway; group 4, Miss Kate Choate, 710 W. Division street- group 5, Mrs. W. H. Bishop, 500% N. 3rd street. Lake Township Oweso club, Mrs Theodore Diercks. Linger Longer club, Mrs. George Starkey, 300 King street. Friendly Garden club, Mrs. Clarence Prescott, 301 W. Division street. Home Improvement club Mrs Esther 'fescue, 508 CarJton street. Brownie, troop, junior high school, 4 o'clock. Boys' intramurals,' high school gym, 6:30 o'clock. American Legion auxiliary, Legion hall, 8 o'clock. Lenten fellowship supper, Methodist church, 6:30 o'clock" Double C class. Is Stricken in Front of Doctor's Office Washington, (/P)--Murray H Cohgor, 71, retired farmer and business man, died of a heart attack Monday evening. He was in his automobile in front of a doctor's office, for which he was headed, when stricken. Services will be held Thursday afternoon. His widow and one son survive. V£ r, f ;, ence , a .T« MrS ' Oscar IIanse ". 4th street, clear Lake Saturday f r o m »£ theater of war and will spend a 20 day furlough with his parents ana other relatives and friends. Sergeant Ilaiisen v,as inducted info the army air corns in 1941 and has been overseas 14 months, taking part in 46 missions. He is a euuncr and radio man on a B-2G marauder ana has an air medal and 4 oak leaf clusters. An air medat indicates participation in 5 mis- ' an 2 houlrs in Ellerson, Replogle Presented Kitbags Clear Lake-Kay Ellerson and Bob Replogle received first aid kitbags Monday evening as 2nd and ^rd prizes respectively in the recent contest carried on by Bov Scout troop 17. Elmer Bauseh had already received first prize, a pair of the new style, long Boy Scout pants. The next contest is to be on badges and uniforms. The troop met at junior high school and spent the time in games and study Sea Scouts met at senior high school to work on semaphore and the Morris codes and to finish their seabags. F. G. Drew was in charge. Ray Ebaugh and Neil Garlock candidates in troop 30 have passed about half the tenderfoot tests and will be full-fledged Scouts by another week LOREE.V JfORETZ IS TREASUREU Loreon Moretz was chosen treasurer of the Brownie troop at Lincoln school Monday afternoon and will have charge of the monthly dues. The girls worked on scrapbooks, played games nnd discussed manners. Next week each will take charge of a game she brings Plans for a formal meeting next week with the Gay Belles patrol as the color guard, games and songs were made by troop 5 at junior high school Monday niter- noon. Inspection, patrol meetings, games and songs made up the program. J. D. Service Show Attracts Lake Folk Clear Lake -- A good-sized crowd of men and women attended a John Deere service show sponsored by the DeBruyn and Pugh Implement company at the Lake theater Monday afternoon Movies on how to operate and care for mowers, cornplantors, hayloaders, tractors, m a n u r e spreaders and loaders and various other farm machines were shown also a news reel. The comnany personnel. F. C. DeBruyn Armour Pugh, John Cole, Shelby Pierce, J. L. "Mont" McWilHams and Marshall Freist, were introduced. NAME CHAIRMEN Kanawlia--Albert Cooper is the chairman for the Red Cross drive for the town of Kanawha. Mrs Jack Cosgriff is chairman, and Mrs. Henry Johnson co-chairman lor Amsterdam township. The ° ta *°r the town of Kanawha is fhip $232!23 f ° r AmstCrdam town - Deaths of children under 15 H per cent in 1943. a rose Tuesday, Feb. 29, 1944 1 i MASON CITY GLOKE-GAZETTE MRS. GUY TOYE, DIES TUESDAY Retired Banker's Wife Will Be Buried Friday _Norlhwood -- Mrs. Guy C. Toye, 85, wife of a prominent retired' banker of Northwood, died at her home here at 4:30 a. m. Tuesday . s . h .9 , h ,fl .been in declining health following the fracture of a hip several years ago.- Surviving are her husband and a daughter, Mrs. Henry Crocker wife of Maj. Crocker, of Tampal Funeral services will be held Friday al 2:-!S p. m . at the home, the Rev. liush F. Wagner, Bau- tist pastor, officiating. July 2nd Lesson in Safety Given R T. A. Group The 2nd of a series o£ 5 safety instruction periods was held at the Y. M. C. A. on Monday eve- · rang, with Frank B. Ulish of Fort Dodge giving the instruction to Mr. Ulish is the American Legion safety representative, field representative of the State Safety Council, and the P. T. A state safety chairman. Ho has b.een working for 7 years on bicycle safety, with 300 cities adopting his safety code. According to Mr. Wish there are 11 million bicycles in the U. b. In 1933 there were 350 deaths directly involved In bicycle rid- mgr. ana this chansea to 1,100 in 1913. Bicycle deaths are on the increase constantly and there Is Croat need to do some safety iis pro- thinkinc anil acting on tli Mr. Ulish went over the city ordinance of Mason City in regard to the riding of bicycles and explained the importance ot see- mg that this ordinance is enforced. He showed 2 very good bicycle safety films, "Points for Peddlers' 7 and -On Two Wheels." which showed the responsibility that bicycle rider has to the pedestri: other riders and automobiles Following the films, Mr Ulish gave his 10 safety rules for bicycles: 1. Safe bicycle riders always use hand signals. 2. Safe bicycle riders always stop for stop signs. 3. Safe bicycle riders always have a light on bike if they ride a an, nigh 4. Safe bicycle riders always keep to-right of street. 5. Safe bicycle riders always ride in a straight line. . riders C. Safe bicycle ride single file. 7. Safe bicycle riders ride alone. 8. Safe bicycle riders trick ride or stunt ride b ' Cyc!e rklers always always never .10. Safe bicycle riders always ,ive the pedestrian the right of As a supplement he said that there should be a basket Mke to hands f: to on every carry things and leave ° Snal and hold °» h ! handle-bars. Collect 16,400 Pounds Waste Fat in January rott-a Falls-- A total of 15,447 pounds of waste fat was collected Wri?M J H « r d ' " . Hamilton. Wught, Franklm, and parts of Id-emer and Grtmdy counties during January and the first 23 days of February, according to a report of Hichard La Forge, manager of the Iowa Falls Rendering works The amount collected showed an The value of property destroyed by fire in 1943 was $381 - 21 pcr cent TM°i-e than Civilization Provided More Ways of Sinning-Granskou Wisdom of Man Led to Blind Frustration, Says St. Olaf President the home of her mother, Mrs George Ott, 501 S. 4th St., is getting along nicely and is now able to sit up a Sew minutes at a time Air. .nml Airs. C. 1. McVicker have received word that their grandson, Jnck King, Dea Moines formerly of Clear Lake, is now in the navy and taking boot training at Farragut, Idaho. The wisdom of man has led us to blind frustration and defeat " ad Doctor C. M. Granskou speak, at th ? First Baptist church Monday night in trie 2nd of a series or 4 Lenten addresses sponsored by the Mason City Minister- al association. ''Centuries before the advent of Christ, Israel spoke of a day to come when the nations would beat ttieir swords into plowshares-- but e .are still behind," said Doctor ..ranskou. "If we could only begin r ^ U . d a ^ vorld 'o the wisdom of God In which we would dedicate a a ol our achievements to the ^ ° £ od ' we wou!d fj n* B he sai worlc1 ' , mncretl ,,, Centur 5 r tha t is ours grcat pronllsc ., o n l s c sa»a thc St. Olaf college president of a warlcss food, flared dream * world of , clo.hlnsr and shelter for everyone. Hut no individual is committed to Boodncss merely by the possession of material thines. , " Tw o wars have brought home to us that material progress is not enough. As in the day of Paul the apostle we are like u, e Jews wanted miracles and t iracles and the Greeks ·w, , \ \ c need tne power of Chri 5 t crucified.' That is, we need people wno will love the world enough to win it hack to us. "Civilization has only provided us wilh more ways of sinnin- bm is not a committing of petty offenses, but it is a denial of the power of God in our lives. As Kiclmcss is followcu by death, so is sin followed by wrecked homes and wrecked nations. We spend prcat sums of money to perfect such drnss as the sulfas to save lives aud then (urn around and _. T ^ e Rev. Ray Dugger o£ the f. lrs ' Baptist church, assisted .by the Rev G. H. Bamtord of the Grace Evangelical church, presided at the Monday evcnimr service. Music was by the Baptist cmirch choir. * At the Tuesday evening meeting Dr. Roy c. Helfensteln of the Congregational church wili preside. assisted by the Rev. Wilbur F. Dierking of the First Presbyterian church. Music will be by the Congregational church choir

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