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itUEAR LAKE ClDbKAZETTE "Â»"Â·Â«Â» Â«25t Â· AND KGLQ OmCE T SOT WJ Btato U IM D* KM CmU t3Â»Â« U* Altrurians to Assist in Red Gross Work CLEAR LAKE--Plans w e r e made for members to work on Red Cross surgical dressings at the rest room, Monday evening at a meeting of the Altrurian club held Thursday at the home of Mrs. R. B. Kennedy. Mrs. Roy Petersen presented a review of "Washington JB Like That" by Kiplinger, for the program. Mrs. Ralph Hayden will be hostess Jan. 28 when the lesson will be on "Organization of the Armed Forces." : Other clubs also met Thursday. Mrs. George Brooks reviewed "The Country Lawyer" by Bellamy Partridge for the program of the Sorosis club which met a' the home of Mrs. Will Rich. The book is the biography of the author's father, an early day lawyer at Phelps, N. Y-, and the setting is in the 1860's. Mrs. E. O. Clapper will entertain Jan. 28. * * * Co-operation in the "Bundles For. America" movement was voted by members of the Lake View club who met at the home of Mrs. E. E. Thompson for a social afternoon. Mrs. Slmer Luscomb brought two club scrapbooks which were inspected. Mrs, Luscomb will be hostess Jan. 28 when Red Cross sewing and garden markers will form the lesson. Mrs Thompson and Mrs. Lyle Stevens are the leaders. * * * A white elephant sale was a feature of the program of the Oakland club which met at the borne of Mrs. Aubrey Orcutt with Mrs. June Orcutt as . guest. A dishtowel exchange was held for roll call. Mrs. Jake Orcutt wil entertain Feb. 11. * * * Mrs. Emanuel Jacobson was a guest of the B. P. club which met with Mrs. Will Tibbets. The time was spent socially. Mrs. W. A, Isaacson, Mason City, will entertain next Wednesday. Mrs. Charles Woodward entertained W. R. C. circle with Mmes. Ed Rushia and G. E. Wallin as guests. The time was spent in sewing carpet rags for the hostess. Mrs. H. R. Peitzke will entertain Feb. 11. * * * "Uses of By-products of the Farm' was the topic presented by Mrs. Alfred Josten for the program of Junior Federated club which met in the evening with Mrs. James Lane. Miss Mary Collins was appointed press correspondent. Bridge was played with Mrs. H. Goettsch winning high score and Mrs. Howard J. Nye consolation. Mrs. Frank Faltus entertains Feb. 12. Mrs. Elmer Moffett Entertains Aid Circle CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. Elmer Moffett entertained Trinity circle of the Zion Lutheran aid at the home of Mrs. Earl Huntley Thursday with the Rev. and Mrs. Ruben Mostrom and Mmes. Laurice and Harry Huntley, Martin Anderson and A. R. Cain as guests. Mrs. .Moffett led devotions and Mrs Harry Bly the lesson. Mrs Floyd Kimball will be hostess Feb. 11. * * * MRS. T. J. FABNAN Â·PRESIDES AT AID Mrs. T. J. Farnan presided at the meeting of a Catholic Ladies aid held in the parlors of St. Patrick's church Thursday because of the illness of the president, Mrs. Carl Brager. The rosary was said for men in service Mrs. L. J. Krall and Mrs. Frank Siesseger served. The next meeting is Feb. 11. Bay War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Â· . Clear Lake Briefs C. A. Pease reviewed the Farm Mobilization day program held at the high school Tuesday evening for the Rotary club at I. O. O, F. hall Thursday noon. Wanted--Companion, housekpr. Mrs. Kimball, 208 West State. The Rev. Thomas B. Collins went Thursday afternoon to Algona to attend a district meeting of Methodist pastors. Bishop J. Ralph Magee and Doctor Frank A, Lindhorst were to be the speakers. The Rev. Mr. Collins planned to return Friday evening. There are always folks who want a home of their own. They cannot build now, so maybe the house you have for sale is the one they would like to buy. Try listing your Clear Lake property with us. Our office is well located and easy for folks to drop in. L. C. Stuart, Clear Lake, Main St., ground floor, opposite to Park Band Stand. Keith Siesstftr returned to Philadelphia, Pa., Wednesday after spending the holidays with Clear Lake friends and relatives. Mr. Siesseger, who is a student at Temple university, has maintained a straight A average in his courses this year. New Spring Dresses at Hansen's. See the many attractive styles. Music Mothers club will meet Tuesday at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Henry N. Graven. A program and lunch are planned. C. W. Bafts, Sr., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. No change Is noted In the condition of Sherman Hanna who is seriously ill at Park hospital, Mason City, where he was taken Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fuller and Mildred w e r e dinner guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fuller in celebration of the birthdays of the two women which occur on the same date, Jan. 13. They are sisters-in-law. Another coincidence is the fact that both have the same given name, Jennie. Other dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Fuller. Cecil is a son of the Albert Fuller's. Joan Thompson was appointed song leader of Girl Scout troop 1 which met at junior high school Thursday after school. Mrs. George Brasen, a former resident, arrived Thursday from her home at Joice to visit Mrs. John Moran and other friends several days. Frank P. Oleson, Forest City, father of Mrs. George Kabrick and Mrs. Lester Moretz, underwent an operation for the amputation of a foot Thursday at Park hospital, Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hnber at- iended a family party at the Frank Benner home in. Ventura Wednesday evening hi honor of their nephew, Robert Hyde, seaman sec- 3nd class, who is on leave from lis ship. Seaman Hyde, who has aeen in the navy and away from lome six years, was on the de- jtroyer, Charles E. Hughes, in the first convoy to reach Africa. Seaman Hyde returns to duty Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Johnson spent several days with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Johnson, 300 South Elm street, and with Mrs. Johnson's parents in Mason City. Mr. Johnson, who has been at Great Lakes, has completed his work at a welding school and is expecting to be assigned to a new camp soon. Miss Jeanne Beckner returned Thursday from Sioux City and Ames where she visited friends several days. Mr. and Mrs. Jack K. Bulroer, Davenport, arrived Thursday to attend funeral services for the former's aunt, Mrs. Clara Dorchester. They returned home the same evening. Carl Nielsen, who was recently inducted into the army, is now stationed at Camp Carson, Colo He is in combat training and likes his work very much. VICTORY THRIFTIES st Â« POT covee IN ftlNSlNS FQOO TO ft Â«jbic*ea AND LEJS FUEL win. ee useo.' FT A\R CIRCULATE FREELY AROUND VOoa COOKING OTENSIL5. OTHER oernE SIDES o Me* QP- Ti^E oven.' IN USS COOKING AND -fOo WILL CUT THE COOKING TIME AND FOEU CONSUMPTION. Tonr Natural Gas ranse is built to "take it," If cared for properly it shonld give satisfactory service . for the deration. However, if you have no coohinr equipment or your present stove is beyond repair, you can qualify for a new Natural Gas range under the modified WPB restrictions. For complete Information inquire at P. G. and E. or your dealer's. . Remember -- turn in all cooking grease, tin cant, Â·crap metal and rubber to help oiiure victory! PEOPLES* GAS fr ELECTRIC COMPANY An EasentUl Industry Giving Yon Friendly, Dependable Sen-Ice PYTHIAN SISTERS PLAN FOR YEAR '43 Officers Installed;' Committees Listed CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. Arthur N. Johnson, grand chief; Mrs. M. P. Hughes, grand manager, installed the new officers of Clear Lake temple No. 83, Pythian Sisters, at L O. O. F. hall Thursday evening. Those inducted to office were: Miss Lucia E. O'Neil, most excellent chief; Mrs. W. H. Duesenberg, past chief; Mrs, George Perkins, excellent senior; Mrs. H. H. Crane, excellent junior; Mrs. Bless, manager; Mrs. Hughes, mistress of records and correspondence; Mrs. C. E. Ashland mistress of finance; Mrs. Will Scherf, protector, and Mrs. B. C. Myhr, guard. Appointments for the year are: Mmes. Myhr, Bless, William Alter, Mollie Wellmon and Tina Taylor, altruistic committee; Mmes. J. H. Woodsotck, Hughes and C. A. Knutson, Red Cross work; Mmes. Duesenberg, Scherf, L. E Ashland and Mabel Downey, visiting; Mrs. H. C. Anderson and Miss Linda Hefreman, sympathy cards and flowers; Mmes. Ira W. Jones, H.. N. Halvorson, Perkins and C. E. Ashland, entertainment; Miss O'Neil, press; Mrs. W. J. McGowan, music, and Mmes. Crane and Johnson, dinner. All members who possibly can are to assist with the Red Cross surgical dressings at the restroom Monday evening and others are to help whenever they find it convenient. A new plan of revolving dinner committees will be tried out this year and also a new plan of entertainment. At the end ol the year prizes will be awarded winners of high scores in bridge. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson were winners Thursday evening. The meeting was preceded by a potluck dinner. Mrs. Halvorson reported 500 hours of Red Cross work done by members and Mrs. Johnson 20 hours of altruistic service. Mrs. Woodstock said that the supreme temple has received $12,000 from Pythian Sister temples for the purchase of Red Cross ambulances. The next meeting is Feb. 11. * * * INSTATES OFFICERS OF K. P. LODGE Arthur N. Johnson, deputy grand chancellor, installed officers of Chivalric lodge No. 82, Knights of Pythias, at fee regular session at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday evening. Officers are Henry C. An- Jerson, chancellor commander; R. B. Kennedy, v i c e chancellor; George Perkins, prelate; M. P. Hughes, master of work; B. C. Myhr, keeper of records and seals; H. N. Halvorson, master of finance; R. C. Ingersoll, master at arms; R. S. Rogers, master of exchequer; W. J. McGowan, inner guard, and William Scherf, outer juard. The lodge meets regularly the second Thursday of each month. More Women Are Needed to Work on Surgical Dressings CLEAR LAKE--Twenty-seven women made 2,200 Red Cross surgical dressings at the rest room Thursday afternoon, bringing the total done to 12,100, approximately one-fifth of the quota for Clear Lake. Sponsors state that there is great need for more workers and that as many as 50 women can be accommodated at one time. Clear Lake has a quota of 60,000 dressings to be made besides some knitting and sewing which is being done either by groups or individuals outside the shop. However, many women find it more convenient and pleasant to work in the shop, which is open Monday and Tuesday evenings and Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons. Everyone willing to help is more than welcome. Women who plan to make dressings are asked to wear cotton wash dresses and to"bring a head covering to wear while at v.-ork. Miss Janet Sanders Honored at Farewell CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. H e n r y Volstad entertained a few close friends of Miss Janet Sanders at a farewell party Thursday evening at the Volstad home. Bridge was played with Miss Lura West winning the high score prize. Lunch was served. Farewell gifts were presented the honoree who left Friday for her home in Postville, where she will prepare for induction into the WAVEs at Cedar Falls next Friday. Miss Sanders has been a teacher in the junior high school and resigned to take up the new work. Her successor has not yet been named. Calvary Re-Elects Officers for 1943 The Calvary Lutheran church re-elected the following officers at its annual meeting: Mrs- Wilson Parsons, Sunday school superintendent; Mrs. George Caldwcll, assistant superintendent; Nels Andersen, recording secretary; Albert Finer, financial secretary, Alva James, secretary; Mrs. Nels Anderson, organist; Mary Funk and Herman McDougle, assistant organists; Mrs. Alva James, choir leader; Mrs. Jacob Funk, in charge of Communion service, and Earl Andersen and Gerald Kobcr ushers. Clear Lake Churches ZION UNITED LUTHEKAN Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme: "Christ Gets Hold of Zaccheus." Both choirs will sing. Luther league, 6:30 o'clock. Sunday evening fellowship, 7:45 o'clock. "God's Plan in Prophecy." --Ruben Mostrom, pastor. GOSPEL TABEKNACLE Sunday school, 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme: "The Greatest Experience in This Life." Young People's service, 6:30 o'clock. Praise service, 7:30 o'clock. Sermon topic: "The Greatest Service in This Life." Monday, 7:30 o'clock. Men's Gospel and Prayer league, Orren Porter home;, 301 Winnie street; Thursday, Community Bible study, 2:15 o'clock, Charles Nelson home, Orchard Heights; Friday, 7:30 o'clock, Dorcas society, H. M. Dunsmoor home, 212 Jefferson street.--W. H. Ashcralt, pastor. CHURCH OF CHRIST Bible school, 9:45 o'clock. Lord's Supper and preaching service, 10:45 o'clock. . Sermon theme: "Hiding From God." Christian Endeavor, 6:30 o'clock. Evening worship, 7:30 o'clock. Midweek prayer service, Wednesday, 7:30 o'clock.--C. W. Hicks, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme: "Main Street." ! Anthem: "Thou Wilt Keep Him in Perfect Peace" by Buck; solo: "Redemption" by Cady, sung by Miss Elsie Bartlett. Congo club, 6:30 o'clock. Betty Burns in charge, Supt. T. G. Burns will speak. -- Vern A. Spindell, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme: "Not What, But Whom." Anthem: "Seek Ye the Lord" by Parks, with tenor obli- gato sung by Fred Martin. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 o'clock.--Thomas B. Collins, pastor. CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST North East street. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Church service, 11 o'clock. LAKESIDE Sunday school every Sunday, 10. Mrs. Maurice Miles, superintendent. BETHEL CHAPEL At Legion hall, Sunday school, 11 o'clock, Sunday morning service, 11:30. Sunday evening service, 7:45; Mrs. Roy Eosugh, lay castor. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Masses, 8:30 and 11. Confessions heard Saturday evening at 7:30.--E. X Supple, pastor. *j.x j. vjj.ui VJL I 1 VJUU. JJC OCllL Â· Â· Â» ci \ Now to Vanquished Nations F 2L F *SL llf , ,,_., . . Winter quarter enroll _ . . _ . ,, . By HERBERT HOOVER definitely related JAPAN js an entirely different problem from the European fort ' J -_ R ,; Sa e e ti avio Woi- V,nvv.a fÂ«Â»Â«4- ~t- 4.i-:_ Â±! Â· JT _' ., nounced Friday. ~ exact enrollment ,,.,, of much avail to people in the ,, cemeteries. Hitherto this has been considered a problem for British decision. But it is now also an American responsibility. And I dislike to contemplate the verdict of history upon our default in that prime foundation of Christianity --compassion. frnnt TV,..!? ,.Â« - Â· , Jiuiujjean enemies on the military front. The European axis is depending mainly upon land war for victory. Japan's ultimate destiny* depends mainly upon sea warfare. Germany s conquests over land, and J a p a n ' s are basically over sea. Japan w i t h Manchuria i s normally about s e l f - supporting as to food. H e r conquests have given her far more rubber, oil, tin, lead, zinc, copper and hardening metals, rice, and vegetable oils than she needs. She has a possible shortage in iron. Her people are far better off in standard of living than before Pearl Harbor. The spirit of her Fallen Arches CAIRO, OP)--Airmen operating over the Libyan desert report that Mussolini is suffering from fallen arches. Â· There are many junctions along the roads which spread like spokes from Tripoli and at these points il duce in happier days aad triumphal arches constructed. These junctions now are convenient targets for RAF bombings of road traffic and the arches are said to have suffered. Many other arches along the road from the Egyptian border to the present front" southeast of Tripoli also are in bad shape because of the war. Installation Service at Central Lutheran Church Next Sunday Installation services for the newly-elected board members oÂ£ the Central Lutheran church will be at the regular morning service at 11 o'clock Sunday. The new board members are E W Schilling, M. W. Alborn, M. A. Ruffridge, Arthur Sels, Lambert Menke and M. P. Thompson. The retiring members are Dr. W. C. Grainger, C. G. Eggert, E. J. Eggert and Ralph Dieckmann. High Ranking British Air Officials Confer; New Drive Presaged LONDON, (P)--Reuters, British news agency, reported from allied headquarters in North Africa Friday that the three high- ranking British air officials in the Mediterranean conferred recently in North Africa, presaging a three-way aerial attack against axis forces. Commentators in London said that if the conference resulted in a unification of the air command, the need for which has been expressed in some quarters, one valuable result v.-ould be that fliers could shuttle between eastern and western bases in relay bombings of axis positions. It was explained that now fliers are supposed to return to their home base after completing their missions. Had Butter, Butter Everywhere, but Not a Bit With Meal SIBLEY, Water, water all , -- , r around, and not a drop to drink. Wayne Hunt, Sibley trucker, was reminded of the situation that old saying describes when he ordered dinner in a Chicago restaurant and asked that butter be served with it. He was told the restaurant had been unable to buy any butter for two days, and it was a butterless meal for Hunt. The rub: He had just hauled 11,000 pounds oÂ£ butler to Chicago from the Osceola county creamery. Hoover Urges American Aid ioÂ»a State Enrollment in Form of Food Be Sent TM " Â§ hows J' Per Cent Dr Â°p (This is one la a series of six articles by Mr. Hoover) the , v Â·"Â·-Â·Â« j^Â» vu*wÂ»*i *.i.\jm idic uui \JltVAlt axis. Her home front at this time is the reverse of the civil population is very well - - Â«. lly in high spirits. She is still in of total war. European enemies on the military costly and inconclusi\'e fightirÂ» M in Asia, has been given a fresh impulse by apparent victory over the white races. * * Her treat weakness is that all her conquests are like beads on a strins. And the string is her merchant marine and its air and naval protection. Through that alone can she, for the present, maintain her garrisons and her many supplies to support the home front. If that merchant ship lifeline should be cut by adequately based airplanes, all the southern arms of the octopus would be paralyzed. * * * The Japanese airplane, ship and tank output is not one-fourth what we can produce. Her ships, planes and men are under steady attrition from the British and ourselves. With every growth of our air and sea power and our advancing bases, this destruction becomes more severe. Merchant shipping is the Achilles' heel of her "co-prosperity order" in Asia. And if her sea transport be steadily crippled, she will start degeneration in munitions and raw materials on the home front. The axis armies have overrun 12 independent democratic countries and part of Russia. Over 200,000,000 people have been ravished, their men murdered, :heir women and children starved, Many of these countries have always lived partly upon food and 'eed for their animals imported from overseas. As the result of :he blockade, they have had to slaughter their animals down to those that could be fed. , Their ground crops are decreasing. Their fertilizers have ereatly diminished. Their agricultural .machinery is ran down. Each winter the food is less and less. Theirs is not food shortage. They are starving. The "normal" ration oÂ£ meats tries ranges from two to four pounds a month. Compare this with the American consumption rate of about 20 pounds a month. I have a survey of a number of Belgian industrial areas which shows that 35 per cent of the children are suffering from scurvy. rickets and tuberculosis. Most o! the city schools are closed because the children are too weak to do their work. The mortality is appalling. The same stories come from other cities. * * * Dnrinr the last 18 months I have repeatedly insisted that the blockade should be opened to allow an experiment in supplies for their sonp kitchen.- which feed the women, children and unemployed men. I proposed that the experiment should be conducted by the neutral governments of Europe after agreements with the Germans that both the imports and the native food should be unmolested and that the whole should be supervised by agents of these neutral nations. Six months ago, under the pressures of the Turkish, Swedish and Swiss governments, this plan was adopted for Greece. Greek lives are being saved, although the amounts are insufficient. Our state department now reports thai the Germans do not benelit and our government encourages sup port to the Greek committee. Thi arguments against my proposal have now been proved to bo \vronj by the Greek experience Is there now any reason why the Swedes and Swiss should not be allowed also to save the children in Belgium, Holland, Norway and Poland? They are willing to undertake it; they have ships that cannot be placed in allied war service. They can get . food ii South America. Most of the in vaded countries have financial re sources in the hands of their ex iled governments to pay for thl food. * * * The Germans can save their people from famine by surrender These people are helpless. Food for the small democracies has a bearing on the whole fulur* oÂ£ freedom. These people are the only centers in Europe of fidelity to democracy. It is not a pleasant prospect if they are to bring up generation oÂ£ children stunted body and embittered in mind. Nor are promises of food after the SYRACUSE, N. Y., (U.R--Vast people de- under S roun( i refrigerated storage .;--L Â»._. plants to store food for world needs far into the future . were Â·een today as a possibility of the air conditioning industry after the war by Cloud Wampler, president oE Carrier Corporation, makers of air conditioning equipment. Such devices, Wampler said would mean the bringing together of sowing time and harvest, and the end of famine. "Already," he noted, "out-of- season foods are served directly from home and community freezers. In rural regions, use of these devices has grown by leaps and bounds. Also the smoke house of fond recollection is giving way to one with temperature and atmosphere strictly controlled." Wampler saw greater acceptance and wide and more varied uses of air conditioning after the war, and said that his company could change over to peace-time operations with little upset in production or employment. "There are those," he said, "who visualize a future city completely air conditioned as to public buildings, houses and enclosed street and highway levels--a city noise- ess, with people living and work- ng m air free of dirt and germs. Perhaps this is no more fantastic han a prophetic visualization of New York today by someone 50 years ago. "Only recently has comfort in arge buildings with central air "**^ Â«"*Â»ui^sa wifcii centra* air *Â«-*Â±'*Â«jvt iiiattnuox comes matches conditioning plants reached the to start a fire to cook the small stage where each room can be Kame he has obtained with string conditioned to the desire of the occupant--a development of significance in the future use of air conditioning in hotels, apartments, office buildings and "hospitals. An incident of such application is the removal of unpleasant odors and, in hospitals, the chance of germs spreading is minimized." END OF FAMINE SEEN IN FUTURE 1942 State College quarter enrollment figures ihow more than 5,000 students all engaged in programs of study delmitely^ related to the war et- r . . an _ figures a drop of slightly more than 11 per cent for the same period in 1842. At that time 5,746 students were enrolled. By divisions the enrollment figures show 1,770 in engineering, 1,522 in home economics, 620 in agriculture, 502 in science, 260 graduates, 244 in veterinary medicine, 91 in music, 60 in agricultural engineering, and 24 in Saturday classes. In addition the college is engaged in a pjrogram of instruction for some 1,500 navy and coast guard students in the fields of electricity, diesel machines, and cooking a'nd baking, flight instruction. as well as Naval Cadets Get Varied Instruction IOWA CITY--As the U.- S. pushes its offensive against the Japs in the southwest Pacific, navy pilots are constantly faced with the danger of being forced down in the wild "bush" country on one of the many unexplored islands in that area. To provide its flyers with the skill and knowledge of getting back to their base after such a mishap, the navy includes a course on "living off the country" in its pre-flight training for aviation cadets. The simple features of primitive woodsmanship, military hygiene and examples of what has already been learned in this war by our fighting men, compose most of the course. The experts teaching the course show pilots how they can_successtul!y fight against the evils of the jungle with such simple instruments as a knife, waterproof watch, small mosquito net, waterproof match box. Suppose a lone pilot is forced to bail out of his plane over the unexplored New Guinea jungle. If he has followed the tutoring he received in pre-flight training he can take advantage of what little equipment he carries and fight his way back to base; His watch will not only keep time for him but will help in determining direction, based on a sun dial principle. From his waterproof matchbox comes matches snares and pit falls. He has learned to boil all the water he drinks to avoid jungle fevers and he knows he must use care in selecting edible wild fruits and berries from the poisonous ones The courses tells him how to care for the bites of poisonous snakes, how to tell directions at night from the stars and how to HOWARD COUNTY SELECTEE LIST Men Take Examinations at Camp Dodge Friday CRESCO--Selectees named on the latest call list oÂ£ the Howard county selective service board left lor Camp Dodge, north of Des Moines, for induction examinations Friday. The names of the men included on the board's list are: Einar Anderson, Harold Kaalz, Lyle Kruse, Jean Nichols, Walier Schoenfeld, Thomas Bouska, Tony Marhoul, Clarence Aberg, Ben DeVries, Gerald Burr, Verne Gager, Gordon Benson, Raymond Howland, Arnold Skoda, Bert Med- haug, Hobert Fye. Roger Ratcliff, OUo DeWalle, Jr., Gerald Lyons, Jr., Leonard Kubik, Robert Zender, Warren Hungerford, Lloyd Tuchek, Harold Hanson, Harold Lee; Earl Wade, Johnny Clark and Spencer Landswerk, all of Cresco. Wendell Lietz, Francis Foley, GptlofÂ£ Pelikan, Charles Carmen, Bichard Robison, Edward Diekmann, William Finch, Raymond Buhr, all of Elma. Harold Munkel, Paul Uing- sheim, Wayne Solomon, and Lawrence Munfcel, all of Lime Springs. Delmar B. Schmitt, Protivin; Williai-d A. Severson, Dale E. Cmnmings, Francis B. Hughes, all of Hiceville. Ralph Miller, New Hampton; Cyril Pacinovsky, Des Moines; James Benson, Floyd Irvin, Vivian Hiley and Irvin Farnsworth, all of Waterloo; Robert Schroeder, Alta Vista; William Lynch, Decoralr Harold Trainer, Northwood; Paul Robinson, Toledo. Andrew Packham, Salem, Ore.; Richard Morrow, Brashear, Mo Â· Milo Roethlcr, Duluth, Minn; Edward Fogarty, Cedar Rapids. INSTALL NEW OFFICERS KANAWHA--The following officers were installed at a meeting of Liberty lodge, A. F. A M. Monday evening: Worshipful master, Paul Hasty; senior 'warden, Jack Maddick; junior warden, James Yeakel; treasurer, C R. Powers; secretary. A". Williamson; chaplain, the Hev. J. F. Moore; senior deacon, Everett Hanson; junior deacon, Eph Holm; senior steward, George Fetrow; junior steward, Liscomb Maland; tyler, William Brummund. The installing officer was D. L. Willie and the install marshal, William Brummund. Â«l avoid quicksand by looking for small pebbles on the surfice. Even his parachute can be used for an improvised tent or as a hammock, and the shrouds can help him tie logs together forming a raft to cross steams in his path.. ForcoWs'coUghj.EJtSalcOEtMtiOn.IDUSrlj achcagetPenetro--modern medicationin s mutton met base. 2oi, double f upply Sot. 100% PURE, BULK, PKG. LardlS C Ib. Sugar Cured, Hickory Smoked SLAB BACON m Â°" 214SO FED MARKET PHONE 916 .NORTH IOWA'S LARGEST MARKET Sugar Cured, Tender Smoked HAMS Â· Â· Home-Made Style RING BOLOGNA Meaty. Spare Ribs Brains.. IJc Feet.... lOc Kidneys. 13c TENDER SHORT CUTS STEAKS Mutton Chops 18 30 Smoked C Ib. Round Steak 38 Large, Lean Pork Chops Leon, Fresh Side Pork . . . Ib. Mblets..i2c|Cutlets..iÂ£l.. %! 25c| Pork Hocks.. Ib. 24c MEATY NECK BONES FRESH GROUND Â» A PORK SAUSAGE Pound ZQC ^^^Â·Â·Â·^Â·^^Â·^^Â·^Â·Â·i Fresh Dressed Roasting Chickens a 28 C fb. Â· Â· Â· MINCED HAM, By the Chunk j b BEST BUY OLEO, Tax Paid Ib. Swift's, Com Country Creamery M Q 'to 4 Butter C Ib. 25c Full Cream Brick and Colby Chees 32 C ib.