The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1937 ツキ Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1937
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 20 テつキ 1937 SEVEN ROBINSON TALKS TO RURAL GROUP Michigan Teacher Stresses Development of Child's Personality. In a general sense, the fundamental purpose of education is, from one point of view, merely to show children a better way of doing what they will ultimately do anyway, Prof. William McKinley Robinson of the Department of Eural Education of Western Teachers' college at Kalamazoo, Mich., told rural teachers and county superintendents of the north- central division of the Iowa State Teachers' association Friday afternoon in the north room oテつ」 the Hotel Hanford. "There are, however, two other phases of. instruction which become increasingly important as the child's education progresses. First, concerted effort must be expended in correcting anything which the child has inadvertently mis- learned, and second, a teacher must always keep in mind the goal of enabling the child, through careful, planned instruction, to do things on a little higher level than children would naturally do them if left to themselves," the Michigan teaching authority elaborated. Individual Personality. Referring- directly to his topic, "Personality Development in the Kural Schools," Professor Robinson pointed out the extreme divergence between the educational system in the United States and the systems now in vogue in European countries under dictatorships. "Any development of Individual personality is almost completely submerged, making mass reaction readily obvious to American visitors abroad. In this country, however, we are happily holding the importance of the development of individual personality second to no other phase of education," Professor Robinson stated. He also lauded the work of Miss Agnes Samuelson, -superintendent of public instruction, in obtaining authority for a national survey on 'the economic status of rural teachers. This survey is now being made, and can only result in betterment of conditions for rural teachers, the Michigan man asserted. Miss Parker Speaks. Miss Jessie M. Parker, state supervisor of standard rural schools, described progress of the "For Iowa" clubs, a recent innovation in rural schools which sponsors a wide variety of extra-curricular projects. Teachers' visits to the homes of her pupils was advocated Jjv^Miss Parker as the most valu- JSTjinyjid at this time in Increasing T^tfie teach'er's' the テつキ character education o t h e r pupils.' Co-operation in the child's home is essential in a good system of education, Miss Parker pointed out. Miss Florence Wells, Palo Alto county superintendent, presided as chairman at the meeting. Several classroom demonstrations were conducted by teachers and their pupils. All-American Team of Contract Bridge Players Is Selected NEW YORK--Selections for the All-America contract bridge team, comprising the "big ten" players in the championship tournaments of the past year, were announced by Shepard Barclay, bridge editor of Colliers. The selections are based on a point analysis oテつ」 the year's championship ~ tournament play. The players, led by Oswald Jacoby of New York, who is top ranking man for the third successive time, follow in the order of their accomplishment: Oswald .Tacoby, New York, Waldemar von Zedwitz, New York; (tied) Louis .1. Haddad, Chicago and David Burnstinc, New York; Frederick D. Kaplan, New York; B. Jay Becker, Philadelphia; E d w a r d Hymes, Jr., New York; (tied) Miss Allyne Pnris, M. S. Reilly and Walter Jacobs, Chicago; Mrs. W. M. Anderson, Toronto; Mrs. J. A. Faulkner, Belleville, Ontario; Mrs. Ralph C. Young, Philadelphia; Miss Barbara Collyer, Mrs. R. B. Fuller, Irving Epstein, Samuel Fry, Jr., and Howard Schenken, New York. This year's winners and runners- up indicate that New York's domination of contract bridge championship has been broken at last. Of the 45 players who shared in the winning of the 18 national title events on the schedule of the season just closed, only .20 claim the metropolis for their home. ,Haddad, in third place, is the first player from west of the Alleghen- iea ever to rank in the first five. Norge-Vinaafe Company Opening Is Announced Norge Appliances Store at 405 North Federal Opens First of Week. Opening of the Norge-Vinaas company at 405 North Federal avenue will take place Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, it was announced Saturday by M. L. Vinaas, new proprietor of the establishment. Mr. Vinaas, who came to Mason City the first of the month, has purchased the business of the Mason City-Norge company. His establishment has the Mason City territory for Norge appliances, including refrigerators, stoves, washing machines, ironers and . oil burners. In coming to North Iowa, Mr. Vinaas returns to scenes of his boyhood days as he was reared and spent the early years of his life at Burt. He announces that J. H. "Jack" Bailey of Clear Lake* You Save! Let us do your Laundry. We'll Save you Money . . . ROUGH DRY and SEMI-FINISH テつキat Special Prices Guaranteed service. Courteous tlrivers. And, send us your Easter Cleaning NOW. PHONE 738 Mason City Laundry and Cleaners --Photo by Lock M. L. VINAAS ill be salesmanager. [present making their home at the Mr. and Mrs. Vinaas are at 'Hotel Hanford. TEACHERS ADOPT 11 RESOLUTIONS Report Lauds Mason City's Reception of 1937 Convention. Expressing highest appreciation of the hospitality accorded them during their convention here, teachers of the North Central division of the Iowa Teachers' association adopted the report of the resolutions committee in the final business session of their 1937 meeting Saturday morning in the high school auitorium here. The report as adopted follows: "We, the resolutions commitlee of the North Central District of the Iowa State Teachers association, in annual convention assembled, move the adoption of the following resolutions: Express Appreciation. 1. We express our sincere appreciation to Supt. R. B. Irons, Principal James Rae, the faculty, the school organizations, the citizens, and the organizations of Mason City whose constructive cooperation with our officers, in every way, has assured the success-of this convention. 2. Especially do we express our appreciation to the Mason City Globe-Gazette, the broadcasting station, KGLO, and Miss Elizabeth H.^ Graves for the fine publicity accorded our convention, nnd to the businessmen pt Mason City for their-generous 'contribution and the テつキ entertainment" provided by them. 3. We commend the officers and members" of the executive committee for their efficiency in planning, and executing our program, and express to. them our appreciation. Professional Services. 4. We are happy again to have the Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers join us in convention. We most heartily approve the objectives, of this kindred organization. 5. We value highly the professional services of the State Department of Public Instruction and the Iowa State Teachers association in behalf of the children of Iowa, and express appreciation fon their efforts. 6. To the foundalional organizations of the Iowa Council for Better Education, we express deepest feelings of appreciation for their renewed interest and their work for the schools of Iowa. To the Council's officers, we have only the highest praise for their genuine leadership and inspiration. Set Watchwords. 7. We reaffirm our faith in the public schools as institutions for inspiring the highest type of citizenship. To this end we believe that pupils should be urged to study and discuss problems in order to bring about a more intelligent approach to the solution of these problems on the part of all citizens. May our watchword be, investigation, discussion, and evaluation, never indoctrination. 8. We commend most highly the governor of this great commonwealth, Nelson G. Kraschel, for his pronouncement at the occasion of his inaugural as favoring most heartily some provision for the aged and disabled teachers of the state of Iowa. 9. Worthy also of great commendation are the untiring efforts of the legislative committee of the Iowa State Teachers association, and the schools committee of the present legislative session in developing an interest in and working for the passage of thp state support and annuity retirement bills. Committee Members . 10. We respectfully urge the total membership of our Iowa Slate Teachers association, the Parent- Teachers association and the Council for Better Education to continue their good work in educating the general public (o the need of a beginning in stats equalization of educational opportunity for every child, and to the need of an adequate teacher retirement system. 11. May we urge in conclusion that steps be taken by the legislature to raise the amount of professional training necessary to obtain a teacher's certificate in order that Iowa's children might have the advantage of adequately prepared leadership." ' Serving on the resolutions committee were Miss Florence Wells, county superintendent of Palo Alto county; Supt. M. D. Anderson of Rolfe and Supt. F. G. Stith, chairman, at Estherville. BAND OFFERING 6Y NORTHWOOD Music Well Received By North Iowa Teachers m Convention. They may call it a concert band, but is was symphony music in the most acceptable manner which was presented by the Northwood high school band for the opening of Saturday morning's convention session for North Iowa teachers. Intricate arrangements, such as having different sections playing 6-8 and 4-4 time effects at same time, as well as unusually beautiful chord arrangements, were especially well received as Conductor L. T. Dillon led his 50 smartly- uniformed musicians through a half dozen numbers. With many of the players who were members of Norlhwood's lass B national championship band in 1S3G having been lost by graduation, Mr. Dillon has brought up an entirely new percussion section, a new oboe section, and several other replacements. H i s daughter is the new oboe soloist. In view of the revamped organization of the band, Saturday morning's presentation was considered all the more praise-%vorthy. Among the outstanding numbers on the program were "First Norwegian Rhapsody" by Christiansen; "Come Sweet Death" by Bach, a number which lent itself especially well to he bands adaptability at chording; and "Pilgrim's Triumphal March" by Tannhauser considered especially appropriate as a finale number. JOSEPH KLINCK, 76, DIES HERE Funeral Services to be Helc Tuesday Afternoon at 2 O'clock. Joseph Klinck, 7G, died at the county home at 9 o'clock Friday evening following an illness. He had been a resident of Ihe home for the past 8 years. Mi'. Klinck was born ,Jan. 5 1861, in Illinois. He is survived by a sister, Mrs. William Watson, and several other relatives at Mason City nnd Rock Falls. Funeral services will be held a the Randall funeral home at t o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Buria, will be at Rock Falls cemetery The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. MAIL CARRIER BURNS TO DEATH Body of lowan Is Found Truck, Almost Beyond Recognition. OAKVILLE, OT--Albert Rieman, 76, mail carrier between Wapello and Oakville, was burnec to death in his ti-uck Saturday morning on a highway just north of Mediapolis. He was enroute to Mediapolis to pick up mail because the road between Oakville and Wapello was impassable due to the recent high water. His body, burned almost beyond recognition, was found in the truck, which had been stopped in the center of the road, east of Mediapolis. His watch had stopped at 7:10 o'clock. Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 LUCIA A. O'NEIL, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising . Residence Phone 296-J Residence Phone 67 GANGER HISTORY WILL BE SUBJECT Dr. F. P. McNamara to Tell Early Symptoms of Disease. CLEAR LAKE--"The Life History of Cancer" is the subject of an address to be given Monday at 3 p. m. at the high school aud- torium by Dr. F. P. McNamara, jathologist for Finley hospital of Subuque and chairman of the Iowa State Medical society cancer committee. The meeting is spon-. sored by the Cerro Gordo unit of Women's Field army of the American Society for the Control of -ancer and is open to the public, xth men and women. The Field armies are organized n 38 states with the slogan, "Early dancer Is Curable--Fight It With Knowledge." An organization for Cerro Gordo county was perfected at Mason City Tuesday evening. Dr. T. E. Davidson of the Park liospital was in charge and Mrs. J. W. Pattie of Clear Lake was chosen a co-chairman for the territory outside of Mason City. Dr. Davidson will be in charge of the meeting Monday afternoon. The talk will be in the nature of a school instruction to acquaint people with the early symptoms of cancer and present the nesces- sity for .immediate treatment. No admission will be charged. Easter Interest Shown in Events for Next Week lantata and Cancer Control Meeting Among Sessions Illustrated Lecture Given at Auditorium CLEAR LAKE--The Rev. J. Lee Lewis of the First Baptist church of Mason City spoke briefly on "Your Life as a Picture of Jesus," Mrs. R. E. Prusia, Mason City, led in Community singing, the Rev. Homer E. Blough led in Lenten devotions and the Rev. David L. Kratz spoke on "The Life of Christ as Shown by the Great Artists" at a meeting held in the high school auditorium Friday evening under the sponsorship of the Church of Christ. A very good attendance was noted and the service and pictures shown in illustration of the theme much appreciated. Gospel Quartet Pleases Bethlehem Lutheran Group CLEAR LAKE--The Lutheran Gospel quartet entertainment at the Bethlehem Lutheran church Friday evening wns well attended and very enjoyable, according to reports of those present. Messrs. Joseph Walla and Joseph, Vernon and Hoy Erickson, students at Minneapolis, put on the program which consited of sacred vocal numbers, devotions, Bible readings and testimonies. The men drove down from Joice and returned the same night to give a program there Saturday evening. They will be at Rushford and Peterson, Minn., on Sunday. Clear Lake Briefs Teaching of English Should Be Practical, Conference Is Told The junior high English conference, with Katharine E. Walsh as chairman, had as its speaker at the North Central Teachers convention, Dr. M. F. Carpenter of Uie Iowa State university. "Our teaching of English must be practical in order to meet modern needs," said the well known English authority, "but in our efforts to make it so we must not entirely overlook the cultural side. "Top great a stressing of technicalities may prove boring to a junior high student, hence the need of wisdom in this respect." For Sale: Used all enameled coal range. Good as new. Inquire at Knutson Hardware. Mrs. Cora Hlttchmark, Pomeroy, and Mr. and Mrs. George DeGroat and daughter, Dorothy, Mason City, were dinner guests oテつ」 Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brown, 211 North Second street, Thursday evening. Mrs. DeGroat is a niece oテつ」 Mrs. Hittenmark and both are old acquaintances of the Browns. Now Spring Suits and Topcoats are ready. Open a budget f ' . i i _ account. No extra charge./' 1 : Son, Inc., Mason City. i The public library wlll\, テつキ pen Sunday afternoon. A meti.. ' oC the Library Reading club will be in charge. .lack Bailey, 222 South Second street, slates that he is ttoL cm- ployed by the M. E. Hopkins Motor company but is engaged as sales manager at the Norge-Vinnas store in Mason City. The Globe- Gazette regrets the misinformation. Orders solicited for cemen work. Ed Ebaugh, Ph. 541-W. Mrs. W. G. Walrod, Minneapolis, is visiting her daughters, Mrs. Austin Minette and Mrs. W. C. Witke, for a week. James Kern, who was taken seriously ill Wednesday, was reported better Saturday. His daughter, Mrs. Will Paul, Bellevue, is caring for him. Miss Grctchen Bolinlnj, who attends commercial college in Des Moines, arrived Friday evening .to spend the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John V. Bohning, 514 South Fourth street. Her sister, Miss Gladys Bohning teacher at Gruvcr, is also home and attending the teachers' convention in Mason City this weekend. Coach Chris Johnston will return Saturday night from Des Moines where he went Thursday to attend the state basketbal tournament. Mrs. R. A.. Washburn,. Mason City, was in Clear Lake Friday evening to attend the Rebekah Social circle meeting and assist in the secret work. Miss Dorothy Hucy, Waterloo^ is spending her Easter vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Roy Huey, antl with Mrs. A. H Skcllenger, Mason City. , That Are Planned. CLEAR LAKE--The calendar is omewhat abbreviated the coming veek because of the observance of Easter and the fact that several of he usual activities have either jeen set ahead or abandoned. However, some very important events will take place this week. Among these are the Methodist cantata, the cancer control meet- ng, the Parent Teacher association, the pre-district declamatory contest and the eighth grade play, 'Rip Van WinMe." The choir of the Methodist church will give a secred cantata, 'Love Triumphant" Sunday evening. Harold Payne is director, VIrs. Harry Mason plays the pipe organ and Miss Sunne Hein is reader. The public library will be open again Sunday afternoon with a .nember of the Library Reading club in charge. Boy Scouts Meet. Boy Scout troop No. 30 will hold its first meeting at the Methodist church basement Monday evening with Harold D. Cone in charge. Boy Scout troop No. 17 will meet at the schoolhouse Monday night as usual with S. P. Hrmsen in charge. Odd Fellows will hold lodge at I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening. The pre-district declamatory contest will be held at the high school at 8 p. m. Monday evening. Three of the eight contestants are Clear Lake students. Dr. F. P. McNamara will-give a talk "Trie Life History of Cancer" at the high school auditorium Monday afternoon. The meeting is to be open to the public and is sponsored by the Women's Field army of Ihe American Society for the Control of Cancer. No admis- sioii is charged. Home Hygiene class will meet at the junior high school Monday afternoon with Mrs. Mildred Johnson, Red Cross county nurse, in charge. . Cluus Convene. Mrs. C. F. Crane will entertain members of the Progress club al her home Monday afternoon when Mrs. L. C. Stuart will give a book review. Library Reading club will meet Monday at the home of Mrs. O. T Hansen with Mrs. Nellie Baldwin on the program. Pupils of the eighth grade wil give "Rip Van Winkle" at the junior high school auditorium at 2:30 and at 8 p. m. Tuesday. The play is sponsored by group No. 2 of the Music Mothers club. Priscilla club members will meet at the city hall Tuesday for a 1 o'clock picnic luncheon. Members are to bring their own dishes and sandwiches and a covered dish. To Speak at P. T. A. Mrs. P. D. Leith, East Main street, will be hostess to the Hi-Lo Bridge club Tuesday afternoon. Jolly Eight Cnrd club meets at the home of Mrs. Will Scherf Tuesday .afternoon. Tina Rebelcnh lodge will hold the regular session at I. O. O. F hall Tuesday evening. Supt. R. B. Irons, Mason City will speak to the P. T. A. on "Why Some Bright Children Fail Wednesday evening at the high school. Stunt night will be in charge of a men's committee. The Lions club will meet foi luncheon at the Legion clubrooms Wednesday noon. Meet for Luncheon. Mrs. Edmund Ransom will be hostess to the Lake township Oweso club Wednesday afternoon Sunshine club will meet for a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home oi Mrs. Peter Knutson Wednesday. An evening session oC the Hom_ Hygiene class will be held at the junior high school Thursday evening. Rotnry club wil! hold the usual noon luncheon at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday. Lelnnd Patterson will arrange the program. Mrs. J. Z. Stevens will entertain the AUrurians at her home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. E. H. Neal is lesson leader. Crescent club will meet at the home of Mrs. Jack Diercks Thursday when Mrs. Roscoe Millef will lead the lesson on France. Social Meeting-. The Lake View club will enjoy a 1 o'clock luncheon and social afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lyle Stevens Thursday. District Deputy Grace Bedford and State Supervisor Florence Bridges will attend the Thursday night session of the Royal Neighbors of America which is called for 7:30 p. m. instead of at 8 o'clock as usual. Mrs. M. I. Nutty will entertain W. L. A. M. club at her rural home Thursday afternoon. The city council will hold the regular monthly meeting at the offices in the city waterworks building Friday night. Farm Club Meets. Mrs. Leonard Cash will be hostess to the Laf-a-Lot club Friday afternoon. The Linger Longer club will meet with Mrs. L. O. Kimbail Friday afternoon. Mrs. Joe Powell will entertain the American Legion Sewing circle nt her home on West Main street Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Trego will entertain the Eden Farm club at their home Friday evening. U. Y, B. club will meet at the Clear Lake Calendar Sunday--Sacred Cantata, Methodist church, 7:30 p. m. Library open Sunday afternoon. Monday--Boy Scout troop No. 30, Methodist church. Boy Scout troop No. 17, schoolhouse. Odd Fellowe lodge, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 p. m. Pre-district declamatory contest, high school, 8 p. m. Cancer meeting, schoolhouse, 3 p. m. Home Hygiene class, junior high school, 2:30 p. m. Pi-ogress club, Mrs. C. F. Crane, North First street, 2:30 p. m. Library Heading club, Mrs. O. T. Hansen, 229 South Third street, 2:30 p. m. Tuesday--Play, Rip Van Winkle, Junior high school, 2:30 and 8 p. m. Priscilla club, city hall, 1 p. m. Hi-Lo Bridge club, Mrs. P. D. Leith, East Main street. Jolly Eight Card club, Mrs. Will Scherf, 221 South Second street. Tina Rebekah lodge, I, O. O. F. hall, 8 p. m. Wednesday--P. T. A., high school auditorium, 7:30 p. m. Lions club, Legion clubrooms, 12:15 p. m. Oweso club, Mrs. Edmund Ransom. Sunshine club, Mrs. Peter Knutson, 300 South East street. Thursday--Home Hygiene class, Junior high school, 7:30 p. m. Rotary club, I. O. O.' F. hall 12:15 p. m. Altrurian club, Mrs. J.-Z. Stevens, West Second street. Crescent club, Mrs. Jack Diercks, 903 South Second street, 3 p, m. Lake View "club, Mrs. Lyle Stevens, 1 p. m. R. N. A. lodge, I. O. 0. F. hall 7:30 p. m. W. L. A. M. club, Mrs. M. L Nutty. Friday--Regular meeting of city council, city waterworks. Laf-a-Lot club, Mrs. Leonarc Cash, lOQ West Division street. Linger Longer club, Mrs. L. O Kimbail, 612 West Division street. Legion Auxiliary Sewing circle Mrs. Joe Powell, 321 V; Wes Main street. Ed.en Farm club, Mr. and Mrs Clarence Trego. U. Y. B. club, Mrs. L. O. Kim ball, S12 West Division street. Christian Workers, city hall. Dorothy Kenyon Is Honored at Shower By College Friends CLEAR LAKE--Miss Doroth Kenyon was complimented by group of junior college friends at , shower at the home oC Mr. am Mrs. R. A. Polter, 1054 First stree northwest, , Mason City. Fridaj evening with the Misses Bettj Potter and Mary Jane Pauley a: hostesses. Miss Kenyon, who wil be an Easter bride, is the daughtei of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Kenyon Stnte street. Among those presen were the Misses Dorothy Gitz Marjorie Wood, Helen Wilson, Lucille Gravelie, Helen Fischbeck Margaret Larson, Edna Huff, Patricia Hose and Ocy Aliene Fenske Mason City; Miss Jean Geer Rockwell; Mrs. Potter and Mrs. J L. Pauley, Mason City; and Mrs Kenyon. Miss Kenyon received j number of very nice gifts for he new home and the evening wa. spent socially. Refreshments wen served at the close. Sinsrs at Thornton. CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. O. J. King went to Thornton Friday evening to attend the eighteenth anniversary celebration of the American Legion Auxiliary. Mr. King sang a group of numbers, Sheriff Tim Phalen gnve a talk on highway safety and two state patrolmen showed moving pictures on safety methods and practices. GARDENER GIVES PLANTING HINTS ^. J. -Peterson Talks to Aid Group; Other Circles Hold Meets. CLEAR LAKE--Four of the six ircles of the Methodist aid held neetings Friday afternoon. No. 6 met at the church basement to ear a talk by R. J. Peterson, proprietor of the local greenhouse, vho gave a very interesting and omprehensive talk on spring planting and its problems. He tressed the fact that different ypes of plants require different .reatment and illustrated his joint with specific instances. Mr. 3 eterson described the care of louseplants and the need for transplanting them at intervals, vhat water is required, tempera- ure and sun oi' shade most desirable. A good sized crowd was out to hear Mr, Peterson. Mrs. J C. Davenport is chairman of this roup. Mrs. Oscar Peterson wns hostess to circle No. 4 with Mrs. II. B Adams and Mrs. R. B. Norton assisting. Roll call wns answered with current events and a program of readings pertaining to Easter was carried out. Mrs. William Skinner led devotions and Mrs Tom Howard read an article on the origin of St. Patrick's day. Refreshments were served the 25 .vomen attending. Mrs. E. E. Studyvin will be hostess on April 30 Members oE circle No. 2 were guests of Mrs. Harold Cone at a 1:30 a dessert luncheon Friday afternoon with Mrs. Chris Johnston and Mrs. E. B. Stillman assistinf hostesses. Mrs. James Miller lee in devotions nnd the women spen the remainder of the time working on sets of tea-towels. Mrs Henry Knutson will be next host ess of the circle. Mrs. Phillip Hoffman led devo tions at a meeting of circle No. at the home of Mrs. L. O. Kimba: Friday afternoon. Mrs. Kimba' served refreshments to the 22 per sons present, a business sessio \vas held and the remainder of th time spent visiting. Mrs. P, D Leith will be the April hostess. IMRS. A. H. SKELLINGER ENTERTAINS GROUP NO. l Mrs. A.' H. SkelHngcr, Maso City, entertained group No. 4 o the Congregational aid at a des sert luncheon in her new horn Friday afternoon. Miss Dor'oth Huey was a guest. Mrs. H. 1 Blough gave her address, "Th Use of Stories in Religious Edu cation," which she recently broad cast over KGLO and the wome sewed on the quilt they are male ing. At the business session plan were made for the Father-So banquet to be served in April b the group and for co-operatio with group No. 3 in a pot-luc supper at the church. Mrs. Har old Crane will be hostess of th next group meeting. Mrs. Skel linger took the women on a tou of inspection of her new horn which has just been complete! redecorated and is very convenien as well as nrtistic. The group pre sented Mrs. Skcllinger a sll ver ice container and tongs as wedding present. home of .Mrs. L. O. Kimbail Friday evening for the weekly game. Christian Workers will meet at the city hall Friday afternoon with Mrs. Frank Trager and Mrs. T. L. Sears as hostesses. / Wish to Thank the many kind friends who helped in making the opening of the BEAUTY NOOK a success Friday. I also wish to thank those who sent the beautiful basket of flowers and other tokens of good will. It will be my pleasure to serve you in every way possible in the future. BEAUTY NOOK CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Robert Bratcher to Address Congo Club CLEAR LAKE--Robert Bratche will give a timely presentation o the theme "Problems and Advan tages Confronting Youth of th Modern World" at the Congo clu meeting at the Congregationa church Sunday evening. Mr. Brat cher is said to be active in th young people's work nnd will glv an interesting discussion. Grou singing, a Lenten devotional perio and discussion of plnns for th spring quarter will complete th program for the evening. Confer Deprce.s. CLEAR LAKE -- First degrees were conferred upon William Burkhart and Clarence Conklin Friday evening at a special session of Verity lodge No. 250 A. F. and A. M. A good sized crowd attended and nice refreshments were served at the close. EIGHTH GRADE TO GIVE PLAY Rip Van Winkle" Will Be Presented at Clear Lake School. CLEAR LAKE -- "Rip Van /inkle" will be produced by ighth grade pupils at the junior igh school next Tuesday after- oon at 4 o'clock and again at 8 'clock in the evening under the irection of Miss Mary Kroll with uisieal features in charge of Miss ^lara Metcalf. The play is spon- ore'd by group two of the Music Mothers club and grade pupils are elling tickets in advance. The play is in three acts with lie first showing the inn at Tarry- own, N. Y., 12 years before the 7evolutionary war. Act two re- テつキeals a glade in the Catskill moun- ains an dact three first the same glade 20 wars latter and then in he second scene, the yard of the nn at Tarrytown at Hip's return. Cast Named. The cast of characters includes tfaxine Diercks as Dame Van Vinkle and Charles Barlow as the lappy-go-lucky Rip. June Harding ippears as Anna, the maid in act ' me; Patsy Huey is a village woman; James Buck, Derrick Van Jummel; Patrick Furlelgh, Brom butcher, David Sheeny, Nicholas Vedder; Jean Gilbert, Dame Bus- ark, and Billy Lyons, Johnny Doolitlle. George Hill and Mildred Bieber lave the parts of a little boy and a little girl respectively, Alberta Joslyn is Judith Vnn Winkle, Donald Pramer Hendrick Vonder- donck as a little boy and Bob Porter is a pedlar. Six Dwarfs. Cecil Harms, Donald Pramer, rlerman Oldigs, George Hill, Bill Lyons and James Buck represent :he six dwarfs playing ninepins in the glade. Lois O'Neill takes the ?art of Martha, the maid in act three, Wendall Robbins is Peter Van Vliet, the town crier, and Herman Oldigs is Diedrick. Elninc Kimbail plays Frieda, Barbara McCoy Judith Van Winkle grown-up, Thomas Kofoed Hendrick" Vonderdonck grown-up, and Clayton Dye Jonathan Dooliftle grown-up. Musical numbers will be given between acts by different groups from the entire junior high school. GETSANOTHER 30 YEAR TERM Lenox, Serving 40 Years in Shine Case, Admifs Perjury Charge. ELKADER, OT--Maynard Lenox, 19, harmonica playing lover of the bride-widow, Pearl Hines Shine, was sentenced to 30 years in prison after he pleaded guilty to a perjury charge. Sentence was Imposed by Judge T. H. Goheen late Friday afternoon. Judge Goheen ordered the 30 year sentence to run concurrently with Lenox's 40 year term in Fort Madison penitentiary, imposed previously for the youth's part in the slaying of Dan Shine, aged Littlerjorl fnrmer, five days after he and Pearl were married. Lenox admitted, court records showed, that he perjured himself while on the stand in previous trials resulting from the slaying. Suggests State Buy Royal Union Building DES MOINES, (/P)--In a letter to an Iowa senator Saturday, a Des Moines real estate company suggested that the state purchase the Royal Union Life building in downtown Des Moines for a state office building. The company snid it was authorized to offer the building and ground for ?250,OQO during the remainder of the session. The building houses several commercinl f i r m s nnd .the stale WPA headquarters. Transferred to St. Paul. BELMOND--George Goelz, Jr., of Belmond, who is employed by the Bailey Meter company, has been transferred from Chicago to St. Paul. Mr. Goelz was graduated from Iowa State college, Ames, and entered cadet training in the factory at Cleveland, Ohio. Just Arrived--Big New Stock Latest Lighting Fixtures. SEE THEM NOW ECONOMY ELECTRIC W. T. GLENN 23 1st S. E. Phone 504 Ugh toller Distributor ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS I BRIEN'PAINTS Wholesale-Retail Diamond Bros. SPECIALS MONDAY BEET SUGAR, 10 Pounds . . . 49c SUGAR WAFERS, 2 Pounds 25c D. B. MILK, 3 Toll Cons . 21c FANCY RICE, 4 Pounds . . . . 22c Roman Beauty APPLES, 6 Ibs. 25c Green Top CARROTS, 2 Bunches 9c

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page