Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1939 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 3, 1939
Page 12
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MONDAY, Ai-KlL. 3, 1833 Clear Lake Globe-Gazette LUCIA E O'NEIL', News Editor Residence Phone 296-J OFFICE PHONE 239 TED ADAMS, Advertising--PM64-W JACK CHRISTIE, Circulation--Ph. 513-W LISTS SOLOS FOR CIVIC LEAGUE Clear Lake Briefs Mrs. T. G. Burns Will Read Play for Program CLEAR LAKE--Miss Evelyn Johnson will sing "The Spirit Floxver" by Campbell Tipton and "Homing" by Del Riego and Mrs. L. E. Jacobson will sing "Open the Cafes of ilie Temple" by Knapp lor the musical part of the program o£ the Civic league at the Congregational church Tuesda3 r afternoon. Mrs. H. S. Hushaw will accompany. Mrs. T. G. Burns will read the play "Mary Magdelene," an Easter p]ay by Maurice Maeterlinck, for the program also. The meeting is the first of the new year and is in charge o£ the membership committee of which Mrs. Henry W. Knutson and Mrs. Arvig Nelson are chairman and co-chairman respectively. Preceding the program a 1 o'clock luncheon will be served by group No. 1 of the Congregational aid. Reservations for the luncheon indicate that a large attendance may be anticipated. WARNING GIVEN TO MOTORISTS Police Chief Jess Buttleman Says "Observe Signs" CLEAR LAKE -- 'Observation and checking Sunday afternoon from 3:15 to 4 o'clock at the point on South Second street where highway No. 107 turns off to Sirrine street and where a state highway stop sign is placed, showed that 122 cars going south passed from South Second street to No. 107. Of these cars, most ot them bearing Cerro Gordo county license plates, 56 cars stopped in obedience to the sign, four slowed up, three pulled out and drove around cars which had stopped and 59 deliberately drove through the stop sign without slowing up, it was reported. Jess Buttleman, chief of police, states that it is no pleasure to the police department to arrest drivers but no checker will be at that point next time. Clear Lake Calendar Monday--Century club, Congregational church, 8 o'clock, Wa-Tan-Ye club, Lions cafe 6:30 o'clock. D. U. V., Legion hall, 7:30 o'clock. O. N. O. club, Miss Netlia Carr 204 West Division street. Clear Lake Poultry Improvement association, Robert Furleigh home. Boy Scout troop No. 17, Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Boy Scout troop .No. 30, Methodist church, 7 o'clock. Odd Fellows lodge, J. O. O. F liall, 8 o'clock. Tuesday--Civic league, Congregational church, 1 o'clock. Double Four Bridge club, Mrs Jens Wind, 208 Burden street Jolly Eight Card club, Mrs. S. A Sater, 215 Holt street D. and D. Bridge club, Mrs Shirley Kimball. Hebekah staff practice. I. O. O F. hall, 8 o'clock. The south's pig crop increase' irom approximately 13,000,00 head in 1929 to 18,000,000 in 1938 Special Lenten and Pre-Easler M E N U S All This Week! 14 Kinds of Fish and Sea Foods Fresh Daily Luncheon or Dinner CaH for Reservation Tad Martin, Sfcr. H Miss Esther Tesene will enter- in the Home Improvement club t her home Wednesday afternoon. Friendship Chain club will meet ; the home of Mrs. George Kime Wednesday for the regular ession. Mrs. Irving' Ashland will be ostess to the Colonial club at a. nner meeting Wednesday. Miss ira Shook will lead the lesson nd Mrs. P. O. Peterson will ar- inge the entertainment. Mrs. T. J. Farnau will speak on ocial welfare experience for the rogram of the American Legion uxiliary which meets at Legion all Wednesday evening. The child elfare committee, Mrs. F. P. Valker, Mrs. Philip Furleigh and Trs. Jess Buttleman, will be in large. Following the program a ocial hour with cards will be held s a courtesy to new members of le group. C. W. Butts for well drilling-, ump, windmill repair. Ph. 606-W. Circle No. 3 of the Methodist aid ·ill be in charge of the program 0 be held at the church parlors r ednesday afternoon. Tlia Bethlehem Lutheran aid ill meet Wednesday afternoon 1 the church parlors with Mrs. efer Nelson and Mrs. Charles elson as hostesses. John Roseland will arrange the rogram for the Lions club which neets Wednesday noon at Legion all. Just to let my friends know I ave opened the Standard Oil sta- on at Clara and Division. Sidney wenson. Rebekah degree staff will prac- ce at I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday vening. The D. A. R. meeting scheduled t the home of Miss Mollie McGowan for Friday evening has een postponed for one week be- ause of Good Friday church serv- ces. Donald Hill returned to Minne- polis, Minn., Saturday after pending the week with his par- nts, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hill. He s a student at the University of lirmesota. New Case hats $1.95 fo 54.95 Nichols Shop. The Misses Alberta Joslyn and ean Gilbert left Saturday by train or Chicago where they will visit Trs. J. Edward Moore severa! ays. Mrs. Moore plans to bring hem back and visit her parents, Ir. and Mrs. F. C. DeBruyn. Mrs. J. P. Johnson and daughter 'eggy, went Saturday night to De- :orah to visit Mrs. Johnson's sis- er during the spring vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Netzer lave moved from Mason City to Clear Lake to live with Mrs. Netz- rs' brothers, Howard and Wayne Ross. New silk dresses ?5.95 up Nichols Shop. Dr. and Mrs. James W. Linnon have moved from .the Freeman partments to 306 East North street Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rossiter owa Falls, were weekend visitors at Clear Lake. Mrs. Wallace Chism and daus- er, Penny Ann, are spending a 'ew days with Mrs. Chism's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Patterson The Chisms, who sold their store at Marble Rock Feb. 1 plan to move soon to Mason City when Mr. Chism has accepted s position as salesman. Dress up for Easter. Hansen' have a fine line $7.95 silk dresses The infant child of Mr. and Mrs Narval A. Pitkin, 109 West South street, suffered a broken collar sone Sunday when "she fell off a chair. Mrs. Arthur Peterson, presiden of group No. 1 of the Congrega jonal aid, has asked all member of the group to assist in servin !he 1 o'clock luncheon for th Civic league at the church Tues day. For Sale: Household goods. 40 North Elm. Howard Ross. Woodrow Wilson arrived Satur day from Estherville to visit at th home of his brother-in-law, Mer] Grodland, and to take his wife an Mrs. William Slowman, who ha been visiting here a week, horn Mr. and Mrs. Grodland plan to g Thursday to Graettinger to spcn a couple of days with Mr. Groc land's relatives. Miss Maude McConnel and Miss Mary Crawford. Webster City, were guests of the Rev. and Mrs. Thomas B. Collins Sunday. The condition of Mrs. Oliver Brager, East Division street, who has been ill a couple of weeks from flu and complications, was fair Monday morning. Miss Ida Huroldson left Saturday for Freeport. Ill, to visit a niece several days. Miss Harnldson is making her home at the Methodist parsonage. GILL NETTING TO BEGIN AT LAKE Tests Planned by Hatchery Crews;' Carp Seining Good CLEAR LAKE--A test to see if the pike are running was planned for three gill-netting crews from the fish hatchery on the north shore Monday night. If the fish are found to be ripe the netting will continue nightly for the next two weeks or until the season is inished. according to Ray Butler, atchery supervisor. Carp seining at the head ot the ake has been going on for a week, le ice having gone out there earl:i- than in the main body of the ake where it went out Friday ight. During the week 10,000 ounds of carp were taken out and IB work will continue all spring returns are sufficient. All carp aken are destroyed. A crew of ve men is at work with Harvey owe in charge. A truckload ot carp was to be lipped to New York City Monay and another Tuesday accord- ng to Mr. Butler. Carp for local uyers is also available at the atchery pool at all tunes, attract- ig many North rowans daily. Mr. utler reports that the price of arp is very attractive this season. MRS, HUGHSON BURIED AT LAKE Hold Rites at M. E. Church for Former Luella Zobel, 33 CLEAR LAKE--Funeral sew- ces for Mrs. Wilbur Hughson, nee Luella Zobel, 33, were held at the Methodist church Saturday afternoon with the Rev. Z. Hougham, pastor of the United Brethren ihurch of Ventura, conducting the FRANK S. LONG DIES AT HOME Retired Farmer, 78 Succumbs Monday to Heart Attack CLEAK LAKE--Frank S. Long, I, died at his home, 205 Peary treet, East Lake Place, at 3 'clpck Monday morning following an illness of a few days. Mr. Long had been working at clearing ome wood off a lot last week and uffered a heart attack from vhich he did not rally. Mr. Long, who was born June 5, 1861, is survived by his widow and five children, Frank Irwin Long, Robert A, Long, Miss Zilphy Long, Mrs. W. W. Corwin and Mrs. Alfred Prestholt. . Funeral arrangements are in- -omplete pending messages from ·elatives in Nebraska but will irobably be held Wednesday. The ody was taken to Ward's under- aking parlors. Burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Ward's funeral home made the arrangements and burial was in Clear Lake cemetery. Miss \Vare Sings Pallbearers were six cousins, Srnest, Edgar, Maynard, Myron, Jeighton and Lee Zobel. Miss Ora 1 Ware, Ventura, sang "Sweet Bj and By" and "Going Home.' 1 Mis Earl Huntley and Mrs. Car Bruchner arranged the flowers. Mrs. Hughson, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Charles Zobel, was born F'eb. 3, 1906, on a farm south o. Ventura. She was graduated frorr Ventura high school in 1924 and .vas .married to Mr. Hughson Detroit, Mich., Jan. 6, 1925. She died in a sanatorium at Glen Lake, Minn.. March 30, following an extended illness. Relatives Attend Rites Besides her husband and parents, Mrs. Hughson is survived by a brother, Henry Zobel, and many other relatives. A sister, Margaret died nine years ago. Out-of-town relatives attending the funeral were Albert Edmund' son and Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Simpson. Winona, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Clark, Pocahontas. Mrs. Doris Taylor and Miss Lucille Moore, Minneapolis, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. William Zobel and family, Albert Lea, Minn. Cameras Regular "olice Equipment MUSIC CONTEST CLOSES AT LAKE Class B Concert Band, Piano Solos Are Final Events CLEAR LAKE--The sub-dis- rict music contest held in Clear _.ake Friday and Saturday with 1,200 music students, teachers and drivers attending, closed Saturday night with the announcement of .vinners in the Class B concert )and competition. Clear Lake and Northwood received I ratings, Forest City and Lake Mills, II, and Earner, III. In the piano solo contest held earlier in the evening Mary Bel- seroff, Mason City, and Lorraine Thomas, Hanlontown, rated I; Don Brager, Northwood, June Rlinge, Manly, and Marilyn Huseth, Lake Mills, rated II and Darlene Smith, Fertile, 111. On to Eagle Grove Students or groups rating I are eligible to participate in the district contest to be held at Eagle Grove later in April. Throughout the contest Mason City won 21 firsts. Clear Lake, 16, Northwood 10, Hanlontown, 6, Forest City, 4, Garner, 1, Joice 1. Kensett, 2, Lake Mills, 1, and Manly 1. Saturday afternoon Herbert Cobb, Clear Lake, Lawrence McCauley, Swaledale, and Paul Kristensen, Forest City, each rated I in tuba solos and Madeline Kudej Clear Lake, rated II in a violin solo. Plays Snare Drum Hanlontown and Clear Lak each scored I in the chambe group ot woodwinds and North wood, Kensett, Lake Mills am Rockwell scored II..Donald Soder ling, Forest City, rated 11 on snare drum solo and Rockwel rated 31 in class C orchestra. Margaret Thomas, Clear Lake rated I in the trombone solo event John Hanson. Mason City, Rober Rasmussen. Forest City, and Doyl Boutelle. Kensett, rated II am Shirley Rice, Garner, III. Assist In Work In the vocal events Saturda. afternoon Northwood won I in th boys' quartet. Forest City. II. Lak Mills, III, and Garner, IV. Kenset rated I in the small vocal grou and also I in the girls' glee club Girls' glee clubs from Ventura Joice and Fertile rated II and fror Manly. Hanlontown, Thornton an Rockell, HI. Joice rated I in mixed chorus and III in boys' gle club with Kensett rating H in tli latter event. Most of the teachers of the Clea Lake schools and a large numbe of the pupils, Boy Scouts an many others assisted Supt. T. G Burns and his office force in en tertaining the contestants and see ing that all parts of the two buik ings were in order, attending cloak rooms, carrying messages an doing the many other things whic accompany such a gathering. Verity Lodge Will Hold Special Session at Masonic Temple CLEAR LAKE -- Forde Lee, worshipful master of Verity lodge No. 250, A. F. and A. M.. announces a special meeting of the order at Masonic Temple Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. At this time the 548 Masonic lodges of the state will meet in their respective halls at the call of Realff Ottesen, Ottumwa, grand master of Iowa, for a "Simultaneous Meetings Night" for the eighth consecutive year. The meeting is for the consider- ! .ition of certain matters important j CLEAR m-'rV^o 11 ? °"S scn .H 11 $ P« k ! m^eUn^^SundDy'c^enhfg o\er WHO for In minutes. Re- - - · · ? · · = " ceiving sets will be set up in each lodge hall for this final item of the evening's program. Mr. Lee announces that an extensive program lias been arranged and that a capacity attendance is expected. Resident Ma- Eons whose membership is eke- where are assured a welcome by Mr. Lee. Young People's Church Groups Hold Meetings Bill Legalizing and Taxing "No Payoff" Pinball Games Is Passed by Iowa House Measure is Carried "Don't shoot until you're in focus" is the new rule for Beverly Hills, Cal., policemen who now carry candid cameras as standard equipment, to make pictorial record of any evidence. Here's Officer IV. A. Ncsbit readying; a "shot." Congregational Aid roups to Study World Fellowship CLEAR LAKE -- "Christian Inlia Leads the Way" is the topic for he World Fellowship lesson to be tudied by the groups of the Con- rregational church which meet iVednesday afternoon for the regu- ar monthly sessions. Group No. 1 will meet at tiie lome of Mrs. A. I. Sondrol with Mrs. Arthur Peterson leading devotions and Mrs. F. W. Irons the .esson. Mrs. Robert Williams wil sntertain group No. 2. Mrs. Mattie ?olburn will lead devotions ant Mrs. Roy Peterson the lesson. Mrs. Kenneth Fistler will lead devotions and Mrs. Cora Vedeler :he lesson for group No. 3 whicl meets at the home of Mrs. Georgi Peterson with Mrs. Sam Hyde assisting hostess. Mrs. OHie Peterson .vill be assisted by Mrs. Carl Ash ay in entertaining group No. 4. Mr. Ira Jones leads devotions and Mrs. N. B. Rice the lesson. Miss Beatrice will be lesson leader for group No. 5, Mrs. C. A. Pease devotional leader and Mrs. Miles Borton, hostess. Mrs. C. F. Crane is to entertain group No. 6 with Mrs. Ira Stewart lesson leader and Mrs. P. A. Redfearn in charge of devotions. The general aid meeting will be held April 12. Without Vote to Spare Following Debate DBS M01NES, 0--A bill legal- zing and faxing "no payoff" pin- atl machines passed the Iowa louse Monday without a single r ote to spare. The vote was 55 ayes and 47 loes. Measures must poll an even 55 votes to obtain a constitutional majority in the lower chamber. As it started out, the bill would lave tightened the, present ban on he pinball devices and slot machines. Representative Leo Hoegh (R), Chariton, s u c c e s s f u l l y amended the measure, however, to exempt the pinball group where 10 "payoff" is involved and to tax each machine 520 a year. For 3 Point Prosram The revenue would go into the tate "three-point" tax fund for old age pensions, relief and homestead exemptions. Hoegh estimated the tax j'ield would be 5250,000 to $500,000 a year. Between 12,000 and 20,000 machines probably would be licensed in the state under the plan, ic added. The bill now goes to the senate where the sifting committee will decide whether it will receive upper house consideration. Crowded into the background by the pinball flareup was a section providing for a fine of S100 or 30 days in jail for possession of a slot machine. Hoegh joined Representative L. C. Bowers (R), Kent (Union) in backing that part of the bill but the Lucas county representative battled vigorously for his pinball amendment. The vote on the Hoegh alteration was 68 to 31. Never in Supreme Court Former Attorney General John H. Mitchell held that pinball machines \yere illegal in an opinion issued in 1937. The question nevei reached the supreme court. Assrting pinball devices in themselves are not gambling devices, Hoegh asked. "Why don't we pick on croquet games, golf clubs and golf balls? If there isn't more gambling done with playing cards in the United States than with any other device, then my name is mud." Hoeeh, who told the house lie liked to play the machines, asserted (hey afforded an opportunity for grownups "to play marbles standing up." "We do not have (o kneel," he added. "The kids can get down on the ground when they play for keeps." Details of licensing the "no payoff" devices would be left with the state department of agriculture, which would retain 5 per cent of the tax receipts for administration. Hoegh said the amendment would protect the small merchant against giving up "a sorely needed source of revenue." He also said the legislature needs to find some way of raising $2,500,000 a year "to give our old people a fair pension." His last remark moved Representative John S. Heffner (R), Webster City, to observe, "Old age assistance! How many sins are committed in thy name!" CHOIR PRESENTS DUBOIS ORATORIO Large Audience Hears "Seven Last Words of Christ" at St. John's The DuBois oratorio, "Seven Last Words of Christ," was presented to a large audience attending the Palm Sunday evening services at St. John's Episcopal churqh by the church choir and a number of assisting soloists. The soloists were: Mrs. Philip Jacobson,'Dr. R. F. Kunz, Mrs. W. L. Bennett, Fern Muers, Frank Pool, Donald Smith. James Archie and Richard XJfford. Mrs. Roscoe Fatten was at the organ. Members of the- chorus under the direction of Mrs. Bennett were the Misses Betty Senneff, Helen Scheibe, Margery Picket!, Jean Peterson, Eileen Payne, Shiela McPeak. Jean Houser, Joy Davis, Nancy Bowen and Violet Bellows; Mrs. Russell Thompson, Mrs. B. R. Thomas. Seymour Angel, R. J. Edwards, Kenneth Harrington, Ed Hill, James Kelso, Murray Lawson. William Parker. James Whitehead and Ernest Pickering. Clear Lake Congratulates-Ivan Kohl, whose birthday anniversary was April 3; Adolph Orel!, whose birthday anniversary was April 2. Miss Mildred Wilson, whose birthday anniversary was April 2. Mrs. H. H. Walrod, whose birthday anniversary was April 3. Mr. and Mrs. \V. S. Anderson, who were married April 2, 1938. llicj- arc published without charge. If possible please phone your item* to "'j'j the day before publication Attend Rites for Mrs. B. F. Atkinson at Cataract, Wis. Mrs. A. L. Hickling. 1413 Jefferson avenue northwest, Mrs. H. H Gilman. 512 Eighth street northwest, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Atkinson. 802 Monroe avenue northwest, have returned to Masoi City after attending funeral services for Mrs, B. F. Atkinson Cataract, Wis., Saturday. Mrs. Atkinson died at a hospita in Sparta, Wis., last Thursday. Mrs. Atkinson formerly residec in Mason City for about 15 yean until she moved to Wisconsin. Sin is also survived by three othe children. Fred A t k i n s o n , Lt Crosse, Wis., Ed Atkinson, Chip pewa Falls, Wis., and Mrs. Ol Jensen, Black River Falls, Wis. TRIBUTE GIVEN TOW, HUTTON The Rev. W. GalbretH Tells of Secretary's Service Over KGLO A tribule to Walter Hutton-, gen- . eral secretary of the state council of Christian Education, who died Wednesday after 22 years of service in that capacity, was given by the Rev. William Galbreth, associate pastor of the First Methodist church, over KGLO Sunday in behalf o£ the Cerrp Gordo county council of Christian Education. "It has been my great privilege to have been associated with him in a small way through all these ears," the Rev. Mr. Galbreth as- erted in his talk. "In the county nd state council meetings and in nther religious gatherings I per- aaps have heard him at least once or twice a year and he never eemed to get into a rut. "Years of Seed Sowing" "There is no way of estimating he value of his service, for it has been 22 years of seed sowing:, *. sowing the seeds of good will, good * 'eliowship, and righteousness in :he hearts of men and women, young people and little children, "n so long a perioc? of service, of course, there have been continuous harvests, but much seed has jeen sown so recently that the harvest is still in the making. "There are many verses ot scripture which could be lifted out of their original setting and fittingly and appropriately applied to him. I am thinking of Jona-' lhan's message to David when it was apparent that David would be absent from the feast scheduled for the next day in Saul's home: 'Thou shall bq missed for thy seat will be empty.' In Jonathan's estimation David was indispensable to Saul's household. "Did Not Save Self" I am thinking of a certain word spoken of the Christ To be sure this particular word was spoken in sarcasm and derision, but it has been preserved, and the Holy Spirit has used it as one of the finest tributes to the spirit ot service which he rendered. These are the words: 'He saved others: himself He cannot save. That principle is universal in its application. The person who is constantly thinking about hoiv he can save and spare himself will never accomplish very much in saving others. "Mr. Hutton did not save himself. He served efficiently, unselfishly, faithfully to the end. We extend our sincere sympathy to Mrs. Hutton, to O. G, Herbrccht, his co-worker in the state council, and to all others who may have been associated with him in the loves of the family circle and the friendships of life. Frimitive Pesttc Found ROCHESTER, N. H., (U.PJ --. While working on a hurricane rehabilitation project, a WPA worker found a primitive pestle, believed used by the Pcnacook Indians 250 years ago. It weighed five pounds and was 18 inches long and about the size of a mans wrist in diameter. Boy ^Yins Doll Contest LORA1N, Ohio, U.R--In competition with 400 other children in a doll contest, a boy--John Drompp--owned me winner. His doll was a Japanese Geisha girl, which won first place in the nationality group. HANFORD DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED TCT PLATE WORK IB FIRST ST. CEOAR RAPIDS SOUTHEAST OESMOINES MASON CITY SIOUX CITY Water May Flow Over Wire at Outlet CLEAR LAKE--Prospects that water from the lake may overflow the weir at the outlet are better this spring than for a number of years according to observations made at the weir Monday mom- ing. The lake leve! lacks but a fraction of an inch of reaching the top and water splashes over occasionally when a gust of wind strikes just right. The lake is the highest this season that it has been for several years although the gauge for measurement has not been set. So far as can be learned, a little water flowed out of the lake in 1932. _ at the Methodist and Congregational churches. The Challengers were still ahead in the Epworth league contest at the former church with but one Sunday to go. Orville Grcll led the lesson on ''Outstanding Events in the Life of Christ/' Several members assisted in the I discussion. The president of the league. Wendell Robbins. is planning an interesting and unusual j feature for the service Easter Sun- j day evening with possibly n social \ function at the close. The Epworth League rally scheduled at Thornton for April 3 has been postponed until April 17 according to announcement. The Rev. J. B. Calhoun spoke on "Palm Sunday and Passion Week" for the lesson of the Congo club which met at the Congregational church. Bob Ingersol led devotions and a social hour. T.yith refreshments, closed the session. Mrs. C a l h o u n read "Thirty Pieces of Silver"' by Clarence Budington Kelland for the program of the Trail Blazers. Earl Conklin led devotions. Both Congregational groups w^ll join in the regular Easter church services and vespers next Sunday. EXPERT . . . Watch and Jewelry Repairing -- at Low Prices. All work Guaranteed. Prompt Service. M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. More than a fourlli of the farms j J i n t h e United States produce a n . P o u l t r y producers will b u y average of less than S600 worth of · about 8 per cent more hatchery products annually -- and 15 per | chicks in 19.19 than in 1938, says cent of this number produce less I an estimate by the federal bureau than 5400 worth of commodities. [ o£ agricultural economics. DIAMOND BROS. TUESDAY SPECIALS CREAM CHEESE Per Pound 17c BULK MACARONI I5c Pounds AETNA PEACHES In 40% Syrup 2 No. 2'/z Cans D. B. BRAN FLAKES 3 Packages D. B. MILK 4 ca° ns 25c 'Hello . . .I'm talking to YOU!" If you are married to a man who is always broke If you t h i n k you can make a success of both motherhood and a career + 4- + If you have erer wanted to write for a living If you want to * read candid, exciting story was written for you. Here is Marie Blizard's story of a young girl reporter who marries a newspaperman -- and rebels against love in Bohemia! She wants the \vhite orchids of success end luxury . . . and gets them--at a price Beginning Friday, April 14 in the Mason City Globe-Gazette

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