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The Times-News from Twin Falls, Idaho • Page 9
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The Times-News from Twin Falls, Idaho • Page 9

The Times-Newsi
Twin Falls, Idaho
Issue Date:

TIMES-NEWS, TWIN FALLS, IDAHO Page Nina Thursday, March 2, 1944 Here March 14 DECLO Social and Club News Prospective Teachers See Home Front Needs Br MYRTLE CLIFFORD (Note: Beulah f. Hilbllnk was one of 112.000 Dublin school tearhm nlt tlulr effort. I-aat fall in reaimis to the urgent the Gothenburg, Nrbraika, chonla. "if, in 'What did you contribute toward victory a elan noma in 1942-41 to help in th war rail for teachers ihe returned to her job in the yeara of peace." ihe aald, "1 am aiked 1 ahall be glad and proud to aniwer, 'I waa ALBION NORMAL, March Benefit Red Cross Show Set at School March 29 Two hours of singing, dancing and dramatics, highlighted by a brilliant "Sweetheart Revue." will provide the climax to Twin Palls' Red Cross drive Wednesday evening, March 29, at Twin Falls high school auditorium when talented students will appear in a benefit for the American Red Cross, under direction of Miss Florence M. Rees, high earnestly concerned about school closings, have seen teacher am. I A i State representative Hyrum 8. Lewis left for Boise, where he will attend the special session of the legislature. Mrs. Rachel Turner, Salt Lake City, is here visiting her mother, Mrs. Mable Rlchens and brother, Austin. Mrs. Turner was the form er Miss Rachel Rlchens. Lieut. Charles Tennant and sister Betty Tennant, Salt Lake City, visited friends In Declo while Charles was on a furlough. The Tennants were former residents of Declo. Mrs. Albert Olsen and Mrs. -Mae Hadley returned from Salt Lake where Mrs. Hadley underwent major surgery at the Salt Lake hospital Word was received In Declo of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Devon Clark on February 14. Mr. and Mrs. Clark were former residents ot Declo, where Mr. Clark taught high school. They are living in Bush, Colo, where he is teaching school. WANTED HOUSEKEEPER On who can eook, take care of kitchen, dining room, Hvinff room. Can bav own private room. Suadj work. Phone 1155 JUST Just Received Full Car of KERR FRUIT JAHS Buy your canning needs now from complete line of JARS LIDS RINGS, Etc. Qt. 79C Note Customers please bring carrying containers for groceries. Kimble's Market Groceries and Meats 227 Main E. Phone 990 RECEIVED! METAL PROVISION CANS Ideal for Storing FLOUR SUGAR BREAD 85. EACH 2 Many retired teachers. problem and have returned to Pioneer Dentist's Estate Probated Petition for letters of adminis tration in the estate of Dr. James M. Rogers, first Twin Falls dentist of pioneer days, who died last Jan. 17, has been filed in probate court by Mrs. Myrtle H. Sandholtz, Twin Falls, a daughter. Property In the estate consists of a lot In the McCoUum addition at Buhl which is valued at $4,300, of. lice equipment and dental instrU' ment valued at $300, and house hold furnishings valued at $200. Heirs, in addition to the petition er, are Mrs. Minnie B. Rogers, Buhl, widow; Jasper F. Rogers, Buhl, son; Katie M. Rogers, Buhl, daughter; Bryan E. Rogers. Buhl. son; Mattle Rogers, Grants Pass, daughter; Mrs. Florence Dwyer, Twin Falls, daughter: and J. Allen Rogers, Los Angeles, son. Letters of administration are asked for the petitioner, the widow being said to have waived her right to such letters. Judge C. A. Bailey set the hearing for 10 a. m. March 11. Frank L. 8tephan Is attorney for the petitioner. Steel-to-Rubber Transfer Banned The most severe shortage yet In tractor tires has brought a ban on conversion from steel to rubber for this equipment, said Carl N. Anderson, chief clerk of the Twin Falls ration board. "Used tractor tires are not rationed," said Anderson, "but farmers still are asked not to use them for conversion from steel to rubber. In fact, we cannot Issue tubes for use In such cases." Anderson said the only exception to the ban on conversion to rubber tires on this type of equipment is in cases of hardship, and then the application must be approved by the war food administration office at Washington. HAND PAINTED SEVERAL COLORS Diamond Hdwe. Van Engelens i 1 Bridge Party at Venetian Room Lures Many Elks Fourth in the series of Elks club bridge parties was staged last night at the Venetian room of the Elks building, with 94 persons playing throughout the evening. General arrangements for the successful event were under the di rection of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Covey, who were assisted by Mr. ana Mrs. Edward Crane and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nye. The patriotic motif was carried out in decorations at the buffet table, with red, white and blue car nations flanked by candles In the same trl-colors, on a white back ground, forming the centerpiece. Two top scorers In both men's and women's divisions will compete in the final tournament to deter mine the series winners April 12. Top honors in the men's division last night went to O. E. Chaney, followed by C. A. Robinson, second; Leland Black, third, and Homer Saxon, fourth. Mrs. H. G. Lauterbach won high for the women, with Mrs. Marshall Chapman, second; Mrs. Lem Cha-pin, third, and Mrs, George Rigas, fourth. Girls' League Sets Plans for Initial Formal For the first time in the history of Girls' league their annual dance to be given March 17 will be a formal affair, having as Its theme "luck o' the Irish In decorations which the Junior girls have charge of and during the Intermission which is under the direction of the senior unit, the St. Patrick's day idea will be carried out. "Luck the Irish to the men in our armed forces will be the thought stressed. Programs are to be designed and made by the sophomore girls. The prize waltz as well as the invitations will be taken care of by the O.A.A, The Home Economics club will pre' pare refreshments. In the past these dances have had only one general chairman, but this one is being planned by three co-chairmen. They are Miss Shu-' ley Hayes for the senior unit; Miss Barbara Beymer representing the Juniors, and Miss Martha Ostrander from the sophomore class. CARE OF YOUR CHILDREN By ANGELO PATRI What is one to sav to the vouns child whole father has been called into service? He must know that his daddy is gone, and he must have some explanation of his absence to satisfy him and give him hope for his return. There is no sense, no use, in telling a child that daddy is staying down at the office or the shop or gone on a trip. Tell the child as much of the truth as he can tajce and try to shield him from the fear of it. "Daddy has gone to help the sol diers." "Why? Why doesn't he come home?" "Daddy will come home when he finishes his job of helping the sol diers. You must try to grow fast so you, will be a big boy and a good boy when he comes home." Don't Arouse Anxiety More questions will come and they must be answered as best one may without rousing anxiety and fear, if possible. The great difficulty lies in the fact that those left behind, mother, grandparents, relatives, are filled with fear and anxiety and that condition is passed to the child's mind. It would be foolish to say there should be no anxiety, no fear. It is Impossible not to fear, not to be anxious and filled with dread. But it is possible to be filled at the same time with hope and faith and to pass along that strength to the lit' tie ones. Self disciplines is possible, and a world of comfort can be found In the child's presence and in his need of protecting love. Speak Hopefully of Future The older children cannot escape even that much. They know. They try bravely to hide their fears from the family and friends. They try to put on a smiling front and succeed better than one might expect. But we who know what is going on be hind the brave smile must be on the alert to prevent any unnecessary strain on the children's emotions. Don't speak about their absent fa fcher or brothers in tones of sorrow In their presence. Make no remarks that will bring the tears, or the struggle to hold them back. Speak hopefully, bravely, and always of the future as a happier day. But suppose? Wait for that time to come and keep believing that it Is not going to come, or that It will not be so bad when It does come. Strength for the task of the day comes with the day, always. Wait until the need comes for facing trou ble. That will be time enough. Meantime, try to keep the little ones protected by love. Try to pro tect the older ones by keeping them busy with worthwhile things. Don't get so tied up in work of one sort and another that you have no time for this older child, who is likely to be carrying about a heart burden ed with fear and sorrow. Lend him your time, give him double affection, give him all of yourself. There is no, greater service in wartime than that of sustaining one's chil dren. Fsar. the enemy of happy childhood anil normal development, is the subjsct of an intereatini leaflet by Angelo Patri. The number la P-l. "Fear." To obtain a sod end five centa (ooln preferred) to hira in care of 'l imce-Mews, P. O. Boa 89, station New York, 19, N. Y. Chest Colds To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested WICKS WapoRub shortage as their individual the school room for the duration of the emergency. Students Prepare Some college students of teacher calibre have also left wartime jobs to prepare for teaching, which they have come to view seriously as a responsibility of their generation. Just as their brothers In the armed forces regard the winning of the war as their Job. Perhaps they reached this decision more easily after the war manpower commission declared teaching an essential activity, after the President urged every school house to be made a service center for the home front, and after Mrs. Roosevelt called teaching a patriotic Job. Typical One such student who has returned to continue her training Is Mary Jean Bradley, Malad, now finishing the first quarter of her senior year at Albion State Normal school. Miss Bradlev returned last summer rom Washington, D. where she was a stenographer in the office of the adjutant general, war department. "I liked It all right," she aaid, "I was in line for a promotion, was being groomed for a supervisor's Job when I decided, after a good deal of mental travail, that a teacher Is doing Just as essential work as a stenographer. I had always wanted to teach but when the need for government workers was publicized I thought I'd postpone my training, help In vital work, and perhaps save enough to manage my school expenses myself. Saving Is very difficult In Washington though; prices are terrific." Westerner Asked why she didnt attend an eastern school while she was back there she said, "I'm a westerner; I could hardly wait to get back to the mountains. Besides I love this school. I'll finish my course at the end of the summer session and expect to start teaching next fall, in some small town system, I hope." Miss Bradley was elected president of the Junior class at the beginning of the fall quarter, and though she has now acquired senior standing, will continue the position for the present. Last week she was general chairman of the formal dance given by her class for the seniors. She earns part of her expenses as a reader in the English department. Five Certificates Given in Hailey HAILEY, March 2 The Blaine county home nursing course, which was started Jan. 6 under the dlrec tlon of Mrs. Craig Rember, R. was completed Feb. 24. Five women received certificates, having attended 10 classes. They are Mrs. Pauline Foster, Mrs. Alice Williams, Mrs. Betty Hall, Mrs. Verline Saling and Mrs. Ruth Shirts. Classes were held at the high school home economics rooms each Thursday and included the care of the baby In the home, birth In the home, contagious and non contagious diseases, tuberculosis and venereal diseases. During the course the attendance was considerably greater than the number receiving certificates, but because of the prevalence of "flu' during this period it was difficult for mothers to attend all meetings. Sharon O'Harrow Is Feted on Birthday Miss Sharon Lynne O'Harrow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph O'Harrow, celebrated her fifth birth day at a party at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs; M. P. Sears. Guests included Joan and Ken neth Olspn, Jackie and Dickie Rob- ey, Pat O'Harrow and Wilma Jean Sears. St Patrick's day favors were at each place for guests at the birthday-cake centered refreshment table. Calendar Bickel Parent-Teacher association study group will meet Friday, March 3, at the school auditorium. F. M. club will meet Friday for a 1 p. m. luncheon at the home of Mrs. Lonnle Erickson, 157 Jefferson. Firemen's Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p. m. Friday at the home of Mrs. D. C. Fullmer, president, 628 Fourth avenue north. DRESSES LOSE FRIENDS 2. Prevents nnder-arra odor, top perspiration safely. Herpe 3. A pure white, antiseptic, atainleaa cream. 4. No waiting to dry. Can be uaed right after shaving. 5. Aw-ardedApproval Sealof American Institute of Laundering harm. leas to fabric. Use Amd regularly. Arrid is the largest selling deodorant. Sold at all gtorra selling toilet goods 10c, 39o and 59c a jar. foGHOWiWG FEET for school dramatics instructor. MUWl lUIUUPHVii Ti.vntm tn t.h benefit perfor mance will be sold In advance, but no seats will be reserved. Comedy Included Besides the colorful musical cll-max to the show, one of the principal features will be a comedy, "Hitler in Fairyland," theme of which is that since Hitler needs a new feather In his cap, he sets off to conquer fairyland, with ludicrous results. Star of the "Sweetheart Revue" wiU be Miss Hah Ball, as a Red Cross nurse In the role of "sweetheart of the world." She will appear in two numbers against a star-studded forest background. Miss Jean Taylor, high school senior, has been named chairman of rausio for the production; and, soloists already selected for the final revue Include John Nesby, Roger Stafford, Phillip McMullln, Miss Dixie Hinshaw, Miss Taylor, Gordon Haynle and Wayne Everton. Others will be named. Sweetheart Sangs Sweetheart songs of school days, pre-school days, the college sweetheart, the old-fashioned sweetheart and the gypsy sweetheart, will be Included. Opening selections during the full two-hour show will also include a masked musician, a one-man playlet, feature dance to the popular "Mairzy Dqats," a double flute number, black-face swing band and other dances and skits. Entire proceeds of the show are to be turned 'over to the Red Cross, Miss Rees emphasized as she announced plans for the show today. Two Couples Are Honored on 48th Date of Wedding Not one, but two, 48th wedding anniversaries were celebrated when Mr, and Mrs. Robert Hempleman entertained recently for a group of friends at their country home. Hon-orees at the novel party were Mr. and Mrs. Roby Church and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hempleman. Mr. and Mrs. Church were married Feb. 24, 1886, In North Carolina and Mr. and Mrs. Hempleman were married Feb. 26, 1896, in Illinois. A three-tiered cake topped by a miniature bride and bridegroom centered the table at which both the honored couples, pioneers of the Twin Falls tract, were seated. Lovely glf were presented to each by the guests, who included Mr. and Mrs. Oakie Church, Mr, and Mrs. S. F. Church, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Crawford, Mr. and Mrs, Lester Fender, Miss Dorothy Fen der, Herbert Fender, Mr. and Mrs, Boyd Cole, Lynn Hempleman. Oren Hempleman and the hosts. Eight granacnuaren were also present. Marian Martin Pattern 0fM7 TODAY'S PATTERN Adorablv designed with anrt nnrlpr standing of tiny figures. Pattern i a ngns iot every oay, pretty as can be for Sunday school or party frock. Note the two versions the one with "angel wings" makes a cool, comfy dreesa for warm weather. You can quickly stitch up several! Pattern 9047 may be ordered only In children's sies 2, 4, 6. 8 and 10. Size 6 requires 1 yards 35-inch fabric. This pattern together with a needlework pattern of useful and decorative motifs for linens and garments, TWENTY CENTS. Send TWENTY CENTS in coins for these patterns to Times-News, Pattern Twin Falls, Idaho. TEN CENTS more brings our 1944 Marian Martin Spring Pattern Book. New, easy-to-make styles. Free Pattern printed In book. 5 Bride of Ensign Mrs. Harold Condit, who was Miss Georgianna Dlckerson prior to her marriage last week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dlckerson. (Staff Engraving) Hagerman Girl Marrie Ensign In Home Nuptial HAGERMAN, March 1 Miss Georgianna Dlckerson, daughter 'of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dlckerson, be came the bride of Ensign Harold Condit, San Pedro, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Condlt, Mountain Home, Friday evening at the home of the bride's parents. Elder Lloyd Condit, father of the bridegroom, read the ceremony In the presence of 29 members of the immediate families. The bride was given to marriage by her father and wore a mist green afternoon dress with an American Beauty rose corsage. She was attended by her sister, Louise Dlckerson, who wore an old rose Jersey afternoon dress and i corsage of sweet peas. The bride groom was attended by his cousin, Ervin Ultlcan. Following- the ceremony, a -buffet supper was served. The three-tiered wedding cake, topped with a minia ture bride and bridegroom, was cut in traditional style by the bride. Mrs. Condit was graduated with the class of 1943 -from the Hager man high school and attended Al bion Normal school last summer, She was a student at Graceland col lege, Lamonl, at the time of her marriage. Ensign Condit was graduated from Hagerman high school in 1936 and attended Grace land college two years. He was graduated from the University of Idaho at Moscow In 1943. Upon Joining the navy he took special training In Chicago, receiv tag his commission last December. The couple left immediately fol lowing the ceremony for San Pedro where the bridegroom is stationed, Leap Year Party Honors Rotarians JEROME, March 2 More than 80 members of the Jerome Rotary club and the Rotaryannes were entertained Tuesday at the North Side Social club, during the annual "leap year" party, arranged by Ro taryannes for Rotary club members and guests. Bingo and cards were enjoyed, proceeds of which were given to the American Red Cross chapter of Jer ome. Swelling the fund also were funds collected from an auction participated in by those present. Proceeds of the evening entertain ment netted $63. Mrs. William Grant was chairman of the arrangements, assisted by Mrs. William Spaeth, Mrs. T. Nelson and Mrs. Clark L. Helss, Miss Vera Romalne gave two readings. Patriotic decorations were em ployed in the room and table trim, and at the close of the party an elaborate buffet supper was served. Civic Club Hears Federation Member HAILEY. March 2HniW rMvIn club met recently at the home of Mrs. Wallace Baling to hear Mrs. Gladys Murphy spealt on the National Federation, of which she was a member In Genoa. Alaska, for some time. Mrs. R. EL Bnttram (rave a. rend ing on Abraham Lincoln, while Mrs Leonard Copeland read an article irom tne uterary Digest on the Great Emancipator. Mrs. Conrov Gillesnie snnkii nn cancer control. The club was then entartnlnnri Ym the Junior choir of the Community cnurcn. Jerome Civic Club To Hear War Review JEROME. March 2 A "The Background of War," will be given by Miss Gertrude Shepherd at the Jerome Civic hih Ti March 7, it was announced by of- iicers oaty. Mrs. William Smith ifelocrat attended the recent conference in aoise, win report on the county's cancer control nrotrram. p.hHiiirt to begin this month. Miss Charlotte Van Riper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Van wi will sing and her accompanist will be Miss Patty Johnson. INFANTS Lieut Marjorle Lyon, WAC recruiter from Boise, will be In Twin Falls every ether Tuesday to Interview firU and women interested In Joining any branch of the women' army corps. She will make her headquarters at the Chamber of Commerce. (Staff Photo-Engraving) Garden Club Told Of Noxious Weed Control Program "Twin Falls county is seriously In fested with noxious weeds, and it is the duty of every person in the county to combat the menace by pulling every single weed he sees. Thomas Speedy, former extension worker, warned members of the Twin Falls Garden club at their meeting Wednesday at the R. A. Sutclin home. Defining noxious weeds as almost any that are of the perennial va riety, Mr. Speedy pointed out that by pulling individual weeds as they appear, it is possible to prevent huge patches from getting started. He discussed the work being done by Twin Falls county during his informative address. Preliminary plans for the annual spring flower show staged by the club were outlined, with Mrs. Tom Hicks named as general chairman of the show. During the business session con' ducted by Mrs. Hanley Payne, pro posed revision to the constitution were read, and roll call was answer' ed with "What's new in plants." Legion Auxiliary Votes Funds for Red Cross Units Twenty-five dollars was voted for the American Red Cross, and an additional $10 was voted for the auto-club unit which is sponsored by the national American Legion auxiliary in combat areas, when the Twin Falls auxiliary met Wednes day night at the Legion hall auxll lary rooms. Mrs. H. A. Salisbury conducted the session during which the Red Cross funds were voted and other routine business transacted. Mrs. Ray Sheppard was in charge of the program, which featured vo cal selections by Miss Dixie Hav shaw, accompanied by Miss Fran ces Pearson. Hostesses included Mrs. Sheppard, Mrs. George McKean, Mrs. C. D. Pryor, Mrs. Alta Dickey and Mrs. A. C. Victor. Crawf ords Feted On Wedding Date Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Crawford, who recently observed their thirtieth wedding anniversary, were honored at a surprise party arranged by Mrs, Wilbur Van Zante and Mrs. Homer Crawford at the home of the hon- orees. Feature of the entertainment was a mock wedding, staged after pi nochle games were played with hon ors going to Mrs. Myrtle Knight, Mrs. E. P. Laubenhelm, M. J. Lau-benheim and J. N. Blakely. Traveling prize went to Paul Crawford. Miniature bride and bridegroom figures centered the five tables at which guests were seated for the late supper. A three-tiered, decorated wedding cake, baked by Mrs. E. P. Laubenheim, centered the honorees' table. Six of their eight children were present. SORORITY PLEDGE GOODING, March 2 Miss Peggy Bailey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Bailey, was one of 14 girls formally pledged to the Sigma Ep-sllon sorority at the College of Idaho. Pledging took place at the home of Mrs. Fran Blomqulst, club sponsor. TO RUIN AND It's tragSe bow some girls loae their friends and rain their drew because of perspiration odor and (talna. And there's no excuse for it! It's easy to are dreasca, it's easy to save friend. Ue Ami, the new cream deodorant that help keep Tour armpits dry and removes the odor from perapirition. Arrid ii safe and dependable for these reasons: 1. Does not irritate skin. Doe not rot dreaaes or men's ahirta. Ml Uon Famous Red Goose Thrift Grade SHOES Brown or Black. Some Whites. $1.98 Sizes 2'2 to 8 Red Goose High Quality SHOES In Brown and White. $2.90 Sizes 8V2 to 11 xToras AA to Widths 8s to 11 12 to 3 featured at $350 Black Mocassin Type ffy and Tan uroras $495 Active Maid, Step-in Style Loafers $3.95 to $4.95 BROWN AND ELK MILITARY HEELS SIZES 4 TO 10 1 1 1 I I II lift THEY'RE COMFORTABLE, BEAUTIFUL and SERVICEABLE LADIES' REDS GREENS BLACKS In In low $395 SIZES 4 TO 8 Dress up in casual or dressy ityies these non-rationed selection. Available In anWe straps or pumps open or closed 'heels, open toes, Cuban or high heels. A fine se-t lection. Van Engelens

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