Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 27, 1948 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, December 27, 1948
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Page 5
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WINNERS IN T rrwT-TTj/"' \u • ,. Globe - Ga ^»c Photo Keifh THnU u LUlHT JNG — Above is the scene at the Placed firi ? 0n ?£ T Vmcent street at CIear Lake ^at £J confi,t p n i the - h r e dlvisio » of the Christmas light- 322 N <l i ?1 V 1 S the SCene at the H - E ate N. Second, that won 2nd prize. Keith Holt Wins 1st in Home Lighting Clear Lake—Mr. and Mrs. Keith Holt, Vincent street, received first prize for the best homelight- ing arrangement for this year's Jaycee contest. Their scene showed a full sized angel watch- Ing over the Christ child in front of the house. A large blue star was at the peak of the house. One flood light centered on the angel and Christ child, helped make the scene the most impressive and effective of all the ones judged. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sfwyer, 322 N. 2nd street, who won 2nd, had a varied outdoor scene. It included a fireplace, Santa Claus near the chimney with his sled and reindeer. Over the fireplace was n large star with blue lights and a sign "Merry Christmas" on the house between the fireplace and the star. Two natural trees were decorated and lighted and there was an arch of blue lights over the doorway. The whole scene was well lighted by a chain of lights overhead and a floodlight. Mrs. Sawyer announced that Christmas records are played for one hour each evening. Austin Minette, 514 N. Clara street, had a scene showing the 3 wisemen from the east and a star made from some sparkling material and the words "Peace on Earth," all lighted in blue. Two large candles were placed near the sides of the door. Dr. G. H. Gitz, chairman of the Jaycee committee, reported that all homes were beautiful and for the last 2 the judges had difficulty deciding which should be 2nd and which 3rd. Dr. Gitz also has announced that prizes will remain in the window of Imperial Seed company with the names and addresses of the winners until next week so people may go to see the homes. The committee included Dr. Gitz, Dr. Earl Sargeant and Bud Tomson. The judges were Robert Mott, Norman Allison and Tom Irvine from Mason City. Legion Post, Auxiliary Have Christmas Party - Clear Lake—Stafford Post 222 and Auxiliary had a joint Christmas party at All Vet's Social center Wednesday evening. Wrapped gifts were placed by the Christmas tree, the gifts to be sent to the veteran's hospital, Des Moines. Dr. A. B. Phillips is taking the gifts to the hospital. Prizes including 3 ducks, 3 chickens, several boxes of candy, cigars and playing cards were given. The door prize was a turkey. Country clubbers orchestra played for dancing. A buffet lunch was served at 11. A lighted and decorated Chriii- mas tree and a snow man added to the room decorations. The committee for the Auxiliary Included Mmes. Harold Thompson, John Hayes, Thorkel Sondrol, Jr., John Perkins and Arnold Moeller. The post committee included Keith Raw, Joe Jensen, R. J. Aurdal, Dr. G. Gitz and Clarence Pease. Children's Frolic Is Biggest Yet Clear Lake—The children's frolic at the First Congregational church at 4 Thursday afternoon drew the largest crowd that ever attended a Christmas frolic here. A varied program was given with each class taking part. Santa Claus was a visitor. Robert Martin, with a painted face and in costume, was jester, assisted by 2 fairies, Sally Thompson and Dyana Day, and 2 elves, Bobby Thompson and Dennis Mosher, all in costume. Treats were given to all. The Church of the Open Bible held its Sunday school program Thursday evening with Mmes. Glen ' Severson, James Anderson and Richard Hill jn charge. Recitations and songs were given by the children, "Silent Night" given as a tableau and 4 girls acted as walking Chritsmas trees with power to speak for one night. The new pastor, the Rev. A. C. Wegner was present and played carols on his phonograph. Treats were given. A capacity crowd attended the Sunday school program at the Zion Lutheran church with the senior department giviing "Carols From Many Lands" and the primary department songs and recitations. Candy and peanuts were given the children and apples to all. Gospel tabernacle had a variety of recitations and carols. Mrs. Charles Rickard had charge, assisted by Mrs. Earl Hill and Miss Vernelda Nelson. Jean Rickard was accompanist and Lois Rickard announcer. Gifts were given to all children and candy to all adults and children. A cantata directed by Mrs. Maxine Scott was given as part of the Sunday school program at the Christian church. The cantata "Echoes of Christmas" included the following characters: Janet Palmer as the mother; Louis Crist, father; Jane Duesenberg was Connie, a little girl; Donna Moretz, Mrs. Martin; Nancy Noll, a little Italian Girl; Dicky Atkins, a little Italian boy and Mary Rorvig, a Christmas angel. Karen Scott, Dana Sue Duesenberg, Cindy Lou Tarr and Doris Kathryn Juhl were little angels. The beginners and 2 primary classes had songs and verses. An offering for benevolent purposes was taken. Treats and gifts were given the children. Hubbard Reviews "Uncle Jimmy''for Rotarians Clear Lake — The Rev. Warner M. Hubbard, pastor of the Methodist church, reviewed "Uncle Jimmy Versus Christmas" by Fred Eastman for the program of Rotary club Thursday noon at All Veteran's Social Center. Dr. M. L. Knutson and Ivan A. Barnes, Mason City Rotarians and Mr. and Mrs. Ed W. Franks and Carl Anderson were guests. In using a double boiler it is usually best to fill the bottom part about one-third full. It too little water is added it may boil away before the preparation in the top part has finished cooking. ACROSS FROM THE NEW SURF BALLROOM AT CLEAR LAKE, IOWA—PHONE 710 ATLAS TIRES & BATTERIES Clear Lake Globe-Gazette IF Vrtini* 'DADC'Ik T«- -vrnm »*-»w.*« nn _ _ _ ^^^» *^^ W • ^^^F IF YOU, PAPER IS NOT DELIVERED BY 6:00 P. M.. PI.. 83P OR M9 . xo COMPI^MNTS WILL Bf ACCEPTED AFTER G:45. Wilcox Store Winner of 1st Nichols 2nd, P. G. & E. 3rd in Lighting Clear Lake — Barry Plumb, chairman of Chamber of Commerce Christmas committee, announced that the Wilcox Furniture store window received first prize for the best decorated store window. Its entry showed a living room with the back wall arranged with a wide central panel of blue with silver stars and strips of white, silver and blue arranged vertically for the rest of the wall. At the right foreground was a tasf.ily and beautifully decorated and lighted Christmas tree and at the left was a fireplace with the mantle decorated with Christmas greens, colored balls and 2 red candles. A large mirror was above the mantle. The only other furniture used was a davenport, chair and hassock in green, and a small table with a lamp with a dark maroon shade. Second prize went to Nichols Apparel shop, which had both windows with the background for each arranged as a window with Venetian blinds, red cellophane curtains with matching red leaves in the center at the top. Silver chains added to the red and silver arrangement. Articles displayed in the window included robes, lingerie, handkerchiefs and other articles. Peoples Gas and Electric company received third prize. It had a silver wreath, and 2 Santa Clauses in the east window with a gas range and other articles. The west window had a decorated and lighted Christmas tree and an array of articles suitable for Christmas gifts. Lighting at the top of the display added to the beauty of the arrangement. Prizes were $10, $5 and $3 given by the Chamber of Commerce. Judges were Art Bless, the Rev. E. P. Miller and K. E. Gunderson, all of Ventura. The Christinas committee included Barry Plumb, C. E. Mosher and Archie Larson who had charge of street decorating, Santa Glaus Day and prizes for the best decorated windows. Clear Lake Churches ZION LUTHERAN Saturday, 10:30, Christmas Day Festival service. Sermon: "The Christ Is Here." Songs by the junior and senior choirs. Sunday, no Sunday School classes. Morning worship with Holy Communion, 11. Both choirs will sing. Sermon, "The Great Deliverance." Ruben Mostrom, FIRST CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 9:45. Robert Stuart, superintendent. Adult Bible class 9:45. Mrs. T. R. Sammis, leader. Morning worship, 11. Sermon, "Does the Hour-hand Move?" B. Dayton Merrlman, chorister. Norma Jean Myhr, soloist. Hearing aids, nursery. Congo club. 6:30 p. m. Edward W. Day, D. D., pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school, 10. Morning worship, 11. Evening service, 7:45. Wednesday, prayer and Bible study, 8 p. m., Thursday, Youth Fellowship, 7:30. Friday, Watch Night service, 9 p. m. Young people in charge of the program. Lionel E. Barrett, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45. Morning worship, 11. Student Recognition day. Sermon, "Freedom Through the Truth." Special music numbers of students home for the holidays. Youth Fellowship, 6:30. Larry Miller, senior group leader. Movie, "Where Love Is God Is," 7.-30. Choir practice, Thursday, 7:45. Warner M. Hubbard, pastor. CHRISTIAN Sunday school, fl:45. Morning worship, 10:45. Christian Endeavor, 7:30. Bible study, Wednesday evening, 8. Rev. Guy W. Carrell, pastor. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Christmas morning masses, 6:30, 8 and 8:30. Sundaj' masses, 8:30 and 10:30. Daily mnss at B. Confessions, Saturday evening, 7:30 to 9. J. J. Buzynski. CHUIICH OF THE OPEN BIBLE Sundny school, 10. Worship, II. Evangelistic service, 7:30. Prayer meeting, Tuesday, 7:30. Bible study, Thursday 7:30. A. C. Wegner, pastor. BURCHINAL Sunday school, 10. Sunday school program Sunday evening, 8. R. C. Ludeke superintendent. CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Sunday school, 9:45. Church services, 11. Wednesday evening service, 8. BETHEL CHAPEL Sunday school, 10. Worship, 11. Evangelistic service, 7:30. Prayer meeting and Bible study, Thursday evening, 7:30. David Gaub, pastor. GRANT CENTER Sunday school each Sunday at 10 a. m. Mrs. Dallas Clapper, superintendent. REDEEMER LUTHERAN (Ventura) Sunday school. 10. Worship, 10:30. Young people's league first Thursday. Sunday school teachers meet 2nd Tuesday. Dorcas society meets 2nd Friday. Choir rehearsal Thursday evenings. W. T. Wolfram, pastor. Family of 3 Left Home/ess by Fire at Lake Clear Lake — Christmas came early to the Carlyle Nielson family, Lakeview drive, but left in shambles in the wake of a fire which Friday morning quickly destroyed all but the shell of the home. All contents of the home were destroyed in the outbreak, cause of which is undetermined. Mrs. Nielson, who was home with the family's infant child at the time, said she believed there might have been some sort of explosion but was unable to tell from where it might have originated. The family had its Christmas Thursday evening. All presents, including a large new refrigerator Mr. Nielsor. had given his wife, were destroyed along with the other contents. Only partial insurance covered the loss. Mr. Nielson had just returned from a short trip to the country in time to see the rapid conflagration. Blind Girl to Aid Blind Burlington, Vt., (U.R)—a blind girl has entered the University of Vermont to prepare for a scientific research career so she can aid in the search for more effective ways of restoring sight to others. Shirley Donahue of Rutland will be assisted by a reader and a phonograph in her studies. 100 Children at V. F. W.'s Yule Party Clear Lake — More than 100 children attended Che children's party given by Veterans of Foreign Wars and the auxiliary Thursday afternoon. Carols were sung around a beautifully decorated and lighted Christmas tree which cen tered the room. Girl Scouts, Joan Steege, Virginia Luick, Dorothy Wedeking, Rogene Baughman, Sandra Davis and Cleo Kocourek, had charge of the carols. Mmes. James Lane, Keith Raw, Don GarJock, Cletus Melcher Frank Swanson, F. B. Hart and John Kopecky were the auxiliary committee in charge. The post committee included Tom Wood, chairman, and C. E. Melcher, James Lane, Don Garlock, Keith Raw, Cy Kopecky, Stanley Knutson and John Brooks, who decorated the tree and sacked the candy. Lake V. F. W. Club Beats Garner 38-33 Clear Lake—Clear Lake Veterans of Foreign Wars won its'9th basketball game Thursday night beating Garner 38-33 at the high school gym. Clear Lake led at the half 19-12. Inaccuracy at the free throw line kept the V. F. W. margin down. They made only 4 out of 12 attempts at free throws. Garner's accuracy kept them in the game, as they made 11 out of 14 free throws. High scorers for Clear Lake were Dick Sharp and Dean Moffett with 9 points each. Garner's score was evenly divided. Clear Lake—38 Players FG FT PF TP Secory 3 0 3 6 Duitscher .... 1 0 3 2 Huey 2 0 0 4 D. Sharp 4 i 4 9 Madsen 0 0 o 0 Beal i i 2 3 . Sharp 2 1 0 5 Moffett 4 1 0 9 Total 17 4 12 38 Garner—33 Knoke 3 1 2 7 C. Greeman .. 3 1 i 7 V. Greiman ... 1 5 i 7 Chestnut 2 3 2 7 Johansen 2 1 l 5 Total 11 11 6 33 Clear Lake Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zobel, Rockford, arrived Friday to visit the former's mother, Mrs. Ida Zobel, over Christmas. Miss Vivien Thompson, Omaha, will arrive Friday evening to spend Christmas with her mother, Mrs. Noah Van Horn, 514 Vincent street. Joe Patton, Jr., who works for the U. S, government on the Missouri Valley project, Omaha, Will arrive Friday evening to spend Christmas with his parents, Mr. and- Mrs. Joe Patton. Art O'Neil left Thursday evening for Kansas City to spend until Sunday evening with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Kimball, and sister, Miss Lucia O'Neil, who is caring for her sister who is seriously ill. Mrs. Kimball's condition remains about the same. Mrs. Virgo Jacobsen, who fell and strained the ligaments on one side of her foot and leg and sprained her ankle Dec. 13, is still using a crutch and must stay off her feet most of the time. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hickman of George are the parents of a son weighing 8 pounds, 10 ounces, born at a hospital in Sibley at 1 8 a. m. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Hickman have 2 other sons, Jim, 2J years old, and Jackie, H years old. Mr. and Mrs. Viggo Jacobsen are the grandparents. Miss Audrey Mack, who is employed by Standard Oil company, Chicago, arrived Friday morning to spend until Sunday noon with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mack. Mr. and Mrs. Don Garlock left Friday for Garner to spend 2 weeks at the home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Duesenberg, while they are on a trip to California. Cub Scouts den 3 held a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. George Sedelmeier at 2 p. m. Thursday. A decorated tree was in the den room. Each child told a Christmas story after which games were played and a gift exchange held. The cub mother gave each a sack of treats to take home and served refreshments. The boys wrapped a gift for Allan Yeager and all went to call and present the gift. The next meeting will be Jan. 4. The Chamber of Commerce Santa Claus day with the Christmas committee, Barry Plumb, C. E. Mosher and Archie Larson in charge, drew a large crowd of children and adults to see the free show from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. The movie was "The Tender Years" with Joe E. Brown and 2 other features. Boxes of crackerjacks were handed to each child by Santa Claus. The Rev. C. Weg-ner, new pastor for Church of the Open Bible, was in Clear Lake Thursday, returned to Des Moines and with Mrs. Wegner will spend Christmas with relatives in Waterloo, then both return for Sunday. A salad children enjoy is made from banana halves sprinkled with chopped roasted peanuts. Arrange the bananas on salad greens and sprinkle with a little mild dressing if desired. Students Home From College Spending Holidays With Parents, Friends Clear Lake—Clear Lake college students are arriving at their homes to spend the holidays with parents and friends. Those from the University of Iowa include Jim Bawden, Jack and Bob Roseland, Chuck Crane, Strode Hinds, Ron Petersen, Tom Joselyn, Charlotte Wolford, Don Thompson, Lois Hem and Gene Goodell. Vacation at Iowa university began Dec. 17 and will end Jan. 3. Charles Card, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Enabnit, Velda Rickard and Eugene Reynolds are vacationing from Minnesota Bible college at Minneapolis. Miss Betty Burns who attends Oberlin college, Oberlin, Ohio, and Miss Charmaine Petersen, a Stephens college student are at the home of their parents. Home from Iowa State college are Ned Snyder, Arlyn Duesenberg, Dick and Bob Halford, Chris Johnston, Jean Asbill, Bob Krueger, Frank and Don Swanson, and Darlene Ouverson. Students from Ottumwa Heights include Louise Monaghen, Norma Jean Myhr and Mary Lou Brandt. Nelda Henderson is home from Morningside college, Sioux City Celebrating the holidays at home from Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls, are: Beth Rice, Hans Sorenson, Mary Ann Frettem, Jane Woodstock, Leroy Olson, Javotte Lerdal, Frank Goodell, Marilyn Kimball, Bill and Bob Brown, Dick Garth and Cleworth Edgar. Visiting their parents over the Yuletide season are Lola Kimball, Don Newman and Frederic Rogers from the University of Minnesota. Clayton Prestholt arrived Thursday from the National College of Chiropractic in Chicago. Miss Charlene Stevens, a sophomore at Morningside college, Sioux City, is visiting in Mason City and Clear Lake. Fred Patton, who attends Grinnell college, is at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Patton. Ron Ashland is vacationing from Luther college, and June Ashland from Waldorf. Betty Lou Hoffman Weds George Lunn, Jr.. at Church Clear Lake Calendar Saturday—Christmas Masses, 6:30, 8, 9:30 St. Patrick's Catholic church. Christmas Festival Day, Zion Lutheran church. Sermon "The King Is Here," by the Rev. Ruben Mostrom, both choirs will sing. 10:30. S u n d a y—Congo club Congregational church, 6:30. Christian Endeavor ol Christian church 7, Christian church. Luther league, Zion Lutheran church, 6;30. Senior Youth Fellowship, Methodist church, 6:30. Intermediate Youth Fellowship, Methodist church, 6:30. Movie "Where Love Is God Is", a dramatization of Tolstoy's story of that name, Methodist church, 7:30. Monday—Navy Mothers and families, pot. luck dinner. Legion hall, 6:30. Clear Lake Assembly of the Order of Rainbow for Girls, Christmas formal, Masonic Temple basement, 7:30. Grant's Blue Ribbon Feeders party with Grant 4-H Girls, City hall, 7-30 Boy Scout Troop V5, Lutheran • church basement, 7:30. Boy Seoul Troop 17, junior high school, I. 6. O. F. lodge No. 187, I. O. O F hall, 8. Tuesday—Red Cross Home Service Worker, Red Cross Workroom, 1-5. Cub Scouts, Den 4, 4:30-5:30, Mrs. Arnot Hansen. Cub Scouts, Den 6, Mrs. C. E. Ashland 4:10-5:10. ' Boy Scouts, Troop 30, junior high school, 7. Thimble Bee club. Christmas party for families. City hall, 6.30. Wednesday—Lion's club, V. F. W. hall, Do Your Bit club, potluck dinner and Christmas party for families Trl-for-Hl bridge club. Mrs. Jack Winkler, 8. Triple C club, Christmas party, Mrs Larry Keith. 4th grade Brownies, junior high school. Thursday—Rotary club, All Veteran's Social Center, 12:15. Red Cross Home Service Worker, City hall. 1-5. Linger Longer Birthday club Mrs. Frank Clark, Christmas party, election of officers. Hayride and Pack 103 meeting, meet at V. F. W. hall, 6:30. Grant Township Farm Bureau, home of Mr. and Mrs. James Hansen, Jr y.on th Fell °wshlp, Gospel tabernacle, * ^30, Friday—Victory Queen's 4-H club, Mrs. Carrie Carstens, 7. City Council, council room, 8. Watchnight service, Gospel Tabernacle, Violates Parole, Sentenced to Pen West Union — Frank Witham, Wadena, was sentenced to 5 years in the reformatory at Anamosa in district court for violation of a parole. Witham had been placed on parole in September when convicted on a charge of rape, with the understanding that he enter the army. 200-Ton Boat Too Big for Chickasaw County New Hampton — The merchant marine in Chicago informed a Chickasaw county official who had inquired about a small boat for fishing purposes, that the smallest boat it had was 200 tons. A friend had told him of a boathouse called Marine Mart, but he had misunderstood the name. The official had intended to use the boat in streams around here that could not even float a 200 ton boat. North lowans Attend Union Co-Op Meeting Manly—Arthur Holden, secretary of the Farmers Union Cooperative, attended the recent annual meeting held at St. Paul. George Wharrem of Mason City, president of the local, was elected to the board of directors for a 3 year term. Others from this area who attend was Oliver Lee, Cresco, and August Tebuut of Hampton. Clear Lake — Miss Betty Lou Hoffman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Hoffman, 204 E. Benton street, and George Lunn, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. George Lunn, Sr., north of Clear Lake, were married at the Zion Lutheran church at 3 p. m. Sunday afternoon with the Rev. R. K. Mostrom, pastor, officiating at the double ring ceremony. Mrs. H. L. Erickson played the wedding march. The church was decorated with 2 lighted Christmas trees, other seasonal decorations and lighted candelabra on each side of the altar. Paul Osness, Forest City, cousin of the bridegroom, sang "Because" and "The Lord's Prayer" accompanied by Mrs. Erickson. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a brown worsted tweed suit with brown and white accessories A rhinestone pin given her by the bridegroom was her only jewelry. Her corsage was an orchid and pale yellow carnations. Miss Jeanette Ryan, Eagle Grove, friend ,of the bride, was maid of honor and wore a green plaid suit with green accessories and a corsage of white carnations and gardenias. Alvin Halverson, Garner, cousin of the bridegroom, was bestman. Richard Nelson, Ventura, cousin of the bridegroom, and Dale and Dean Snyder, cousins of the bride were ushers. ' The bride's mother wore a black and white 2-piece dress with black accessori es. The bridegroom's mother wore a gray dress with black accessories. Both had white carnation corsages. Mrs. Chester Porter, Iowa City, sister of the bridegroom, had charge of the guest book. A reception was held following the ceremony in the church parlors. Naomi circle served. Mrs. Gaylon Haes, Garner, cousin of the bridegroom, poured. Mrs. James Anderson, friend of the bride, cut and served the wedding cake. The table was centered with a 4-tiered all white wedding cake with a miniature bride and bridegroom on top. White candles were used on each side with low bowls of yellow roses and yellow chrysanthemums. Mr. and Mrs. Lunn were both graduated from the Clear Lake high school. After a short trip, they will be at home on the Lunn farm north of Clear Lake. Out of town guests were Mr and Mrs. John Hoffman, Woolstock- Mr. and Mrs. Gayln Haes, Mr and Mrs. Curtis Halverson and Linda Mrs. C. A. Halverson, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Juhl and Mary Ann, all of Garner; Mr. and Mrs. J l' Osness and family, Mrs. Hans Pederson, Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Olson and family, all of Forest City; Mr and Mrs. Chester Porter, Iowa City; Mr. and Mrs. William Scott, St. Ansgar; Mr. and Mrs. Sever Peederson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Pederson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Whitez and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nelson, Ventura. Keep Eye on China Crisis May Have Effect on United Nations Lake Success, (U.R)—Diplomats here are watching the Chinese crisis closely because of China's important position as a permanent member of the United Nations security council. Any change in China's government may lead to a revision of her foreign policy and that, in turn, m*y vitally affect the U. N. It is assumed that if China comes under complete communist domination, she will align herself with Russia. This would represent the first significant change in the political lineup of the U. N. since its birth more than 3 years ago. In the security council, the voting alignment would be 8 to 3 on most questions instead of the customary 9 to 2. There would be 2 permanent members of the council in the minority instead of 1 and each has the veto power. Russia already is able to thwart a majority decision by the veto— and has done so 29 times—but she would have the moral advantage of having another big power join her in each future veto. At present Russia is supported in the council only by the Soviet Ukraine. Mathers Re-Elected Oliver Union Head Charles City—Paul Mathers was re-elected president of Local 115, CIO United Farm Equipment and Metal Workers at a special election held here. Gerald Fisher was named vice president, defeating Raymond Swant who had served in the post this year. Others elected were Stanley Keating, recording secretary; Fred Troge, financial secretary; Glenn Marrs, publicity and education directors; Leon Neuman, sergeant-at-arms, and Otto Arndt, trustee. Rudd Woman Takes Part in 'Hint Hunt' Rudd—While at Chicago recently Mrs. B. G. Larson of Rudd attended a broadcast of "Hint Hunt" over CBS and was selected to serve as a member of the board of judges on the program. For her participation Mrs. Larson received hammered aluminum trays. Make a quick sauce for ice cream or cottage pudding or custard by melting chocolate peppermint patties over low heat with a little water. Dec. 24, 1948 Mason City Globe-Odette, M»*n clFr.l —Russell Photo MR. AND MRS. LUNN Farmers Co-Op Pays Dividend Company Concludes Satisfactory Year Nora Springs—The Farmers' Co-Operative company of Rudd is concluding a most successful year. The company has .lust distributed as Christmas presents to its patrons, the sum of $19,500 in cash "vidends. In addition to that substantial sum, the company is building a new office in Rudd, which is not yet complete, and also installed a new scale. The value of these 2. improvements will be approximately $19,000 to $25,000, according to Manager Homer Burcham. The company will hold its annual meeting Feb. 14, 1949, at Rudd. Stockholders and friends are welcome. Farmers Reap Loan Benefits Fayette AAA Helps Producers Get Cash West Union—L. D. Kitch, Fayette county AAA chairman, report* much corn placed under commodity loans in Fayette county. Corn loans numbering 120, and covering 114,533 bushels in the amount of $158,055.54, have been completed. Many other corn loans ar» in the process of completion. Twenty loans on oats have been completed covering 21,573 bushels at a loan rate of Vie per bushel, a total of $14,885.37. Commodity loans in this county were practically unknown prior to the present year. Loans on soybeans have been completed to the extent of $12,593.61 at a loan rate ranging from $2.18 to $2.24 per bushel with a possible storage fee of 7 cents per bushel on loans delivered to the Commodity Credit Corporation in settlement of loans. All loans draw 3 per cent interest per annum. When the above mentioned grains are delivered in liquidation of the loan, no interest will be paid. "The local banks in the county are giving wonderful co-operation," Hitch said. "So far, th« banks have purchased all loan papers, thus making it unnecessary to transmit any loans to the Commodity Credit corporation." Sarawak Asks U. S. Sympathy Singapore, (#>)—The United States, which in 1850 became the first foreign power to recognize Sarawak as a free nation, has been asked for "sympathy and understanding" by native organizations campaigning to restore the little British colony's independence. Sarawak—land of the "White Rajahs"—is in northwest Borneo. Gold, oil and rubber come from its 50,000 square miles. For a century Sarawak was an independent and sovereign state under British protection. It was ruled by the fabulous Brooke family, the "White Rajahs." In 1946 the last of the White Rajahs, Sir Charles Vyner Brooke, ceded Sarawak to Britain. On July 1, 1946, it was annexed as a-crown colony. Controversy has raged over the annexation ever since. The heir presumptive to the throne, Capt. Bertram Brooke, and his son, Anthony Brooke, claim the cession was illegal and should be annuled. Their case is in the courts of the Sultanate of Brunei in Borneo. Eventually it is expected to go to the privy council, Britain's highest judicial body. In Sarawak itself, the burden of the campaign for the return of the paternal Brooke rule has been carried out by the Malay National Union oJ Sarawak, the Sarawak Dyak association (Dyaks are former h e a d-hunting forest dwellers), ibr- Sarawak youth movement and the Malay youth movement of Sarawak. Their joint appeal for sympathy from the United States was made in a message forwarded from Kuching, the capital of Sarawak, to the Associated Press at Singapore. Sent on the 98th anniversary of America's original recognition of Sarawak's independence. OES ELECTS Kanawha—Newly elected officers of the Kanawha chapter of the Eastern Star are Mrs. Louis Gethmann, worthy matron; William Brummond, worthy patron; Mrs. Elmer Hamson, associate matron; D. L. Wilkie, associate patron; Mrs. Chester Holcomb, secretary; Mrs. A. Williamson, treasurer; Mrs. D. L. Wilkie, conductress; Mrs. Everett Hanson, associate conductress. Kin of Early Organ Maker Nashua Guest Nashua — A guest this week at the Little Brown church was C. R. Hazeldine of Minneapolis. Hazeldine is a grandson of the Hazeldine organ manufacturer of earljr day Bradford. The Hazeldine organ factory flourished in Bradford in the year 1860, and one of the organs made with a walnut case is still in the Little Brown church. It is a small sized organ, and although not in use is in perfect condition and very attractive. The factory was situated on what was then the main street of Bradford, east of the present home of the J. M. Jones family, and on property now owned by J. M. Baldwin. Rites Friday for Charles City Man Charles City—Funeral services were held at 1 p. m. Friday at Grossmann's chapel for Murven Wiltse, 82, of 501 Cedar street, who died at the Cedar Valley hospital after an illness of many years' duration. The Rev. J. K. Delahooke, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiated and burial was in Riverside cemetery. Born May 19, 1886, at Greely, he was married to Ida Ziebarth Sept. 5, 1891. .The couple lived in Charles City where Mr. Wiltsa was a carpenter, working for the Churchill Construction company. He was for about 50 years a member of the Modern Woodmen ot America. He is survived by 2 sons, Dayton of Seattle, Wash., and Eugen* of Minneapolis, Minn.; a daughter, E st h e r Kloss of Minnetonka Beach, Minn.; a sister, Mrs. Sam Monroe, 607 Court street, Charles City; 5 nieces and 4 nephews. His wife died June 30 this year. Court Gives Custody of Boy, 1, to Father Charles City—Custody of a 7- year-old boy, in dispute since his parents were divorced here March 20, Thursday was granted to his father, Albert Gallmeyer, of Waterloo. The boy, Bernard Leroy, has been living'with his father in a trailer camp there lor several months, subsequent to a stipulation agreed upon before Gallmeyer was granted a divorce from his wife, Christine, 500 Hildreth street. Mrs. Gallmeyer brought a new action Sept. 29, asking that the child be allowed to live with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Berend, on a farm 3 miles west of Mason City. AN APPEAL TO ALLAH—Arabs kneel to pray after surrender of Majdal to Jewish forces. City is an industrial center of 7,000 on the coast in the Negev area, north of Gaza.

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