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Iff Seal Sale Here 54 Per Cent Over Last Year IWA 8TH STATE INCREASE OF Â·A PER GENT [Cerro Gordo Funds Near $5,000 Mark; $3,730 |Final Last Year r l^erro Gordo cgunty helped Iowa Iain the 8th largest per centage In in nationwide 1943 Christ- l.s seal sale, according to the Itional Tuberculosis association apilation. uatest reports throughout the f e indicate an increase -of 36.4 r. cent over the 1942 seal sale I"the corresponding period, ffason City and Cerro Gordo nty,'however, showed an in- se of 54 per cent for the 1st 42 : of. selling as compared, with | same period a year ago. ' In. E. E. Nyqulst, Cerro Gordo nty chairman, reported a total M,890.77 compared with S3,- Â· at this time In 1943. The figure for Orro Gordo county [year was $3,730..Of the funds tied to date $2,948.17 is from City, of which Mrs. Floyd _ jn Is chairman, and $1.9*2.10 toe remainder of the county, lading Clear Lake. tanking above Iowa in percent- gain in the recent drive are .Ida, 'Oklahoma, Mississippi, traska, Washington, California cities of over 19,000 population. Ottumwa and Iowa City, reporting 59 per cent increases, follow closely. Other cities in this group showing Increases above the state average are Mason City with 54 per cent; Ames, 51 per cent, and Newton, 54 per cent. Greenfield's increase of 144 per 'cent over 1942 is the largest gain among cities and towns below 10,000 population. It is followed by Chariton, 121 per cent; New Providence, 115 per cent; Carroll, 109 per cent; Webster City, 106 per cent, and Glenwood 98 per cent. Others having increases oÂ£ 50 per cent or over are Clarinda, 88; Bedford, 85; Indianola; 78; Creston, 75; Knoxville, 65; Klkader; 64; Shenandoah, 62; Cedar. Falls, 58; Fairfield, 58; Red Oak, 55; Grundy Center, 54; Mt. Pleasant, 52, and Shannon City, 52. " , CHURCH OFFICERS Youth Problems Disdussed ARE PI PPTFR IT by Social Agencies Council Hnt LLCU I LU HI CougKlon Places ' ANNUAL MEETING Financial Drive of Congregational Church Reported Successful The financial committee [Â· Alabama. oceeds in Jrescntative approximately communities hi reached a total of $105,973.22 I the /first 42 days of the sale as lipared to $77,668.41 for the esponding period in 1942. 1th a 60 per cent gain over , Council Bluffs now leads the New Machine Inhales Leaves From Street St. Louis, (U.R) -- Housewives who have learned to use a vacuum cleaner on a leaf-strewn lawn might take a tip from the machine created by Forest Jenkins of Clayton, Mo. He threw together some lengths of cold-air pipe, a heating fan, a discarded drum and an old gasoline engine--and he had'a vacuum cleaner to use for leafy streets. It does the work of 20 men and it cost less than $100 to assemble. The machine inhales the leaves from the street and blows them into a covered truck. When one truck drives off to the dump, the cleaner is hooked on to another truck. 60 Jenkins is working on improvements now. "I'd like to get it so that loose Blame For Youth Delinquencies on Home "We all agree there are juvenile delinquencies, but we differ on what are the causes and the cures," M. C. Coughlon,~ assistant .county attorney, told the Council *,,Â«= ^_,,^ _.,,__, re- of Social Agencies at the C e r r o ported an "over the top" victory Gordo hotel Wednesday noon, in the every member canvass for From his observation of puverule the 1944 budget of' the First Con- cases handled m his office, Mr gregational church at'the fellow- Coughlon drew the conclusion tha ship dinner held at the parish most of the troubles go back to the building'Wednesday evening. home. ,. A larger percentage of members "This applies to the rich and made individual pledges than ever poor, the humble as well as the before, according to the commit- prominent," he declared \ tee, and the secretary reported a To eliminate this youth probltm successful year in every depart- isn't possible, but it is possible to ment, with an addition of 48 new members during the year. reduce] It, Mr. Coughlon stated. Whatever solution .there is lies in 'Â·The growing interest of the efforts'to rehabilitate the home, people, as evidenced by the splen- 1 he pointed out. did attendance at all services and 1 " "--'-- "' as expressed by the increase^ fi- JAPS WEAKEN IN NEW GUINEA Some Nipponese May Be Trying to Flee by Barge Washington, (IF)--An indication that Japanese resistance may b collapsing in northern N e \ Guinea was reported Thursday b Secretary oÂ£ War Stimson, wh said that allied troops were mak ing steady progress throughout th southwest Pacific. In northern New Guinea, Aus tralian veterans have captured Si and advanced, beyond Vinck Point, and Australian and Amer nstitute'Begins 2nd College Campus Unit Chicago, (U.R)--The Illinois In- tifute of Technology has broken round for the 2nd permanent unit of its $3,100,000 campus development program. The building will house the AT- Hancock Farm Bureau Membership Drive Starts After Banquet Garner--The Farm Bureau of Hancock county started its mern- jerehip drive Thursday, following "kick-off" banquet for 325 Wednesday night at the St. Boniface hurch basement in Garner.i Harry Bryson and Don Groves were state farm bureau speakers on the program. Clark K. Lackore organization chairman for ths Tarm Bureau, was in charge. The goal is set for 1,000 mem- Thursday. Jan. 29, 194* . 9 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE mour Research Foundation's automotive research laboratory. The first building construe teof was the Metals and Minerals Researcl ouilding, which was dedicated las January. Completion of the entire projec will make possible a consolidated campus for the college, which wa formed in 1940 by the consolida tion of Armour and Lewis Insti tutes. rita of Venezuela was an overnight guest at the white house. A state dinner was tendered him last night and this morning the 2 presidents breakfasted together. Afterward the Venezuelan president moved to Blair House, residence for official visitors, for the remainder of his stay here. bers. Venezuela President Is White House Guest Washington, (IP) -- Thursday marked the anniversary ol President Roosevelt's 3rd-term inauguration but his only observance of the day, Secretary Stephen Early said, was "work." President Isaias Medina Anga- Untie Your Constipation Zd 1Â« Â»Â£** rt--cli *t tÂ«-rf.rt tetxi Â»nd botantali.1Â»" Â«uÂ» K ^ uler ,, ffiSffiBKb-sS!' G. J. Baldwin, OSCO Dent; Ford BopUns POLITICAL ADVEKTISEMENT POLITICAI* ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL troops are squeezing Japa nese forces in the vicinity of Sai- dor. ..,, ,~ r -- . -- - . . "There are indications tha} some nancial support, is indeed Â·most in which Harold J. Snyder, high oÂ£ (he j apanes e are trying to es- gratifying. Though the war has school vice principal, presented cape by barge at night," Stimson naturally halted plans of further the viewpoint of the schools, the sa id. "Several troop-laden enemy material progress for the dura- Rev. George Marsh, the church i, arges nave been sunk by our air- Following Mr. Cpughlon's talk an extended discussion took place, 1 tion, nevertheless, dreams of en- attitude and Miss Edna Pyle and I cra |(. and jjgjjt nava i vessels.' 1 larged facilities for our work as John Calhoun, that of the Y. W. C. I i n New Britain, allied troops are pertaining to the educational, so- A. and Y. M. C. A., with other cons tantly enlarging their beach cial and recreational needs of 1 members taking part. heads, the secretary reported. He childhood, and youth are still cher- Schools are getting away from saji that ^ ^ s Cape Gloucester ished by your pastor and offi- the self expression idea of the last j area 3^00 Japanese dead have cials," said Doctor Roy C. Helfen- 12 decades and substituting more been counted, against -American stein, pastor of the church. discipline in teaching methods, i ocoes o Â£ 228 killed and 694 Mrs. John Balfanz was elected Mr. Snyder pointed out. The trend, W0 unded. church clerk: Clay W. Cowan, su- he said, is toward more instruc- s*i ms on noted that several large perintendent of church school; I tion in ethics and character, but cnemy s hips have been sunk in Carl A. Parker, treasurer; Mrs. C. these must for the main part come ^ e southwest Pacific recently, and E. Burrets, benevolence treasurer; in the home. gravel and rocks would be picked up, too," he says. Charles M. Grippen, chief usher; C. E. Gilman, state and national lav representative. Â·Â· Â· ' DIXIE GEM ,' Fines Woman $10, Then Gives Her Job as Cook Columbia, S. Car., (U.R)--Richard 3. Broom, Columbia police court recorder, knows opportunity when he ineets it. When a young Negro woman appeared b e f o r e Win charged with a minor crime, she told him she lived in the country. : 'Can you cook?" Broom asked Her. ' "Yes, suh," she said. "Then," said Broom, "you're fined $10, and hired as my cook!" TJLLERTON LUMBER CO. PHONE 642 . Doctor Marsh contended , , 1 scores of Japanese planes shot tn down. However, he added, there Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. , GIVE HLftD COLDS Juat2dxopB in bach nostril --you breathe freer almost instantly. Caution: Uao only as directed. Demand PEKTM NOSE WHIPS lay represent; Trustees elected for 3 year term were C- E. Cooper, Frink C. I/ov- ell, L. A. Moore, Dr. R. E. Smiley and P. J. Thogerson; for the 2 year term, L,. S. Sanders, C. Edward Sippell; deacons lor 3 year term, C. E. Bryant, L. C. Heldridge and George Payne; deaconesses for 3 year term Mrs. Mabel E. Carrick, Mrs. O. A. Merkle and Mrs. George O'Neil. Music committee, Mrs. Hanford MacNider, chairman, Earl Dean, Mrs. H. L. Knesel, Harry D. Makeever, and Mrs. B. A. Webster; religious education, Clay \V. Cowan, chairman, Mrs. Herman J. Brans, Roger C. Patton, E. W. Renner, Mrs. Loren N. Beck and James Van Kleek; missions promotion, Mrs. Herman Meyer, chairman. Glen Doty, 3. H. Hardy, Mrs. H. M.'Knudson, and Mrs. C. Roy Potter. 'Â· Committee on Young People's Work, Mrs. Glen Doty, chairman, Mrs. Roy L. Bailey, Mrs. S. F. not only the home, but the schools, are indicat i ons , t hat the Japanese the church and the Y s need to are reinforcing their air strength pay greater attention to youth' problems. While feeling that a recreation in this area, and becoming more aggressive in the air. His discussion of southwest Pa- center will only help solve part of clÂ£jc operations was included in a the youth problem, most members review oÂ£ the past we eKs develop- of the council expressed them- . . Â« Â· . . . . . selves in favor of launching such I a project if it can be carried on with success. President E. A. Norem an- \ ments on all fronts, given out at a press conference. Other developments noted: The most recent reports on the , ,, . 8lh air force attack January 11 on nounced the appointment of a Brunswick Oschersleben a n d committee^ composed of Remley J. Ha | bersfadt in Germany indicated Glass, representative of the bar a grater victory than first an- association; Miss Alice Cnsman, nounced with the Focke-Wnl yi"P r ^ d ^tÂ°L t ?' c ^ cl ^ a ? d Plant at Oschersleben and the Miss Edna Pyle of the Y. W. C. A., secretary of the council, to an analysis of agency reports given in response to a questionnaire. Morris Food Stores IAD THEIR MOST SUCCESSFUL MONTH IN DECEMBER-- THANKS TO YOU C".?: . " Â· Â· - . - " ted Nuts ..... .. .b.49c 'ermolay Hair Oil 7c Ipir its of Turpentine 7c luCtex Pudding 13c Box lOc 'omato Paste Ccn lOc Ichool Girl Peas Ho * -Â»,, lie FOOG Strong Heart . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . ?C tomato Sou^ ComP b 8 ,,s ......... . 7c Â»ld Medal Flour 25 , b Bflg $1.29 r igs ....... . ....... . ............ Pkg .21c r an Camp's Beans lershey's Cocoa . Jhili Con Carne [Quality Tissue . . Griesemer,-Mrs. George C. Senn and "Mrs." Fred C. Wilts; nominating committee, Robert B. Irons, chairman, Mrs. Carl Erbe, Mrs. Charles C. Cassiday, Clarence Johnson, C. E. Lavender, Mrs. H. J. Lyons and Mrs. John W. MacMillen., Earl Dean directed group singing and gave several selections, and Mrs. Dean accompanied. Mrs. Hoy Bailey showed motion pictures of the 1939, '40 and '43 Rally Day attendance at the Sunday school. Mrs. George M. Crabb, as chairman of a special committee, presented a gift from the congregation to Mrs. Charles C. Cassiday, who declined re-election to the office of church clerk, after serving for the past 25 years. ^. c . n 14c s ... con lie 27c . 4 . 20c mils Bros. Coffee ,,, 29c (Apples $ mo n '....'': ...... . . . . . ..... i b 6c Shop for Handicapped Fits Them for War Jobs Cleveland, Ohio, OJ.P) --Frank. Catliota, director of a Cleveland war plant, says that he's happiest when one of his workers quits to take another job. The reason is that Catliota .directs the work treatment shop o: the Association for the Crippled and Disabled here. Thus, when one of his workers leaves, Catliota knows that the patient is ready to tnke his place in heavy industry. While a 'worker is undergoing treatment, he rnay be employed in the workshop making cartridge cases/ wing nuts or a variety o other products which develop hi special abilities and cater to indi vidual needs. The shop is equipped to test the capacity and work endurance of a patient requiring physical, occupational or speech therapy. He is then put to work at tasks calculated to build up enough strength to enable him to do heavy work on a 40 hour a week schedule. , Since Pearl Harbor, Catliota's workshop, which now has 110 em- ,ployes, has graduated an average of 25 workers a month to Cleveland's war industries. 7 Mired in Mud Under Fire-Wires Were Laid Bougainville, (U.R) -- At the height of a recent action on Bougainville, Lt. Glenn Bell of Hollywood, Cal., took 7 men with him ahead of the 'front lines to lay telephone wires. Three of the men were wounded, but the wires were laid and their action contributed greatly to the subsequent drive that drove the enemy out of his pillboxes, said their commanding officer, LtJ Col- Ralph King of Rockville, Md. Â· When the others were wounded, Bell and the others dodged sniper fire, crawled from mudhole to mudhole while Japs rained sniper nd mortar fire into the area. "We were in mudholes clear to ur belly," said Bell. "All of us arried carbines, and the boys arried 200 to 400 yards of wire trung around their shoulders. Sgt. Raybon M. Chambers (Dyersburg, Term.) had a lot to~ do with getting the wires laid." "Bell also disclosed that Pvt. Warren L. Parks, former heavyweight boxer from Allentown, Pa. Messerschmitt plant at Brunswick almost totally demolished, and the Junkers factory at Halberstad damaged to an extent variously estimated at 40 to 70 per cent. 'It seems certain that produc tion at all of these factories likely to be wiped out for months. Scope of the soviet offensive i constantly growing, with the rec army pounding hard at Germa defenses at nearly every poin Â£rom Leningrad to Kerson. LETS FACE THE FACTS / . ' Here's the ballot --you'll get Friday --when YOU go to the polls-to VOTE IF YO U want economy- efficiency and progress for our city-- VOTE MO ' n or ^ er lo f- is retain the city manager form of government W C J Â£ L 1 V UU.V^^ X L V 1 L 1 f^^l^lllu W 2 * , J. u., jave first aid to his wounded Buddies, job. then went back to his REMARRY FOR LICENSE Kansas City, Kans, '(U.R)--A Kansas City, Mo., couple, married for. 33 years, was remarried here recently so they could replace their marriage license which was lost in a fire 15 years ago. The two, who gave their names as Edward Stacy, 61, and Minnie E. Bicknell, 60, said a marriage license was requested in so many cases and they thought it would be easier to be remarried than to check back in the license records for a duplicate. Iowa Prohibition Party Names Candidates for Election in November Des Moines, (#)--A slate of November election candidates, headed by Glenn Williamson, 34, Des Moines, as gubernatorial nominee, was named at the Iowa prohibition party state convention Wednesday. : 1 Williamson, a; native of Manchester, Iowa, is pastor oÂ£ the First Free Methodist church here. The Rev. Leonard C. Lee, pastor of the First Seventh Day Adventist church in Des Moines, was nominated for United States senator. Other state nominees: Secretary of state--Dr. Helen Ridgeway, Des Moines; secretary of agriculture, Ward E. Hall, Des Moines; treasurer, Mrs. Mary Myers, Newton; auditor, L. E. Gifford Des Moines; commerce commissioner, William Mott, What Cheer superintendent of public instruction, Mrs. Estie Ware, Des Moines Williamson said organization p the party had been completed in one third of Iowa's counties. VOTE Friday VOTE AS BELOW An automatic x-ray machine to c h e c k accurately the proper amount of powder in hand grenade fuses, essential to prevent premature explosions, has been developed by General Electric engineers, according to "Radio News." OFFICIAL Â· American Peas and Carrots Corn Country Butter Sugar.. Potatoes .Can 12C Good Ones ........ 10 Ib*. for ZÂ°C We Intend That 1944 Will Be a Record Breaker. WE PAY 31e IN TRADE FOR EGGS We Don't Charge for Deliveries. NO. 1 STORE--221--6th ST. S. W.--PHONE 885 NO. 2 STORE--205 SOUTH FEDERAL--PHONE 710 Expert Sees All-Time Low in U. S. Beef in '44 Cheyenne, Wyo.,* (U.PJ -- T h e secretary of the National Livestock Association, F. E. Mollin, says the United States will have less beef than ever before this year, although the nation's cattle populp tion is at an nil;-time high. MoIHn says cattlemen hesitate to fatten up their herds for market because of the uncertainty of OPA price regulations. Mollin, whose home Is in Denver, spoke before the executive committee of the Wyoming Slockgrowers Association in Cheyenne. GLOBAL CAT Portland, Ore., (/P)--Mehitabel, a 9 year old cat, has traveled 30,000 miles, been in 35 states and Mexico, sailed out to sea and flown at 10,000 feet. Her owners, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Steiwer, take her wherever they go. OFFICIAL GIRL SCOUT OXFORDS ^Another shipment just arrived. Plain toe oxford* with leather soles. They're L the official Girl Scout oxfords. 105 NORTH FEDERAL (Notice to voters: tion make a cross For Â» negative vpt of the wor For SHAL! LIC MEASURE ' Shall the City\oTJJason City, IowÂ», abandon its organization under Chapter 328 of the Coda and,become a city under the general law governing cities and towns? NO Committee for the Preservation of the City Manager Form of Government PHONE 350 -- 2nd FLOOR FORESTERS BLDG.