The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 27, 1944 · Page 8
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January 27, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 27, 1944
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* Thupday, Jan.. 27. 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mrs. 7 Lilley New County U.S.W.Head Mrs. E. W. Ldlley was elected president o£ the /Cerro Gordo county unit of the United Service Women at an organization meeting conducted Wednesday afternoon, following a covered dish luncheon in the P. G. E. auditorium. Mrs. Walter Pramer or Clear 'Lake was named vice president, Mrs. Leland Konen of Meservey, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Verona Winchell, historian; Mrs. Gladys Jiminez, chaplain; Mrs. E. J. Wenzell of Thornton, keeper of service records; and Mrs. ' H o w a r d O'Leary, Red Cross contact chairman. There were r 50 present at the meeting. Speakers included Mrs Louise Riddert of Allison^ Butler county president, who talked on "Service Women and the Post War \World." The state executive secretary of the U. S. W., Mrs. F. E Herrald o£ Eldora, gave instructions to the group. Mrs. O'Leary presented the ·cause of the Friends of Libraries and the'Service Women voted to co-operate with' the library organization in its work of perfecting the files of service men's and women's records. More activity in the Red Cross is also planned by the Unitec Service Women through their Rec Cross contact woman. Tieskotter-Tillman Nuptials Are Held West Union--Miss Adella Till man and Pfc. Wilbred Tieskotte were wed at St. Luke's church i St. Lucas- by the Rev.^Trancis L. Schuh Jan. 20. Miss Bernadin Tillman and Andrew Tieskotter sister and brother of the couple attended them. The reception for 70 relatives and close friends was held at th home' of the ^bride's parents, M and Mrs. Hubert Tillm'an. nea Fort Atkinson.'The wedding'danc was held that evening at Lawler Rfe. Tieskotter, son of Mr. an Mrs. John Tieskotter, hear Lawle is stationed at Jackson, Minn near where his wife expects I take up residence soon. Speaks 7 Languages; Studies in Spare Time MItchel Field, N. Y., (U.PJ--Py Lloyd A. Taylor of Philadelphi likes to spend his leaves in Nev York's foreign restaurants, polish ing up his conversation. There are few in,which the-Ne gro. private can't surprise th waiters with his knowledge · their n a t i v e tongue. Colleg courses and sparetime study hav given him fluency in 7 languages ,, Taylor, a medical student a Temple university before he en tered the army last year, spenc at least 2 hours daily continuin his studies in Latin, Spanish French, German, Greek, Japanes and Chinese. He hopes the languages may b useful to him in the service. Tay lor is now a transportation dis patcher at this army air base. V. F. W. AUXILIARY MEETS FOR SEWING Twenty-five members of the \ F. W. auxiliary met with Mrs. VI V. Clausen, 142 llth S. W Wednesday evennig to sew. Spe cial practice was called for Mon day, Feb. 7 at 7:30 for those i floor work. ' The next regula meeting was announced for Fe 9 at 8 o'clock. Refreshments wei served by the hostess. ' . v Volunteers Sought for New Glass of Red Cross Nurse BARR PETERSON ·VILL SING WITH HARVARD CHORUS Barr Peterson, son of Mr. and Irs. A. L. Peterson, 1006 Pennsyl- ania N. E;,. will sing with the arvard university chorus in own Hall, New York City on eb. 12. The chorus is working on ach's "Mass in B Minor" which will sing in an appearance with le Boston symphony orchestra .ter in the season. Mr. Peterson ntered Harvard university in Oc- ober. --o-- WACs Dream of Wardrobe Minus Khaki Freeman Field, Ind., U.P.--The 'reeman Field air-WAC's may be 11 out for strictly government ssue costuming now, but take it rom them, there's going to be a xstwar ear that doesn't include khaki. They recently made up a composite " "dream wardrobe" t h a t [oes not include any resemblance o their war wearing habits. For nstance, the first thing on the ist is one nightgown--very thin and. ethereal--of s h e l l pink rimmed with ecru lace. Not good xr barracks, they admitted. To top this ethereal nightie, ney'd like to have a 4 pocket cyclamen pink house coat with an orchid zipper all the way down the front. Apparently the WACs postwar life leads to night life lor 4 for- inals also were included in their list of wants. · . . One is supposed to be a sleek black dinner gown with l o n g sleeves; another a smoky blue with yards of tulle; the third a dazzling gown with poinsettia red or emerald green-(the kind that can be worn with large jewelry), and last, a white chiffon with a swirling skirt. ' And those low-heeled brown oxfords may feel comfortable walking around the post now, but for after the war give' them lots of high-heels. They also want hair gadgets and earrings. Needless to say, dozens of p a i r s of filmy nylon hose top the accessory list. They do go in f o r tailoring though. They want 3 slack outfits--none particularly practical, however, with a cream color flannel heading the list Most of all, they said, lots of color was to be included in everything. Khafci definitely will not be a popular color scheme. THURSDAY BRIDGE CLUB ENTERTAINED Mrs. Jay Beck entertained the Thursday Bridge club at the Hotel H a n f o r d . Thursday afternoon, Luncheon was served at 1 o'clock, followed by cards. T. O. B. CLUB HOLDS MEETING T. O. B. club was entertained at a 1:30 dessert luncheon Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Paul Hurley, 505 Jersey S. E. Bridge was played and prizes went to Mrs. J. J. McCole and Mrs. Elias Kelroy. MARRIAGE .LICENSE ISSUED AT CLARION Clarion--A marriage license has been issued to Axel Erickson, 33, Belmond, and Corene Maness, 26, Clarion. --°T~ Deaths and injuries on war plant production lines add up to the equivalent of 900,000 workers absent a full year. Clubs Join Paralysis Foundation Building up a vast 'reserve of womanpower in support of the healthfront fight against infantile paralysis, the newly-formed women's division of The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, under the leadership of Mary Pickford, plans a year-round program in which women in every state and county of America will be-prepared to aid their v co(pmu- nities in time of epidemic. Not alone in emergencies, however, but in the day by day routine work of helping polio victims, this mobilized womanpower, known as "The Front Liners," will wage relentless war against the children's enemy. National women's organizations throughout the United States have volunteered their co-operation with the women's division of The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis in aiding the war against poliomyelitis. Among them are: National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs; General Federation \ot Women's clubs; Junior Leagues of America; American Legion Auxiliary; National Congress of Parents and Teachers; U n it e d Council of Church Women;' National Council of Jewish Women; Hadassah; National Council of State Garden WAC Spends Furlough With Husband Here clubs; .Catholic America; ' Zonta Daughters of International; Cpl. Mary J. Christensen, ^VAC, has returned to her base at Smoky Hill Army air field, Salina, Kansas, where she is a weather observer, after spending a 15 day furlough here with her husband, Pfc. Gene L. Christensen of Scott Field, 111., and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry' B. Russell, 436 24th S. W. · This was the first furlough the Christensens have had together since they entered the services in February, 1943. He has just been graduated in radio and code from Scott Field and is now stationed at Nashville, Tenn., in the ferry .command as a radio operator. - Cpl. .Christensen took Her basic training at Fort Des Moines. MARY CHRISTENSEN H elping the omemaker PREMIUM CRACKERS SALTID VMTU. Dim* «H rncfcin *+ MTIMIL tlSCirr CIMNNT American Federation of Soropto- most clubs; International Association of Altrusa clubs; and the Ladies Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars.. ' NcXv touring key cities of the nation, Miss Pickford, is visiting hospitals'for crippled children, addressing radio audiences, civic and women's clubs; and 'conferring with State Chairmen and members of the Women's Division .on plans for the year-round program of this new auxiliary of-the National Foundation, as well as their immediate participation in its annual fund ippeal which runs until January 31st. Starting with lunch at the White House Miss .Pickford was interviewed by Mrs. Roosevelt, and appealed to the women, of America to join-"The Front'Liners" in fighting infantile paralysis. The response, to this appeal was prompt and gratifying. From all over the United States, letters are pouring in to headquarters of the National Foundation in New York City from women volunteering their services. . ~ Returning to New York City, Miss Pickford held a Sunday luncheon conference at the Waldorf Astoria with the leaders of women's organizations of Greater New York. Her guests, and the organizations represented, included: Miss Caroline Slocum, district" president of the Federation of Business and Professional Women; Mrs. Alice DeAngelo; first district president of the American Legion Auxiliary and Mrs. Harold Taylor, 2nd district president of that organization; Mrs.' Isaac Gilman, president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations; Mrs. Joseph Hamerman, vice president of Hadassah; Mrs. Kenneth Strayer, president of the Nev/ York City Federation of Women's clubs; Mrs. Fergus Reid, president of the New York Junior League; Mrs. Thomas Evans, president of the American Association of University Women o£ New. York; Miss Honora Powell, regent of the New York State Catholic Daughters of America; Mrs. Julius Wolff, chairman of the social welfare and war service committee, National Council of Jewish Women; and Mrs. John Weinstein, president of the Long Island Federation of Women's clubs. Returning to New York City after her tour on Jan. 29 for the birthday celebration at the Waldorf Astoria, Miss Pickford will go on to Washington on the 30th, to attend the President's birthday luncheon at the White House. Selected by Miss Pickford from among women who are prominent in welfare and civic activities, ·.the state chairmen of the women's division of The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, by states, include Mrs. J..-H. Humphrey of Sioux City, for Iowa. Eight months alter safety consultants were called to one plant, i t s accident frequency r a t e dropped from 93 to 3.1. By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE "Ovenized" Dinner (Point-Rationed Items Starred) - Apple Covered Pork Chops Escalloped Cabbage Enriched Bread Grapefruit Salad Sweet Potato Tarts . Coffee for Adults Milk or Cocoa for Children (Recipes Serve. Four) Apple Covered Fork Chops *4 pork chops. 2 apples, sliced cross ways 3 tablespoons' flour Vt teaspoon salt ' tional) V-i teaspoon mace Speck paprika 2/3 cup boiling water Wipe off chops with damp cloth. Arrange in shallow baking pan. Top with apples mixed with flour and seasonings. Add half the water. Bake, covered, 30 minutes. Add rest of water and bake another 30 minutes. Baste several times with drippings in pan. Sweet Potato Tarts 1% cups mashed cooked sweet potatoes % cup sugar 1/3 cup molasses 2/3 teaspoon salt 1% teaspoons cinnamon % teaspoon ginger % teaspoon cloves . ^h teaspoon vanilla 2 eggs or 4 yolks, beaten 1% cups milk *2 tablespoons margarine or butter melted. Mix ingredients and fill tart cases (unbaked). Bake 10 minutes in moderately hot oven -- about 400 degrees. Lower heat to moderately slow--about 325 degrees and bake 30 minutes. Cool and serve. in cold water. Cool and add lemon juice. Pour into shallow mold, rinsed out of_cold water. Chill un( til firm. Unmold on lettuce · and top with salad dressing or mayonnaise. j Hoardine Health (Point-rationed items are starred) Scrambled Eggs and Cream Cubed Turnips and Carrots Savory Whole Wheat Bread Winter Conserve Oatmeal Cookies Tangerines or Sliced Oranges Tea or Coffee (Recipes Serve 4) Cubed Turnips and Carrots * . ' · . Savory 2 cups cubed cooked turnips 2 cups cooked cubed carrots *2 tablespoons butter or margarine. % teaspoon salt % teaspoon paprika Vt teaspoon thyme or marjoram 1 teaspoon minced- parsley (op- ingredients and cook over Fish Takes Meal Spotlight (Point-rationed items are starred) Browned Fish (Fresh or Frozen) Hashed Browned Potatoes Buttered Broccoli WholTWheat Bread Jellied Tomato Juice Salad Sugar Cookies Coffee or Tea · (Recipes Serve 4) Browned Fish (Crispy Topped) 1 pound clean fish steak or boneless small fish Vii cup, milk % teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon pepper Vs teaspoon celery salt 1 egg yolk 1/3 cup corn meal or flour "4 tablespoons fat Wash and clean fish. Dry and dip in milk with seasonings and yolk added. Sprinkle with meal. Spread with fat, melted. Bake, broil or pan fry until well browned. Cover and cook 15 minutes to cook through. 'jellied Tomato Juice Salad *I cup tomato juice 1 cup boiling water 1 bay leaf 1 onion slice 3 celery leaves ^2 teaspoon salt % teaspoon sugar % teaspoon pepper 2 tablespoons granulated gelatin Vt cup cold water 1 tablespoon lemon juice or vinegar Simmer, covered, 10 minutes, juice, boiling water and seasonings. Add gelatin soaked 5 minutes low heat in covered pan for 5 minutes. Winter Conserve (For Refilling Jam Shelves) 2 cups cooked diced prunes *1 cup diced pineapple 1 cup raisins % cup orange juice 3 tablespoons lemon juice . 1 teaspoon grated orange rind 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind Vi teaspoon salt * 2 cups sugar V4 cup light corn sirup % cup nuts 'Mix fruits, juices, rinds, salt, sugar and sirup. Let stand 10 minutes. Boil gently for 25 minutes or until thick. Stir frequently with woodenrspoon. Add nuts, cook 2 minutes and pour into sterilized jars and"seal at once. FRIENDLY BUNCH CONDUCTS SESSION Friendly Bunch Sunday school class of the Grace Evangelical church met Wednesday with Mrs. J. J. Mallo, 803 Connecticut N. E. and it was voted to sponsor a supper, Feb. 22 at the church. One new member was taken into the class. Contests and -games were held and films shown by George Schees. During the social- hour, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Birch assisted the Mallos in serving. The next meeting will be Feb. 29. --o-CRESCO COUPLE ; LICENSED TO WED Cresco--A inarriage license .was issued to Marvin C. Kratz, 23, and Work Found Invaluable te Hospitals, Just as Red Cross Volunteer Nurse's aides all over the .United States are winning a reputation for service, kindness and indispensability, so are the Mason City aides where hospital staff members and patients have only the warmest praise' for their work. Preparations are · being made to train a 3rd class of nurse's aides and those who wish to enroll may contact the Red Cross office;' phone 1321, to make arrangements for an interview. After the train- course, the aide takes her place in the. hospital assigned to her at the time which fits in best with her schedule and the hospital's needs. According to Mrs. Floyd Wade, who was recently a patient in a Mason City hospital, and who is a nurse, herself, she was given one of the best baths she ever had by a Red Cross nurse's aide.'Mrs. Wade explained that the aides have more time to give to their tasks than the nurses who are rushed because of the shortage in their numbers. "The aides were "always kind and helpful and -anxious to do" everything for the comfort of the patient," Mrs. Wade said. She commented that a number of them showed such skill at their tasks thfat they were being urged to go into regular nurse's training. In Omaha, 2 of the nurse's aides have done just that--gone into training as full time nurses. Three, of Omaha's nurse's aides have given more than 1,000 hours to the hospital. Total of Omaha girls -and women who have taken the nurse's aide course is 332. According to Sister Lavina at St. Joseph's hospital in Omaha, "We couldn't run the hospital without "them." Nurse's aide work is one factor in civilian defense which grows in importance. In the December flu epidemic, Minneapolis hospitals found their aides invaluable and in the recent polio scare at Omaha, nurse's aides were widely used in the convalescent wards, releasing the active nurses for duty in the wards where the situation was acute. Because-more and more nurses are enlisting in the army and navy, the nursing staffs of hospitals are being depleted. The nurse aide corps \vas designed by the Red Cross tcsmeet this emergency. In Mason CMy, as in other cities throughout the country, their "work is necessary'and important. The Red Cross is urging that all girls and -women who feel that they can give this service call the office and make arrangements, to enter the new class.' PAUSE FOR LUNCH IS POPULAR WITH DRESSING MAKERS Twenty-five women have completed their quota of Red Cross surgical dressings at the Roosevelt junior high school and will begin work on the new shipment Friday, working from 1:15-to 4:15. At the Roosevelt workroom, refreshments are s e r v e d " t o the women, midway through the 3 hour period. v At the downtown shop, 211 North Federal, a start was made Wednesday evening on the new quota of dressings, 2 by 2's being folded. Pads were also made for the Park hospital. t SOCIAL + CALENDAR Madonna McCarville, Cresco. IB, both of CARD PARTY, SERIES IS CONTINUING One in a series of card parties sponsored for the I. O. O. F. en- - church. THURSDAY State Guards Company E-6:^0, V. F. W. hall, 7:30, enter- loinment. f Bundles for Britain-7:30, 814 Foresters building. Bethlehem West circle-N 7:30, Mrs. Henry Luker, Clear Lake. Holy Family circle 9-8, Mrs. Leo J. Whalen, 412 '14th N. W. Anchor Encampment auxiliary-8, I. O. O. F. hall. R. N. A.-8, Moose hall. High School P. T. A.-8, school, open to public. Immanuel Luther league-8, church. Baptist Y. W. A--Mrs. Glenn Head, 1022 2nd N. W. · FRIDAY Grant U. S. W. -1:30, school. Immanuel Dorcas aid-2:30, church. Kill Kare Klub-Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wilkinson First Methodist W. S. C. S.-1, church. - ' . First Christian Women's council I., group 1, Mrs. A.-L. Zack, 41! Vermont/S. E.; 1:30, group 3 Mrs. Ira' Leaman, 1004 Monroe N. W.; group 4, Mrs. J. A Gashel, 804 15th N. E., group 6 Mrs. G. W. Slagle, 11 Connecticut N. E.; 2, group 2, Mrs. W. J Edmundson, 25th N. W., group 5 Mrs. John LaGasse, 208% Nortl Federal. Red Cross Volunteers-- · 1:15 to 4:15, surgical dressing room, 211 North Federal, Roose velt school. Congregational Women--Group 1, Mrs. E. J. Tapscotl 772 Hampshire N. E.; group 2 Mrs. Harriet Michael, 420 ,N Federal; group 3, Mrs. B. Ray mond'Weston, 21 "Rock Glen group 4, Mrs. H. L. Knesel, 12 4th N. W.;'- group 5, Mrs. Car Erbe, 1048 2nd N. W.; group 6 reamlincd JhyouAelieve any soap \UhEYOlBtUTlFlL? dowment fund was' held Wednesday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall. Prizes went to Mrs. Cynthia Maxfield, Mrs. S. McKenzy, Mrs. H. Doderer, Frank Bouda, Mr. McKenzy, Mrs. Otto Bergman, Mrs. E. Cory and Sid Bemis. Frank Brookins will be chairman of the next party in the series, Monday at 8 o'clock at the hall. · PROGRESSIVE CLUB / PLANS MEETING Progressive club will be entertained by Mr. and Mrs; C. W. Files at the P. G. E. auditorium Friday evening. The program will begin at 8:20. Klemme Airman Visits After Overseas Duty Klemme--T. Sgt. Raymond J. Keeper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Keeper, is home on a 30-day furlough from the overseas assignment in the south Pacific. He has been in service 3 years in April and must report at Kecsler Field, Mississippi, Feb. 10. He got his gunner's wings about a year ago and flies in a B-24. More Hops Planted Salem, Ore., (UP.)--Williamette Valley hop growers estimate 2,000 additional acres would be plante'd to hops in 1944, in view of an exceptionally heavy current demand and forecasts for a good market. The Marion county recorder's office reported 83 contracts for hops had been filed by one dealer. Most contracts were based on a 5-year period. Queen Rebekah circle--' 2, I. O. O. F. hall. Pleasant Ridge club-Mrs. Herman Diercks. Brownine society-6, Adams home, 680 East Stat Joint Labor Legislative commute 7:30, Labor temple. jincolnFun Night to Be Held Feb. 18 Lincoln Parent Education grou| ade tentative'plans for its i a fun night to be held at chool Feb. 18 at a meeting V esday evening-at-the school. ' roup will have charge of * fa ork booth. Mrs. J. Arthur Swanson hid harge of the meeting and a spe] 'al collection of $3 was taken ii jsponse to a communication fron [rs. Howard O'Leary, chairmail t the Red Cross camp and hosf ital committee. . J The lesson on "Sharing the Faml y Tasks" was led by Mrs. D Xwlittle, assisted by Mrs. Swa oh. Mrs. Doolittle reviewed.! ook, "Parents Can Learn" ielen Hanford. A social hour followed w| ktrs. Oscar Johnson in charge, : isted by Mrs. E. F. Bloc* ~ nd Mrs. A. J. Ferley. Mrs. c _ on presided at a patriotically i Minted tea table. -- o f --Johnson Vows Spoken in Norman Iow» Falls--Mr. and Mrs; Wi ter Johnson of Minneapolis, f( merly of Iowa Falls and Webs Jity, announce the marriage tieir daughter, Barbara, to'·; Villiam H. Nock, Jr., son of nd Mrs. William H. Nock of Io; 'alls, in 'Norman, Ok'a., Jan. performed Jan. 23 in St. Josepl Catholic church by the Rev. "eefe, pastor. The. bride's attendant was ViJ ginia Nock of Iowa Falls, sister he bridegroom. Thomas Ku eski, U. S. marine, attended P- Nock. \ Both Pvt. and Mrs. Nock graduates of the Iowa Falls hi school. Mrs. Nock attended Gi avus Adolphus college in St. 1 er, Minn., for 2 years and he a :ended Ellsworth Junior college Iowa Falls and Iowa State ci ege. Before his induction into ti Marine corps he was a junior gineer at Langley Field, Va.-__ vate'Nock is now stationed at ·..thaft Marine Air base at Norman in : th naval aviation technical trainir corps. The couple will live in No. 1 ? man. ^ ' , BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Joe Johnson Thornton, formerly of Mason Cit;'jv"V have left for Phoenix, Ariz., to vi^' it their son, Kenneth, and h.g family. They plan to be gone weeks. Kenneth Johnson is supe^j intendent of the Air. Rese plant in Phoenix. . '·Mr. and:Mrs:,FrankiCarrii-_. of Lynctibnrg,-Va., are visiting Mason City. Mrs. Ann'Dwan, 5 Connectii S. E., has received a cable Miss Bee Lynch who is tioned with the American ^Cross in India, stating that i-av-'-i Hud received a Christmas 'gJJ5M| from her. . 0 If II tstio: T,th If.-am I'lery 1'8'es lickc S 1M There are about 7,000,000 under age 38 in the U. S. who fathers of young children. j Home-Mixed Syrup Relieves Coughs Quickly ·SwectHean Soap will clemM your jSkin thoroughly and is so pute and mild that it agrees with even sensitive complexions. Complete clean* lines with SwectHcarr Soap will allow all your natuxai beauty to appear. Beyond that, no soap can "make you beautiful". SWEETHEARTTM 1 " SOAP A streamlined jumper, geared to fit these busy days, for you can achieve that neat-as-a-pin look so easily with a variety of attractive blouses. No. 2094 in size 16 requires 214 yards 39 inch fabric for jumper; 1% yards 39 inch fabric for blouse. Send I6c for Pattern, which includes complete sewing guide. Print your Name, Address and Style Number plainly. Be sure to state size you wish. The Spring Fashion Book is now ready. Illustrates 150 pattern styles in beautiful colors. Limited, supply, so order early. 15 cents a copy, or only 10 cents with a pattern. Include 2 cents extra for handling and mailing. Address 'PATTERN DEPARTMENT Globe-Gazette, 121 W. 19th St.. New York, 1!, N. Y. c~.»» t»:~ n~il..» tained from any druggist) into a Saves Big Dollars. bott)e . Ada ymr syrup Mdym h .) j So Easy! No Cooking. a rull pint of really wonderful coUyV '· . medicine. It never spoils, lasts a laf A real surprise aivaita you. in your jjy a long time, «nd children. love} I own kitchen, lor tne relief of coughs due to .colds. You can easily mix a cough syrup that gives you about 4 times as much-for your money. This mixture takes right-bold i money, ing 2 cnps ot ona cup of atil dissolved, nip or liquid r syrup. "No trouble at all C Pinex (ob- it loosens the phlegm, soothes i irritated membranes, and qulc eases soreness and difficult breatht Pinex is a special compound proven ingredients^ In concentra form. -well known for prompt act in coughs and broncUal irrltathi Money refunded If It doesn't pic you In every way. THE SAFEST AND BEST INVESTMENT BUY WAR BONDS WATCHES jUancharcft DIAMONDS U K A S T STATE Future-Bright Chesterfields Yours to cherish for Sunday, Monday and always . . . Many other styles in our stock to choose from. . . . All Winter Coats Greatly Reduced . . . '27 .00 "See YM T*M*rrow' !

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