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G. M Whiteis Rites to Be Held at Forest City Forest City. -- funeral sen-ices for George M. Whiteis, 72, who died at his home Monday night, will be held at the Hanson funeral home Friday at 1:30 and at Immanuel Lutheran church at 2 p. m. The Rev. Elmer Relnertson will officiate and burial will be made in Oakland cemetery beside his wife. George Whiteis was born on a farm in Ellington township and lived there untU 1909 when he moved to Forest City. He was married to Jennie Sanderson of Fertile in 1892. Mr. Whiteis was one of Iowa's oldest automobile dealers having been m that business since its origin. He and his son, Bob have been operating the Geo. M. Whiteis Auto. Co. in Forest City Surviving are a son, Hobert C., a daughter, Mrs. Myrth Clark ol Chicago, and 5 grandchildren. His wife und 'a daughter, Joy, preceded him in death. IT'S SCFEK-MA--A mother of !Â· C . w1 '* l 'Â« n ' Mrs. Helen Robar. 43, told reporters on her arrival in \ew. York City that post- birth hospital rest robs a woman of her strength. Eight tutus atter the recent birth of her last child she went back to work on her swine-shift defense job in Baltimore, Before you .figure ypur 1943 income tax return (due on March 15) Thit illuttral'ed 16-page booklet pro- videt ilep-by-tlep hinlt on milking your return. Here are juil a feu oj the heading* in the TAX PRIMER: Who must file a 1943 return Two tax forms^snorf and long Which form to choose Joint returns on short form Tax exempt income Business and medical deductions Deductions far taxes paid What contributions to deduct Deductions for interest Losses from fire, storm, theft, bad debts Credit for personal exemption and dependents Thi, booklet will Â»ppeÂ»r *, a pÂ»rt , M.ion Cllr aiabt-a*,,ttc hrou t h all S.Iurdiy'N editions. of the ' of Backstage in Iowa Politics More Reports Harmony and Peace Among Demos in Washington; Iowa Political Announcements Loom By PAUL B. BUMBARGEK (Iowa DÂ»Uy Press Writer) ' "'"Â· 'he folks up Meter, WatÂ»rt^~rJ?^r""~""l'i l':i!L l ?.. i ' I ' e -TMTM" o i un I Horace Vat ' " E ^ GA Â«S-Hepubllcans predict that Gov B B that Wilson, then lovemor de TBF RFrF S t?Â« e ^ t6 2 f f? m Â«P re *ntation on the group r. r',. HI L R ? CLl)8E -- Frien d s kid Assistant Atty Gen William F. McFarbn about working at a lonesome place since ^another occurred last week at Anamosa reformatory, where he " ^ w?th Shows How to Get Most Out of Your Fuel State Collefe, Pa., (U.R) _ Coa rationing need not cause the lam ily to shiver in a-xold home thi winter if heat conservation meth ods are followed. This is the ad REMEMBER THIS FIRST During Tliis Sweeping Wave of Miserable Colds lake no chant** in time days ,Â» Â·prMdmg coldi, count on only depend able medication when fighfing/cotda pains and ache*. Take 8tTjoÂ«eph Aipinn. No upina can do more to you j *JÂ° ne Â»'Â»*Â«Â·Â· "one Â«*Â« dependable. In buying acpiria demant the world's largest seller at lOc genuine, pure St. Joseph Aipirin. MfffflUTN DO TO MAKE ITffli WCTIBY.YIAB? Mem*. ..Tkeffae - You KNOW that this year may bring great victories-if ever)- America^ civilian as well as soldier, stands loyally at his or her post. And, whatever else your duties may call for, there is one job that concerns every citizen-that concerns you: That is to help make 1944 one of the decisive years of human history. So make whatever sacrifice may be necessary to help make the 4th War Loan Drive the success it must be if we are' to realize our great objectives this year. _.,, Tbe Â«*Â·Â« t** antrOmttd by THIO. HAMM BMW1NG CO.,SÂ». *,., Ask yourself honestly-how much of a sacrifice is it to give up some luxury jusc temporarily in order to buy the best investments in the world? When you've answered that question, buy at least one extra $100 Bond now--at your office or pianr, if possible. And if you've already bought, buy again this month-and keep 'em! HAMM'S LRTB, TO 1 ' ,. WH. W, 6:45 f . M, -S^ritÂ«. NÂ«n," 1m , fc Â« ,. M, n.. 6:4S P. M. awJ So!., 7li r M.-SÂ»liÂ«, KXR, vice of Dr. Harland W. Nelson as sistant professor of fuel technolo gy at Pennsylvania State college He warns against too vigorou use of the poker. Shake grates n more than necessary in the morn ing and evening, and stop when the first red coals fall into the ash pit. When adding fresh fuel to th lire, he suggests that the red coal be pushed in a heap to one side (or the Iront) and the coal placed m the depression left on the othe side (or the back). This will leavi a hot spot" of red coals to ignitt the unturned gases released from the coal after firing. "Remember that humidity is aa important to comfort as tempera- lure," he said. "A room at 68 degrees Fahrenheit with the air hu- midilied can be more comfortable than the same room at 80 degree ^enheit w i t h no moisture added to the air. Keep water in the humidifier of a hot air fur nace and place containers of wate alongside radiators." Keeping the heating plant clean and in good repair is important Dr. Nelson pointed out, includinj the chimney and the furnace pipe, leading to il. Weathcrstripping windows and doors to keep ou cold air also saves luel When buying coal it is important to remember that mixed size b are more difficult to hum than sized coals. Dr. Nelson says. He refuted the general assumption lhat a ihin f u e l bed ;ave coal, and advised that the top o] the fuel bed be kept up to a level with the bottom of the firing door The-air passing through the bed must be controlled, he said anc heavy flames over it indicate the need for more air. Taxi Driving Enters Class of Professions Boston, (U.W--Boston schoolboys nave given up dreaming of becoming lawyers an-t doctors, and are contemplating profitable ca rcers as taxi drivers. A recent survey disclosed lhat cabbies earn as much as S100 some weeks, and average S75 weekly for night work, S50 during the day. People are flushcr and' lip more generously at night, the drivers explained. five years ago, the average weekly "lake" v/as about $25. WORKER--Screen actress June Allyson will wear this uniform for her part in the 1914 Red Cross fund-raising campaign. .V U. S. Produces More Steel Than All Axis .NÂ«w York, N. Y._Herewith is given a year end statement by Irving s. Olds, chairman of the board of directors of the United States Steel corporation; American industry today faces new problems as the United States enters the decisive phase, of the war. By their accomplishments in attaining the greatest level oJ production in the history of the world, the men and management Â· of America's mines, factories and transportation facilities have demonstrated the vigor and resourcefulness of our industrial system. The battle of production has been won, and we can look forward hopefully to a favorable termination of the European phase of the war in the not too distant future. ., Th ? Lejld of the lir st Phase of the global war will unquestionably bring forward problems, both operational and financial in character, which are inherent in such a transitional period. of tfle s:ecl "naustry feel e j e is I'esson for 'pride in industry's accomplishments during the past 2 war years. In 19*3, approximately 90,000 000 tons of steel ingots have been produced in the United States Of that quantity, about 30,000000 tons were produced by the men and women of U. S. Steel--an am ?u nt believed 'Â° be in excess of the combined steel production o n TM axis PÂ° wers - More than Â·i.OOO new operating records have been established by U. S. Steel's subsidiaries since Pearl Harbor The beginning of 1944 finds American military power at the highest peak since our country was plunged into war on Dec. 7, 1941. On the home front, there still remain for determination grave and important questions of national policy. But, having shown what can be accomplished in the war effort through unity of purpose, I believe the American people mar face the new year confident that any obstacles to our nation's future progress in victory and in the peace to follow can be successfully overcome. Texas May Class War as "Public Calamity" Austin, Texas. (U.PJ--The present world war may be officially designated a "public calamity" by the Texas legislature. The Texas legislature of 1919 so designated the first world war by two-thirds vote of both its house and senate.. That complied with a constitutional provision permitting relinquishment of taxes in cases of public calamity voted by two- Thursday, Feb. JO, 1944 7 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE thirds oÂ£ the legislature's members. The relinquishment 01 poll taxes enabled returned soldiers to vote in a prohibition election. The Texas governor has been requested to convene the present legislature for similar procedure; A $20,000 lens in use at the Navesink, N. J., lighthouse permits the projection oÂ£ the light beam 22 miles. MILLIONS HERE T KPECTED ATTACK It happens every year. There is always a tune when it seems like everybody has a cold attack. At this time be preparcdand remember Penctro, a salve with modern "!TM lc at'on in a base containing same kind of old fashioned mutton suet grandma used. \Vorks 2 ways (1) Wartnine vapors comfort cold-congested nose and throat; (2) Stimulates circulation right at spot where rubbed on. 25c. Double supply for 3Sc. AlwÂ«yÂ« demand Penetro. JUST TWO DAYS LEFT! The whole town's talking about this super-sole event. There are only two days left . . . but many exceptional values await vour (election STEVENSON'S BIG BE THRIFTY AND SAVE REMODELING SALE! SAVE TO % FURS You'll never have a better opportunity to own a really beautiful fur coat at a saving! Mink-dyed coney, sable- dyed coney, opossum, sealine and many other fine furs are included. All new 1943-44 fashions . . . and you save up to one-half on every coat! 12 MONTHS TO PAY! ALMOST INCREDIBLE SAVINGS IN SMART DRESSES THE YEAR'S MOST OUTSTANDING VALUES C O A T S REDUCED T /2 AND MORE 39.95 VALUES 49.95 VALUES Crepes, wools, velveteens, g a b a r d i n e s , corduroys, novelties. A rcnlly s t u n n i n g collection o'l beautiful drosses priced at less than hall] ALL SIZES INCLUDED C h e s t e r f i e l d s , Boy Coats, Button In Coats, Furred Sport C o a t s . All regular Stevenson High Quality ... all fine fabrics and tailoring. ALL SIZES INCLUDED BLOUSES AND SKIRTS Good selection of blouses and wool 5h "'l s REDUCED Good Selection GLOVES . . . Block and Colors ', . REDUCED TO ONE GROUP WINTER SUITS Classic and softer styles. Black Brown and colors. Values to 39.50 Regular 79e FINE RAYON HOSIERY . . . Winter Colors REDUCED TO ENTIRE STOCK Of WINTER MILLINERY . . . Formerly to 5.95 REDUCED TO Regular ro 5.95 ALL WOOL SWEATERS % AO . . . All Colors REDUCED TO *OFO BUY WAR BONDS SAVE AND MORE!