The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 2, 1945 · Page 11
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January 2, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 2, 1945
Page 11
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Rationing Calendar MEAT-- The Book No. red stamps Q5 B5, S5, T5, U5. V5, W5 and X5 now valid PBOCESSED FOODS-The Book No 4 Wu« stamps X5, V5, 25, A2, B2, C2, I2 E2. F2 and G2 now valid. SHOES-.Sti.Vps No. 1. 2 and 3 on the nltS · ta B °° k 3p " e goo1 lndeU - SITGAK-- stamp 34, labeled "Sugar" In Book 4, good ior 5 pounds, is now valid. Next stamp becomes valid Feb. 1. ' ' 6 HA ««Pns are i « » s M cach 1l rou sh Marcn i 5 *, coupons become valid March ^ coupons fiood for 5 gallons , and C3 coupons no longer valid. FUEL OIL-- Period 1. 2 and 3 coupons are vaJJd throughout ehe healing season. ' e ~ s and Red ataTO K t a War .. Ceru ' ie * les no 'oneer needed to pur- Jhase inner tubes or to purchase used farm Implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspections every E months or every 5.000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. v The Mason City war price and rationing oaic« i is open from I to 3:33 Monday 15 I 2, u eh Friday and from 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. on Saturday Mason City Calendar J -Iin. 10-- Mrs. Raymond Sayre, Adnvocth, to speak at countywide meeting on Iowa school code. J»n. IS-- Annual meeting ol Association for the Preservation of Clear Lake at P. G. and E. auditorium at 8 p. m. Jan. IS -- Jurors called for January term ol district court. J»o. OS-- Annual meeting ot Wirraebago council ol Boy Scouts at Hotel Han- lord. Business session at 5:30 and banquet at 6:30, Jan. 29-- Annual meeting of Cerro Gordo county chapter of Red Cross at hlsh school auditorium at 8 p. m. Feb. 5-3-- Red Cross blood donor clinic for. Cerro Gordo county at Y. if. C A. in Mason city. Feb. 26-- Concert by James Melton, tenor sponsored by Mason City Community concert association. Salvage Calendar County_ Chairman, Earle K. Behrend JPAPER: Tie bunches securely", loose paper in bags or boxes. Boy Scouts collect first Saturday of January. Phone TIN CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut both ends and flatten. Hold for future pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergraft. city chairman, 4489-J. For out o£ town col- teetlons call or write Ivan A. Barnes, Foresters Bldg. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS: Deliver to your local market Two red points and 4c per pound. City-wide collection ty Girl Scouts and Cubs, Jan. 0. BAGS.- Collect clean rags and o!d cloth- n??£. ·*· a11 lino's. Leave at courthouse. IKOJ.: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell to dealer or give to salvage committee CONTAINERS; Cardboard conlainers oj all kinds must be saved. Groceis will be unable to furnish cartons or sacks .as in the past. Use your own container V*en shopping, MOVIE MENU CECIL--"The DontbgirU" ends Wtdnes- P A L A C E -- " B r a z t l e " a n d "Bowery Champs" end Tuesday. "Tallitl Nights" . and "Murder Ire lh« Blueroom" start Wednesday. STRAND--"Myilcrr Man" and "u'Hap- pencil Tomorrow" now showing STATE--"Louisiana Uayride" and "Fol- loir the Leader" «ni Wednesday. LAKE-- Casanova Brown" ends Tuesday. "Hail the Conqaerinc Hero" starts 'Wednesday. HERE IN MASON CITY Announcing KC card party-Tournament starts Tues night Contract and "500" will be played! No. admittance charge. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Grupp, 408% 20th S. E., are the parents of a-, son weighing 6 pounds 7% ounces, born Tuesday at Park hospital. Farm loans tailored to your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co. A daughter iveiffhine 5 pounds 13% ounces was born at Mercy hospital Monday to Mr. and Mrs Roger Evans, Manly. Am still selling J. K. Watkins Prod. Mrs.Ford, 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Allen, Clear Lake, are parents of 1 pound 9 ounce daughter born Monday at Mercy hospital. Floor sanders -- Boomhower Hdwe. A son wcifhinff 6 pounds 13% ounces was born at Mercy hospital Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. W F. Neuhring, 412 16th S. E. For paint see Paynes. Ph. 245. Dr. and Mrs. T. A. Nettleton, S21 Carolina S. E-, are the parents of a daughter weighing 6 pounds 5^ ounces, born at Mercy hospital Friday. Dr. A. P. Fankhauser, chiro- · praetor, returned Monday to Mason City after spending the Christmas holidays with relatives at Burlington and Mount Pleasant. Overseas Veterans Protest "GI" Name Santa Barbara, Cal., (/P) -"We're tired of being regarded as government issue," said a spokesman for a group of overseas veterans at the army distribution center. "We've got names and we want 'em used. So from now on we will protest the use of the phrase of 'GI Joe' by individuals, or by movies and newspapers." Their New Year's resolution: A boycott on the use of "GI Joe." SKRAM RITES WEDNESDAY Rites for Soren Jacob Skram, 67, 1306 N. President, are to be held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at Trinity Lutheran church with the Rev. Alvin N. Rogness officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Park cemetery with the Patterson funeral home in charge. HQLSUM Cnrich* MEAD MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 1944 Proved Excellent Crop Year ^....^ _ - * * * * * * *· * * .*. * * * * * __ ^ TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1945 11 SUNSHINY FALL HELPED MAKE UP FOR LATE SPRING Weather Above Normal in Temperature; More Moisture Than Average You wouldn't have believed it after looking at the heavy sprinkling of subzero weather on the December weather chart, but 1944 came through with an average temperature of more than 2 degrees above normal. The past year was also distinguished by another thing- better than average moisture.. The average temperature for the year was 46.53 compared with a normal of 44.43, the 1943 average of 13.01 and 45.10 in 1942 Tola! precipitation for the year was 31.86 inches compared with the normal average of 30.83 inches and the low figure of 27.06 inches in 1943. Like 1943 the past year produced no "century" mark temperature. The lowest temperature for the year was 17 degrees below zero, made in February. The year's highest reading was 96 degrees and it occurre.d in August. The high reading was identical with that of 1943. It may be seen from these figures that 1944 was not a year of extremes. The winter months at the beginning of the year were decidedly above normal. The summer . produced no extreme heat. Heavy rainfall in May and June handicapped farmers in getting their corp in, but in compensation for this came warm sunshiny, frostfree fall days, in which the late crop was allowed to mature. The result was that North Iowa produced an excellent crop of corn and soy beans. Snowfall in the year totaled 36.5 inches, 16% inches of which fell in March. The weather chart for May showed a snowfall of 1% inches. This is the first time m many years there has been a measurable snowfall in May. The following tables will pretty much reveal the story of what 1944's weather has been. TEMPERATURE BY MONTHS Month 1944 1943 1942 Nor. J a n . . . . 26.85 10.51 16.91 13.50 Feb 22.50 10.50 18.64 16.90 March. 27.13 24.00 35.47 30.40 April.. 42.04 44.50 50.71 45.90 May... 62.22 54.04 55.08 57.50 June... 69,25 69.33' 65.60 66.10 July ...69.72 73.00-70.51 71.60 Aug.... 70.34 70.79 69.30 68.90 Sept 61.88 57.10 58.18 60.90 Oct 50.55 48.80 50.08. 4840 Nov 38.87 29.79 34.89 32.90 Dec 17.00 23.80 15.81 20.20 Avg.... 46.53 43.01 45.10 44.43 MOISTURE BY MONTHS Month 1944 1943 1942 Nor. Jan 63 .53 .62 .86 Feb 77 .32 .39 .98 March. 1.31 1.99 2.41 140 April.. 2.92 1.07 1.92 2.30 May... S.57 3.67 4.55 4.38 June... 7.07 2.91 5.00 4.71 July... 2.88 5.68 5.47 3.50 Aug 5.41 6.29 3.04 4.16 Sept.. I.o5 1.55 4.63 3.90 Oct 52 1.75 1.62 2 0 6 Nov 1.28 1.27 1.22 1.60 Dec 94 - .03 1.00 .98 Totals 31.86 27.05 31.87 30.83 1944 WEATHER EXTREMES Snow in Month Jan.. . . . . Feb ...... March . April M a y . . . . . June July ..... Aug..... Sept Oct Nov Dec ...... High 63 50 .48 69 91 94 92 96 88 77 77 34 JLmv -13 -17 -02 20 29 44 45 45 34 23 13 -15 Inches 8% 161A 1% 2 6% Year 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 20 YEAKS OF IT Average Temp. Precip. Snow 45.30 .44.60 45.40 45.10 43.40 50.47 50.39 45.42 47.30 48.10 45.60 45.42 43.81 47.17 47.3 44.23 47.50 ...45.16 ...43.01 46.53 28.78 28.83 27.19 42.32 26.89 28.86 30.28 33.28 24.01 26.50 33.12 33.08 29.39 45.61 26.34 35.51 34.92 31.89 28.06 31.86 20 YEARS OF YULE WEATHER Year Max. 1924 15 1925 9 1926 16 1927 37 1928 45 1929 34 1930 25 1931 39 1932 26 1933 -4 1934 29 1935 4 1936 55 1937 ..19 1938 27 1939 · 32 1940 41 1941 32 1942 22 3943 42 1944 21 The mean temperature for cember was "17 degrees, which Min. - 7 -13 1 10 30 21 21 31 21 -17 -15 - 9 16 15 34 De- Supervisors . . re-elected year. E. R. Steinberg of Mason City was elected chairman of the committee on purchasing with the board acting as a whole on the committee. Henry Hitzhusen was chosen chairman of the county farm committee, on which the board acts as whole. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McGuire re reappointed steward and wardess at the county home. R. E. Robertson was reappointed county engineer. The board aproved the appointment of Arthur Awe as deputy sheriff. HOW COLD IS IT?_This is the way the weather record is taken at the KGLO transmitter each morning at 8 o clock for the Globe-Gazette weather records. The temp?JS*"T e , 5s also taken constantly throughout the day to keep KGLO listeners posted at all times. compares with a normal 20.20 and the 1943 mean o£ 23.80, all of which indicate that the last month was a cold one. The lowest temperature for the month was 15 degrees below zero, which was recorded on the early morning of Dec. 26. The highest temperature for the month was 34, registered on the 5th. The greatest daily range was of Dec. 2 when the mercury went from 8 below to 27 above. T o t a l precipitation for the month was .94 of an inch, which is close to the normal figure of .98 of an inch. In December, 1943, however, the precipitation was only .03 ot an inch. In contrast with a year ago, when the month had measureable precipitation only 1 day, the month just had 7 different days in which measurable snow fell. Precipitation was recorded on 10 different' days, v Largest snowfall, 3M; inches, fell in the 24 hour period ending at 8 a. m. on Dec. 27. Total snowfall for the month Was 6y 4 inches. Sixteen days were listed as cloudy, 9 as clear and 6 as partly cloudy. The wind was out of the northwest 18 days, the southwest 6 days, the southeast 3 days and the south 4 days. Day to day temperature and precipitation for December read-' ings, was taken at the KGLO transmitter station are shown in the table below as they were taken each day at 8 a. m. in the morning: Date 1 . 2 . 3 . 4 . 5 . e . 7' . 8 . 9 . 10 . 11 . 12 . 13 . 14 . 15 . 16 . 17 . 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 26 28 29 30 31 DECEMBER, Max. . 18 18 31 32 34 32 33 34 27 27 24 21 26 18 31 32 29 ..... 15 21 32 27 12 22 14 21 7 7 . 20 19 31 33 1911 Min. - 2 0 19 31 30 24 23 23 24 21 20 3 15 2 18 8 19 -10 11 20 - 8 0 - 5 - 7 3 -15 -15 -11 11 25 13 Prec. .15 .10 .06 .10 .01 .07 .04 .20 .03 24.81 37.69 15.35 24.92 60.95 25.80 23.20 55.70 35.60 39.35 31-47 54.35 56.17 33.40 37.28 52. 29.25 36.25 36.00 36.50 Lakola--Memorial services wert held at the Presbyterian church at Lakota Sunday for Lt. Cot Virgil Lee Lewis who was killed during the advance of the American forces in northern Italy June 28 1944. Co!. Lewis .led troops in fierce fighting at the Anzio beach head, was in the Anzio break through offensive and led the drive on Rome. He was born March 22, 1906, on 1 a farm near Eagle Grove. He leaves his wife and daughter, his father, 3 brothers and 2 sisters. 5 Lt. Col. Virgil Lewis 5 Honored at Memorial BUTTERMAKER HIRED Greene--Floyd Isaacson, formerly employed as buttermakcr at -- Graettinger, has been employed 8 to fill the vacancy in tee local 26 Farmers Co-operative creamery, 3 succeeding Clyde Stunlz who re- ·- cently resigned to join his father, Harold Stuntz, in turkey raising. COUNCIL NAMES 4 DEPUTIES FOR CITY ASSESSOR Group Also Approves Voting Machine Use in City Elections Appointment of 4 assessor's deputies presented by J. P, Manley, city assessor, was approved by the city council in regular monthly session .Tuesday. They are Clyde S. Deyoe, first ward- Matt Steece, 2nd ward; E. J. Kelly, 3rd ward; and Theodore Ja cobs, 4th ward. An ordinance also was passed on the first reading providing for the election of a police judge, the tenure of office to be 2 years. The council also passed a resolution authorizing the use of, voting machines in municipal elections, A motion was passed for the council to enter info a contract with the Standard Oil company for equipment to be installed at the new municipal airport for the furnishing of Kasoline when the Port is opened to air travel. Proposals had been submitted by 3 companies. Harry Hansen reported to the council on progress at the airport administration building, which he said, had been at more or less of a standstill since the c o l d weather came. City Manager Herbert T. Barclay reported on negotiations with the commissioner of public safety for a Highway Patrol building and also on the proposed lease by the CAA for 500 square feet in the Administration building. A request for a tax sale deed to Lot 11 Block 3, A. H. Cummings addition, was approved for Joseph J. Hawthorne for $100. Several bills, were allowed, including one for the National Institute of Law Officers, Washington, D. C. The meeting was adjourned for a call meeting sometime in- the middle of January. 85 Persons, Rescued From Drift-Blocked Highway, in Hospitals Bowling Green, Chip, (/P)_ Upward of 85 persons, rescued from drift-blocked highway 25 south of here, were admitted to treatment of frostbite and exposure. More than 200 other caught in the drifts piled a sudden blizzard that across Ohio Monday, brought through hard-pacjv drifts that reached, as high as feet. The state highway which spent the entire , fighting its way to rescue marooned motorists and bus sengers, reported that a group u persons also were sent to hospi tals in Findlay. swept w e r e ked the pas- of GETS PURPLE HEART Nashua--Amos Springer, whose m, Pyt, Bernard Springer, was lied in action in Germany, Oct. received the purple heart varded his son. The 3 stars dicates that he had been in major battles. Fifty-five per cent o£ Guate mala's population a r e blooded Indians. p u r e Year The new year brought no jhanges in the setup of Cerro ~!ordo county officers, all incum- ·mts having been re-elected at ie general election in November. At the organization meeting of '- county board of supervisors, D. Robbins, Clear Lake, was chairman for another ae the the H wer stew K. D. BOBBINS --Re-Elected Chairman Anthony Dunlavy Funeral Scheduled for Wednesday, 2 p. m. Funeral services for Anthony Dunlavy, 74, will be held Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock at Holy Family church with burial in St. Joseph's cemetery. The Rev. R P Murphy will officiate. The Rosary is to be said Monday and Tuesday evenings at the Dunlavy home, 403 Pennsylvania S E The Patterson funeral home is ir, charge. Holcomb Rites Held Saturday at Plymouth Funeral services for Fred N Holcomb were held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the residence in Plymouth with the Rev. George Gaide, pastor of the Plymouth Methodist church, officiating. Interment was in the Plymouth cemetery. Pallbearers were Fred Hunch- irs, Dewey Carmany, Blair McCready, John Dorsey, Walter Harmon and Ren Snell. Mrs. M. J. Mikkalson and Mrs. George Reynolds were in charge oE flowers. The Major funeral home charge of arrangements. COMMISSIONED had here on furlough, was commissioned a 2nd lieutenant Dec. 20 at Carlisle, Pa. He is in the army medical corps. . administrative medical The British empire is the world 6 ' c o m p s i n g 13,353,952 MORE THAN 100 4-H OFFICERS IN TRAINING SCHOOL 2-Day Session Starts at Hanford; Taff Discusses Horizons More than 100 officers and delegates of 4-H clubs of 11 North Iowa counties launched the first of the district extension training schools for Iowa at the Hotel Hanfovd Tuesday. The 2 day program was the first of a scries of 9 to be presented throughout the state. P- C. Taff, state boys' club leader, started the discussions for the morning session by scanning the 4-H horizons for 1945 and the future. He discussed principally 4 groups of people that members o£ 4-H will meet in the postwar period ahead of them. Two classes, he said, would not be as prominent as 2 others he commented on, but would have to be encountered. They are the radicals, groups such as nazis, racists, etc., and the other, the European youths who may have lost their parents in this war and are seeking: new horizons. The 2 groups, he said, that members o£ 4-H clubs would most likely contact would be the ones who have had an easy time of it through this war and have high ideas of their earning capacity, and the other, the group that represents straight thinking and who realize that there are problems ahead. "That group represents in a large part the 4-H clubs," said Mr Taff. "If you live by the motto of 4-H and take part in its program, you'll be on the constructive side. The only trouble is there are not enough of you It will take a lot of members if we hold this thing on the level after the war." Mr. Taff further discussed things that could be done now to help when the war is over. He told the boys to develop sound thinking, for the thinkins of young people carries over into adult life. He also told them to develop spiritual values, develop skill;-set a high goal and learn to take responsibility. He also said to use leisure time wisely and be of service to others. Following his discussion, Miss Winifred Martin, extension associate in music and recreation, gave the boys a relaxer. through singing and then Mr. Taff continued his discussion with the boys on the subject, "What Makes a Good 4-H Meeting?" In this the boys gave their own solutions for the problems of planning and conducting programs. A full program has been scheduled for the 2-day training school, with the banquet being the climax of the program on Tuesday night. Scheduled on the banquet, which is entitled. " C h a r t i n g Your Course" for 194S, are Paul Byro, Humboldt county, as 'Captain of the Deck." Miss Martin will present "Chantey Time," and Donald Grieman, Hancock county, "Eight Belis and All's Well." Don Dobel, Worth county, is scheduled to' give "The Country Boys* Creed." Cerro Gordo coun- ,y will be in charge o£ induction Max Holmes of Floyd county will give a reading and Robert Klousia of Franklin county will sing Ray Dankenbring, Black Hawk :ourtesy" and Ray Cunningham, general secretary YMCA Iowa State college, will give "Charting Your Course." Sexton--Mrs. John Branagan of Colman, N. Dak./'visited a few days recently with hei husband,is in the service. H. H. Patterson District Manager of Mid-Continent Has Served With Company Since 1930;' Succeeds Burright P. I. Adcock, division manager of Mid-Continent's northern division, announces the promotion of H. H. Patterson, assistant district manager, ' " ;on has been in Mid- Continent's employ since June 24, formerly worked in the division office credit department, later was a district tlesman with headquarters both : Clinton, Iowa, and Dixon, III. On Jan. 1, 1936, Mr. Patterson was made district superintendent of Mid-Continent's retail department of the Waterloo division office, and on Jan. 1, 1940 was made assistant district manager cover- i territory in western Iowa Waterloo as headquarters. Since Sept. 1, 1944, Mr. Patterson has worked in the same ca-* pacity, but in the area in which' Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, Mason City, all of northeast Iowa and southern Minnesota is included. It H. H. PATTERSON 3 Jan. 1. He succeeds C. E. Burright who has been promoted to assistant division manager. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson are both active in Waterloo civic affairs. They have 3 children--Jeanne, Jack age. and Jim. All are of school I INCOME TAX I Service Bureau I TED OLSON, JImaier 213 Firsl National Bank EHf. Telephone J026 Rural Library Plan for County Announced c o u n y o a v d of s taken in Cerro Gordo county " A 7-raember board has been named by Jhe supervisors to administer the new service, details of which will be announced later. Miss Hazel Thomas, county sup.' erintendent of schools, is permanent chairman of tile board, which consists of 2 persons appointed by each of the 3 supervisors. Xhey are airs. Robert Fur- Jeigh and Mrs. Pearl Hickok of Clear Lake; Mrs. Leon Hitzhusen, Melvin Haivkc, Mrs. Gcorpe Wharam and Mrs. 1'aul Poppin. The new rural library service, .liss Thomas explained, is the culmination of a great deal o£ work and interest on the part o£ rural residents o£ the county and especially members of the Farm Bureau. Numerous petitions have been presented to the supervisors during the past several years, requesting such service. The new plan was effective as oj Jan. 1, and any rural resident of the county may register at either library from now on, ac- ., cording to Miss Thomas. A meet- MISS HAZEL THOMAS --Library Board Chairman ing of the new board will be called soon to discuss additional services under terms of the program. The library service will be fi- nanced by a quarter-mill tax levy. Members ot the board of. supervisors are E. R. Steinberg, Leon Hitzhusen and R. D. Hobbins. Mrs. Ramsey Held Office of Deputy Sheriff 19 Years Resigns to Join Her Daughter in West; Named by Cress Mrs. Elsie Ramsey, who had the distinction o£ being the only wom- on deputy sheriff in Iowa, served her last day in this capacity Tuesday. Mrs. Ramsey resigned her position in order to join her daughter in California after having served as office deputy in the Cerro Gordo county sheriff's office for more than 19 years. She has worked as deputy with 3 sheriffs in both democratic and republican administrations. It was in November, 1925, when G. E. Cress was sheriff that airs. Ramsey entered the office. Since then she has continued as office deputy under Sheriff J. M. Robertson and under the present sheriff, Tim Phalen. Some time previous io entering the sheriff's office, Mrs. Ramsey* was for 8 years in the office of the clerk of courts, part of the time as deputy clerk. Mrs. Ramsey is leaving Wednesday night for San Bernardino, Cal., where her daughter, Mrs. Fred J. Schmitt, is now living. In the sheriff's office Deputy Jack Burnett will take over the office work. A new deputy, Arthur Awe, has been added to the staff. ELDERLYMASON CITYAN DIES Mrs. Hofstadter, 85, Succumbs at Home Mrs. Bertha Behnke Hofstadter, 85, died Monday at her home, 1118 4th S. W., at 4:20 a. m. Funeral services will be held in the First Methodist church at West Bend on Thursday at 1:30 p. m., with burial in the West Bend cemetery. The body was taken from the McAuley and Son funeral home to the residence Tuesday afternoon,.to lie in state until Thursday morning when it will be taken to West Bend. Mrs. Behnke was born Jan. 18, 1859, in Shumway, II]., (he 71h of 9 children born to Frederick and Caroline Behnke. She came to Iowa with h,er family in 1875, settling first at Lotts Creek in Kossuth county, where she was married to L. Hofstadter on June 1, 1883. They lived in Algona and later at West Bend, where Mr. Hofstadter died on Jan. 31, 1928. She moved to Mason City several years later. Surviving are 2 sons, Fred Hofstadter of Seattle Wash., and W. H. Hofstadter of Des Homes; 2 daughters, Miss Anna M. and Miss Mary C. Hofstadter of Mason City; and 3 grandchildren. A son, L. A. Hof- 1MRS. ELSIE RAMSEY MR, CROCKETT, 88, SUCCUMBS Funeral Arrangements to Be Announced Later E. M. Crockett, SB, a resident of the I. O. O. F. home, died in the institution's hospital Tuesday at 11:15 a. m. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at the McAuley and Son funeral home. Mr. Crockett was born Aug 5 1B56, in Paris, 111., and was admitted to the home on Aug. 12, 1035. He was a member of the Lake City lodge 330, I. O. O. F having been initiated Sept. 30] 1903. Surviving are 4 children, including W. J. Crockett and Mrs Ace- math Vadakin, both of Sibley, and 2 other sons. stadter, preceded her in death on April 3, 1927, in addition to her husband and all her brothers and sisters, The McAuley and Son funeral home is in charge of arrangements. Untie Your Constipation and alto ghre jour stonuch this comfort' That "out or sorts" fcclitiR. bad I.rMlh. headaches, ncrvotijncss. loss ot sleep, lack of appc- 5 ," 0 "? ^ '""X 1 "P 6 " «°nuc.h_arV I T or " :n owed by functional con- Ky rh- i . . tii = time-proved sto- chic lorac medicine. Contains 18 rt,c,nal roots., ter .* . p to work nnd helps c!i cjpcls constipation's gaa ami bloatf IMp comfort your ttomach »hilc rriiwins: M sl.rot.on. Get ALPEN KRAUTER tcyl ' from any Fahmcy a E cncy, such as: Osco rrnjr; Ford-Hopkins; Enjjler Oruff Co. QUALITY COALS · FIDELITY N U T . . . . $7.50 · FURNACE CHUNKS $8.50 · WHITE ASH LUMP. $9.40 · RED HEAT $9.75 · KENTUCKY STOKER $8.95 · PHONE 270 FARMERS ELEVATOR Mason City, Iowa

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