The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 3, 1945 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 3, 1945
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

·v3*s WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1945 Rationing Calendar MEAT--The Book N». 4 red stamps OS K5, S3, I f . US, VS. W5 and X5 now valid' FBOCESSKD FOODS--The Book No. 1 blue stamps X5, Y5, 25. A2. B2, C2. D2 EJ, PJ and G2 now valid. ' SHOES--SUmps No. 1, 2 and 3 on the airplane sheet In Book 3. are eood indefinitely. SUCA*--Stamp 34, labeled "Sugar" In BOOK 4, good for S pounds, is now valid Next stamp becomes valid Feb. 1. , GASOUNE-The 6 14A coupons are *°°d for 4 gallons each through March 21. The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B and C coupons good lor 5 gallons cacn, B3 and C3 coupons no longer valid. FUEL 011^-Perlod I, 2 and 3 coupons lure valid throughout the healing season. NOTE--Blue and. Red stamps In War book 4 worth 10 points each. Red tokens given m change for Red meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires. Certificates no longer needed to pur- chose inner tubes or to purchase used farm. Implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspections every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. The: Mason city war price and rationing office Is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday through Friday and from 8:30 a. m. to 12:30.p. m. on Saturday. Mason City Calendar Jmn. 1-3--District 4-H tratajzjj school at Hotel Hanford. J»n. 10--Mrs. Raymond Sayre, Ackworth, to sptak at county wide meeting on Iowa school code. Jan. 32--Annual meeting of Association for the Preservation of Clear Lako at J?. G. and E. auditorium at 8 j. m. Jan. 15--Jurors called for January term of district court. Jan. IS^Annual meetinff of Winnetago council of Boy Scouts at Hotel Han ford. Business session at 5:30 and ban quet at 6:30. Jan. £3--Annual meeting of Cerro Gordo county chapter oj Red Cross at high school auditorium at p. m Feb. 5-»--Bed Cross blood donor clinic for Cerro Gordo Y. M. C A. ' in Mason City. · · Ftt,. 26r-Concert by James Melton, tenor. sponsored by Mason City Community concert association. Salvage Calendar County Chairman, Earle X. Behrend £??» * ° ivi £ !on ' Mrs - **· D - Makeover PAFEB: Tie bundles securely. loose paper in bags or boxes. Boy Scouts collect .first Saturday el January. Phone 200. TIN CANS; Remove labels, clean, cut both ends and flatten. Hold for future pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergraft, city cnairman, 4489 J. For out of town col. lections 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 by Girt Scouts ana Cuts, Jan. B. BAGS: Collect clean raes and old cloth- i"S of all kinds. Leave at courthouse IttON: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell ·,i?TM Mler or 8ive to salvage committee. CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers of all kinds must be saved. Grocers will be unable to furnish cartons or sacks as hi the past Use your own container , wnen shopping. MOVIE MENU CECIL--"The Donjhsirls-' ends Wedn» day. "Linn" ,utia Thuna.y. , PALACE--"Tahiti Nights" and "Mardtr in the Blue Room" now- showing STRAND--"Mystery Man" anil "It Bap- p«ntd Tomorrow" end Wednesday. "Crazy KhijMs" »n« "Marshal or Etno" start Thursday. STATE--"Follow the leader" and "Louisiana Hayrfde" end Wednesday "Tar- lan'j nesert Mystery" and "Devil Kid- tts" start-Thursday. tAKE--"Hall the Conjnerin t Dtro . . ends Thursday. HERE IN MASON CITY If it's made out of wood we'll fix it. McCann Workshop 27V 13th Place N. E. . . Mr. and Mrs. V. Ciaverelli, Manly, are the parents of a daughter weighing 10 pounds, 8 ounces born Tuesday at 5:30 p. m. at North Iowa General hospital. Mr. Ciaverelli- is a towerman for the Chicago Great Western railway. Am still selling j. K. Watkins Prod. Mrs.Ford, 404 6 S'.E.Ph.4379. A son weighing 6 pounds 13}£ ounces was born at Mercy hospital Tuesday to MrJ and Mrs James Johnson, 412 16th S. E The baby's father is in the armed forces and Mrs. Johnson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Neuhring. Farm loans tailored to your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co L Mr. and fllrs. Robert Brown 308 12th N. W., are the parents of a daughter weighing 7 pounds 12% ounces, born Tuesday at Mercy hospital. _ Paper Hdqtrs. Call Shepherds. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 1514 ounces was bom Tuesday at Mercy hospital to Mr. and Mrs Edgar Morgan, 1214 N. Adams. Mrs. Clinton Conrey, SUVS N. Washington, underwent a major operation at Mercy hospital Wednesday. For wallpaper, Paynes. Ph. 245. Mr. and Mrs. Syd Thompson, Clear Lake, are the parents of a son weighing G pounds' 15% ounces, born at Park hospital Tuesday. Thursday noon President Bill Huffman of Kiwanis club will sing his swan song and turn over the gavel to Fresident-Elect Roger Patton for 1945. The first board meeting of the new year will be held Monday noon at the Green Mill. The Jannary meeting of Clau- 'sen-Worden post'of the American Legion will be held at the clubrooms Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. A lunch will be served. Rehearsal of the municipal band for 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night in the music hall was announced by Conductor Carleton L. Stewart, resuming the regular schedule following, the holidays. Melvin Stephenson Given Divorce From Ella Stephenson M e l v i n C. Stephenson was granted a divorce from Ella Stephenson in district court on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment.. A stipulation was entered regarding settlement of property rights and the care and custody of a minor child. They were married July 2, 1938, in Mason City and lived together until Dec. 27, 1944. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 100H Boys "Sail Into 1945" CLUB MEMBERS IN 10 COUNTIES ATTENDBANQUET Ray Cunningham Speaks at 2 Day Training School Held Here "Sailing Forward in 1945" was the theme of the good ship 4-H at the annual banquet of the Iowa boys district training school held at the Hotel Hanford · Tuesday night, with more than 100 officers and delegates of clubs, representing 10 counties, present. Paul Byro of Humboldt county was the captain of the deck who gave the commands for the evening and charted the course which a number of representatives of various counties, as well as staff members, helped him to sail, A nautical atmosphere was used throughout .the .program, .from chantey time, led by Miss Winifred Martin, to Ray Cunningham's address of the evening, "Charting Your Course." "The only s"hips that get anywhere are those who leave port," said Mr. Cunningham. ."The.longer look is what so many persons are afraid to take. We are bound to the immediate arid the things we are familiar with." · Everyone must live his own life, according to Mr. Cunningham, but there is the advantage of seeing how others have lived before. By using this information, one can chart his course accurately, as the sailors say, "by shooting the stars to check their way." "Fasten onto eternal things that do not vary," said Mr. Cunnine- ham. "You have to bet your life on a few things and move on out there. Fall in line and go on out in quest of the best in life," Donald Grieman of Hancock county explained the meaning of "8 Bells and All's Well," showing how this term was developed from the days of galley ships, through the sailing days, and how it may well be applied by the boys in 4-H club work. Don Dobel of Worth county gave the "Country Boys' Creed" County officers of Cerro Gordo's 4-H club presented an induction ceremony which proved effective by the light of four candles in the huge Wedgewood room o£ the hotel. · . Max Holmes of Floyd county save a humorous reading regarding one soldier's troubles in this war and Robert- Klousia sane 2 numbers, "When Day Is Done," and "The Infantry."" Hay Dankenbring of Black Hawk county, one of the Iowa representatives to the National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago, reported on this convention in.- an entertaining manner that spoke well of the manner in which these boys are entertained in the Windy City. He was one of the delegates elected on a panel to discuss problems of 4-H clubs in helping to win the war and maintain the peace following the war. Dallas Burmeister, Lester Menning and Robert Klousia, all of Franklin county, presented a skit, "The Gremlins of Courtesy," Recorded music also was played for the boys, completing their musical program' of the day of singing, playing singing games and listening to good music. The evening program closed with "Taps" and the boys were off to bed, the entire school being- housed at the Hanford, where the delegates also are fed during their 2 day training period. On Tuesday afternoon Lester E. Clapp, extension soil conservationist, .spoke on the subjects of "Guarding Our Hidden Treasures" and "What Kind of Grain Shall Our Cargo Be? 1 ; Mr. Clapp suggested that the boys locate tile lines on their farms, seed gulleys and try some contour fanning. He showed a need for testing soils. Mr. Cunningham s p o k e on "The Man I Want to Be" and "Building Our Health for the Long Voyage." He showed the importance of having moral momentum and dreaming, and closed with the suggestion that "If you want to grow and live, work at something you can't do." Sgt. Neil Fullerton Was Guest of Honor at New Year's Dinner Mrs. Jennie Fullerton and her daughter, Helen Fullerton, were hostesses at a New Year's dinner party honoring T/Sgt. Neil Fullerton at their home in the Delaware apartments. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fullerton of Rockford, parents of Sgt. Fullerton, his brothers Jack, Dean, Billie, Dale and Bobbie, and his 2 sisters, Rosemary and Mrs. Glen Vorhes and baby Gary; also Mr. and Mrs. Fred O'Harrow, uncle and aunt of the sergeant, who live near Rockford; a cousin, Mrs. Melvin McEvay, and her son Michael of Chicago, and 2 aunts, Mary and Peari O'Harrow of Mason City. CROCKETT RITES FRIDAY F u n e r a l services for E. M Crockett, 88, who died Tuesday at the local I. O. O. F. home, will be held Friday at 2:30 p. m. at Lake City, with burial there. The McAuley and Son funeral home is in charge of arrangements. In Switzerland, cheese is often made from goat's milk and cured in caves. CLAIMS VETERAN'S DISTINCTION--Though he may look Jess like a soldier than those on either side of him Muggs," center figure of this trio, can claim a veteran's distinction. Recently of the'canine corps of the U. S. array, Muggs is home with an honorable discharge after li/ year' of sentry duty overseas. .Home to Muggs is the John Accurso household, consisting of the 2 boys sho\vn here, Richard, 3, and Charles, 6. They and their mother are living at*---present with Mrs. Accurso's father at 804 Bitch drive, while their father, Sgt. John Accurso, is in the service, now stationed at Indiantown Gap, Pa. Except that he served overseas, the Accursos know nothing more as to where their dog had been stationed. The discharge papers read: "The war dog, Muggs, tattoo number 8E64, having served with the armed forces of the United States of America is hereby awarded this certificate of faithful service and honorable discharge." Other remarks on the papers are to the effect that he enlisted on April 24, 1943, for sentry duty. At that time, states Mrs. Accurso, the family was living in Austin, Minn., where there was a dog recruiting center. He was volunteered for service and pronounced perfect according to the qualifications required: Under 5 years of age, 21 inches tall and weighing 50 pounds and smart. Muggs, by the way, is a collie, all black save for a few white markings on his throat and nose. As a sentry dog his duty was that of a barking dog. Before be- ing sent overseas he was given 6 weeks of training at Fort Robinson, Kebr. When he was returned to the states he again went to Fort Rgbinson for a processing period before being sent ·ne. 'He was tickled to death to see home. Accurso when he recognized us." said Mrs. asked whether ..,, .«. WB .,.«u them. "He plays with the children just the same as he did before, but his manners are better " she said. v Also since he has served in the army his commands are different These were included with his discharge papers so that the Ac- cursos might know ho\v to "address" him. For instance, instead of whistling- when they want him to come, he is called by a motion of the arms and the words, "Come, Muggs." He has been taught to heel, sit stay, etc. Asked why he had been returned Mrs. Accurso explained that the army was mustering out sentry dogs, between 25,000 and 50,000 before the first of this year, though it is keeping dogs in other branches of the service, (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) Farm Census Enumerators Get Training A school for enumerators of the farm census to take place in 1945 is being held in room 208 of the postoffice building under the supervision of Charles Reilly, New Hampton, census supervisor for the 3rd district. Gladys Bisbee, Mason City, is assistant supervisor. The school, which got under way Tuesday, will continue through Thursday. · Enumerators are here from Worth, Mitchell, Cerro Gordo, Floyd and Franklin counties. Enumerators will begin work Jan. 8. The farm census, it was explained, has taken place every 10 years for the past 100 years. The information gathered by the enumerators, it was pointed out, is strictly confidential and is not available to any tax or law enforcement officials. There will be between 35 and 40 enumerators working in these 5 counties. Funeral Services Held for Mrs. Hattie Plant; Interment in Florida Funeral services for Mrs. Hattie Vickers Plant were held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 in the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home, with the Rev. Russell E. Pope of the Church of the Open Bible officiating. Burial will be in West Palm Beach, Fla., where interment rites are to be held Saturday. Mrs. C. Emery Lank sang "Sometime We'll Understand," "Wo Night There" and "Since My Life Is Hid Away," accompanied on the organ by Mrs. Roscoe E Patton. Out-of-town relatives who attended included- Mr. and Mrs. Charles Snyder and Charles, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fox and Miss Lucille Fox, all of Albert Lea, Minn.; Pfc. John R. Stedin» USMCR, stationed at San Diego, Cal.; Miss Marian Snyder, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Snyder and Mrs. Elma Legler, Hay ward, Minn. Bette Guertin Given Divorce in Court From Donald Guertin Bette Guertin was granted a divorce from Donald Guertin in district court on grounds ol cruel and inhuman treatment. They were married May 29, 1942, in Bethany, Mo., and lived together until Aug. 23, 19-14. MRS. STEIL, 71, DIES SUDDENLY Funeral to Be Friday for Long-Time Resident Mrs. Jennie Sauerberg Steil 71 1,16 17th S. E., died suddenly Tuesday afternoon at her home. A long-time resident of the rura Mason City area, she was the widow of Jacob W. Steil. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 at the First Christian church with th( Rev. George O. Marsh, pastor officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Park cemetery. Blrs. Steil was born Nov. 5, 1873 at Clinton. She moved as a child with her family to Mason City and had spent the past 69 years in thi vicinity. On Feb. 25, 1891, she wa married to Mr. Steil, and they established a farm residence where they lived until his death on Apr! 12, 1932. Mrs. Steil then moved to Mason City. . -Surviving are a daughter, Mrs LaBonna Anderson of Mason City 4 sons, Irwin W. Steil of Kansas City, Mp,, Milton G. Steil of St Paul, Minn., Cpl. Leonard L. Stei of the army quartermaster corps stationed in the South Pacific anc Vern J. Steil of Mason City; 2 sisters, Mrs. Con LaGasse of Mason City and Mrs. George Loomis o Columbus, Ohio; 1 brother, George Sauerberg of Mason City; 5 grand children and 1 great grandchild. In addition to her husband, she was preceded in death by 3 brothers, Neil Sauerberg, Will and Charles Helbling, and a sister, Mrs Matilda Maves Anderson. She was, a charter member of the Firs Christian church. The McAuley and Son funeral home is in charge of arrangements Former Mason Cityan Dies in Waterloo Word has been received here of the death on Dec. 29 of Mrs. Margaret Davidson of Waterloo, a former Mason City resident. She died in a Cedar Falls nursing home, anc funeral services were held Tuesday at S'acred Heart church in Waterloo. James J. Casey and Miss Bernice Soli of Mason City are Mrs Davidson's brother and niece. TEACHER'S FATHER DIES John Fennema, father of Miss Alice Fennema, a teacher at Garfield school, died Tuesday in Monroe after a long illness. Miss Fennema will remain at home unti: after the funeral, arrangements for which were i n c o m p l e t e Wednesday. Mr. Fennema is survived by 6 daughters. The largest export market for Canadian seed potatoes is the United States. SCHOOL CODE TO BE DISCUSSED AT JAN, 10 MEETING Mrs. Raymond Sayre of Ackworth to Give Address A countrywide meeting for dis- jussion of the report of the Iowa school code commission, sponsored biy representatives or organizations interested in procuring information on the projected revision of the code, is to be held Wednesday evening, Jan. 10, at 8 o'clock in the Mason City high school auditorium. Mrs. Raymond Sayre of Ackworth, a member of the commission, and chairman of the women's committee of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation, will be the speaker.- Delegates from, interested groups throughout the county are expected to be present, as well as individuals concerned either with schools or taxation. Among the organizations spon- jqring the meeting are the Mason City Woman's club, the Cerro Gordo County Farm Bureau, the Mason City P. T. A.- council, the Federated Women's clubs, Business and Professional Women's clubs, the American Association of University Women, Mason City Council of Trades and Labor, and the Iowa State Council of Carpenters. ODT Selective Service Head Appointed Donald R. Wigtoh, district manager of the office of defense transportation, division of highway transport, 1416 Des Moines building, Des Moines, Iowa, has been appointed ODT state selective service, representative for Iowa, it was learned by the local ODT office Wednesday. Wigton, as ODT representative, has been formally appointed, and authorized to countersign selective service forms 42-A special for occupational deferment of registrants under 26 years ol age who are highly skilled and irreplaceable in the transportation industry and employed only in the following positions: 1- By railroads in freight or yard service as engineers; conductors, switchmen, yardmasters, also those employed as dispatchers. 2. By for-hire trucking companies with equipment in excess of 16,000 pounds, gross weight of vehicle, as owners, general managers vehicle dispatchers, freight dispatchers, maintenance superintendents and terminal superintendents. 3. By Great Lakes or Inland Waterway carriers (includes bays harbors, sounds and coastwise shipping not manned by War Shipping Administration) as masters mates and other licensed officer' or those employed in similar occupations on Diesel engines which do not require licenses. Beatrice Shinn Is Given Divorce From James B. Shinn Beatrice Shinn was granted E divorce from James B. Shinn ir district court on grounds of crue and inhuman treatment. A stipulation was entered regarding property rights and the care and custody of 2 minor children. They were married Aug. 23, 1936, in Mason City and lived together un til May 27, 1940. Mildred Ankeney Is Granted Divorce From G. Keith Ankeney Mildred Ankeney was granted a divorce from G. Keith Ankeney in district court by Judge William P. Butler on grounds of cruel ani inhuman treatment. A stipulatioi was entered regarding property rights and the plaintiff was allowed to resume her maiden name of Mildred Thompson They were married Sept. 11, 1942 in Mason City and lived togethei until Dec. 26, 1944. The American steel industry used 29,337,000 tons of limeston in 1943. D U C O Brings Color to Winter Weary Homes. Bright Colors and White For Furniture, Walls, Woodwork and Floors. Dries Overnight. BOOMHOWER HARDWARE OPA NEWS-OPA "Tough" Policy Brings Injunctions OPA;S new "tough" policy with regard to violations of price ceilings and other rationing orders has recently produced injunctions and triple-damage settlements involvintr everal Iowa firms. Federal Judge Henry N. Graven of Mason City granted Ol A petition for a temporary injunction restraining the amnlin t l i l sm ***«.- ***r __e -1 TO BE INSTALLED--Morris E. Laird will be installed as worshipful master of Benevolence Lodge A. F. A. M. Thursday evening: at 7:30 o'clock, Kenneth Waughtal is the retiring worshipful master. Others-to be installed are Newton E. Slraw, senior warden; Jacob Nag«l, junior warden; Ross A. Potter, treasurer; Don D. Gilbert, secretary; Leslie G. Hawkins, senior deacon; Harry Van Every, junior deacon; Melvin L. Utterback, senior steward; Wayne Ravelin, junior steward; and Wallace Sumner, tyler. an Ihamplin Oil company of* Sioux City from violating regulations governing fuel oil distribution. The company was iharged with 21 different types f violations of fuel oil rationing orders. OPA claims Champlin failed to register as a fuel oil dealer; it failed to submit reports of its ransactions; it collected ration coupons for 6,000,000 gallons o£ fuel oil which were not turned over to the OPA or deposited in 6 NORTH IOWANS ENLIST IN NAVY 5 in General Service; 1 in Aircrew Branch The following north Iowa young men who enlisted recently in the navy havb chosen the genera] service branch 'where they wil: have the opportunity of qualifying for one of the many services: Virgil Joseph Isebrand, J.7, son of Henry Isebrand, Woden. Louis Edward Drallmeier, 17 son of William Drallmeier, Charles City. Maurice Hichard Olson, 17, son of Anton L. Olson, Buffalo Center William Clifford Bartholmey. 17, son of Joseph Bartholmey Stacyville. Maynard William Kach, 17, son of William Kach, Charles City. These navy schools rank with the finest trade schools in the world and are equipped to train men as electrician's mates, gunner's mates, machinist's mates or in any of more than 50 other specialties. Petty officer ratings are usually given to men who successful^ complete service school courses. Elvin Oliver Haugen, 17, son of Joseph T. Haugen, Rake, chosi the aircrew branch of the nav where he will. receive about 12 months' specialized training. W. G. Burris, jr.,.is recruiter in charge of the Mason City office through which these boys enlisted. Dimbath Attends Radio Commission Meeting The Hev. Merle S. Dimbath pastor of the Church of the Nazarene, planned to leave Mason City Wednesday night to attend another session of the radio commission of his denomination in Kansas City Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Purpose of the commission o! which Mr. Dimbath is a membei is to formulate plans for the es tablishment of a nation-wide radio broadcast by the Genera Church of the Nazarene. Thursday's session will be devoted mainly to the preparing o. a formal presentation of plans t be turned over to the genera board of the church when tha body meets in Kansas City for its yearly meeting 10 days hence. Mr. Dimbath expected to t back in Mason City early Friday morning. The Gospels were first written in the Greek language. GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE · OBSCURE GLASS · WINDOW GLASS · STRUCTURAL · AND PLATE For Store Fronts, Desk Top* and Dresser Tops DAVEY AND SON 152ndS.W. Phone 874 11 CAPT, 0. MARSH DIES IN HAWAII Son of Pastor of Local Church Succumbs si lu me vjr/i. or deposited in Ca P'- Otis M. Marsh, son ol the bank; it sold approximately Rev : George O. Marsh of the First ifln nnfi a^iinnc nr ^;i t,*~ ...u;..i. Christian rhnivh m TWacnrt r^n,. i,000,000 gallons of oil for which it did not collect ration coupons. A permanent injunction against overceiline sales and "tie-in" sales, and a treble damage judgment in the amount of $2,328.69 plus costs were secured against the B and L Tobacco company, a vholesale outfit at Waterloo, for -equiring a customer to buy punchboards with orders for cig- arets. The sum represents 3 times the amount of overcharges-$776.23. An administrator's consumer claim, based on a nickel overcharge for a box of Kleenex, was settled for $25 by the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea company in Des Moines. USED CAR PRICES STAND Prevailing price ceilings on used automobiles and trucks ivhich were scheduled to be changed in January, will be continued, the Des Moines OPA office announced this week. OPA said that plans for changes were cancelled to "keep the market stocked with the largest possible inventory." Individuals interested in buying or selling used cars and trucks have been advised by OPA to consult their local rationing boards on ceiling prices. KENT REGULATIONS EXCLUDE VETERANS War veterans purchasing homes on 'borrowed funds guaranteed by the administrator of veterans affairs do not have to meet the OPA requirement that 20 per cent of the purchase price must be paid before a certificate for the eviction of a tenant can be issued. OPA's rent regulations provide in general that a tenant may not be evicted for occupancy by a purchaser unless at least 20 per cent of the purchase price has been paid. In determining whether this requirement is satisfied, payments made from funds borrowed for the purpose generally are excluded. Thi amendment to the rent regulations was eliminate any possibility that a veteran might be unable to obtain possession o( h o u s i n g accommodations purchased under aid provided by the GI Bill of Rights. RED, BLUE STAMPS SAFE UNTIL MARCH No more red and blue food stamps will be invalidated until at least March 1, it has been announced by the Washington OPA office. "No termination date has been set either for red or blu stamps validated for December, the agency stated. "They will not be invalidated in January February." Christian church in Mason City, and Mrs. Marsh, died in a hospital n Hawaii on Dec. 24, according to word received by his parents. Capt. Marsh, who was a prac- .icmg physician in Minneapolis before entering the service, spent 15 months with the medical corps in the south Pacific. He had spent J month in the Hawaiian hospital before his death. Besides his parents, Capt. Marsh leaves a wife and 2 sons, Otis, Jr.. !, and John-Edward, 2, in Minneapolis. He spent 21 days at his home last summer, the only opportunity he had to see his youngest son. Two sisters, Mrs. Willis Hammond, Truman, Mirth., and Mrs C J. Jenkins, Lynwood, Cal., also survive. Male Quartet to Sing at Radio Chapel on Wednesday at 8 P.M. The male quartet of Wheaton college, Wheaton, 111., will pre- w n j a 5 rogram at na dio Chapel Wednesday night at 8 p. m. These 4 young men will sing some of the sacred classics. Negro spirituals, as well as the familiar gospel hymns. The quartet was a part of the 30-voice choir which presented a concert at the chapel last year. . DIES AT WATERLOO Clarksville--Relatives were notified of the death of Robert L. Walton at the Allen Memorial hospital m Waterloo Sunday morning. His wife was formerly Ruth King of Clarksville. Scarville--Miss Isabel Cunningham, who is employed by Wilson ?£ d . company, Albert Lea, spent the holidays with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Leo Cunningham Amoxrng Fash Relief For COUGHS Bronchial Irrll.tions nun TQ Cold» Q nl| fr TM1)ji an ?'-' f ' l " £ rou have "or tried -all medication--no syrup Buckley's Acts 3 IVarj-- 1 To toojen Phlegm 2 To Soolhe Haw Membranes 3 To Make Breathing Easier You get results FAST--von Cttcct INSTANTLY. y °" J1IOI, mixture--today. A^'ostjo* Ford Hopkins Drn$ and first-c stores everywhere. Satisfaction teed or money tack. the N O T I C E AM PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT I HAVE CHANGED MY OFFICES T O ROOMS' 5 and 7 IN THE NEWBERRY BUILDING 21 Vi South Federal JOSEPH YOSELOFF ATTORNEY SKILL, ACCURACY AND PURITY are Vital in Filling Prescriptions You don't take chances when you bring your pre- I scriptions here to be filled. For every prescription put into our hands is compounded with scientific accuracy-r-with the finest quality drugs. We give prompt service, and above all, you get exactly what your doctor orders. THE PRESCRIPTION B. Casej Prop. SHOP 9 EAST STATE STREET W. B, MeGrana

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