The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 4, 1945 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 4, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 4, 1945
Page:
Page 13
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

Rationing Calendar MEAT--The Book No. 4 red stamps Q5 R5, S5, T5, U5, VS. \VS and X5 now valid PROCESSED fOODS--The Book No * .blue stamps X5. Y5, Z5. A3, B2, C' ir E2. f2 and G2 now valid. SHOES--stamps No. 1, 2 and 3 on the airplane sheet in Book 3. are good Indeli nrtely. SUGAR--Stamp 34, labeled "Sucar" In BOOK 4. good for 5 pounds, is now valid Next stajnp becomes valid Feb. 1. GASOLINE--The 6 14A coupons arc spol lor 4 gallons each through sfarcn ?5" » * SA - cou P°ns become valid-March i. ,?, c '""Pons eooi for 5 gallons . each, B3 and C3 coupons no longer valid FUEI, OIL--Period 1. 2 and 3 coupon are valid throughout the heating season. NOTE--Blue and Hed stamps in War book 4 worth 10 points each. Hed tokens £iv«i In change for Ked meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed for re capping truck tires. Certificates no longer needed to pur chase inner tubes or to purchase usec xarm implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspections every months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. 1 The Mason City war price and ration Ing 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 Jan, 10--Mrs. Raymond Sayre. Ackworth to speak at county wide mealing at p. m. on Iowa school code. Jan, 12--Annual meeting of Association for the Preservation of Clear Lake 5 ·P. G. ana E. auditorium at 8 p. m. , Jan. 15--Jurors called for January term of district court,' Jan. 18--Annual meeting of Wmnebago council of Boy Scouts at Hotel Han ford. Business sessfoa at 5:30 and ban quet at 6:30. Jan. 20--Annual meeting of Cerro GordO county chapter of Red -Cross at high school auditorium, at .8 p- m. Feb. 5-3--Red Cross blood donor clinic for Cerro 3ordo county at Y. M. C. A in Mason. City. Feb. 26--Concert by James Melton, tenor sponsored by Mason City Community concert association.* 7 Salvage Calendar County Chairman. Earle K. ' Behrend Women's'Division, Mrs. H. D. Makeevei FAPER: Tie bundles securely, loose pa per in bags or boxes. Boy Scouts col lect lirst Saturday of January, phone 200. TIN CANS: Remove labels, clean, cu both ends and flatten. Hold for future pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergraft, cit chairman, 4439-J. For out ol town collections call or write Ivan A. Barnes Foresters B!dg. Phone 3300. WASTE FATS: Deliver to your loca market. Two red points and 4c per pound. City-wide collection by Gir Scouts and Cubs, Jan. B. RAGS: Collect clean rags and old clothing of all kinds. Leave at courthouse IRON: Farm scrap badly needed. Sel to dealer or give to salvage committee CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers o all kinds must be saved. Grocers \vil bB unable to furnish cartons or sacks as Jn the past Use your own container when shopping. MOVIE MENU CECIL--"Laura" ends Saturday, PALACE--"Tahili Nights" and "Murder In the Blue Room" end Friday, STRAND--"Crazy Knights" and "Marshal of BenA" now showing. STATE--"Devil Riders" and "Tarzan's Desert Mystery" end Thursday. LAKE--*'JIail Ihe Conquering Hero" enfls , Thursday. "Call of Ihc Junjlt" and "My a I try Man" start Friday. HERE IN MASON CITY '- Mis's Martha Lynn Birenbanm 115 Vermont S. E., underwent an operation at the Mercy hospital in Iowa City Wednesday and will be a patient there for several weeks Am sfill selling- j. K. IVafkins Prod. Mrs.Ford, 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379 Lt. Cot. M. H. Steffen of Minneapolis, who with his wife, a sister of State Senator Herman Knudson, arrived in" Mason City Tuesday, has gone to Washington, D. C., for reassignment. Mrs. Steffen will remain in Mason City to be with her brother, Pete Knudson, a patient in the Park hospital, while Senator and Mrs. Knudson are attending the state legislature. Col. Steffen has been back in the states from 28 months of overseas service in England and France. Farm loans tailored to" your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Lee, Clear Lake, are the parents of a daughter weighing 7 pounds 12 ounces born Thursday at Mercy hospital. Floor sanders -- Boomhower Hdwe. For paint see Paynes. Ph. 245. CLARION YOUTH NAZI PRISONER Clarion -- Mr. and Mrs. Earle Smith received word Tuesday afternoon from the International Red - Cross that their son, Pvt Hichard S. Smith, is a prisoner of war in Germany. Mr. and Mrs. Smith were notified Oct. 21 that their son had been missing in action since Oct 4 in Germany, Two brothers, Cpl. Robert N Smith and Sgt. Gerald E. Smith, are at present ground air mechanics in the Philippines. Pvt. Smith was a carrier for the Mason City Globe-Gazette for a number of years. NORTHWOOD--United Service Women were to hold their regular meeting at 8 p. m. Thursday at the Odd Fellows hall. Language guides giving instruction in Cantonese and Malay have been issued to American troops, according to the war department. 0. K. Tire Shop NORTH DELAWARE formerly George Peterson shop ' ' OPEN Friday - Saturday for customers to call for their repaired tires. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE $54,300 County Red Cross Quota «_i.__ _ _ _ ·",,,.,,,?·* * * ·* * * * * * * * * * - THURSDAY, JANUAHY 4, 1945 13 REPORTS MADE OF ACTIVITIES IN LOCAL CHAPTER Blood Plasma Drive Feb. 5 to 9; Barbara Clough Talks on Service The regular executive committee meeting of the Cerro Gordo county Red Cross chapter was held Wednesday evening^ with Thomas L,. Connor, chairman, presiding. Reports of various committee chairmen were heard, and plans for the 2nd local blood plasma program, to be held in the county the week of Feb. 5 to 9, were discussed by Mrs. Floyd Johnson, chairman of the campaign. Miss Barbara Clough, farmer Mason Cityan who is now associated with the insular and foreign operations division of the national Ked Cross in Washington, D. C., attended the meeting and spoke briefly of her work wifh civilian relief in foreign countries. Miss Clough is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K. F. Clough, and is spending: her vacation with her parents here. Larry Heeb, water safety chairman, reported that Monroe and Roosevelt junior high schools are incorporating Hed Cross water safety training with their regular school activities. "Mrs. Howard O'Leary, camp and hospital committee chairman, gave a resume 'of her group's Christinas p r o j e c t s . Christmas gifts were sent toj the Veteran's hospital in Des Moines--50 from the American'Legidn, 50 from the V. F. W., 50 from the 40 et 8, 13 from Thornton. The Hanford Ladies' aid contributed 34 small gifts to be used as prizes for games. Individuals and organizations gave 111 packages for Christmas distribution to members of the armed forces who spent the holidays on the high seas; the Elks paid for 50 gifts for WACs which were prepared by the Novel and U. G.. L. clubs. Several notes of thanks have been received from individuals and institutions which received the gifts, airs. O'Leary said. She announced a camp and hospital meeting to be held in Des Moines Jan. 8, which she, Mrs. Charles E. Strickland and Mrs. R. E. Smiley will attend. Announcement was made of the annual county chapter meeting, to be held in the Mason City high school auditorium on Jan.- 29 at 8 o'clock. HONOR MEMORY OF SGT, LAUER Dead But Lives in Sacrifice: Mall "Another hero is dead, but he still lives to help bring a victory for which we are praying," said the Hev. O. Mall, pastor of the St. James Lutheran church at memorial services conducted there for S/Sgt. Willie Lauer Wednesday evening. Using the 23rd Psalm as his text, Mr. Mall stated that God permits none of his children to enter any dark valley alone. "The soldier on the battlefield in the darkness of battle is not alone, whenever he keeps close to his God," he said. "A true Christian may be persecuted, he may lie thrown into prison, he may be despised by his fellowmen, he may be on the battlefield, but alone he Is not," declared the pastor. "His God is with him as surely as the sun rises every morning. God is with His own because of Christ, and because of His work on Redemption Christ said, 'Lo, I am with you ahvay." So Christ was out on the battlefield where Willie fought and died Let Christ and His holy Word fce your comfort." Mrs. Raymond Keister s a n g ''Face to Face," by Johnson and Abide With Me," with Mrs. Mall at the organ. The congregation sang 'I Know Whom I Believe" and -'God Bless Our Native Land " Mrs. E. Koller and Mrs. J. Cunningham were in charge of .flower arrangement. S/Sgt. Lauer was killed in ac- iion in Germany on Dec. 14. Hereford Cattle District Association to Be Set Up Here . A 14-district Hereford cattle as ;ociation will be organized at Mason City on Jan. 31, with the neeting scheduled tentatively for he Hotel Hanford, Marion E. Ot- n, county agent, said Thursday. The organization--10th of its kind in Iowa--will include Kossuth, Humboldt, Winnebago. Hancock, Wright, Worth, Cerro Gordo franklin, Butler, Floyd, Mitchell! Howard, Chickasaw and Bremer counties. Purpose of the districts is to im- rove the quality of beef cattle, }lson said. Additional details he meeting ater. will be announced John Masefield, before he be- ome poet laureate of England worked in New York City in a akery shop, a livery stable, a sa- oon. and finally a carpet factory n Yonkers. BLOOD SHlPMENT-An assistant in the blood bank at Kalamazoo, Mich., checks a shipment of blood donations in a. Church refrigerated container, used to keep temperature constant enroute to laboratory where plasma is made, fahipments of blood plasma from Mason City will take place the week of Feb. 5 to 9 when the St. Paul Red Cross mobile unit will be here. Wounded Soldier Tells Lions Red Cross Doing Magnificent Job in War Medical Corps Is Performing Miracles, Says Cpl. Leonard Boyd The Red Cross is doing a magnificent "job in this war. Miracles are being performed by the medical corps in saving lives and mending the wounds of American fighting boys. Contrary to prevalent belief, ! German tanks are not better than , American tanks. Everything considered, they're not as good. The diet of American soldiers ' in the front lines, while not com- i parable in "tastiness" with home- I front food, is surprisingly good. j The French natives -- at least those in the south of France . . . i proved themselves good friends i and valutble allies of the Americ a n invaders. . . . - | These are a. few of the high points of an interview talk given before the Mason City Lions club Wednesday noon by Tank Cpl. Leonard Boyd, 719 4th St., S. E., Mason City, home on leave from a large army hospital at Springfield. Mo., where he is recovering from CPL. LEONARD BOYD wounds received near Belfort, France, last fall. In response to questions by James W. Irons, nev.' program chairman, Cpl. Boyd modestly related his experiences since entering the army 27 months ago. It included: Induction at Camp Dodge , . . training at Camp Hood, Tex. . . . more training at Camp Pickett, Va. . . , embarkation to North Africa . . . 4 months at Oran and Tunis . . . D-day in Sicily . . . D-day at Salerno . . . service immediately following D-day in southern France 2 wounds by a sniper . . . extended hospitalization. The Mason City boy's wounds were produced by a German sniper's bullets near Belfort. One bullet went through his head--from below his left ear to a point just below the right cheekbone; the other went through the knee joint. "Our tanks," Cpl. Boyd recalled, "were advancing well out in front of the infantry. We were informed by a French civilian that the buildings just ahead were occupied by Germans. He saved us from putting ourselves in the line of fire from those Germans. Incidentally, he was picked off by a to set into sniper himself. 'In maneuvering position for our attack on ,,,«; enemy-occupied house,' one of our tanks got stuck in the mud. We laborated (o extricate it, but to no avail. Finally we settled back to wait for the infantry. It was then that I was hit. "I- was in the turret of the tank with only my head showing when he was moved to Springfield! Mo to w 1 -'- 1 - 1 ' ·- - ing Curiously enough the has . pr ? ved " ot Minute Man Flag Flying Over School Roosevelt junior high school begins the New Year with the minute man flag still flying. This flag which was awarded in 1944 by the schools at war department, Washington, D. C., means t h a t more than 90 per cent of the pupils of the entire schools are regularly investing their money in war stamps and bonds. While all 3 grades of the Roosevelt junior high school are over their quota of 90 per cent buying during the preceding month, the 8th grade is 100 per cent. Many of the pupils earn jheir own money. The boys have paper routes, r a k e lawns, shovel snow or help in stores and the girls take care of children and help with housework. Others save from their allowances or collect and sell paper and grease. During the school year, 1941-42 when the principal, A. G. Krager first made it possible for the students to save their money by buying war stamps, the number bought amounted to $340 This increased in 1942-43 to $1,333 and m 1943-44 the sum .further increased to $3,912. That the pupils are resolved to surpass any of their previous rec- "orcls is evidenced by the fact that for the 3% months since school started in September their purchases already total $2,825 60 MRSTSlEST 89, DIES HERE Rites to Be Saturday for Pioneer Resident Mrs. Levina Sarah Simcs, 89 324 6th N. W., died Wednesday at 11:20 p. m. in a local hospital after a lengthy illness. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the Patterson funeral home. Doctor Marvin B. Kober of the First Methodist church will officiate and burial will be in Rockwell cemetery. Mrs. Simes was born Feb 16 1855, in Cleveland, Ohio. She settled in Cerro Gordo county in 1871 and moved to Mason City in 1919 after retiring from farming. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. H. A. Layman, and a brother, W J. York, both of 324 Gth N. W.; granddaughters, Mrs. Fred Schaer of Wapello, Mrs. Frances Berneman of Mason City and Lt. De- tne lorise Layman, M. C. W. R.; a grandson, Vern Thurman of Web, - ster City, and 13 great-grandchildren. The Patterson funeral home i: m charge of arrangements. Cross, injhe field hospitals as well wun only my head showing when ^ lv "' : ' '" tne Ilel " n the sniper caught me. When the as ,!i cr . G at home bullet passed through my face I ,,. l Just cant lel1 T ° U " he said, made the mistake of jumping out v much lnc Ked Cross services of the tank. I should have slunk mea " to the b «ys . . . providing down in the turret position. reading material, handing out "This made me a good target for J a " dy ana cigarets, the help in the sniper and he took advantage lctt f r -"' r "' n £, the entertainment of the situation. He caught me in cen * ers and a lot of other things the knee. Fortunately I wasn't un- ca 1 even "member." conscious and managed to crawl . Am °ng the most amazing of the around on the, other side of the mlrac ' es heing wrought by med- tank out of the sniper's range" icme in tnis war, he observed, are tank out of the sniper's ranee Later Cpl. Boyd was loaded'into F * anothcr tank and taken back out !fh'-, i ·? ? m Wh ' Ch One of enemy shootinff range. Then he -,, ho fP. 1 al , companions with was transferred to a peep and hur! S ? f h !f f a C E Shot away had , §1**?* almost normal ana t H e n . o .' s , ,, . . entry into service include Mere- After a period of treatment, he dith Dillon, Buddy Boomhower was ordered home on a hospital Melviri Awe Obert Whiteis Wayne ship. It was a 12 day trip. First Ealy and Hoy Schultz the last he was at Charleston, S. Car., then named killed in action in Italy he Was mnurrJ to . ^ n r i n n f J o l ^ ^/r^. A^I. ____ r, _ . . * J-iaiy. Ambrose Rooney of Dougherty . p r v h , and Edward Eygabroad of Plym- the next week or two. outh are among his other war ' . head comrades as Guests at Wednesday's luncheon r ,. uess a e n e s a y ' s luncheon serous as the knee wound, which meeting were Jimmie Tank of ' C , US | ofl , crutehes - Ka «s as City, Bill Lands of Prot CD , l , - y , a n s o f Prot Cpl. Boyd was loud m his praise vin and S. R. Clough of Mason o f t h a work being done by the Red City. mason Now... Kill Offensive Home Odors Instant!) before they con cause embarrassment Use ODAC FRESH AIR SPRAY · Embarrassed when guests drop in and the house smells of onions, fish, stale tobacco smoke, or poor ventilation? Keep Odac Fresh Air Spray handy .-. . the home deodorizer proven by 12ycars' successful performance. Destroys odor- carrying molecules . . . docs not mask one odor with another. Safe, sure, economical. Ajfenfran D*c/ertr G. J. Timmermann K Co., 1U Vfes-ltrn Art., Dsrenporl, la. ODAG FRESH A!* VAPORIZER fet oirtormrtic, coAfjiwovi ittvfor- ins- Kiltt odor. « rh»yar!». rHTttHTECJUUO.HSTlJ«r»USIim PLANS FOR BIG DRIVE IN MARCH ARE ANNOUNCED National Goal of War Fund Campaign Set at $180,000,000 A goal of $54,300 has been set for the Cerro Gordo county Hed Cross chapter's 1945 War Fund R F. Clough, War Fund chairman announced at Wednesday evening's executive committee meeting. This figure includes the chapters share of the national organization's budget needs, as well as funds for operating the local Red Crqes program for the coming year, Clough said. " Th ? luota figure represents the minimum goal of our chapter in . «« !9*5 Ked Cross campaign which will be held in March," Clough said. "Because it is the very smallest amount on which Ked Cross operation can be conducted, it is essential that every person in Cerro Gordo county resolve now to contribute his share toward raising the necessary money." The national goal of the 1945 Hed Cross War Fund is $180000000 This will finance continued Red Cross activities in the 52 nations and islands where American troops are stationed, as well'as in the home communities of the entire nation. Last year's local quota was $51 500, Clough said, explaining that the increase is required principally Because of increased home service activities here and the operation of a blood plasma program which was not included in last year's budget. "This 1945 i Red Cross War Fund is, in many respects, the most important campaign to date, as.it will enable the American Red Cross to stay 'at the side' of American fighting men in all of the expanding theaters of war as well as to aid their farnilies' at home," Clough said. "The officers of the Cerro Gordo county Red Cross chapter pledge to do everything m their power to assist the county in its part in financing this war-vital service-for-victory program." Building Permits for 1944 Total $215,993 Construction in Mason City covered by permits issued during 1944 amounted to $215,993.47, according to the monthly report of City Manager Herbert T. Barclay to the mayor and councilman. Valuations showed a reduction from §33,588.50 to $28,860 during December, as compared with the valuations of a year ago. J December permits were for repairs and alterations on 5 single family and one multi-family dwellings; one new build- Til Cr on/I tinnniitn «*- J ,,14-^,,.^ -i -- ing and repairs and altera-* tions on 8 commercial buildings; one new garage and one permit for repairs and alterations for a garage; and one club building permit and one school building for repairs. Several trips were made by members of the engineering department to the airport on grades and locations for building contractors and fence lines were set. Twenty fire alarms were turned - during September, the last MRS, MILLEN, 84, SUCCUMBS Funeral Set for · Saturday Afternoon Mrs. Mary M. Millen, SI, died -- *.w.... b *jv.H-^'nwci, me lasL in the hospital of tho I O O F month reported, and 15 fires oc- home Wednesday at 8 : 45 p ' m' curred involving properly valua- following a 6-wesks illness Fu- tions of $75,815. The total loss was neral services will be held Satur- 52,911.76 as com'pared with $596.90 day at 2 p. m. in the chapel of the for the same month last year. The home with the Jlev. G. H. Bam- total loss since January, 1944 (first ford, pastor of Grace Evangelical 9 mOnthsl wni ftlftSfn 7ft -, phnrfh riffinia+iwr* n**A i~.._:..i i_ 9 months) was miles and picked up 3G8 tons of garbage as compared with 296 tons Iowa Woman Dies of Burns After Rubber Apron Catches Afire Council Bluffs, m--Mrs. Sarah Devolld, 64, of Council Bluffs died m a hospital here Wednesday night of burns received \Vednes- aay when a rubber apron .she .was wearing caught fire while she was cooking at a gas stove in her home. Mrs. Devolld's screams brought her daughter, Mrs. Ira Kennedy, I'.,. ° tore off itlc burning cloths. Mrs. Devolld was reported to have received 2nd and 3rd degree burns over her entire body Mrs. Kennedy suffered first and -ind degree burns on her hands and arms. Her condition Thursday was described as- ^fairly good." Pre-PeSHarbolGI Given Long Furlough Nashua--Pfc. August Charles (Pete) Buckel, son of Frank Buckel, Waterloo, Nashua, who was employed in (he trucking line here before induction, arrived in the states recently. He went into the service in April, before the bombing o[ Pearl Harbor, and was there at the time of the bombing. He spent 34 months overseas. He trained at Camp Claiborne. He has been awarded the purple heart for wounds received in Italy and earned the infantryman's combat badge and campaign ribbon with several stars. After a 25-day-furlough he will report to Hot Springs, Ark., for assignment. j » w i i k i * o j wiaa - ? l o , o w . i u . ^ - i : i i U i L I I , UILlciaung, Garbage tracks traveled* 1,511 Elmwood cemetery. Bniuaec as cuniparea \vun zas tons i°uu, 111 r,ngianu. sne was ad- in the same month last year. An mitted to the home on Aug. 23, additional 11 tons trucked by private haulers we*e burned in the incinerator for a total of 379 tons burned, as compared with 304V- tons in December, 1943. The caterpillar patrol worked 7 days on gravel and 121/. days on snow durinsr December." Twenty- five yards of dirt were picked up by hand and 832 yards of gravel were hauled from the pit to the city streets. Forty-five yards of cinders were hauled from the wafer plant to the city alleys. Also in December 2,484 yards of snow were hauled from the business district to the dumps, with the snow plows traveling 3G6 miles during the month. Park walks were shoveled 4 times and stop signs and sidewalks were sanded, 75 tons of sand being used. Water putnpage for December in Mason City amounted to 54,775,000 gallons as compared with 43,178,000 for the same month last year. During the month 423 fire hyrants were inspected and 3 repaired. Total sewage for the month was 58,720,000 Eallons'. for a total daily average of 1,901,000 gallons. Relative stability averaged 80 per cent. No patients were in the Isolation hospital during the month, completing the second month in succession with such a record. Routine work in the laboratory included 225 tests, 112 on milk and 30 on water and the balance clinical. The sanitation inspector collected 17 samples of water and 26 milk and cream. Nine dairy plants and 7 dRiry farms were inspected. Seventeen stores and markets and 2 slaughterhouses also were inspected.. Two cases of scarlet fever, 2 cases of chicken pox and 3 eases of mumps also were placarded. Fines and forfeitures were collected in police court during December, amounting to $422.80 and 75 complaints were disposed by the department. Dunlavy Rites Held Wednesday Morning Funeral services for Anthony Dunlavy were held Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock at Holy Family Catholic church with the Rov R. P. Murphy officiating. Burial was in St. Joseph's cemetery; · Pallbearers were Tom Donahue Leo Carney, Lt. Francis Lauer, Joe Ward, Herman Kuppinger and John Ormsby. The Patterson funeral home was in charge. INCOME TAX Service Bureau TED OLSON. Manager 113 First National-Bjnk Bldr. Telephone Kj'ZG --- -- -- , fu church, , and burial in Mrs. Millen was born Feb. 2, I860, in England. She was ad- 1926, from Avery, where she was a member of Rebekah lodge 634. Only known surviving relative a nephew, Harley Miller, of Osceola. Her husband, R. J. Millen, died June 20, 1942. The McAuley and Son funeral home is in charge of arrangements. Funeral Services for S. J. Skram Held; Burial in Memorial Park Last rites for Soren Jacob Skram were held at 2:30 Wednesday afternoon at Trinity Lutheran church with the pastor, the Hev. Alvin N Kogness, officiating. Pallbearers were Oscar Brue Gus Sheimo, J. I. Wik, Carl Hoi- man, R. p. Hansen and Simon Sagen. "Face to Face" and "The Old Rugged Cross" Were sung by Mrs. Eldon Finer, Miss Melva Rorem| Miss Ida Rorem and Mrs. Alvin N. Rogness, accompanied by Miss Beatrice Lysne. Burial was in Memorial Park cemetery. The Patterson funeral home was in charge. Former Resident Dies at Lexington, .Nebr. Funeral services were held Dec' 14 at Memorial chapel in Lexington; Nebr., for C. B. Brown, former resident o£ Mason City and Waterloo. A prayer service was held at the Parrott-Wood mortuary in Waterloo on Dec. 15, with burial in Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Brown was formerly assorted with Gildner Brothers at Strawberry Point and with the Bankers Life company at Manly At the time of his death he was employed by the Meyer Transfer company at Lexington, where he hart spent part of his boyhood. His wife and 1 son, Capt. Marion Brown of Colorado Springs Colo., were with him during his trief illness. Another son, MM3/c Ted R. Brown, stationed at Pearl Harbor, 3 daughters, 3 brothers 3 sisters and several grandchildren also survive. MoreThaiTa Laxative Is Often nOAnAn Wlwn y" fc;J TM °t sorts. llvCUvll F"y m i and satl " trom A - .. J T . riC.idachcs.Eas.bloaUnc.in- discslionnnd lack of appetite, which mayaUbc due [o functional constipation--set Fahm^v*. A1.PEN KRAUTER-thc tim?.pnw.=d.to! ma chic tonic rnctlionc. Contains 18 of Nature's --vn medicinal roou. herbs and bolanicals. ,,.-.£ waste: helps expel constjpalion's pas. Rives the Btc.ro.-ich th.il. fcelinc ot .armlh. (£%_ lomfori your stomach »hiic rolinvini; comtim. lion Get. ALPEN KRAUTEtl toiiy-- [rain any Fahrncy agency, such as; Garner--L. W. Zeijer; Brucckner's Drnr FOR EXCITING MEALS . . . SERVE DECKER'S IOWANA PURE PORK SAUSAGE · · It is the pledge of Joeob E. Decker and Sons that / you cannot buy better SAUSAGE than Decker's lowana . . . for Decker's lowana label means the finest available. FOR CHOICE QUALITY AND FLAVOR ASK FOR DECKER'S IOWANA PURE PORK SAUSAGE Fine pork sausage is a taste-exciting, wonderful meat for breakfast, lunch or dinner. You can depend on Decker's lowana Pork Sausage for juicy, tender, flavorful enjoyment every time. For Decker carefully selects the pork cuts for these eating qualities. Then this fine, pure pork is seasoned to perfection with the best imported spices. And it's ONLY 2 POINTS A fOUND ONE POUND CELLOPHANE WRAPPED ROLLS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page