The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1944 · Page 11
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February 18, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 18, 1944
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Friday, Feb. 18, Ifl« H MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE If Rationing Calendar XOW VALID; Brown meat stamps V. \V, X, Y, Book 3. Green stamps G. H. J, K, L, M, Book 4. Sugar stamp No. 30, Book 4, good tor 5 pounds. Sugar Stamp No. 4Q, good for 5 pounds for canning, through Feb. 2. 1945. Shoes, stamp 18. Book 1. and Airplane stamp 1. Book 3, good indefinitely. Gasoline 10 A coupons good (or 3 gallons; B and C (Issued prior to Dec. li good for 2 gallons each; B2 and C2 (Issued after Dec. 1} good for 5 gallons each. Fuel oil, new season's period 3. 4, 5 coupons S MX! for 10 gallons each. , 20: Green stamps G, H. J, empire. Feb. 9i; Brown meat stamp Z valid. Feb. 3fl: Brown meat stamp* V, w, X. expire. Feb. 28: Fourth Inspection period. CJa:__ B ration expires; Fifth inspection period. Class C ration or bulk coupons expire. March 13: Fuel oil period 3 coupons expire. March SO: Green stamps K, L M expire. expire, Much 20i Brown stamps V, Z. expire. Mirth «i: Gasoline A coupon. No. IQ expires, March 31: Sugar coupon No. 30 expires. March SI: Third Inspection period. Class A ration expires Commercial vehicles: Every 6 months or every 5.000 miles, whichever occur; sooner. Certificates no longer needed for recapping tires. Late applicants for jvar ration Book 4: Apply in person at your local board and present Book 3. Mason City Calendar - . . Chia-I C h e n g , native o China. International Understanding lecture at high school auditorium at 8 P. m. r«b: 21-- Annual spring meeting ot c«rrt Gordo County Tuberculosis association at 6:30 in English room ot Green Mill , Teh. K-- Retailers' Victors- b o n d nartv and dance. March 13-- School election. Movie Menu CECn^-"BesUna!ion Tokyo" tnils FrI- djy. "Midiine Curie", starts Saturday PAI/ACE-- "laretay \VJIh Musk" and Mystery Broadcast" e n d Fridav · '?,'"£ W " e " TM a "Victory IhrooEh Air Power" start Saturdav. " . - »e" · "'"d" *ni Ueath \alley Manhunt" end Kridav S.Iule lo the Marines" and "Fue'ttirf from Sonera" slirt Saturday. STATE -- "The Kansan" and "Xaziy X anee" enil Saturday. WKE--'-We've Never Been Licked" and Coirboy in (he Clouds" end Satufday tawe Come Home" starli Sunday, Parents- Wives OF MEN AND WOMEN IN THE SERVICE' OF THEIR COUNTRY w)'SS r h °' P if n ? ed!d ln compilinu the World war II Imtory of Ccrro Gordo County men and women RnAlrtSS 15 ' "' ay thc FRIENDS OF LIBRARIES can get this vital information is by you procuring one of the nucs Uonnaires tor each one ol vour famll- in the service, oil out as m sn y iTM, 1 ?. U P ta ° ns w y°" know and mall or bring It to the Mason City Globe-Gazelle, from where it will be forwarded to th J" ends ol Libraries tiles at the Maso City library. .^ Yt "?-, n ;. :!y ceceiv! 'he questionnaire a he - G l o b e - G a z e l l e or the Mason Cit s library. Gel ycurs now. [ill it out an, send it in. Vou want the record of vou son. husband or daughter in this Ccrri Gnrdo county history that is bcin" com piled now. HERE IN MASON CITY Uniiized Wallpaper. Paynes. The St. James Eutheran Brother, hood wilLmeet Sunday evening a' 8 o clock at the home of Elmej Bublitz, 416 Carolina S. E. Buy your S. R. Wafkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mge Ford. 437J j Mr. and Mrs. George Uieckmann |j 1103 i Jefferson N. W., have re turndd after visits with their son at Jacksonville, Fla., and Allen town, -Pa. _j New Location Kemble's Doivn- -town Flower Shop. 115 N. Federal A daughter weighing 5 pounds 13'/i ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. James H. Tatum, 932 Polk W. W., at the Park hospital Friday Expert seuin^ machine repair Boomhower Hardware, Phone 142 Ed Mathre, president ot the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau Marion E. Olson, county extension director; Earl Dean and Thor J Jensen, editor of the Globe-Gazette's FARM, were in Des Moines Friday and Saturday for the an nual Farm Institute. Old New York Charlotte, an Ic, cream dessert for parties, home 38c a quart. Flavo Shop. 3IKS. O. ENGEN DIES Decorah--Mrs. Olavus Engcn o Madison township died suddenly Wednesday at her home. Funera" arrangements are in charge of th Olson-Iverson funeral home bu the date of the rites had not been set. Mrs. Engen is survived by her husband, who is a patient in the Decorah hospital, and 2 sons Clarence and Melvin of Madison township. Predicts Tax Changes After War ~" " --" --' ---- · ·· -- i'r -£· t.'f .», .1. ... _._ _,. ^^ CHENG PREDICTS HUGE AMERICAN TRAVEL TO CHINA Arrives for Address at High School Friday Evening at 8 O'Clock Tremendous increase in travel between the United States and China, particularly of Americans going to China, after the war, was predicted by C. Chia -I Chong, noted Chinese scholar and publicist, in speaking betore a gath-' ering of high school and junior t college students at assembly Friday morning. "I would venture to say that from 10 to 15 per cent of you people here today will have occasion to visit China as tourists, exchange scholars or by other means," he said. Doctor Cheng arrived in Mason City Friday morning as the first of the series of 4 speakers of the Institute of International Understanding, who are to appear here on 4 successive Friday evenings under the sponsorship of the Rotary, Lions, Kiwam's, Business and Professional Women's clubs and the teachers federation. Doctor Chens was scheduled to speak . at the high school auditorium at 8 o'clock Friday evening. Sponsors call attention to the fact that there is no admis- L H. COOK SEES Legionnaires 10 YEAR PERIOD J.OUIS II. COOK --"We've Got to Build" WILUAM M. HOFFMAN --Kiwanians Are Hosts sion charge and no reserve seats. The sessions are open to the public. The Kiwanis club has charge of the arrangements for the initial speaker in the series. George Harrer, a member of the Kiwanis club, introduced Doctor Cheng at the high school. William Huffman, president of the Kiwanis club, was announced as the person to introduce Doctor Cheng Friday evening with Father C. Burnett Whitehead, president of the Rotary club, presiding. The Kiwanis club will have charge at the Feb. 25 lecture, the Business and Professional Women's club on March 3 and the teachers, on March 10. In his address to the students. Doctor Cheng told something of the tremendous (ask involved in moving the educational system of China from the east coast to the interior, a distance equal to that in the United States from the coast to Tucson, Ariz., when the Jap invasion came. In the Chinese hierarchy, he said, the scholar ranks first. The farmer, by virtue of comprising 85 per cent of the population, is second. Artisans are third and merchants, fourth. "Merchants are placed thus far down the ladder because we feel they are not producers, but merely exchangers of goods," he said. The education of the Chinese soldiers goes on, even when fighting, he said. To facilitate the task a basic Chinese of some GOO words is being formulated. Illiterates in the army learn one word at a time on huge placards placed at intervals along the marching columns. $50,000 ADDED FOR MASON CITY BY ROCK ISLAND Railroad's Increase Brings County Total Purchases to $75,000 Mason City received an additional credit of 550,000 in War Loan securities during the 4th War Loan drive from the Rock Island Lines, according to Frank E. Carroll, city freight and passenger agent, which with the $25,000 in war bonds already allocated to the-county, makes the total $75,000 in credit from Ihis source. The Rock Island Lines subscribed for a total of 535,700,000 of War Loan securities during the 4th War Loan drive, according to J. D. Farrington, the road's chief executive^officer. Purchases were allocated by the railroad to every county and to the "principal cities through which the road operates. F o u r t e e n states and nearly 300 counties have thereby been assisted in meeting their 4th War Loan quotas. JAMES KIELTY, 83, SUCCUMBS Funeral Arrangements Are Not Complete James Kielty, 83, retired, farmer died at his home in Rockwell at 1:30 a. m. Friday, following an illness. He had been a resident o: Rockwell for the past 7 years. Mr. Kielty was born Dec. 11, 1860, at McGregor. He had farmcc. throughout his life. Surviving are his wife, Christina, 3 sons, James ot Comfrey Minn., John of Yale, S. Dak., and Joe of Windom, Minn., and 3 daughters, Mrs. Hose Sturm, San Gable, Cat., Mrs. Anna Calianan Comfrey, Minn., and Mrs. Mary Heitland, Clear Lake, and a sister Mrs. James McCarthy, Rockford --He is also survived by 28 grandchildren. He was preceded in deati- by 4 children, Frank, Raymond Edward and Cecelia. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The Patterson funeral home in charge. To nullify the English sugar blockade, Napoleon started beet- sugar on its way to meeting half the world's sugar needs. j; THE BANKS of Mason City '*" WILL BE CLOSED all day , Tuesday, February 22 in order to observe the birthday , of George Washington Mason City Clearing House jlris Morehouse Sues j for Divorce; Asks Custody of Child Iris I. Morehouse has filed sui for divorce from Edgar J. More house on the grounds oE cruel anc inhuman treatment. The petition filed in the district court he asks that she be granted the ca^,. and custody of a minor child. The couple was married in Masor City March 17, 1940. and livet together until August, 1943, according to the petition. Y.M.C. A. Dances for iHigh School and Junior College Group The Hi-Y club Thursday evening voted to limit the recreation center dances at the Y. M. C. A. io students of the 10th grade and up, that is students ot the high school and junior college. Plans were made for the 7th of ihe series at the Y. Jil. C. A. Friday evening, when there will be provisions for dancing, ping pong and other games. FRANK J. ENBUSK Audits - Sj~!cms - Tas Scrvke TAX ATTORNEY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT First Nat! Bank BltJp. Phone 9M DENTIST WtACTlCE .PLATE IB FIRST $T CEDAR RAPIDS SOUTH EAST DES MOINES MftSON CITY SIOUX CITY OF NEW BUILDING Tax Research Director Tells Kivvanians Big Business Is Expected "I believe the war is causing us to regard dollars a little differently than \ve have. We've got to pend until we win this war. Then we've got to build, based not on the fact that it costs money, hut as oiiiu obligation to see our men come home to the kind of nation we want to live in." That was the theme of a talk on taxation that Louis H. Cook, director of research for the Iowa State Tax Commission, gave at the Kiwanis club luncheon Thursday noon at the Hotel Hanford. "We are engaged in a very desperate conflict and have about arrived at the point where we can say 'X marks the spot where Berlin was.' We will face a more severe problem, however, when the war ends. When the war does end, we are'Eoing to face taxation widely different from what has ever existed." Mr. Cook staled that it would fake a decade to restore the 10,000,000 men and women now in service to domestic life. Our problem will be to in-pvide for them and fit them into civilian life. With peace, Mr. Cook predicted, would come a drastic reduction in federal taxes. He said the present view of taxes would have to he reversed, for at present the wage earner is heavily taxed because there is no outlet for surplus funds. "We may have to carry the debt for we can't hold excessive taxation on men when they return until they have been established. We will continue with state income taxes, however, for many years after the war. Mr. Cook said that this would be no temporary period in which we will be called upon to restore 10,000,000 men to civilian life and to restore civilian production for household needs we have been go- iiiff without. He predicted room for expansion and good business for everyone. But we can't do this unless we re-establish these men in civilian life from the military regime. You'll have federal taxes, but the task will have to be done by each and every one as part of our everyday life. This will all cost money, according to Mr. Cook, who believes thnt local taxes will be increased. "In the stale of Iowa our tax is less today in proportion Jo the income of the people than it was in 1340." said Mr. Cook. "However, the present tax is extremely heavy burden on the person with a fixed income." "We have discovered that ihe country can lo a sreat many fhines," said Mr. Cook. "We have the power to produce adequate amounts of goods of all kinds. It is our problem to sec that a decent standard of living be maintained and that this income will be so divided thai each may have his fair share. Mr. Cook said that he expected to see many changes in the general setup of things. He indicated federal security will not be abandoned, but will be extended to cover every citizen. This will wipe out the need for the present old age assistance program, according to Mr. Cook, and those funds will be used for other purposes. He expects that a substantial part of the school fund will be raised on a statewide basis of taxation, since schools are not entirely of local nature. The same applied to the streets and highways program, he indicated. "Iowa is a wealthy state, capable oE taking care of its own trouble," said Mr. Cook. "I am optimistic for Iowa for the next 10 years.'' He touched on the farm to market highway system and suggested that tax money should bo spent on parts of the system that need it through a slate setup rather than through the comity and township system of taxation and improvement. City Manager Herbert T. Barclay and Roger Lyons were in charge of the program. William Huffman presided. Guests attending the luncheon were Rob Roy Cerney, Art Harris, Dick Steinberg. J. D. Corsaut. all of Mason City and D. Bcrmnn. DCS Monies, and Flight Officer Bob Harrer and Naval Aviation Cadet Jerry Harrer, in the service. Will Attend Conference A delegation of Mason City Le- jionnaires headed by Oscar Jewell, commander of Clausen-Worden post, will attend the annual commanders and adjutants conference at Des Moines Sunday and Monday. The Mason City group will include K. c. Patrick, department vice commander; H. H. Boyce, department historian; Post Adjutant Earl Walters, W. D. Lattimer, W. P. Tyler, Henry Kocneke, Elias Kelroy, and Dr. T. A. Nettlclon. Hiffh point of the conference will lie tilt banquet Monday cveniuir, at which' the sneaker will be Warren II. Atherton, Stockton, Cat., national commander of the Legion. Commander Atherton was born in San Francisco, educated in California, and has practiced law in that state since 1913. He rose from the ranks in the American Legion just as he rose from the ranks in the army during World War I. A charter member of the post at Stockton, in 1910, Atherfon served as executive com- milteeman of his post, then in 1020 as post commander, as llth district commander in 1927, as department chairman of the Armistice day closing committee in 192!i. as a member of the community betterment committee of fhe California American Lesion in 1929. He was appointed chairman of the department membership committee in 1930 and also served on the department committee on institutions. Jle became department LIQUOR SALES IN JANUARY HEAVY; DROPPED IN '43 Bond Sales in Liquor Stores Double That of Liquor in January Sales by the Mason City retail outlet of the Iowa liquor control commission took a 5 per cent drop in 1943 compared with 1942 but Hot off to a strong start on 1944, according to the commission's January report released Friday. The January sales weie reported at SS3.338.38 as compared with 535,720.92 the previous month but well ahead of the 522,732 in January, 1943. Sales for the calendar year totaled $338,029 compared with $353,528 for 1942. For the stale as a whole sales of war bonds during January which saw the start of the 4th war loan drive nearly doubled the dollar volume of liciuor sales. The bond sales totaled $3.C34,1I4 for the month and the liquor sales, $1,965,809. Bond sales by the Mason City store t o t a l e d 38,208.7(1 Cedar Rapids with $475,835 and Dubuque with $434,a07 in bond sales led the state in bond sales, both figures being more than 10 times their liquor volume, i Sales by the Mason Cily store by months for the last 4 years were reported as follows: Month Jan. Fell. March April May June July AUK. Scut. Oct. Nov. Dec. 1910 $:UiO! 21.410 2-!,So8 22,550 21,31!! m.Sflri I'J.087 24.2BG -'O.C74 25,30 211,117 30.1-51) mil $U.35Ci 23.071 2-1 407 23.50S i3.:HG 22,707 211.973 24.485 . so.-rai; 41.201 191'! S29.349 20.033 27,521 2G.331 20.051 27.015 . 20.391 26,9.19 34,318 1'JW S22.73 22.17 . _ 30.381 29.071 24,45 24.7IK 23.72 20.97 .11). II; :otal 52«7.33^ SSlt.ttOD S3n2.:i2Q S33E!,(K1 Sales by other North lowii outlets with comparative figures foi January and December and bone sales during January ported as follows: WARREN H. ATHERTON --National Commander Americanism chairman in 1031. He was elected department commander for 1932-33. He was called to the chairmanship of the department veterans' home and farm campaign committee in 19.14. Entering tho national American Legion picture in 1933, Atherton was appointed as a member of the national Americanism commission, serving until 1U3C. He was elected national executive lommilteeman from California for 1937-38 and became national defense chairman in 1039, retirin" from that post when lie was elected national commander at the 2oth national convention in Omaha, Nebr., in 1943. As national defense chairman of (he American Legion, Atherton in Hie spring o£ " Roanc Waring, mandcr, on American battlefields in North Africa, and of army installations in the United States, coverin" more than 25,000 in 7 weeks. Atherton enlisted as a private in Co. D, 363rd Infantry. Olst Division. October 7, 1917, for World War I service. He was commis- Moned as a 1st lieutenant, Jan. B, 1918, and went overseas in April! 1918. He was promoted to be a captain o£ ordnance in February, 1819. He was discharged September 3, 1919. He held a commission as a captain in the Infantry Reserve Corps for 16 years. William Hansford Rites Held; Burial at Memorial Park Funeral services for William Hansford, 73, chef at the I. O. O, F. home for 33 years, who died suddenly Tuesdav. were held at the I. O. O. F. chapel Thursday afternoon, with the Rev. G. H. Bamford, pastor of Grace Evangelical church, officiating. Odd Fellows were in charge of the service. Mrs. Blanche Bailey sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere" and "The Old Rugged Cross." Mrs. Berthc na Waterman accompanied. Pallbearers were Carl Parker, C. D. Hixon. O. H. Peterson. \Villard Fulghurn, Carl Dunavon and Wililam Gump. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. The Major funrral home in charge. ISMS accompanied then national corn- aerial lour of an Pfc. Burvene Watkins Killed in Marshalls Eagle Grove, IIP}--The war department has informed air and Mrs. R. C. Watkins that their son, Pfc. Burvene Watkins. was fatally wounded in action at Kwajalcin atoll in the Marshall islands invasion. Spencer Al^ona Dccor;th Oclv.-um Ktnv H;jj)ipti): Waver ly Charles City Emmctsbiirg West Union le Grove Hampton Forest City Iowa Falls Waukon Osase Estlic-rvillc FJclmond Garner Manly Cl.irion Clear Lake Dmvs Lake Mills CrL'.SL-O Northivoorl Sunnier Brill Actlcy Calmar Grcenu co r^i! I-nwlcr Rancrolt F.lmn I.ivermoro CLarksvLlIe Postville SH.CKi IXIItil! 0.258 11.KM I C.L'43 7.CU1 U.713 11.470 4.477 7.507 10.31)4 5.nor. 10,401 r'.7-M JI.S07 4.70H . a.i'79 4.254 li.Ullt 4,QU4 4.2132 C.739 4.120 4.293 3.770 iMti.'i 7.42S 2.0JO 1.734 2.lin . S15.8JI 13.313 10.139 12.(|75 fi.fllT 7,(jj:t J4.C05 12.037 4.B1G a. 49 1 10.07(5 6,131 U.R39 5.517 5,fI4f; 11,871! 4.0!;rc 4.II2I! 4.fiOO , . ~ S.4CR 4,337 i 7.102 4.1K3 ::.(;!!] 3.H20 2.571; :'..!! 29 SI.5B1 2.701 7.5B1 3,11)3 2.471 FOR WOUNDED MEN--The hand you sec above might be the hand of a member of the armed forces. It is holding a "syrettc." "Syrettes" are small morphine hypodermic syringes They are important items in the supplies of all medical units of the armed forces and are carried on all combat expeditions. The "syrette" contains enough morphine to deaden pain for 10 to 14 hours in the event a man is seriously wounded. Millions of "syrettes." are required now. Millions more will be required. They are made ot: tin. The tin reclaimed irom 2 small used food cans is enough to make 1 syretto 1 hat's one of many reasons why you should clean process and keep each tin can in your household and turn it over to the salvage committee when the spring pickup takes place in Mason City. $1,731,930.2!) and rum sales increased $8G7,n37.!9 over the corresponding period the previous year. Total sales of distilled spirits, however, declined $1,(179,250.34 in the year ended Jan. 31, and grand total sales wore $1,175,404.73 lower Hum in Ihe previous 12 months. Sale of distilled spirits last month were S742,34U.4!i greater than in January of 1943. and grand total sales in Januarv increased S702.t03.ii-l over thc'same month of 1!)43. Sales of liquor permits in the first 7 months of the present fiscal year totaled 338.15G compared with 23,977 in the same period of the last fiscal year, the state liaiior commission reported. However, permit sales last month totaled 21,ISO, a decline ol 1,741 from January of 1343. The reduction followed a ruling by the commission t h a t permits would be sold only on non-whisky weeks, which meant every other week. Sales of whisky in Iowa in the IZ mouths ended Jan. 31 showed a decline of $4,344,060.43 from (he cor respond! nc period a year aso, although a heavy run on whisky last month increased sales S278,- 470.25 over January of 1943. In the wake of whisky rationing, brandy sales for the 12 months ended Jan. 31 increased Elva Espinosa Sues for Divorce, Care, Custody of Child Elva Kspinosa has filed suit for divorce from Floyd Espiuosa on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. The petition filed in the district court here asks the custody of a minor child. The couple was married for the second time Feb. 24, 1042, at Albert Lea, Minn., and lived together following the rcmarriaye until Feb. 9, 1944, according to the petition. Claude E.MilIe7~ Asks Divorce From Lucille A. Miller Claude E. Miller has filed suit for divorce or separate maintenance from Lucille A. Miller on grounds of cruel and inhuman ,,.,,,, treatment. The petition filed in the (i.554 district court here slates that the f S.CIIG col |pi e W a S Jn:ln .; cc ] ;l t Orient, Iowa, April II, 1024, and lived to- 31.30 C.fftt 1.334 154 IMS T.I30 3.0.V.1 96 1 14 . 2.133 -'..141 1.831 434 3,3)13 ^.OIC S43 RETAIL STORES OPEN FEB. 22 Public Offices and Banks Observe Day Public offices and the hanks of Mason Cily will bo closed on Washington's birthday, next Tuesday, but the retail stores will be on a "business as usual" basis, it was revealed Friday. Both the courthouse and city hall will remain closed in celebration or the holiday and the postoLTicc, although service windows will remain open throughout the day, will be on a curtailed delivery schedule. There will be no deliveries of mail in residential districts, Postmaster A. M. Schanke reported, nor in territory served by rural carriers. The visual deliveries of mail, including parcel post, will be made in the downtown business district in tho morning, however. There will bo no afternoon delivery. Collections from street l e t t e r boxes in the business district will be made as usual. Collections from mail boxes in residential areas will be made in accordance with the holiday schedule, between 4:30 and C p. m. Kuy War Savings Bonds and Slamps from your Glolic-Gazcllc carrier hoy. -CONSERVE TOim SHOES' More Walking Requires Belter Care of Your Shoes Keep thnfic fhoes In excellent r r p a i r at all tlmff. It will pay you lo brine your Mines in for repairs ivhcn I h r y firit -.him- sifns of wear. FOX SHOE REPAIR -^7 IM y. i:. gothcr until Jan. 23/1944. Ton breathe freer almost instantly as just 2 drops Pcnetro Nos« Drops open your cold- closgcfi nose to give your head cold air, Caution: Use only 03 directed. 2i)C,2iitime.» ns tnucli for SOc. G^t Penetro "os c Drops SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 FURNITURE AUCTION A . S n V ti ?r = n i OW rc £ idinB '" Alabama, we will sell our furniture at Public !alc at (he residence located al 830 Eighth street N E Mason City, on - · -. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 19 COMMENCING AT. 1:30 P. M. All of this furniture is in excellent condition and of lrc-\Var Quality: Philco combination radio; Hoover vacuum sweeper- 3- Piccc bedroom suite; 2 upholstered tilt-back chairs with ottomans; sewing machine; floor lamps; L. C. Smith typewriter; dmins room suite; studio couch; breakfast set; occasional tables; electric charm clock; metal bed complete; all wool rues and pads: water hose and holder; Karflcn tools: many ofla pieces including dresser, chairs, vanity, dishes, scalier rues, mirrors, vanity lamps. Man s hunting clothes. Kitchen utensils. Anil manv other articles too numerous to mention. MAE EDWARDS WILHELM, Owner TERMS: Cash. 830 8th Street N. E. JACK DORSEY, Auctioneer SUNDAY DINNER .. at the Hotel Hanford Sunday, February 20, 1944 ' MENU Fresh Shrimp or Oyster Cocktail--35c Mixed Fruit Juice Cocktail Chilled Vegetable Juice or Orange Sherbet Roost Young Tom Turkey, Cranberries $! .00 Vz Fried Spring Chicken ] .50 Roast Sirloin Native Beef .90 Baked Columbia River Salmon .' .90 French Fried Jumbo Shrimp .90 Roast Young Chicken, Celery Dressing 85 Roast Loin of Pork, Apple Sauce 1.00 Whipped or Rissole Potatoes Peas and Carrots or Green Beans Sliced Tomatoes or Iceberg Lettuce (1000 Island Dressing lOc Extra) DESSERT Our Own Assorted Pies -Melba Peach Halves -Hot Rolls Bartlett Pears Ice Cream Children's Liberal Portions SOc Served Continuously From 12 to 8:30 p. m. Also in Euohre and Cycle Club

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