The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1945 · Page 15
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1945
Page 15
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Page 15 article text (OCR)

Rationing Calendar [! MEAT --The Book No. 4 red stamps Q5. 1*5, S5, T5, U5, VS. W5 and X5 now valid, h Next series will be validated Jan. 28. [-7 PROCESSED FOODS--The Book No 4 'blue SUmps X5. Y5, Z5, A2, B2. C2. D2, ;£2, F2 and G2 now valid, Next series will ho validated Feb. 1. SHOES--Stamps No. 1. 2 and 3 on the airplane sheet in Book 3. are good indefinitely. SUGAR--SUmp 34, labeled "Su£at" Uo Book 4. good for 5 pounds, is now valid. Next stamp becomes valid Feb. 1, GASOLINE-- The 6 HA coupons are i 1 good for 4 gallons each through Marca I; 21. The 15A coupons become valid March | : ,22. Bo. C5, B6 and C6 coupons good for 5 gallons each B4 and, C4 coupons no longer valid. FUEL OIL--Period 1, 2 and 3 coupons ; ate valid throughout the heating season(new) and period 4 and 5 coupons (old) XOTE-- Blue and Red stamps in War book 4 worth 10 points each. Red tokens .given in change toe Red meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed for re. ^capping truck tires. Certificates no longer needed to pur- F phase inner tubes or to purchase used VJrm implement tires. ft Commercial vehicle inspections every fi" |,months or every 5,000' miles, whichever ·occurs sooner. 'i The Mason Ci1y war price and ralion- l; tne office is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday [J through Friday and from 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. on Saturday. Mason City Calendar |i J»n. 13--Annual meeting ot Association for the Preservation ot Clear Lake at P.* G. and E, auditorium at 8 p, m. I J Jan. is--Jurors called for January term' | \ at district court Jan. 18--Annual meeting of Wirmebago council of Boy Scouts at Hotel Haa- ford. Business session at 5:30 and banquet at 6:30. Jan. 20--Annual meeting of Cerro Gordo i county chapter o£ Red Cross at high \ school auditorium at 8 p. m. tatt, ao--Annual dinner meeting of Maspn City branch of Lutheran Welfare society at Y. M. C. A. banquet room at 6:30 p. m. l?eb, 5-0--Red Cross blood donor clinic fc Jtor Cerro Gordo county at V, M. C. A. tfi in Ma^on City.. · [ peb. 2G--Concert by James Melton, tenor, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1945 15 Asks Equalization of Education ' sponsored by Mason concert association. , , City ComnaunJty fjSolvoge Calendar County, Chairman, Earle K. Behrend Women's Division, Mrs. H. D. Makeever PAP£E: Tie bundles securely, loose paper in bags or boxes. Boy Scouts col- 1 -lect first Saturday of February. Phone 200. . . ..TIN CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut both ends and flatten. Hold for future pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergralt. city chairman, 4489-J. Fot out of town, collections call or write Ivan A- Barnes, Foresters Bldg. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS; Deliver to your local market. Two red points and 4c per p ound, C ity-wide colle ctlon by Girl Scouts and Cubs, Feb. 3. RAGS: Collect clean rags and old clothing of aU kinds. Leave at courthouse. DtON: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell to dealer or give lo salvage committee. CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers of aU kinds must be saved. Grocers will be unable to furnish cartons or sacks as In the past. Use your own container when shopping. MOVIE MENU CECIL---"Bowery to Broad way" now showing. , . , PALACE--"Serjeant Mike" and Unwritten Code" now showing. STRAND--"Smart Guy" and "Law (he Valley" now showing-, STATE--"Yellow Canary'* and "Trail of Terror'* end SAlurday. LAKE--"Till We Meet Again",and "Ever Since Venus" end Thursday. *'OhI What a Nlfht" and "Code of the Prairie" start Friday. "The or HERE IN MASON CITY Wanted at Once--Pay up to S50 weekly for good Linotype machinist operator. Also want good printer. Beacon, Spirit I-ake, Iowa. The monthly meeting of the Friends of Libraries will be held at the library Friday afternoon at LOCAL CONTROL OF SCHOOLS IS URGED BY SAYRE Member of School Code Commission Speaks to Civic Organizations "Keep the administration and control of schools close to the people through your state and local boards," Mrs. Raymond Sayre, Ackworth, a member of the Iowa state school code commission and a prominent farm woman, told a countywide meeting of individuals and organizations interested in the new proposals at the high school auditorium Wednesday night. Mrs. Sayre met with leaders of civic organizations and the Farm Bureau at a dinner at the Cerro Gordo hotel preceding the meeting and also spoke on the KGLO forum. Mrs. Sayre analyzed the basic weaknesses of the present Iowa educational setup and pointed out how the bills recommended by the state school code commission can strengthen t h e s e weaknesses, which are: All children are not offered equal opportunity for education; schools are not equitably supported; the teaching profession is not made attractive to young men and women; and the control of the schools is not close enough to the people. "The fundamental weakness in our set-up," said Mrs. Sayre, is that our present system does not- offer all the children o£ Iowa an equal opportunity for education. This is partly because there is great variation in ability to pay for schools under the local property support plan by which we now pay almost wholly for our schools. "Transportation costs add about one-third to the expense of maintaining schools where transporting of pupils is necessary. As an answer to this problem of more nearly equalizing educational opportunities for Iowa's children, the commission recommends 2 bills: State aid on an equalization basis to provide a minimum program of education for all the children of Iowa; and a transportation aid fund of $2,000,000 from the state that would reimburse school districts for transportation expense. "The 2nd problem lies in making .the support of schools, as equitable as possible. Under the system established in Iowa in an early day where farming was practically the only business and land the only source of taxes, the support of schools was placed on property. As the nature of the economy of the state lias changed, we have found many other sources from which we derive taxes besides property--gasoline, liquor, use tax, net corporation, DEBTS WIPED OUT--The £ev. George 0. Marsh is shown above setting fire to the ·mortgage that signaled the wiping out of the debt of the First Christian church in Mason City at a ceremony held at the church Wednesday evening. A. M. Halsor, treasurer is'holding the document. At left is,R. E. Robertson, president of the congregation and at right, F. E, Wells. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) ' * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * -.;;:;: : ; : ;- .'-. . . . . . . 400 at Mortgage Burning Event of First Christian Church Here 4 o'clock. Kuss Rosenberg, Fuller dealer, will be at Hotel Cerro Gordo this week. Call evenings between 7 and 9 p. m. for service. A meeting of the board of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce will be held at the Hotel Hanford Friday noon for consideration of a __ recommended budget for . 1945 under the new expanded setup sales, net income and so on. From these sources we now aerive funds almost equal to the total amount of property taxes raised in the brash ! state Such funds -- collected on a statewide basis--are contributed to by all of the citizens of the state, in one way or another. In order to shift a part of the burden of the support of schools from the property owner and thus equalize the expense, the code commission recommends a state and procedure for procuring additional stall personnel, President M. C. Lawson announced. Clearance on all winter hats Thurs. and Fri. at $1 and 52. Val. to $8. Mullaney Shop, 20 l k S. Fed. Birlh certificates have been filed for Naomi Jean, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Anthony : Finctte, 1444 Monroe N. W., born Dec. 9; Michael Jon, son of Mr. " and Mrs. Floyd Le Roy Bowen ;. 705 Tyler N. W., born Dec. 12, and Carol Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen H. Swedberg, route 2, yVIason City, born Dec. 12. Powderene keeps rugs clean. Boomhower Hardware. Mr. and Mrs. Dana Richardson, 1215 2nd S. W., are the parents of a son weighing 7 pounds 8% ounces, born Thursday at Mercy ·*;oj hospital. '·*' 'J, Farm loans tailored to your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co. "A daughter weighing 1 1 pounds 13% ounces was bom at Mercy hospital Thursday to Mr. and Mrs Floyd Aliller, Britt. Wanted--Exp. bookkeeper, good wages, steady employment. Write G-ll, Globe-Gazette. Am still selling J. R. Watkins Prod. Mrs-Ford, 404 6 S-E.Ph.4379. aid fund of around £5,000,000 to go as direct aid to schools to relieve property taxes where the local district desires to do this. It also proposes a bill whereby a limit of 15" mills tax levy for schools would be put on agricultural land -- the state aid fund to make up the, difference to the districts in amounts above 15 done because land has been mills. This was some agricultural taxed .for school purposes to the point of confiscation, with taxes at $5 and SB an acre. "Another overall problem that confronted the commission ,was to suggest ways and means by which Iowa could make the teaching profession attractive to qualified teachers and also induce young men and women to enter the teaching profession. The commission believes that the people of the state think that the teachers are the most important part of the school and therefore everything possible should be done to see that Iowa provides the best teachers for her children. "It was found that Iowa pays, on the whole, salaries lower than any states nearby. Salaries for rural teachers were found to be especially low. It was also apparent that Iowa had low teacher -with only 5 other They burned the mortgage at the First Christian church Wednesday night. in a festive mood that expressed a congregation's joy at being released from a heavy burden of debt. Four hundred persons attended a dinner, followed by a program of talks and music in the sanctuary, where Dean Seth Slaughter ol the Bible college of Drake university told them that release from debt should bring acceptance of greater challenges yet to come. This note, of greater opportunities ahead, was sounded in a number of brief talks. Those within the congregation voiced their praise of the leadership that made possible the campaign that wiped put the final mortgage payments in 1944. Those outside the congregation expressed congratulations. . The actual mortgage burning ceremony was brief. As the pastor, the Rev. George O. Marsh, called on Treasurer Alfred M. Halsor for a report, R. E. Robertson, president of the congregation, and F. E. Wells, who presented the cancelled note, mounted the platform with him. Mr. Halsor explained that the coming of the present pastor 24 years ago provided the stimulus foi^the paying up of the remaining '$10,00i) on the church mortgage. This final drive marked the end of a long hard row for members p£ the congregation. After a fire in the church, then on Federal avenue, the congregation started new building activity in 1917. The project was caught in the rising tide of prices which boosted the cost from an estimated $80,000 to $125,000, bringing an added $45,000 to the financing problem. By the time the debt was paid $40,000 additional had been paid in interest. These were grim facts that added to the significance of the ceremony in which the congregation rose and sang the Doxology as Mr. Halsor held the mortgage while Pastor Marsh applied the match. The First Christian "church. Dean Slaughter told his listeners, has a great achievement to its credit. But it cannot live on 3ml Jury lose Set in : ederol Court The first civil jury case to be ried in Mason City's federal dis- rict court since 1932 will be heard y U. S. District Judge Henry N. Jraven beginning at 1:30 p. m. "eb. 1, at the Federal building ere. .The case is docketed as the Highland.Golf club of Iowa Falls ·ersus the Sinclair Refining com- iany. This will be the 2nd jury case o be' heard in the federal court ere within 3 months. The first, criminal trial involving the United States versus Mrs. Elizaeth Jamerson, resulted in the onviction of the defendant on 2 tann act violation counts. Names oE jurors drawn for the "ebruary session of court will be innounced later. achievements must reach of for the past, but greater tasks . ,,,,. ^..^.M.^--. V ^ U , - » u i u ij.jj.i 11.10 I , \ i W S H l 4 i^dHVU-i W l l l i OH1 For paint see Paynes, Ph. 245. states in the U. S. having as low teaching qualifications as Iowa does. This state has no retirement system for teachers, and many Iowa teachers have gone to one of the 3V states that now offers this means of security for the teaching profession. "The answer of the code commission to this problem was 3 bills--one to raise the qualifications .of teachers to 2 years of college training by Aug. 31, 1952, another to set a minimum salary for teachers at S80 and a 3rd to provide a teacher and school em- ployes retirement fund -- a very modest one, but actually sound. "The -5th basic principle which the commission sought to make more real in the administration of Iowa's schools was to place their control as close as possible to the people. The present method of reorganization being used in Iowa Preservation of Clear Lake Group to Meet Friday at 8 Plans were being completed Thursday for the 4th annual meeting o£ the members of the Association for the Preservation of Clear Lake, which will be held Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the P. G. and E. auditorium. Dr. H. C. Krueger, Clear Lake, president ot the association, will be here from Des Moines to preside at the session, at which directors will be elected and reports made by various committees. Goodcll--Cpl. Fxlward Peterson of White Horse, Canada, is enjoying a 21-day furlough with his parents, Mr. Peterson. and Mrs. Charles ahead. The church, he added, can'1 be a static but must be a living thing. "This isn't the same world It where schools are closed and pupils sent to other districts or where high school pupils are sent out of the local district for.high school education takes away all local con- trol in the education of these children." The commission recommends a system of reorganization under a county board of education t h a would make local control possiblu in al! cases, Mrs. Sayre said. She pointed out that there was no intent on the part of the commission to close all rural schools and then is no provision in the re common dations for so doing. If 1 o c a schools want to reorganize thei: schools for efficiency and for a better school program, then thi matter must be submitted to thi voters of the local district. "Here again, as in many othe instances, the commission has lef the decisions in the hands of th people," the speaker commented. "The point which should be cm phasizcd," Mrs. Sayre concluded "is that in the Iowa educationa system some basic weaknesse exist. The code commission ha made some suggestions as to th way these weak spots can b strengthened. If the people o Iowa, through their legislators, d not accept these recommendation or others, the problems will stil be there, and they will continu to weaken the system of educatio: in this .state." vas 3 years ago last December," ie added. "The world we lived in s gone. The church can't live on method_s of the past, but must idapt itself to a changing \vorld. The world needs the church more oday than ever." As mayor of Mason City, Kay 'auley said he "rejoiced with you n a task well done." Doctor Marvin B. Kober, repre- enting the Ministerial association old the members they probably didn't realize what a great thing .hey have done. Lester Milligan, secretary of the Hason City Chamber of Commerce, said businessmen of the community have watched with admiration the determination of this church through good times anc bad in wiping out its debt. Fred C. Heneman, president o :he First National bank, expressec .he congratulations o£ his organization, which held the mortgage on the church. The Rev. Claire Hicks, Clear L,ake, a former member, tolc something of the early struggles. Mrs. Fred Miller, representing !he women of the church, Alber Zack, the men, and Miss Ruth Morgan, the young people, pledgei themselves'to bigger things in the future. The choir sang "Today There ! Singing," by F. M. Christiansen with Helen Holbrook at the organ and Mariam Marston Stieger a director. . Mrs. Harold Snydor sang "Bles This House," by Brake. Prayers of gratitude were givei by Mrs. Neil Garrison, Raleig: Birch, Jr., and Harry. Bussell. Mrs. A. M. Ikenberry led in th singing of hymns both in the sane Inary and at the brief progra held in the dining room, wher Shad Morgan presided. Dinne music was provided by a stringc instrument group from the hig school under the direction of Mis Marjorie Smith. Mrs. J. A. Gashel read letters o greeting. Stanley Haynes offere prayer. At a brief business sessio presided over by Mr. Robertso the following officers were elec ted: E l d e r s -- Haleigh Birch, Do Watts, Charles Seidel and LeRo McXec. Deacons--Alfred M. Halso Percy Collins, 'Joe Gashel, Ken neth Roth, Frank Seeley, Ly. Tanner, H. L. Cope, Roy Findla Wesley Hickling, A. H. McCrarj Donald Healy, L. M. Sweaney an Newton Straw. Deaconesses--Mrs. Clara Ped ty, Mrs. Richard Blake, Mrs. Nele Arnold, Mrs. Harley Ransom nd Mrs. Ed Koser. Honorary elder--Neil Garrison. Honorary deacon--Max Allison nd Faye Wike. The followiiig committees were charge: Program--Mr. and Mrs. R. E. obertson, chairmen, Mr, and Irs. A. M. Ikenberry, Mr.' and Irs. S. L. Haynes, Mr. and Mrs. van Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. irch, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Watts, Ir. and Mrs. Earle Sheka, Mr. and firs. C. W. Seidel, Mrs. J. H. rfarston, Mrs. Miriam Stieger Irs. Paul Barclay and Mrs. Ear: mith. Attendance and reception--Shad Torgan, chairman, Miss Ruth Torgan, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. ashel, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Halor. Mr. and Mrs. John HiRht, Mr. nd Mrs. Harry Russell, Mr. and Trs. Frank O'Hearn, Mr. and Mrs lenry Kassel, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mkinson, Mr. and Mrs. Leo All- tott, Mr. and Mrs. R. Q: Moore nd Mr. and Mrs. Richard Blake Dinner and decoration--Mrs. Jcymour Angel, chairman, Mrs. V. E. Tippin and Mrs. T. E. Sim- ·cins, in charge of decorations, Mr nd Mrs. Al Zack, Mr. and Mrs Ray Crispin, Mr. and Mrs. EC :oser, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Ong Vlr. and Mrs. Ira Leaman, Mr. anc .Irs. LeRoy McKee. Mr. and Mrs r ranfc Scelcy and Mr. and Mrs. G J . Allison, Mrs. Ared White, Mrs J. L. Pedelty and Mrs. P. W. Colins. Publicity--Mrs. P. W. Collins chairman, Mrs. Fred Miller, Mrs Everett Robie, Mrs. Neil Garrison ind Miss Maude Robinson. LIONS HEAR HOW LST PERFORMS IN WAR THEATER Cowan Gives History of Employment Service; Says Jobs Seeking Men Members of the Lions club were treated to a double feature program at their regular luncheon neeting Wednesday when they icard Robert Buchanan, yeoman 2/c, tell of his work on the LST ":n the European theater of opera- lions and Clay V,'. Cowan of the local USES office explain his job of providing men to help on the production line. Loyal to his type of ship, the LST, landing ship tank, Y 2c Buchanan brought out its importance in going out to the nearest supply base and bringing back those supplies to the beachheads in quick time. The LST, he explained, is larger than the LCT, which carries troops only. The LST carries everything from pigeons to air- Planes. It has Z decks, a tank deck and main deck with an elevator between. In unloading everything ffoes out through the bow cm down on the ramp. Buchanan, overseas since th summer of 1943, told of having made runs with supplies for thi Sicilian, Salerno, Anzio and Nor mandy invasions. At Anzio alon 23 trips were made, more than a any other beach except Norman dy. The LST can load, pull in. o nload in an hour or 2 hours' time hat is the importance of the LS' i the Mediterranean 'area, th reat speed in which it can load ull in and unload. Buchanan's special duty Is tha f signalman on board the LST Ic stands watch and looks for SIR a!s, handling all visual communi ations but must be on the genera ookout for everything. He spoke in appreciation o£ th r corps--said that it was th est fighting protection they coul xpect to get, that the' air cover ;e at Normandy had been terri 1C. His main impressions of town i the countries they visited wer hat they were all very dirty; that he Red Cross in most parts gave he best entertainment possible-he best had been at Naples where here had been some good swing arl Jaeger, Former Local Hardware Dealer, Is Dead Funeral Services Held Jan. 5 in Missouri for One-Time Mason Cityan 'PLANE' FLIES FAR Indianapolis, Ind., (U.R--Prob- ably the smallest airplane to hallway around the world was a uaper piano made by 7-year-olc Danny Merrell, who insisted on mailing it to his father in India Maj. Basil Merrel! sent it back with the words, "This airplane ha: :een halfway 'round the world ant again." Rake--Verlee Anderson is il with flu and pneumonia at thi iiome of her grandparents, Mr. am Mrs. Ben Gullord, where shi makes her home. Buy your War B o n d s an. Stamps from your Globc^Gazett carrier boy. Mason City friends have re- eived word ot the death in Monroe ?ity, Mo., on Jan. 3 of Carl Jaeger, 9, former local hardware dealer, 'uneral services and burial were in Jan. 5. Mr. Jaeger for many years iwned the Mason City Hardware :ompany. He retired from bus- ness 15 years ago and since then had made his home in Monroe City. Mr. Jaeger was born in Macon, VIo., in February, 1875, and moved vith his family to Monroe City in '884. After completing his educa- ion. he began work in his father's hardware store. He was married o Miss Bertha Moss in 1897. In 1300 he began \vork for the Norvell-Shapleigh Hardware company of St. Louis, and was a traveling salesman for Jo years. In 916 lie purchased the Mason City* Hardware company, from the St. -ouis firm, and operated it until L929, when he sold the company :o Don McPeak and retired. He is survived by 2 sons, Moss Jaeger of River Forest, 111., and Ledru Jaeger of Burbank, Cal. Mrs. Jaeger also survives. CARL JAEGER JAILED FOR INTOXICATION Lauritz Kuttle, 823 Pennsylvania S. E., was sentenced to 30 days in the county jail on an intoxication charge. He appeared in police court Thursday morning after being arrested Wednesday. Manly--Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Cooper of Manly are parents of a daughter 'born at the North Iowa General hospital in Mason City Dec. 22. gram is difficult to follow, but that the local office in carrying out orders from headcuiarters was using all the common sense it could in appb'ing the regulations made for an area like Mason City where there is very little of war production industries. S. R. (Larry) dough, manager of Younker's here, was voted into the club. Guests besides Y 2c Buchanan were Mrs. Buchanan and Judge Henry N. Graven, guest of Dr. H. W. Knutson. Invocation was by the Rev. Alvin N. Rogness The meeting was' in charge of President W. H. Rees with J. W. Irons as program chairman. FINGER PAINTING DEMONSTRATED Hamilton Students Receive Art Lesson Miss Lana Hiles, departmental teacher at Lincoln school, gave an art demonstration at the Hamilton School of Commerce assembly Wednesday afternoon. She was assisted by Sidney Mead, 6th grade student, who is unusually good at finger painting. Sidney painted a variety o£ pictures to demonstrate to the students the east with which they could be made. "The purpose of the work," Miss Hiles explained, "is to teach values, lights, shades and textures. It also promotes free movement of the hand." The* painting is done with the heel of the hand and the fingernails. After the explanation and demonstration, students were invited to try the simple painting. About 40 students were able to complete presentable pictures. This was the 2nd lesson on art to be given in the development class. It was arranged Emma Jensen. by Mrs. A nautical mile equals the length of one minute of latitude. bands every day. He said that all ervice men were grateful to the Red Cross-^lhat it had done . a ;ood job overseas. It was a treat to get back in ingland where they could speak infflish again. Of all the countries ic x-isitcd he liked the people of Scotland best--they were a clean, "ricndly pconle, he said. Mr. Cowan, 2nd speaker on the program, gave a brief history of .he employment service--how it lad first been a state office estab- ished for the basic purpose of providing employment for veterans of World war 1; how after arl Harbor it was taken over by the Federal government and became known as the USES. "We are not seeking jobs for men now--we are seeking men for jobs," said Mr. Cowan, pointing out that the whole setup had been reversed from its original plan. ''If this thing (of winning the war) is to be done in 1945 our place is to obtain production of critical materials," said Mr. Cowan. Manpower for war industries comes first: after that manpoyer to serve civilian economics. The program setup, he said, is 1: A stabilization plan--to keen men in essential work. The last 6 months the stabilization organization has not been strong" enough to keep men in war jobs. 2. A system of priority deferral of men-the urgent materials produced now will be Riven first consideration in the deferral of workers. An employment ceiling program-to be established first on those industries wiih 50 employes who were behind in production. Mr. Cowan said that the pro- I INCOME TAX Service Bureau TED OLSON. Manager 213 First National Bank Bldt. Telephone 102f HELP WANTED In All Departments. GOOD WAGES -- STEADY WORK DRIVERS URGED TO RECAP WORN TIRES IMMEDIATELY W. P. B. order prohibits manufacture of - ' · · ' Grade "A" Recap Rubber for several months. AKRON, Dec. 29. Here, in the homo city of the B. F. Goodrich Company, it was announced today that passenger tires for all except the most essential drivers arc a long way off. Latest W.P.B. orders have reduced passenger tire production quotas drastically and halted production of Grade "A" for passenger recapping. Grade "A" Rubber Stocks Limited A limited supply of this lop grade rubber is available. The Quantity cannot last long. If your tires are smooth, you can put thick, new treads on them now using Grade "A" rubber. No ration certificate is needed. You must act right away. See B. F. Goodrich Stores, 113 North Federal avenue, Mason City. FOR PERFECT RESULTS USE Deckers SNOW LARD POINT FREE OPEN KETTLE RENDERED 10 GOOD REASONS FOR USING SNOW LARD 1. SNOW LARD is an economical shortening 2. SNOW LARD is high in nutritive value 3. SNOW LARD is 97% digestible 4. SNOW LARD is rich in energy 5. SNOW LARD makes more tender, flaky pie crusf S. SNOW LARD makes excellent cakes 7. SNOW LARD makes fine, tempting light bread 8. SNOW LARD is good for deep frying 9. SNOW LARD imparts a flavor to other foods 10. SNOW LARD is an all-around cooking fat

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