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Friday. Feb. 25, 1914 7 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE JAPS ARE POOR MARKSMEN, BUT GOOD FIGHTERS Marine Koci Tells Kiwanians Bayonet . Work Found Superior Poor marksmen, but superior in the use of the bayonet is the way Marine Pfc. Lowell Koci of Grafton described the Japanese Imperial Marines he encountered in the capture of Tarawa when he was interviewed at the noon meeting of Kiwanis club at the Hotel Hanford Thursday. Marine Koci was one of the 20 to escape death in the first attack- I ing wave of 700 marines sent against Tarawa. His dramatic I story of the attack has been told Â· A D I O N I C H E A R I N G A I D COMMUTE WITH CRYSTAL MJCROFHON MINIATURE HAD1O 1UIES AND (ATTU1ES Dr. J. H. Leppcr, Opt. 28 1st St. S. E. Mason City, la. makes it AMERICA'S FAVORITE! ' Change JIOHJ to this coffee of finer, fresher flavor..'. You'll enjoy AP ; Coffee, because, it's really ! fresh... and freshness is the ' secret of coffee flavor. AP [Coffee is sold i n - t h e bean f ... then Custom Ground for your coffeepot when you buy. Yon get the (lavor oC really fresh coffee... Tar superior to pre-grounti cofFee which is days, even weeks, old. Be sure your coffee is really fresh. Change to AP. Coffee .. . there's a blend to suit your taste. Order your AP Coffee Custom (,round this way: for licsuW Pot 'Coarfe"', for I'crcnfaior Medium", for Drip Pot ''Fine",} for Vacuum Pol ''Extra Fine"' I Â«T Â»U Â«P SUPER MARKETS many times in his short stay here folio wing'his recent dismissal from a hospital, where he was treated for a wound received in his arm. On the morning of Nov. 20 they went over the side for the attack. Marine Koci told Kiwanians and he described his 800 yard race to shore carrying, an 80 pound load through various depths of water raugingr from knee deep to 12 or 15 feet. A Japanese ship which had been wrecked in the bay had been fortified and accounted for most oÂ£ the losses in the first wave, according to Marine Koci. This was destroyed before the 2nd wave came in about 3 hours later. Marine Koci was wounded during the night of his 3rd day on the island when he broke up a counter attack from a foxhole with a Browning automatic, which accounted for 16 dead Japs found in front of the foxhole the following mb ruing. U'. Earl Hall, managing editor oÂ£ the Mason City Globe-Gazette, conducted the interview with Marine Koci, who had engaged in hand-to-hand fighting on the island and was awarded the Purple Heart - Mr. and Mrs. John Koci, parents of Marine Koci, were special guests of Kiwanis for the day. William Huffman presided at the meeting. E. C. "Butch" Keister, assistant cashier at the First National Bank, was presented by A. C. Frisk as a new member of ihe club and Dr. George M. Crabb and Dr. Harold H. Jennings welcomed him into the membership of the club. Halph Gcer played piano selections and Dr. R. F. Kunz led the singing. Second of Series of Safety Lessons Scheduled by P. T. A. Seven Left Thursday for Army A group ol 7 selectees from local board No. 1 left Mason City early .Thursday morning to report for service in the U. S. army. In the group were Earl Charles Doty, Paul Herbert Nasheim, Edward Roy Burgener, Charles Henry Terry. William F. Turner, Milton Frank Dawson and Eugene Ellsworth Johnson. As a demonstration oÂ£ their good will to the men entering the service, the Citizen's Victory committee were at the station with sjift remembrances for each one. First Aid Training for Boy Scouts Â·A first-aid training course, to be given by Bed Cross lay instructors will be offered to Boy Scouts of Mason City, according to the plans announced at the monthly meeting of the Cerro Gordo district troop leaders Thursday night. Scouts will be given an opportunity to enroll in the course through their scoutmasters. Tile course, which consists of 15 hours of instruction, will cover all phases of first aid work and the certificate issued by the National Hcd Cross organization will be awarded to those who complete the instruction and pass the final tests. Streamer awards for re-registration on time were presented to Troop 6 of the First Christian church and to Troop 35, which is sponsored by the American Legion post and meets at the Lincoln school building. Other subjects discussed included the plans for the monthly collection of waste paper on March ,4th, enrollments by troops at Camp Roosevelt for the summer camp, and the Merit Badge show which will be staged later in the spring. Preceding the t r o o p . leaders meeting, the commissioners' round table and training course was held. Bitter Dispute Within Committee Probing FCC Rises to New Climax Washington, (U.R) -- The bitter dispute .within the special house committee investigating the federal communications commission reached a new climax Tuesday when its general counsel and 3 associates resigned with protests that the inquiry would bring congress only "shame and dishonor." In a bitterly critical letter to Chairman Clarence F. Ix:a, (D.- Cal.) general counsel Eugene L. Garey said lie and his aides were quitting-because Lea had "repeatedly ignored the mandate of the house, stymied ihe staff in its work and converted the investigating to a sheer whitewashing affair, wholly responsive to political pressures-'' "To such a patent fraud on the congress and the public I cannot and will not lend my aid," Garey declared. His 3 aides, Milton Mauser. Fred Walker' and Ambrose AtcC.il!. said they shared Carey's views. The resignations were an outgrowth of a decision by the committee's democratic m a j o r i t y , headed by Lea. to postpone hearings into the sale of radio station WMCA in New York. There have been charges t h y t Donald Flamm. former owner of the station, had been pressured by the FCC to sell it to former Undersecretary of Interior Edward P. Noble, now owner of the Blue Network. SWITCHMAN ENLISTS .Manly--Allen W. Leslie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Leslie, left Monday for San Diego where he will enter the marine service. Mrs. Leslie has moved to the home of her sister, Mrs. Frank Kline where she will live for the duration. Mrs. Leslie is employed at the postoffice. Mr. Leslie has been in the employ of the Rock Island as switchman for the past 4 years. MRS. DAN C. HEKKICK MRS. G. SHARPE DIES SUDDENLY Funeral Rites to'Be on Monday Afternoon Mrs. Sally Mayo Sharpe, wife of Charles Robert Sharpe, 12V-. Delaware S. E., died at a local hospital at 9 p. m. Thursday following a short illness. She had been in the hospital 5 days. Mrs. Sharpe was born at Shoals, Ind., Jan. 2, 1894. She had been a resident of Mason City for the past 14 years. Surviving are her husband, a sister, Mrs. Michael \V. Coan, 8V:; 2nd S. E.; a brother, Curliss A. Williams, Los Angeles, Cal.; 3 nieces, Mrs. H. T. Christensen, and Mrs. A. R. Elsbury, Clear Luke, and Mrs. Joe Sherwood, Boston, Mass., and 2 nephews, A/S Lt. Robert Hartz, in service at KnoxviHe, Tenn., and William H. Williams, Los Angeles, Cal. Mrs. Sharpe was preceded in death by her father, William J. Williams, in 1928, by her mother, Mhs. Rachel D. Catlin, Aug. 20, 1942, a brother. Lee, May 30, 1900, and her stepfather. Frank S. Catlin, March 25, 1943, Funeral services will be held at tile Patterson funeral home Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, with Doctor Marvin B. Kober, pastor ot the First Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be at the Clear Lake cemetery. The Patterson funeral home in charge. Mrs. Dan C. Herrick Urges Every School Have Representation The 2nd of a series of meetings constituting a course in safety and accident prevention under the direction and co-operalion oÂ£ the Mason City-Cerro Gordo county safety council and the Iowa State safety council will be held Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. banquet room, according to Mrs. Dan C. Herrick, president of the P. T. A. Council in Mason City. "The first object of the Parent Teacher Association is to promote the welfare of children and youth in the home, school, church and community," said Mrs. Herrick. "When statistics show us that one out of 3 deaths among children is caused by accidents and when we know that most accidents could be avoided if proper measures had bcen taken, it behooves the P. T. A.'s to make a concerted effort to combat this slaughter of our children. We of Mason City are very fortunate in slate safety Missionary League of St Paul Coming to Alliance Church A feature service in the program at the Christian Missionary Alliance here Sunday will present the Missionary League of the St. Paul Bible Institute." The Rev. George D. Strohm, former missionary to the Philippine Islands and former dean of men at Nyack Bible Institute, N y a c k . N e w York, will lead the group. T h e o t h e r members a r e: Miss Viola Arnold of Oakland, Cal.; Miss J u n e Sanborn o f R c m c r Robert Eradsby of Lincoln, Nebr.; David Hustad of St Paul and Miss Edythe Gant of Winnipeg, Can. This group includes a mixed quartet, trio, instrumental duet, and Miss Arnold is the soloist Miss Gant will bring the concluding testimony and message on "Youth on the March." Mrs. Percy Donaldson Gets Divorce, Custody of 2 Minor Children n'cfa A. Donaldson was granted a divorce from Percy R. Donaldson on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment, according to the decree signed by Judge Tom Eoynton. Mrs. Donaldson was granted custody of 2 minor children, S25 a month support, title to" the household goods at 1524 Adams N. W.. and title to the real estate owned by the couple. The couple_was married Aug. 22. 1917, at Cumberland, Wis., according to the petition. IS YOUR CHILD A HOSE PICKER? It raw fce Â» sum of bowel woraijt And these rouiiilwonns cnn cnupc real trouble I utner wrninjrs arc: UHKISV stomach, nervousness. itchiPK narts. If you oven susncct round worms. Ett Jam c's Vermifuge today! JA1NE S i* America's lending proprietary worm medicine ;UFX] hy millions for over a ocnlury. Acts xentlr. yet drives out round- wormj. Demand JAYNE'S VERMIFUGE. fENSENOPTJCAlCa that we have chairman in our our midst ready to help in any way." Frank B. Ulis!,], field representative for the Iowa State Safety Council, will conduct the 2nd lesson, according to Mrs. Herrick, who urged that every school be represented at the meeting. Three other speakers have been engaged for the remaining 3 programs by Harry C. Brown, president of the state council. RURAL TEACHERS MEET SATURDAY Addresses to Be Given on Education Trends Two outstanding instructors are to appear at a meeting of the Cerro Gordo County Rural Teachers association, which meets Saturday at the courthouse. These are: Miss Dorothy Haffa, principal of the Marion junior high school and instructor in the summer term at the Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls, who will speak on "The Place and Nature of Modern Geography" at the morning session and on the new course of social studies, now being prepared, at the afternoon session. Miss Helen Stenson of Teachers college, Macomb, 111., who will speak on "The Use oÂ£ Community Resources in Teaching" in the morning session and on,"Teaching of Literature" in the afternoon. While the day's program is prepared expressly for rural teachers, sessions are open to all teachers wishing to attend. Morning sessions start at 10 and afternoon meetings at 1 o'clock, according to Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent of schools, who planned the meeting. William 0. Burns Asks Damages From Albert Schaper After Accident William O. Burns has filed suit in district court here against Albert Schaper and his daughter asking $512.75 in damages following an auto accident Dec. 12 3943. Mi-. Schaper was driving hi- daughter's car at the lime the accident happened at the interscc tion of Harrison avenue and 9th N. W., the petition stales. Mi- Burns asks Sion for damages to his car, S200.73 for injuries to his wife's knee and SI 12 because of injuries to his own chest. A small airborne motorcycle, about the size of a child's tricycle, is being produced for use by British parachute troops. SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 I Workers Named in Red Cross Business District Drive They Will Call on Firms Employing 10 or More Persoiis Organization ot the'division to bundle (lie solicitation of Mason City firms employing 10 or more persons in the Cerro Gordo county Red Cross Avar fund campaign for $51,500 was announced Friday by Chairman L. G. Hawkins. Mr. Hawkins has as eo-ehair- men R. C. Keister and L. S. Sanders. The workers are: Frank Williams, J. B. Welsh, Leo Sweezey, R. D. Finlayson, Harold Campbell, Koger Patton, Harold Wolfe, W. D. Lattimer, Max Kissick, Dan Klempnauer, Mas Boyd. Ivan Barnes, Law-' rente Payne, D. L. Dillon, Walter Walker. Emerson Decker, Emil Bohn, L. M. Cubuison, Harlan Girton, Bill Strong, Alf D. Brown, R. M Shackelford, Marvin Wolters, Cecil Frisk, Bernard Main, Lloyd Geer, Charles Blanchard, A. E * Krueger, Fred Grace, D. J. Gillard, John Gallagher, L. L. Raymond, Paul Pappas and Joe Bertseh. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT -^Here's it specific and practical use of the leftover kitchen fats women save in their kitchens. This army machine gun trainer, which pretty K._K. 0. Starlet Elaine Riley is sighting, is on display at the army ordnance exhibit at the Chrysler building in New York, and uses plastic bullets for practice. Fatty acids, derived from used fat, are necessary in the manufacture of these bullets, which makes the cost of firing the gun for practice negligible. If real ammunition were used, it would cost $180 a minute. Using these plastic- bullets, the trainee becomes accustomed to machine gun action and recoil. A phonograph inside reproduces realistic battle sounds while the gun is firing its plastic pellets. Howard J. Farrer Granted Divorce on Grounds of Cruelty Howard J. Farrer \yas granted a divorce in district court here from Margaret I-L Farrer on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. Judge T. A. Beardmore granted Ihe decree by default and gave Mr. Farrer permission to remarry within the statutory one year limit. Mrs. Farrer was granted permission to resume her former name oÂ£ Margaret H. Kable. The couple was married at Albert Lea May 19, 1935, but has not lived together since Sept. 10, 1935, according to Mr. Farrcr's petition. AVERNER-SHANKS A'ew Hampton _ Miss Ruth Shanks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John \V. Shanks of Tyler, Tex., and Pvt. Percy If. Werner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Werner, were married in the llopwcll Baptist church in Tyler, Tex., by Â·PHERD'S JA, mason nivs Specializing in Acute and Chronic Disease Home Calls Answered Day or Night Dr. A, P. Fankhauser, D. C. S. O. T. Technician Phone 854 for Appointments ZZ 3rd SI. N. W. Perfect Fit and Truss Comfort For Truss Wearers Xo more worry if yoi; nrc fitted \vith our new MODERN TRUSS. Our fitters arc graduated experts. Visit our Private Fitting Room and receive free advice and consultation. 5 SOUTH FED Chaplin Troy E. Brooks. The bridegroom is a graduate of the New Hampton high school and stationed at Tyler, Tex. DIES AT AMES Ames, W--Cora B. Miller, GG, head of home economics education at Iowa Slate college for 10 years before retiring in 1938, died Thursday night following a cerebral hemorrhage. She was bori at Weeping Water, Nebr. The world belongs to the brave. --German Proverb. Men,Women! No Pep? Worn Out, Exhausted, Want New Vitality at 21 to 60? j-ou know trJiy OSCO DRUG Mason City, Iowa of Ludeman to Preach at Memorial Church The Rev. J. A. Ludemann ,,. Greene will speak at the 11 o'clock service at Union Memorial church Sunday. The male quartet of Greene will accompany him, and svill present special music. The Rev. Henry C. Moore of Union Memorial church will be the guest speaker at' the First Presbyterian church at Greene, of which Mr. , FARMERS ATTENTION! \Ve Have Oil Burning or Electric Brooders Poultry Supplies Sprayers Boomhower Hardware LESLIE G. HAWKINS --Chairman Ludemunn is pastor. Miss Esther Walls and Mrs. H. C. Moore will present special music al Greene. DIES AT BANCKOFI B a n c r o f t -- Funeral services were held at St. John's Catholic church for Mrs. Mary Scholtes, 84. God helps those who rise early, --Bulgarian Proverb, Do H yourself wilh modern equipment. Save money and time. Sander, per riay . . . $3.00 Up to 4 hrs. S1.50 Edger per job 75c Caulking Gun, per hour .. . .25c ($4.50 Deposit) C o m p l e t e l i n e of super q u a l i t y v a r n - ishes, sumlpancr. c u u l k l n e compouiid, [j^iiil* anil s u p p l i e s . SOMETHING NEW PUMPERNICKEL BREAD 15c 24 OZ. LOAF ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER F R I . SAT. Fresh Dressed Chickens Roasting I B U V FOR LESS AT IHJEIII.ER'3 MARKET] 33 214 SO. FED MARKET PHONE 916 NORTH IOWAS LARGEST MARKET T-Bone, Short Cuts, Sirloin Baby Beef STEAKS . . . lb. Country Style, Bulk, Pure Pork Sausage and Ground Beef .22 C lb. Tender Beef Short Ribs '.17 IB. Fresh, Lean Side Pork 25 ib. Young, Meaty Spare Ribs.. Sugar Cured, Tender Smoked PICNICS 17 lb. Â· Â· Â· MÂ«7 Ib. Decker's Tender'Made Smoked HAMS . . . , 32 lb. 55 SMOKED SLAB BACON ,, 28c FRESH PORK Tender Beef HOCKS Â». 13c| Â·%? HEARTS , b 19c M 0tV * -Â» I Tend *' Neck Bones... lb. 7c| Pork Cutlets .lb. 30c Meaty 4-p^,.-^ B^ 4-Pound Box ** Â·Â»Â·Â« Â· .. t-rouna BOX Spare Riblets, lb. lOc Bacon . . . . . . ea. 75c 2-Pound Box Prqcesscd Â·Â· . m^ Cheese 7 ^ Each Tender PHONE 69 Round f \ M Steak \A Lb. Sugar Cured, Sliced Breakfast Bacon '/2-lb. Pkg.. 10 Center Cuts Pork fork ft m Â£ hops 34' Corn Country Swift's Brookficld Butter 45 Full Cream Longhorn urn me; CROWD TO ni.-Kin.ER-s A N D SAVE:'