The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 15, 1945 · Page 5
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January 15, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Monday, January 15, 1945
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MONDAY, JANUARY 15, 1945 U Tan D. N M . *e«lre Paper Before MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE Flume Z39 or 259 DEADLINES; U «. m. for News acd Atf» 0 p. IB. for AND KGLO OFFICE .547 West Main St LAKERS ATTEND BRITT MEETING Church Groups Meet . Sunday Evening ; Clear lake -- Several church groups held meetings Sunday evening. One of the Ten Studies series, a .family fellowship meeting for · study on the catechism, was held . at the Zion Lutheran church Sunday evening with a large crowd 'attending. The L. D. R. girls served refreshments and next week the Elizabeth circle will serve. . A group of about 28 young people went to Britt Sunday night to .attend the sub-district youth rally at the Methodist church. Dr. F. E. Burgess, district superintendent of , the Algona district, was the principal speaker. : The Congo club continued with their reports on the time-line at the regular meeting Sunday night at . the .Congregational church. .Jacqueline KimbaU/ reported on John Wesley and Joan Watkins .reported on Roger Williams. A - skating party is planned for next Sunday evening with Beth Rice "leading the devotions and refreshments at the close of the party. ; At the Sunday morning service of the Congregational church announcement was made of a gift to the Memorial organ fund of the church by. Dr. and Mrs. E. E. :Chappell in memory of the late Mrs. A. I. sondrol. '44 Se£l Sale ; Reaches $896 in Clear Lake Clear Lake--The 3rd Christmas seal count for Clear Lake netted the sum of $142.10 Irom 137 letters topened, Miss Ella Mae Knop, .chairman of the Wa-Tan-Ye club committee, announced Monday. The average amount a letter was .$1.037. This brings' the total for the 1944 sale of seals and health bonds to SB81.40 from B20 letters. Three'$5 health bonds were sold, making the grand total $896.40. As 951 letters were mailed out last November and only 820 have been returned there are still 131 to be heard from. Persons having these are asked to send them as soon as possible so the final amount-may be determined soon. :' The committee making the count reported Monday ^ included · the Misses Knop, -Mollie MacGowan, Elvira , Melfem. aria' Hairier' 'BeyV mer. The sale is sponsored by .the C l e a r L a k e Wa-Tan-Ye club, woman's service organization. Mrs. B. A. Morse is Clear Lake chairman for the -county work. PROPOSED SCHOOL .: LAWS IS TOPIC 1 Clear Lake -- The Music Mothers club meets Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. T. G. Burns, 506 South 2nd street, at 2:30 o'clock^ with Mrs. Art Hammond and Mra. Ed Lincicum as assisting hostesses. Supt, Burns will talk to the group on the proposed school legislation. Clear Lake Calendar Tuesday--Sing and Sew club, Mrs. Harold Grattidge, afternoon. Music Mothers club, Mrs. T. G. Burns, 506 S. 2nd street. Brownie troops, Lincoln and junior high schools, 4 o'clock. Child evangelism class, Mrs. W. N. Hffl, 500 W. Division street, 4:15 o'clock. Chapter EA, P.E.O., Mrs. Leo M. Bawden, 720 W.- North street, 6:30 o'clock. , Ladies Double c club, Mrs Paul Miller, 106 Bell street. Clear Lake Woman's club, library clubroom, 8 o'clock. Eager Beavers, Miss Jeanne · Colburn, 110 N. Elm street, 7:30 o'clock. Report Italian Need Will Be Desperate for Years to Come New .York, (U.R)--Howard B. Barr of Milwaukee, assistant to Myron C. Taylor in distribution of American relief for Italy, said Monday that the Italian people, whose greatest agricultural areas have been devastated by the war or are still in German hands, would be in need of outside relief for years to come. Barr, who will return to Italy this week, told a press conference that six shipments, totalling 2,500 tons of clothing, vitamins, and medical supplies already had been distributed in six central province's encompassing the bitterly contested area between the Gustav and Hitler lines. All distribution is made through an Italian national committee, Barr said. "We are not spending any money in Italy'to distribute relief." The food problem is particularly acute, Barr said, because in addition to battle destruction the Germans mined every home and field in the Abruzzi mountain area, seat of partisan activity, making it impossible to harvest such crops as FALSE TEETH Roek. Slide or Slip? *" Unproved cowda- to "P. «P»er or lower KILLED IN ACTION -- Sirs. John J. Klein received word Monday morning from the war department stating that her husband, S/Sgt. John J. Klein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Klein, 239 g. E. Center street, of Clear Lake, was killed in action in the European theater. His wife is living in Clear Lake and is the former Delphi Huey. . He entered the service in December, 1940, and took training at Ft. Crook, Nebr., Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., Camp Carson, Colo., and Camp Blanding, Fla. Clear Lake Briefs Mr. and Mrs. IV. C. Witke left Monday for Los Angeles, Cal., to spend a couple of months vacationing. ' r Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Joslyn and family have moved from 515 East Main street to 400 S. 2nd street. They have sold the Mam street house to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rich who will move in soon. Park chapter No. 35, O. E. S. will meet at Masonic temple Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock for the regular session. No.dinner is planned but refreshments will follow the chapter session. Mrs. Jesse Buttleman will entertain the , Laf-A-Lot Birthday club at her home, 201 E. Division street, Wednesday afternoon. airs. W. F. Vernon returned Monday morning from a month's visit in Chicago with her daughter, Mrs. E. J. Weaver, and family. She also visited her mother and sisters at Galesburg, 111. Mrs. C. Shideler and children left last week for 'New York City for an extended stay with her husband, Chief Petty Officer Shideler of the U. S. navy He recently spent a furlough in Clear Lake after having been overseas for more than a year, : Dr; and "Mrs. D. E. Steninger and daughter, Anne, South Second street, left Saturday-by auto for their new home at Pasadena, Cal Dr. Steninger plans to set up a practice in his new location. Cadet Donald Goranson of Cedar Rapids spent the weekend in Clear Lake with his parents Mr and Mrs. Henry.Goranson ' Mrs. Don Stork and" infant daughter, Mary Kathryn, returned home Monday from a Mason City hospital. Funeral services for H e n r y Thomas, 71, of Ventura were held at the TJ. B. church in Ventura bunday afternoon. Burial was in the Clear Lake cemetery Ward's funeral home officiated." Lt. Paul Howell accompanied by his wife spent from Thursday through Saturday at the home of Mrs. Howell's aunt, Mrs. John Cole and Mrs. Cole, South Second street. Lt. Ho well, who was an economist in Washington before the war, has recently returned from 27 months spent in London England, in the service of the U g- Navy. The couple visited in Bellmgham, Wash., and Pasadena Cal while on this trip anrt earned their ice skates during the entire trip in order to get a chance to skate on Clear Lake. Word has been received by-Mrs. William Snibley and Mrs. Nellie Hall, that their brother, J. Sample of Bridgewater, S. Dak., had been accidentally killed. The funeral will be Tuesday at Humboldt and his sisters plan to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Kimball have moved into the Goranson apartment recently vacated by Mrs. C. Shideler and family. Friends have received "word from Cpl. W. J. Guilfoil, Jr., formerly of Clear Lake, that he is now somewhere in Belgium. The letter written Jan. 1 stated he was in fine spirits. PENOVOXtt SQCIBB For Calf Scours--Penovoxil is a scientific product of Squibb Laboratories _ Penovoxil used as both a preventative and. a treatment of Calf Scours has been very successful. Penovoxil is easily administered. Get Penovoxil at Osco Drug m Mason City now!--Adv. The leaf butterfly is so like a leaf when its wings are folded that it is impossible to distinguish it at first glance. Military use of motion pictures required production of projection lamps m 1943 at 3 times the rate ol record peacetime manufacture. were unharmed. In some areas, he said, the people had been without soap for eight months and were existing on the five to six slices of bread a day issued by the allied military government. HOLD EXAMS Allison--Normal training examinations will be conducted at Shell Rock by Mattie K. Harms, county superintendent of schools, and at Greene by Mrs. Austin Williams deputy county superintendent on Thursday and Friday this week. MASQUERADE WILL BE FEB. 6 .Danish Brotherhood Will Sponsor Event Clear Lake--Plans for the 41st annual Danish masquerade dance are all ready well alon it was announced Monday by the committee, Chris Sorensen, Earl Andersen, Jennings Fahus and Arnold Hasmussen. The masquerade is sponsored by .Danish Brotherhood lodge No. 219 and is one of the big events of the winter season, people attending from many miles in every direction. Feb. 6 is the date chosen for the dance, to be held at the Surf, this year and Hazel's- band has been obtained to furnish terpsichorean inspiration. Prizes are to be awarded in various classes and combinations which will be, announced shortly. , About 1,400 persons attended the 1944 version of this outstanding winter attraction, the greatest number ever assembled for the occasion. Sponsors hope that, in spite of wartime restrictions, there will be an equally good patronage in 1945. . Real Estate Transfers Hamilton, W. R., and wife, to M E. Wolter, et al, jt. ten., $1. (WD) N half of lots 1 and 2, blfc 8, Wildwood Add to Mason City. 1-12-45. Elioff, Dick, and wife, to Albert J. Sazma and wife, $1. (WD) Jt ten. A strip 8 rods wide, off the N side of lot 4 in Aud. Sub. of E half SE qr 18-96-20. 1-3-45. Streeter, Louisa S., and hus, to George Harold Nelson and wife, jt ten, SI. (WD) Lot 10, blk 3, Aud. Sub of lot 14 in Sub of E half SE qr and that part of E'half NE qr 18-96-20 S of RR right of way. 1-10-45. Bevins, Bertha, to David Hultman, $1. (WD) Lots 13, blk 3, R. S. Young's Sub of lot 3, 6, 9 and 10 and all of lots 1 and 2 W and S of center of Lime creek in sub of NW qr 11-96-20. 1-10-45. : Streeter, L. S., and hus, to George Harold Nelson, et a], $1. (WD) jt ten. Lot 7, blk 3 Aud Sub of lit 14 in .Sub of E half SE qr and that part of E half NE qr 1896-20 S of RR right of way. 1-1045. - · · . Patterson, Leo W. Wfe to Axel Anderson- §1 (WD) E^ of Lot 8 Blfc 51 in Horace G.' Parker's Add to MC. 1-9-45. Getz, Bert to Nate Levinson SI (WDJ Lot 2 Blk 8 in Parker's Sixth Add to Mason City. 1-10-45. Dorsey, Kathryn A. Hus. to Mary Patricia Jindrich et al SI (QCD) N. 40' of Lot 11 Blk 11 Lot 12-Blk 11 in Swaledale. 12-2244;'. ' . · ' . - ·:··.:· : : ...' ·- /'. . ' Dorsey, Kathryn' A. Hiis. to B. R. Dunn et al $1 (QCD) N 40' of Lot 11 Blk 11 Lot 12 Blk 11 in Swaledale. 12-22-44. _. Carter, Ita M. to Frances Heinrich $1 (WD) Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, Blk. 13 in replat of Blk 18 in CL Camp Meet. Assn. Grounds, Clear Lake 12-22-44. Platts, Mary M. Hus. to John D. Grosser Wfe $1 (WD) jt. ten. Lots 8 9 Blk 22 , in Central Heights. MC 1-8-45. Rogers. Harriet A. . Hus. to Thelma E. Sherman $1 (WD) Lot .2 in Sub of Lot 3 in Sub of Lot 2 in Sub of NWV 4 NWy 4 18-96-21, Clear Lake. 12-2S-44. Hanschu, Jake Wfe to Mrs. Eva Ashland $1 (WD) Undivided Vz int. in Lot 2 McDowell Warner's replat of Blks 36 41 in M E. A. Tuttle's Sec. Add to CL. 110-45. , Wilson, Ralph J. Sc Wfe to Miriam Beck $1 (QCD) Lot 4 Blk 2 R. S. Young's Sub of .T/ts 3, 6; 9, 10 all that part of Lots 1 2 lying W. S. of center of Lime Creek in Sub of NW% 11-96-20. 110-45. Mitchell, Johanne Hus to W H. Nicholas $1 (WD) Lot 3 Blk 5 Horn's Park Add to Mason City. 18 i ~45. Donnelly, Madelene to Geo. Wm Van Every $1 (WD) Lot 2 Blk "F 1 Oak Park Add to Mason City. 1-545. Fischer, Chas. R., Comm. of ins. to The Ind. Order of Foresters SI (QCD) SE E% of SWy 4 W% of SVJVt 21-95-22. 1-4-45. Fischer, Chas. R., Commissioner of, to The Ind. Order of Fores$1 (QCD). E% of NE% of SE% 35-95-22. 1-4-45. FDR May Appoint Wallace to Post in Fourth Cabinet Washington, CU.R)-- The political future of Henry A. Wallace, whose term as vice president ends five days hence, remained a mystery Monday but best guesses were that he might serve in a cabinet post d u r i n g President Roosevelt's fourth term. Speculation that Wallace would receive a high administration assignment was heightened by the disclosure that during the past \veek he turned down several high-salaried job offers in private industry. Wallace,' who served as secretary of agriculture during Mr. Roosevelt's first two terms, is known to favor the post o£ secretary of commerce, now held by his political foe, Jesse Jones. The labor and interior departments also have been among the many jobs mentioned for Wallace. The only previous vice president who subsequently served in a cabinet office was John C. Calhoun, who was secretary of state under President James Polk. Calhoun, however, served a term in the senate between the two positions. . - . WHEELER ASKS FEDERATION Calls Dumbarton Oaks a Tyrannical Plan Washington, (UPj--Sen. Burton K. Wheeler, D., Mont., Monday denounced the Dumbarton Oaks security council agreement as a plan to "underwrite tyranny." He proposed as a substitute a federation- of European nations to prevent future wars. Wheeler, the senate's most outspoken critic of the administration's conduct of foreign affairs, denounced the present trend of In- ternationa! relations and predicted in a lengthy senate speech' that Power politics eventually would lead to war with Russia. ; He questioned the genuineness of unity among the big three allies, asserting that it was, born of necessity and amounted to nothing more.than "an international shotgun wedding." He charged that declarations of principles voiced in the past by the big three are being emasculated under the pressure of current international affairs. . - Quoting at length from past public pronouncements of allied leaders, Wheeler said the indispensable minimum for a just, honorable, and lasting peace should include: · Disarmament, absolution of conscription, non-aggression pacts, clear-cut definitions of aggression, the principle of non-intervention in internal or external affairs of another state, the equal sovereignty of all nations large and small, the inviolability of human freedom and personality, proscription .o£ the use of force between nations as a means of settling disputes, and international organization based on consent, guarantee of equal access to raw materials and markets for victory and vanquished. "One by one," Wheeler said, "these three great powers have repudiated these principles with what has .amounted to a rising stream of exceptions, 'reservations and reversals of policy until today, after many long months of preparation, discussion and deliberation, they have turned up before the world with the Dumbarton Oaks proposal." And this proposal, he charged, as it now stands would "emasculate the good neighbor policy, override the principle of sovereign equality of all nations," and set up -a powerful military alliance to enforce a peace the terms of which are. riot yet known. Wheeler was severely critical of the Russian attitude toward Poland and the Baltic and Balkan states. . He recalled tha£ from 1917 to 1939' Russia was a leader in opposition to armaments and military: conscription and in her .advocacy of non-aggression pacts. But the picture has been different, he said, since Russia invaded Poland in 1939. Addressing persons who say that Russia has no desire to take over control oC Europe, Wheeler said: ' "This is the most unrealistic interpretation of history that could be imagined. Whether Mr. Stalin has changed his mind or not, the fact remains that the present situation in Europe is disintegrating normally, socially and economically and politically to such an extent that it is now obvious that the whole tragic European situation has gotten out of hand. Europe is being forced into Mr. Stalin's embrace whether he wants it or not." nations, cartels, quotas or other barriers to bur economy." "The mere possession of these things . . . will be worth more to us in the way of self-confidence and respect from others than the money we would get from the sale," he said. GONNALLY PLAN GETS APPROVAL Both Parties Want Provisional Council Washington, (/P) -- Bi-partisan approval -sprang up Monday for a proposal that the united nations form a provisional council to handle world political problems. . The plan is the brainchild of Chairman Connally (D.-Tex.), of the senate foreign relations committee. ·- Under it, the cguncil would work to settle controversial issues among the allies pending ratification of the treaty for a peace-keeping organization. The chairman of the senate foreign relations committee plans to lay his Idea before Secretary of State Stettinins this week. Supporters of it immediately suggested that President Roosevelt · take the proposal alone when he meets Prime Minister Churchill and Premier Stalin. Senator Ball (R.-Minn.), told a reporter that if the plan is accepted it might constitute a 'long step toward bringing about a just peace. "Think Senator Connally's suggestion for the establishment of an interim advisory council to consider urgent international issues which cannot be delayed, pending ratification and establishment. of the permanent united nations organization, is very constructive" Ball said. "If our major allies would accept such a procedure, agreeing in the meantime that no more unilateral decision would be made and that all .decisions previously made would be subject to review by the proposed council, I believe we would have taken a long step toward that just and lasting peace we are seeking. I hope the president will Jake this proposal with him to the forthcoming conference with Churchill and Stalin." It Is Connally's idea that when the foil dress diplomatic conference agrees, probably this spring,' on the terms of a world security organization, that U set up the provisional council to act in an advisory capacity while the long process of treaty ratification Is under way. He said that while the temporary group would have no force at its command, it would be backed by the weight of opinion ol the united nations in attempting to settle controversial issues · on a Favor Gillette as Chairman of Committee Washington, (If)--Plans for the world's biggest clearance sale-the disposal of an estimated $100,000,000,000. worth of surplus government property--shaped into firmer outline Monday following 2 significant weekend developments. Bernard M. Baruch, President Roosevelt's informal economic consultant, recbmmended "self- containment" for the United States and retention of government control over stockpiles of raw materials obtained at great expense from faraway comers of the globe. And, with the senate set for all- but-automatic confirmation of former Senator Gny M. Gillette as a member of the surplus property board, sentiment was mounting in favor of his designation as chairman. The decision is President Roosevelt's, but it is an open secret that the Iowa democrat's former colleagues favor him for the chairmanship over either of the other 2 members, former Gov. Robert A. Hurley of Connecticut or Lt Col. Edward Heller of San Fran- C4SCO. Baruch's latest surplus property recommendations, a n informal follow-up to his report on the subject to Mr. Hoosevelt last year were made in reply to a letter of inquiry from Senator Johnson (D.-Colo.) "Efforts should be made to have this country develop self-containment in a very short time," Barach wrote. "This would not be done for the purpose of Injuring any other country, bat of giving constant evidence of our ability to take care of ourselves if w« are forced to do so. "It is not a threat to peace. It is a threat against war." He emphasized his belief that the government should keep control of its stock of non-perishable items produced outside of this continent. The stock, he said, would be needed in case of another war, or "lo prevent combi- T. L. Sears Goes on Contractor's Board Grading Contractors Elect Clear Laker for TRree Years T. L. Sears of Clear Lake, well known grading contractor, was elected to the board of directors of the central branch, Associated General Contractors of America, at its annual meeting held in Des Homes Jan. 9 and 10. The central branch is one of ninety such branches and chapters throughout the United States whose membership includes general contractors of skill, responsibiliiy and integrity. Mr. Sears has been engaged In road grading and excavation work as the sole owner oj the Sears Construction company Jor almost 25 years and was one of the firms which built the Alaska highway. Kis company has been a member of the contractors' organization since 1933 and Mr. Sears has taken an active part in* all of its affairs. Most recently he has served as chairman of the committee which is assisting the Iowa Highway Commission in the preparation of revisions and clarifications of the specifications for construction of primary and secondary roads. He was elected to the board to T. L. SEARS ic*uij l^, tJ 9 i 1311 !,,,,_«,,,, increase represent the grading contractors for a period of three years. The, contractors followed the pattern of a wartime conference for their annual meeting again this year and built their business sessions around a continuation of all programs needed for successful completion of the war, necessary postwar planning, and national and local legislation which is needed to insure a planned and efficient postwar economy so that men in the service may return to a constructive, peaceful world after victory; FORMER PASTOR DIES Nora Springs--Mrs. Ralph ROT- ley received a wire from Mrs Harriett Crumb Lune of Bright- ton, HI., informing her of the death Jan. 9 of the Rev. Homer A. Crumb. The Rev. Mr. Crumb was the pastor of the Nora Springs Methodist church for 4 years, from 1927 until 1931, going from here to a pastorate in Cedar Rapids, and later to Tama. He is survived by his wife and 2 daughters, Harriett and Louise. Burial was at Coloma, Mich. multilateral rather than unilateral basis. Senator Green (D.-R. L), a foreign relations member who has advocated all-out international cooperation for peace, said he thought Connally's proposal fell weir within the framework of the ····.···wk**^ vA.gMtudayiuJi. Dumbarton Oaks.--, to Liberated Europe Washington, (#)_The state department and British embassy jointly announced Monday agreement on "interim measures" for increasing supply shipments to liberated Europe and otherwise assisting the governments of friendly European countries. The British representative in discussions leading up to these m e a s u r e s . " Neither did it say % ° f f tat e. The announcement said he left Washington Sunday. Secretary of State Stettinius was the ranking American official in the discussions. The announcement did not disclose the nature of the "interim measures." Neithehr did it say how it would be possible to increase the supplies at a time when American and allied military forces on every front are engaged m some of their greatest military operations and allied shipping facilities are authoritatively reported to be confronted with a shortage. "The main subject of discussion, the announcement =aid has been how to maintain the economies of the liberated countries, so that they may become an advance base for the operations ° £ ° ur ,. ar mies against Germany. Both the United States and the united Kingdom were from the outset fully agreed on the importance of this objective, but in achieving it difficult shipping problems have to be faced " -"*» ..uu itnLouucea in t,u through .Italy by Marco polo. Lawyers Ask Punishment for Hitler Washington, (U.PJ--The National Lawyers Guild, protesting that Adolf Hitler may yet escape his deserved punishment on grounds of "sovereign immunity," warned Monday that the United States nust prevent abstract an empty :heory from blocking full retribu- 'ion from axis war criminals. It stated that there is a "firm basis in well-established principles of law" for punishment of war criminals and that legal technicalities must be avoided that would block their prosecution. The guild recommended that :he United States establish military or civilian commissions similar to the Russian investigating commissions. "Until this is done" t said, "it will be difficult to carry through with the trial arid punishment of the guilty." The statement coincided with reports that the work of the united nations war crimes commission in London was at a standstill, reportedly because it had ieen ignored by the British foreign office. Dispatches from London said the foreign office favored exile, rather than capital punishment, for such criminals as Hitler The Lawyer's Guild expressed concern over reluctance to apply :lie death penalty. The doctrine of 'sovereign immunity," it said should be applied to "the friendly sovereign, not the hostile one." The guild declared that prosecution of war criminals was 'bound up with the problem of achieving a secure and lasting peace." As long as war criminals are permitted their freedom, it said, -"they will constitute a threat to the security of the world and a source of disunity among the united · nations." SENDS JAP MONEY HOME Riceviilc--Mr. and Mrs. Ray Marsh received a letter from their son S/Sgt. Kenneth Marsh in which he enclosed 2 IQ-yen Japanese bills. At present he is stationed at a rest camp in Guadalcanal. He has been in the service 2 years, all the time in the south Pacific. for Pesky External Causes SKIN OUTBREAKS A FTER gentle cleansing with the fluffy, delightful lather of mild Rciioot Sotp, smooch cm some soothing Resiaol Ointment. Being oily, its bland medication stays in active contact with die pimply spots, thus quickening heiliag as ic relieres the icriuiioa. L«t Rcsiabl facto rott u it b*s otfccn. RESINOL 0 B IIKlHUl »"·«** STATEMENT OF CONDITION As of December 31st, 1944 ^_ ' "^-»^ · · J»*" Mutual Federal Savings and Loan Association of Mason City 19 First Street N. E. ASSETS Mortgage Loans These bans are secured by first "mortgages 'on homes Payments of interest and principal are made each month, thus making these mortgages more valuable Share Loans Real Estate Sold on Contract Real Estate Owned 11".!!!'.!! U. S. Savings Bonds .. . F. H. L Bonk Stock .. ...!"". A, dividend earning investment.'Our membership'in' this Rnnt nr ^..^ Qmp | e resources fof finQndng ^^ jn $ 625,858.53 787.68 6,883.87 2,818.40 275,000.00 7,500.00 Accrued Interest Prepaid Insurance Cash on. Hand in Banks. Office Building Furniture and Fixtures .. Tax Certificates ! 37.50 652^88 64,604.33 23,2)2.87 770.34. 451.14 SI ,008,577.54 LIABILITIES Savings Shares · c Savings invested monthly Investment Shares · Regular Cosh Income investments Incompleted Loans Amounts due borrowers on new building operations' ' " * Miscellaneous Income : Uncoliected Interest Reserve I!!!!!!!''-' Office Building Reserve !!.!..!..'! Federal Insurance Reserve , Real Estate Reserve " . ! ! " * ' Contingent Reserve . . . ! . ! Undivided Profits After Paying 2% Dividends! !! 1 ! 1 1 !! 755,548.01 208,800.00 1,097.97 251.98 636.41 2,348.55 13,038.93 299.14 13,419.74 13,136.81 §1,008,577.54 OFFICERS L. A. MOORE, President J. C. HANES, Vice President L. R. BOOMHOWER, Vice President C. A. PARKER, Treasurer J. W. IRONS, Secretory DIRECTORS L. R. BOOMHOWER Attorney H. E. BRUCE Manager Standard Oil of Indiana DR. G. M. CRABB President Park Hospital and Clinic JAY E. DECKER Retired Packer J. C. HANES Telland and Hanes, Stationery, Office Supplies and Equipment J. W. IRONS Secretary Mutual Federal Savings and Loan Association H. M. KNUDSON President Klipto Loose Leaf Company 0. A. MERKEL President and Manager The Alerkel Company L. A. MOORE President L. A. Moore Lumber Company C. A. PARKER Vice President Fast National Bank B. A. MacDONALD Vice President Northwestern Slates Portland Cement Company CHAS. E. STRICKLAND President and General Manager Peoples' Gas and Electric Company 0 E. H. WAGNER President Midland Investment Company * In Armed Forces BETTER RETURN*, wSAVINGS ·nj III your SAVINGS WORK SAFELY A home institution with plenty of money to loan on Mason City homes at attractive interest rates. « OUR INSTALLMENT THRIFT SHARES

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