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

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, January 15, 1945
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MONDAY, JANUARY 15, 1945 Rationing Calendar MEAT--The Book No. 4 red atamns OS s. E£ T5. US, V5. W5 and X5 now vaul' Next series will be validated Jan. 2£ PROCESSED FOODS--The Book No. 4 blue stamps X5, Y 5 , 25, A2, B2. Cfc DS. · ·I ^? and G2 now vaUd - Ne *t series will be validated Feb. 1, SHOES--Stamps No. 1, 2 and 3 on the airplane sheet, in Book 3. are good Inttefi. - SUGAK--stamp st, labeled "Sugar" In Book 4; good far $ pounds, is now valid, next stamp becomes valid Feb. I. GASOLINE--The 6 11A coupons ale £?° if or fiauons each through Marcn il. The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B. Ca. Be and C6 coupons good [or NOTE--Blue and Red stamps In War book i worth 10 points each. Red token! liven In change for Red meat stamps. Certiorates no longer needed for recapping truck tires. Certilicates no longer needed to pur- -.Ta*e inner tubes or ttt purchase used farm Implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspections every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. 1 .J b V»? Ias , on cay war prlce ao1 "Honing afllce_Is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday through Friday and Irom 8:30 a. m. to 32:30 p. m, on Saturday. Mason City Calendar *»i-lS~Jurors called for January term of district court Jam la--Annual meeting of Winnebago . council,ot Boy Scouts at Hotel Han. lord. Business session at 5:30 and banquet at 6:30. . I»n. 20--Annual meeting ol Cerro Gordo county chapter of Red Cross at hich school auditorium at 8 p. m. Jan. SOVAnnual dinner meeting of Mason City branch ol lutheran Welfare society at Y. M. C. A. oanquet room at 6:30 p. m. 'b.l--Federal court session starting at 1:30 p. m. F«b, 5-9--Bed Cross blood donor clinic · for Cerro Gordo county at Y. M. C, A. , In Mason Cily. Feb. SS^Law enforcement conference in · Mason City under FBI sponsorship. '**B. J6--Concert by James Melton, tenor. 1 jponsorcd by Mason City Community concert association. Salvage Calendar bounty Chairman, Ivan Barnes. .f2S n ' s DivWon . Mrs. H. D. Makeever 'APEB: Tie bundles securely. Joose pa- I per In bags or boxes. Boy Scouts col- 1 lect first Saturday o£ February. Phone M* CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut I both ends and flatten. Hold for future I ; pickup.- Phone Mrs. Pendergraft, clty 1 chairman, 4483-J. For out of town col- I lections call or write Ivan A. Barnes. ! Foresters Bld E . Phono 1300 liJASTE FATS: Deliver to your local 'market. Two red points and 4c per lound. City-wide collection by Girl Jcoufs and Cubs. Feb. 3. ACS: Collect clean rags and old clothing of all kinds. Leave at courthouse. EUA: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell |t° dealer or S ve to savage committee. .DETAINEES: Cardboard containers of all kinds must be saved. Grocers will be unable to furnish cartons or sacks as In the past. Use your own container (when shopping. tOVIE MENU Princess and (he Pinfe :nas .Wednesday. "Thirty Second! Ove jpkro" Jlarls Thursday. Ill I, ACE--"The Conspirators" ana l|Mot.nlielit and Cactus" end Tuesday. NO--"Son t ol Ihe Open Road" in* able Indemnity" end Wednesday. E--"The Impatient Yc*i s -r and "The (.lack Pinehnte" end Wednesday. IKE--"The Seventh Cross" enBi Tnes- 4 ERE IN ·' Wanted to Rent, by serviceman's IjVife, 2 bedrm. apt., duplex or Uiouse, close in. Mrs. J. A. Lampe Ph. 3045-W. · Birth certificates have been filed Jj'or Dean Lerby, son of Mr. and [Mrs. Donavon Peterson, 506 S Rryler, born Dec. 17; Virginia Ijiaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aliceo BPeres, 724 S. Harrison, born Dec. fl8; and Joan Marsha, daughter of Vfr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Pinta, 406 Ist S. E., bora Dec. 18. , Farm loans tailored to your Iheeds. M. C. Loan Investment Co. JJ Mr. and Mrs. Dale Raymond, [Floyd, are the parents of a son B weighing 6 pounds 7% ounces, Bbom at Park hospital Sunday. jl Am still selling J. R. Watkins HProd. MrsJord, 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379. H Twin sons were born at Mercy Jhospital Monday to Mr. and Mrs If Ernest L. Buss, 1017 2nd N. E. | Mr. Buss is Cerro Gordo county [AAA chairman.- ?I.flO Hat Sale. One hundred jj better hats. See window display. |Loftus Hat Shoppe, 8 1st N. W. Paper Hdqtrs. Call Shepherds. Judge IV. P. Butler will be the uspeaker at the regular meeting Jjof the Council of Social Agencies Bat the Cerro Gordo hotel Wednes- gday noon. Dr. H. Becmer, Foresters Bids. For wallpaper, Paynes. Ph. 245. ames Rites (Will Be on Wednesday Funeral services for R. L. James ecretary of the Mason City school card for the past 34 years, who ied Saturday morning after a :ng illness, will be held Wednes- ay afternoon at 3:15 o'clock at ae First Methodist church. The astor, Doctor Marvin B. Kober rill officiate and burial will be i Elmwood cemetery. The body will lie in stale at the hurch Wednesday afternoon from o'clock until time of the funeral. The Major funeral home is in -large of arrangements. 4aria Ramirez Given Hvorce Decree From '.pimenio Ramirez Maria Ramirez was granted a vorce from Epimenio Ramirez by idge M. H. Kepler in district urt on grounds of cruel and in- man treatment. They were mar- d in Mason City on Aug. 2, 1944 d lived together until Dec. 1 44. Iceland's fishing industry has omed as a result of the U. S. "landic lend-kase agreement of 42. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE RedCrossQuota Upped to $59,700 BIG EMERGENCY DEMANDS MADE ON FACILITIES National Budget Raised From $180,000,000 to $200,000,000 Emergency demands on the national budget of the American Red Cross have necessitated an increase in the over-all quota set for Cerro Gordo county in the 1945 War Fund campaign, R. F. Clough, War Fund chairman, said Monday. Mr. Clough explained that sharply increased American military activities on many fronts are largely responsible for the larger budget. No additional funds are required by the local chapter for its own work, he said, but every chapter in the country is being asked to help finance the national organization's activities in the 52 nations and islands where American troops are stationed. The county's new quota is $59,700. National Bed Cross has increased its budget from $180,000,- 00D to 5200,000,000 as a result of mounting demands for Red Cross services in the European and Pacific theaters. Basil O'Connor, chairman of the national organization, said in a recent statement: "It is obvious that estimates we made last fall for our War Fund campaign in March are now inadequate. Accordingly we have revised our goal to meet this new situation. I arn confident the American public will respond generously to this emergency when the campaign opens on March 1." The 1945 Red Cross War Fund is, in many respects, the most important campaign to date, Mr. Clougrh commented. It will enable the Red Cross to stay at the side of American fighting men in all. of the expanding theaters of war, as well as to aid their families at home. "Ihe officers of the Cerro Gordo county Red Cross chapter pledge to do everything in their power to assist the county in its part in financing this war-vital service-for-victory program," he added. Methodists Taking Look Ahead Here Members of the First Methodist church will undertake a 4 year look ahead at a dinner meeting Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock in the social rooms of the church. While in the nature of an annual meeting with brief reports, the conference will place main emphasis upon Methodism's "Crusade for Christ," Doctor Marvin B. Kober stated. Mrs. Ira Stinson with a committee from the W. S. C. S. is in charge. Earle K. Baker, district superintendent, will discuss the - topic "Methodism Marches." "Highlights of 1944," will be presented by group of members, Ira Stinson discussing finance; Judge W. P. Butler, building project; C. O. Johnson, church school, and Mrs. H. L. Wright, woman's work. A panel consisting of F. C. Heneman, Mrs. H. W. Morgan, Erdix Swift, Mrs. W. D. Thrams, M. E. Olson, Gilbert Bovard and Dr. T. E. Davidson will discuss "First Church Marches" with emphasis on missions, educational program, stewardship and evangelism. DIRECTORS NAMED Kanawha--At the annual stockholders meeting of the Norway Rural .Telephone company, William Steinhoff and C. E. Mulholland were re-elected directors. Other directors are Ernest Carr, S, S. Tande, O. E. Johnson, F. N. Knudsen, and Charles Hewlett. WRITES FROM HO SPIT Air-- Sgt. Richard D. Haskins who has been in action with the 7th army in France, was wounded the first part of January and is now in a hospital according to an air mail letter he had written Sgl. Raskins stated that he had received a bullet through his leg and that shrapnel had hit his left arm. He had been awarded the purple heart. This was the first notification of his injury, no word having as yet come from the war department. Rezoning Is Approved Mason City Turret Gunner Parachutes to Safety Drops 3,000 Feet Over Belgium When Fortress Loses Three Engines An 8th Air Force Bomber Station, England -- Sgt. Harold C. Mix 21 year old ball turret gunner oh an unnamed 8th air force B-17 Flying Fortress recently parachuted to safety from 3,000 feet over Belgium when enemy flak knocked out 3 engines of his fortress on an attack on the marshalling yards at Mainz, Germany. "We pulled out of Germany with only one engine turning over and we sweated out a badly crippled fort until we were about 20 miles across the front lines in Belgium. Our pilot gave us the word to go, and the whole crew jumped in a matter of seconds. We all got down safely with the exception of our pilot. We haven't heard one way or the other how or where he is," Sgt. Mix related. Veteran of 7 missions in support of allied ground forces and holder of the air medal for "mer- itprius achievement" in combat Sgt. Mix is the son of Mr. and Mrs! Richard J. Mix of 648 4th N. E Mason City. His wife, Mrs. Maxine Mix, lives at 1607 Pennsylvania N. E., Mason City. Sgt. Mix is the father of 2 sons, Harold, Jr., 18 months old, and John, 2 months old. Before entering the army air forces in July, 1943, he was a butcher tor J. E. Decker and Company of Mason City. SGT. HAROLD C. MIX With estimated 1945 domestic ·-- -- ~".7. production of fats and oils, for our n^ Mlx Is a mem ber of the war effort and national food sup- S4th bombardment -group which Ply, more than a billion pounds was cited by the president for its below 1944 the need" for salvage historic bombing of the Muhlem- "' *· bau aircraft assembly plant at Brunswick, Germany. This group , . s group «u* urae since tne war beean also participated in the 3rd bom- George B. Sheehe, Iowa district for which the entire division was awarded a presidential citation FEB.l5liNAL DAY TO REPORT Check-Up Due Then on Conservation Program -:The final date for filing -report of performance under the 1944 agricultural conservation program is Feb. 15, 1945. This date will allow 'ample time for any person eligible for payment to file a report of performance and will enable the county office to process reports of performance and applications for payment. ' Any farmer who received a notice and did not attend the meeting for compliance check-up in his township should contact one of his township commiltecmen and report the practices which he has carried out in 1944. According to information received in the Cerro Gordo County Triple A office, if a farmer desires to get credit for the special practice payment for the! harvesting of hayseed on an acreage basis, the threshing must be completed Feb. 15, 1945. If a farmer desires to obtain the special practice payment for the harvesting of hayseed on the poundage basis, the seed must be sold into commercial channels by Feb. 15 or payment can be made on seed which is cleaned and tested after Feb. 15 provided the seed was submitted for testing on or before that date and -the information concerning such case is reported to the Cerro Gordo County Triple A office by that date. HERMAN KAFER, 52, SUCCUMBS Funeral Arrangements Are Still Incomplete ' . Herman Kafer, 52, 1226 E. State, died at his home Sunday morning a£ter a lingering illness. Mr. Kafer was born June 1, 1892, at Swaledale, and moved to Clear Lake with his parents as a child. He had lived in Mason at the Ideal American laundry here. He is survived by his wi£e, 4 daughters, Alberta of Sheldon- Evelyn, Marilyn and Lorraine, all at-home; 3 sons, Floyd of Sumner; Laverne, stationed in the Netherland East Indies with the armed forces, and Gerald of Mason City; Mason City; a brother, Leonard, of Detroit Lakes, Minn.; 2 sisters, Carpenter of Mason City,. grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at the Major funeral home. NEW TEACHER HIRED Radd--Mrs. Clarence Bell is the new teacher of the fifth and sixth Bell's home is'i'n Charles City, but her teaching experience for some time past has'been in the schools of Batavia, 111. NEED FOR FATS NOW CRITICAL Every Housewife Urged to Save Grease household fats in every home more important now than at time since the war began. ****** quoted fats and oils gram, we'need it now," and urged every homemaker in Iowa who is not now saving fats to "start saving them today." "Our fats and oil requirements for food are fairly secure," Sheehe stated, "but there is a critical shortage of hard fats for our direct war needs and industrial requirements." Iowa housewives -- in country and city--those who have never saved up used kitchen fats and those who have stopped saving because of a false impression that no need for the salvage fats existed --should join in the nation-wide salvage program immediately, he said. The salvage kitchen fats may be stored in any type of leak- proof tin container; it makes no difference 'what kind of a can it is. If no lid is available, the housewife can cover the open container with a wax paper to keep our foreign matter when delivering the salvage to her meat market or local collector. "Every teaspoon full of salvage household fat counts," Sheehe admonished housewives. " E v e r y Iowa home should conscientiously salvage every drop. of fat. It is needed for ammunition, for medicines, for war equipment, and in our war industry at home. The very pound of fat the housewife saves may provide the ammunition or the equipment that saves the life of her own boy." OECKERlLL IS RULED INVALID Three-Fourths Estate to Surviving Mother Augusta Decker, s u r v i v i n g mother of the late Gertrude M Decker, and the sole and only heir, was decreed to be owner of % of the estate left by Miss Decker, the disposition of which was adjudged to be invalid by her will according to a ruling by Judge M' H. Kepler in district court. Action was brought by Jay E Decker, guardian of the property of Augusta Decker, against Edmund Decker Dunlop, Corliss Doran Anderson, executors of the last will and testament of Gertrude M. Decker. Miss Decker had bequeathed her estate to Iowa corporations not for profit and to certain foreign corporations of similar character. odist church, the Y. M. C. A.Ahe x. W. C. A., the treasurer of the Building Fund for the First Methodist church, and the Federal Council of Churches, the American University and Piney Woods. The First Methodist church of Mason City, which was be- «._., $50,000 by Miss Decker which came to the church through icker and is not involved in the suit. Only $11,250 of the bequest to this church is involved in the lawsuit. GOES TO WATERLOO sentatives for all building supplies. For 20 years he has been associated with the R. A. Slolz Construction company here. Permission Granted for Big Industry Approval of an area west ol the mainline of the Chicago and North Western railroad and north 150 feet from the north line of 12th N. W. for heavy industry was given by the city council in special session Monday upon recommendation of the change bv the zoning commission following a hearing on the matter last Monday evening. An ordinance was passed upon the first reading, placing this area in the heavy industry zone, and the second and third readings were waived. A permit also was granted by the council for the International Chemical and Mineral corporation to construct a commercial chemical fertilizer plant in the area The plant will employ 25 persons regularly and up to 40 persons in ihe spring season, according to representatives of the firm. An ordinance also was passed by the council providing for the election of a police judge in Mason City. For years the city provided for the appointment of its police judge and maintained police court while the city was organized under the manager form and commission forms o£ government. Since the city will adopt 'a government prescribed by the general laws of the state April 1, 194a, the city deemed it advisable to provide for the election of a police judge. The ordinance, therefore, was passed for the nomination and election in accordance with law to take office the first Monday in April, 1945. The judge shall hold court and exercise all powers nnd duties now prescribed by ordinance and the law. ; The council adjourned for an informal session which followed J-CJoTTEiT SUCCUMBS HERE Time of Funeral to Be Announced Later Jacob C. Dolter, 68, 224A S. Federal, died Monday at 4:30 a. m. in a local hospital after a lingering illness. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at the Meyer funeral home. Mr. Dolter -was born Sept. 7, 1876, in Dubuque, and had been a resident o£ Mason City for 9 years. His wife and one son preceded him in death. Surviving are a daughter. Miss Helen Dolter of Waterloo; a son, Harry C. Dolter of Mason City; a brother, William Dolter of Dubuque; a sister, Mrs. Kate Bitters o£ Dubuque; and 2 grandsons. The Meyer funeral home is in charge. Moreland Assistant to Mid-Continent Airlines President Appointment o£ W. R. Moreland to the post of assistant to the president was announced Monday by J. W. Miller, president of Mid- Continent Airlanes. Moreland will make his headquarters in Kansas City where his duties will include special assignments, public and employe relations. Mid-Continent's newest executive returns to the. field of Commercial Air .Transportation following war time service with the war fund of the American Red Cross where- he served in administrative and public relations capacities. Infant Daughter of * Julius Langlotz Dies Judith Elaine Langlotz, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Langlotz, 537 18th S. E., died Monday at 8 a. m. in a local hospital. She was born Dec. 21, 1944, in Mason City. A short prayer service will be held Tuesday at 2 p. m. at the Meyer funeral home with the Rev. O. Mall, pastor of St. James Lutheran church, in charge. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. Surviving are the parents, a sister, Elizabeth Pearl, and a grandmother, Mrs. Eva Hoeder of Chicago. The Meyer funeral home is in charge. New Kit Bag Quota for Iowa Falls Red Cross Iowa Falls--The North Hardin chapter of the American Bed Cross has accepted another quota of 1,000 kit bags. Eleven hundred were made during December. Mrs. Frank Welden of Iowa Falls, chairman of production for the chapter, has received word that the material will be shipped to Iowa Falls as soon as possible. The bags are to be completed within 4 weeks after the material A pelican can hold more food in its mouth than in its stomach. MASON CITY ONE OF 11 CITIES IN IOWA WITH CODE Movement Started for Uniform Constructioi) Regulations in State Mason City is one of the slate's 11 largest cities having local provisions for a building code, according to a survey just completed by the Public Safety and State Building Code committee of the Iowa Engineering Society: Only siightly more than half of the 44 Iowa cities which co-operated in the survey have local building codes to assure safe, san- itai-y and economic construction of .private or public buildings, according to Frank Kerekes, chairman. Other cities having codes are Des Moines, Davenport, Cedar Rapids, Sioux City, Waterloo, Burlington, Clinton, Council Bluffs, Dubuque and Ottumwa. The 11 cities joined 32 others reporting; to endorse a uniform state building code for Iowa, Kerekes states. Because of growing interest in such a uniform code in Iowa Kerekes says the committee last summer started the survey oE Iowa cities of more than 3,000 population. Of, the 75 cities contacted, 44 co-operated. In the survey, 3 cities of more than 10,000 population reported that they now have no building code or regulations governing or controlling private or public building construction. Only 8 of 25 cities of less than 10,000 population surveyed have a code or regulatory building provisions. Except in 19 loiva cities of more than 15,000 population where Iowa laws make setting up a building code mandatory, safety and health requirements for public buildings now are governed only by varying local requirements, Kerekes states. To assure adequate state-wide protection for their citizens, several o£ Iowa's neighboring states have established state-building codes. Wisconsin has a building code that is the law of the state. This code is set up to provide for local enforcement under the supervision of the Industrial Commission of Wisconsin. Nebraska has a state building code that is optional for its cities. Indiana recently enacted one. Kerekes says the State Building Code Central committee, organized last February and composed of 20 representatives of state,' business and professional organizations, has been studying the status of building codes in Iowa. In connection with the code survey, an analysis of building re-u- lations now in the Code of Iowa (1939) was made. Numerous conflicts, uncertainties and omissions interfering with safe, sound healthful, efficient and economic construction were in the more than 200 sections which dealt with regulation of construction, the committee found. Ration Rules Cover Farm Killed Meat ot wartime rationing which affect meat obtained from any other le- giUmate source, it is pointed out oy the office of price administration. However, farm families who raise animals for their own use f£ TM' r , cq " ired to g^e up points tor meat from these animals if home or custom slaughtered Farm lamilies may also borrow and lend meat to each other without exchanging points, but when rationed cuts of home or custom slaughtered meats are sold or given away, red points must be collected by the farmer and turned into the local war price and rationing board. All farmers who sell rationed meat may get from their war price and rationing board the new of- ftcial tabJe of point values The smaller cuts are listed on the consumer table. Large cuts or carcasses-such as a quarter of beef half of a hog, or a whole carcass --are listed on the trade point value table. Both tables are- printed on the same sheet. Families buying meat from a farmer may use as many as 18 red stamps from each book in advance of the general validation dates. This gives the consumer 180 extra points per book for buying farm meat in large quantities to store for future use. DIES AT DECORAH Decorah--Mrs. Minnie Clauson Vine, 67, wife of John Vine, died Saturday morning from a heart attack. Funeral arrangements await word from her sons, Merton and Lester, Richmond, Cal Other children are Earl, St. Paul- John, Dexter, Minn., and Mrs Howard Sandbery, Decorah. Sur viving brothers and sisters ar c Julius, Martin, Mrs. Leonard Noecker and Mrs. Inez Anderson, Decorah, and Peter in Canada. PICTURE HEPHERD'S IB I" 5.E.*«UX|1GZ PAPER PACKED EACH "STAR"--Jap bombers tried to sneak in an attack on Cape Gloucester on one dark night which suddenly became "starry" with marine anti-aircraft fire: Paper packed every shell--the Japs retreated. That's why the collection of all possible waste paper is so important these days. In Mason City Boy Scouts go from door to door the first Saturday in each month. Mason City residents are being urged to save up a bundle and put it on the front curb for the scouts Feb. 3. OPA NEWS-- Lpcql Ration Board Head Reviews Services of Past 3 Years of OPA Activity Commenting on the fact that January marks the 3rd anniversary of the establishment ot the national OPA war price and rationing board program, 0. A. Buchanan, local board chairman, Monday said that local boards have a 2-fold purpose--to help hold the price line and to help distribute the available of war-scarce goods fairly among all citizens. * . "We are here to serve and not exercise power," he declared. "The longer we serve, the greater respect we have for the people in this community. "Locally, our board has maintained a tremendous volume of activity in both the price and rationing fields." Buchanan pointed to ihe follnw- ing accomplishments ot the past 3 Total postal receipts for 1944, years: . 106,715 ration books dis- reached the highest point in the tritjuted; 80,119 gasoline rations history of the Mason City post- issued; 10,032 supplemental good office during 1944, Postmaster A. rations issued; 1,314 supplemen- M. Schanfce disclosed Friday. ta! shoe rations issued; 5,000 price An increase of §34,000.47 is panel checks; 1,200 reported urice shown over the 1943 total. Re- violations investigated; hundreds ceipts for 1944 were §270,087.64; of dollars in refunds collected for Ior 19*3, $236,087.17 overcharges. "We still are short of volunteer help," the chairman said. "We need price panel assistants to advise merchants on their ceiling price problems. We especially need volunteers to help in the valuable work of holding the wartime price line and preventing inflation. "The recent return to rationing of almost all canned foods a n d 1944 Postal Receipts at High Point fresh meat has imposed an additional burden on our ration boards. To handle the increased workload, we need additional volunteers. We need them badly." Federal Income l Tax Dates in'45 Washington, (U.R) -- Here is a calendar of dates with the federal income tax collector; Jan. 1, 1945--New withholding rates and new Employee's Withholding Exemption Certificates go into effect. Jan. 15, 1045--Last day for filing, amending and paying instal- ments on 1944 Declarations of Estimated Tax. Deadline formerly was Dec. 15, but was postponed by new law. This deadline especially important for farmers NOTE: Under the new law, a taxpayer who files his 1944 income tax return and pays the tax due on it by Jan. 15 (instead ol waiting until March 15) need not file any declaration or amended declaration otherwise due on Jan 15. . Jan. 31, 1345--Deadline for employers to give to all employees the new Withholding Receipt, Form W-2 (Rev.), which contains the new, simplified form o£ income tax return for wage-earners March 15, 1945--Last day for filing of 1944 Income Tax Returns. Last day for filing of 1945 Declarations of Estimated Income-Tax. Last day for payment of unpaid balance--if any--of un- forgiven portion of tax due on 1943 income. 6 Excellent Ratings Given in Debating Mason City high school finished with 6 excellent ratings and 2 very good ratings in 8 debates- at the West high invitational debate tournament held in Waterloo Saturday. Richard Lloyd Jones received a certificate of excellence for his straight voting of excellent in all of his debates. The negative team made up of Marion Johnson and Richard Lloyd Jones received a certificate of very good rating for their day's debating. The Mason City representation included Elaine Adelsman and Arthur White affirmative debaters, and Jack Bringolf, alternate The participating schools in class A were Burlington, C e d a r Falls, Cedar Rapids, Davenport, Decorah, East high of Waterloo Mason City, St. Patrick's of Waukon, West high of Waterloo and Mankato. TRAINS AS NURSE Garner -- Cadet Mae Norine Johnson completed her preliminary course at Whitworth college Spokane, Wash,, Dec. 18. She is a cadet nurse and began working in the Deaconess hospital in Spokane Jan. 1. She is the daughter o£ Mr and Mrs. Ned Johnson, farmers living west of Garner Relieve Gall Colic IK* PRESCRIPTION NO. C3-A Doctor's formula to aid nature In the rclicl of o , f" dfstr =. Intestinal in- stele headaches and blllioilsncss ,V ''"Ifi* condition S b t f l f cl)s - Tf y sim J" c "erne . for over 30 years. Hundreds testify to ils Ratifying relief Ask for. Prescription No 69. ySur druintfst tef C « r /-^ n ,? ct 1' , tm * you - Insist on No, 69. Give It a trial today! Adr treatment. DR.W.O.MAUCH DENTIST 207 Weir Building Phone 872 GI's THANK V. S. \V. Fertile--The United Service Women met at the schoolhouse recently. The high spot of the evening was the reading of many letters of thanks and appreciations for Christmas boxes and bulletins coming from about 20 o£ the boys serving in the armed forces. RERLLY S-0-O-r-H-IHG because they're r«ally medicated COUGH LOZENGES Soothe your throat all the way down--far below i/tc gargle (inc. Each F F Lozenge gives your throat a la minute soothing, comforting treatment. Used by millions for coughs, throat irritations or hoarseness resulting from colds or smoking. Only 10£ box. Audits · Systems Tax Service TAX COUNSELOR CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT FRANK J. ENBUSK First National Back Bldg. Phone 93Z

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