Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1945 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 16, 1945
Page 11
Start Free Trial

Rationing Calendar HEAT--The Book No. 4 red stamcs OS B5. £5. TS. Vi. V5, W5 and X5 now vaUi Next series will be validated Jan. 28. PROCESSED FOODS--The Book No. 4 Wue stamps XS. Y5. Z5, A2, B2, C2. D2, E2. F2 and G2 now vaUd. Next series will be validated Feb. 1. SHOES--Stamps No. 1. 2 »nd 3 on the Site?* 11 * * hM ' to B °° 1C ^ *** good lnde£l- BUGAK--Stamp 34, labeled "Sugar" to BOOK 4, good for 5 pounds, is now valid. Next stamp becomes valid Feb. 1. GASOLINE--The G ' MA' coupons are Jpod'm- 4 gallons each through Marcn 21. The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B5. C5, B6 and C6 coupons EOod (or 5 gallons each Bl and C4 coupons no longer valid, NOTE--Blue and Red stamps In Wai boo* 4 worm 10 points each. Red tokens given In change for Red meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed fop recapping truck tires. Certificates no longer needed to purchase inner tubes · or ta purchase used farm implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspections every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. . The Mason City war price and rationing office Is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday through Friday and from 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. on Saturday. Mason City Calendar J»n. 1*--Annual meeting ol Wlnnebago council ot Boy Scouts at Hotel Hanford. Business session at 5:30 and banquet at 6:30. tin. 25--Annual Y. W. C. A. meeting: dinner at 6:30 at Y. W. J»n. 23--Annual meeting of Cerro Gordo county chapter of Bed Cross at hislj -school auditorium at 8 p. tn. Jan. 30--Annual dinner meeting of Mason .City branch of Lutheran Welfare so- cie'y at Y. M. C. A. banquet room at 6:30 ». m. Feb. 1--Federal court session starting at 1:30 p. m. ; Feb. 5-3--.Red Cross blood donor clinic lor Cerro Gordo county at Y. M. C- A. in Mason City. "*· 23--Law enforcement conference in Mason City under FBI sponsorship. *eb. J6--Concert by James Melton, tenor sponsored, by Mason City Community concert association. ,. Salvage Calendar County Chairman. Ivan Barnes 2T?TM' 5 ,5 ivi ? on ' Mrs - a D - Makeever PAPER: Tie bundles securely, loose pa- ?"·. ^ J?* 3 or bwcK - Boy Scouts col- . lect first Saturday of February. Phone TM. CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut bpUi ends and flatten. Hold for future Pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergraft, city chairman. 4489^. For out of town collections call or writ* Ivan A. Barnes Foresters Bldff. Phone J300 WASTE PATS: Deliver to your local market. Two red points and 4s per pound. City-wide collection by Girl Scouts and Cubs, Feb. 3. BAGS: Collect clean rags and old cloth- InB o« all kinds, leave at courthouse. . N j ? aml S 5 rap bad) y needed. Sell rnvTAfeeJ *£* MlV3 fi" committee. COr-TAINEBS: Cardboard containers of ;1 aU lands must be saved. Grocers will ; ne unable to furnish cartons or sacks as In the past. Use your own container when shopping. MOVIE MENU CECII^-"The Princess «nd tbe Pirate" epds Wednesday. "Thirty Seconds O7tr Toljo" sUrts Thursday. P A L A C E--"The Conspirator*" a n d MoonltEht and Ciclns" end Tnesday. Mr Gal Loves Mnsle" and "Mademol- »elle Fill" start Wednesday. . S T B AND--"Double Indemnity" and ·Sour ot toe Open Koad" end Wednesday;. STATE--"The Impatient Tears" and "The , B /S£? Parachute" tn« Wednesday. I-AKEy-"The Seventh Cross" ends Tuesday "SterUraf and "Gambler's Choice" atari Wednesday. H6RE1NFTM MASON CITY Farm loans tailored to your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co. Birth certificates have been filed lor Karen Paula, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Clausen, 704«. S. Pennsylvania, born Dec. 18; Thomas Elmer Curtis, son of Mr and Mrs. Clarence E. Schneider, 810 N. Pennsylvania, born Dec 19; and Ronald Charles, son of Mr and Mrs. Charles J. Gerk, 507 IDth S. E., born Dec. 19. _*? stilt selling J. R. Watkins Prod. MrsJord, 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379. Among- 3 lowans promoted from lieutenant to captain as announced by the war department Tuesday was Joseph M. Miles Mason City. ' Powderene keeps rugs clean. Boomhower Hardware. For paint see Paynes. Ph. 245. Srorkland Files for Incorporation Storhland, Incorporated, o£ Mason City, filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state Tuesday to deal at wholesale and retail in wearing apparel for infants, children and women.' . j Mollie Rosen, Minneapolis, was -listed as president of the firm. Florence Levensohn, St. Paul, vice president and treasurer, and Irene Herman, Mason City, secretary There are 100 shares of no par value stock in the firm. Bendickson Infant Succumbs Suddenly Janice Marie Bendickson, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Bendickson, 20 4th N. W., died suddenly Sunday evening. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Patterson funeral home with the Rev. Fred A. Smith of Rockford officiating. Burial will be in the Bockford cemetery. The child, born May 30, 1944, is survived by her parents and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs George Floyd and Mr. ani Mrs. B. H. Bendickson of Thompson. The Patterson funeral home is in charge. HUSBAND MISSING Joice--Mrs. Otto Ostby received a telegram Monday stating that her husband, Pfc. Otto Ostby, is missing in action Dec. 20 at Luxembourg. Mrs. Ostby and her 2% year old son Paul, have been making their home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. K. Berg. Pfc. Ostby is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ostby of Kensett. He had been overseas since last October. Norway declared its independence froih Denmark and Sweden in 1814 but the union was not dissolves for 91 years. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1945 Hurt To Address Scout Meeting 11 OPA NEWS-ANNUAL SESSION OF COUNCIL HERE THURSDAY NIGHT Convention Type of Meeting Palnned With Registration at 3 Dr. H. W. Hurt, national director of the reading program, Boy Scouts of America, will be the principal speaker at the 25th annual meeting of the Winnebago council, Boy Scouts of America, Thursday at the Hotel Hanford in Mason City. Dr. Hurt has given long service to the Boy Scout movement as a scoutmaster, member of Boy Scout local councils, scout commissioner, was for a time scout executive at Chicago and also a national.field scout commissioner. No small part of the service given by Dr. Hurt to the scout movement has related to the production of its literature, as editor and author individually and in collaboration with others. In 1919, he edited "The Handbook for Scoutmasters'^ in 1921, the manual for scout executives, "Community Boy leadership," and in 1927, the "Handbook for Boys," in new form 1 . The largest circulation, of any work next to the Bible is claimed for the book last named during the period since it was first published. Dr. Hurt was the research executive in the research and preparation o£ the new cub program DR. H. W. HURT for boys of less than scout age.. In 1927 under a grant from the Laura Spelman Rockefeller Memorial, he began a 3 year research in the fields of character development and boy characteristics, supplementing investigations a n d earlier research by himself and others and from which the new cub program was developed. The research was conducted not only in the United States but also, in 3 European countries by consultation with their 275 leading boy technicians. An even greater number of American technicians was consulted. During the early years of the cub program. Dr. Hurt gave supervision to the administration of the cubbing program. He also was engaged in the development Of plans for a senior or older boy program, also included within the research plan under the Rockefeller grant. "The Jamboree In Pictures" and the new "Scouting for Rural Boys" have been edited by him in recent years and the recent senior book, "Adventuring Senior Scouts.'" for During 1930 Dr. Hurt was director of research for 14 of the committees of the section on youth outside the home and school, of which Dr. James E West, the chief scout executive of the Boy Scouts of America, was chairman, in connection with the White, House conference on child health and protection held in November, 1930. These particular committees had to do with the character influencing work of churches, boy agencies, girl agencies, community agencies rural youth, youth in industry and in institutions, as well as such educative forces as the movies, theater and other commercialized recreation, the radio, play and camping. Dr. Hurt received his bachelor's degree at Iowa Wesleyan, and later A. M. and LL.D. His Ph.D degree was earned at Columbia university. He was also a graduate student at Chicago and Berlin. For a number o£ years he was a high school principal and an athletic coach in the middle west The meeting will be of the convention type, starting with registration of scooters and t h e i r wives at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. At 3:30 there will be a meeting of each of the 6 operating committees of the council and in addition a session for the unit leaders and one for district committee chairman and members of the council executive board At 5:30 there will be a business meeting of the council and at 6:30 the annual banquet. During the afternoon a group of local women, under the leadership of Mrs. H. D. Makeever, will conduct an informal meeting for the wives of the scouters who are in attendance. A feature of the evening's program will be in a scout style show, featuring the latest fashions in what the well dressed SLIGHTLY I N J U R E D -- P i c . Clyde V. White was slightly injured in action in' January in Luxembourg, according to word received by his wife, who lives at 908 Elm drive, Pfc. White has 'been in the service since last June. ROCKWELL GIRL DIES IN WRECK Funeral to Be Held Thursday for Victim Funeral services for Mrs. Waneta Leona Menter, 26, former Rockwell resident who was killed in an auto accident at Pekin, 111., Sunday evening, will be held at the Patterson funeral home in Rockwell Thursday at 9:30 a. m. The Rev. L. W. Klassen will conduct services at Sacred Heart church and burial will be in Sacred Heart cemetery. Mrs.~Menter, whose home was in Morton, III., was born in Rockwell July 18, 1918. She is survived by her husband, Harley; 2 daughters, Mary Kay, 7, and Gloria Fae, 5; a son, John, 2%; her mother, Mrs. Winnie Francis of Rockwell; 6 brothers, MM 1/c George W. Francis of Great Lakes, 111., S/Sgt. Arthur H. Francis of the army; Cpl.'Virgil E. Francis, army air forces, stationed in Hawaii, Paul D. Francis of the merchant marine; Donald and Cecil Francis, at home; and a sister, Mary Belle Francis, at home. Her father, George W. Francis, died Feb. 15, 1943. The Patterson funeral home is in charge. WOLSFELD HAS AGENCY MEETING Mason City District Wins Wall Plaque J. W. Wolsfeld, district manager of the Mutual Benefit Health and Accident association and United Benefit Life Insurance company, held an agency meeting and luncheon, for representatives of this district at the JHotel Hanford Saturday. John H. Moran, Omaha, Nebr., assistant to the chief underwriter, was the principal speaker. He gave a brief resume of the production gains of last year showing that 1944 was the largest year in history for both Mutual Benefit Health and Accident association and for the United Benefit Life Insurance company. The Mason City district of£ice was winner of the gold wall plaque, given each year to the highest producing agency, in each of the 16 groups in the United States, for 'a 60 day contest period..War bonds and stamps were awarded as prizes to the following salesmen for their production during the contest: Ralph W. Burnham, Osage; Lambert A. Venteicher, Osage; J. B. Johnston, Algona; J. D. Lindblad, Thompson; L: A. Maronde, Cresco and V. M. Upham, Fredertcksburg. Mr. Wolsfeld, the local manager, moved here last May from Peoria, 111. He is a member of the American Legion, the Forty and Eight, B. P. O. E., the Chamber of Commerce, Life Underwriters association and the National Health and Accident Underwriters association. The local office has recently moved from 511 First National Bank building to more spacious quarters in the same building in rooms 416-420. REACHES GOAL « Nora Spring's -- Nora'Springs reached its goal in the annual Christmas seal sale, according to a final report from Mrs! A. J. Quinby, chairman of the tuberculosis drive. Recent returns have brought the total sale "to $175. cub. den chief, den mother, scout, senior ( scout, scoutmaster, sea scout and leader, air scout and leader and explorer scout are wearing this year. . Harold W. Lewman, regional scout executive, from Kansas City, Mo., and James W. Norfolk, the new scout executive for the Winnebago 'council, will be present at the meeting. All sessions of the annual meeting are open to all scout leaders and their wives and friends of scouting. Reservations may now be made at the council office ih the Bagley- Beck building. CHICAGO SAFETY PLANNER TO BE [HERE TWO DAYS Secretary of Postwar Traffic Safety Group Plans Several Talks George E. Miller of Chicago, secretary of the National Safety council's committee for post-war traffic safety, will be in Mason City Wednesday arid Thursday to consult with local safety officials regarding future projects -for his committee. Present at the conference will be H. C. Brown, chairman of the accident prevention committee of the National Association of Insurance Agents; Police Chief Harold E, Wolfe, state chairman of the International Association of Chiefs of Police; C. Edward Sippel, chairman of the Mason City-Cerro Gordo county safety council; and Sgt. Lou Krieger of the Iowa Highway patnri. Principal topic of discussion will be publicity connected witb a new sound slide film, "Traffic Jam Ahead," which is being distributed nationally by Mr. Miller's committee. Miller will make a series of safety talks during his stay here, including a KGLO Forum broadcast Wednesday at 6:30 p. m., appearances at Lions club and the Hamilton School ol Commerce Wednesday and an address at the Kiwanis meeting Thursday. The post-war traffic safety committee, of. which Miller is secretary, lists these objectives: Build safety into all new highways and improvements; provide competent traffic engineering services in every state and city; rebuild depleted police forces and train their personnel; inspect all vehicles periodically at officially-operated inspection stations; provide specialized handling of traffic cases in court; keep dangerous drivers off the road through driver license examination a n d improvement programs; eet the facts, through accident reporting and analysis; teach safety, including driver training, in all schools; inform and instruct all adult drivers and pedestrians; enact and enforce uniform, moderate traffic laws. Primary aim of the venture is to secure the active participation of public officials and citizens in general in the planning of traffic safety. This participation by local agencies on a community- wide basis is particularly important, .committee' members tie- lieve, for many of the phases of the program deal with personal responsibilities-of. the driver and the pedestrian. The new committee is designed to supplement not duplicate, " programs. the work of existing Husband of Former Mason Cityan Is Missing in Action Sgt. Edward Wencel, husband of the former Ruth Buehler, whose parents are Mr. and Mrs. George Buehler, 318 Virginia S. E., has been missing in'action in Germany since Nov. 8, according to a clipping received here from Chicago, where Mrs. Wencel lives. ·Sgt. Wencel entered the service in Sept., 1943, and had been overseas since last June. Before going into the service Sgt. Wencel was instrumental instructor in the River Forest schools, Chicago a post his wife has been filling since his absence. Neil Rites Held Monday Afternoon Funeral services for John E Neil were held Monday at 2 p. m! at the Major Memorial chapel with Doctor Marvin B. Kober of the Fjrst Methodist church officiating Odd Fellows rites were conducted by the local lodge, which attended in a body. Pallbearers were O. H. Pedersen, Herman Doderer, C. A. Sears John Welper, John Hanson and' Charles Gooch. Mrs. Ora Bayless and Mrs. Lee Roberts had charge of flowers. Mrs. Roger Kirk sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Beautiful Isle," accompanied by Mrs. Roy Servison, organist. Burial was in Elmwood cemetery. The Major funeral home was in charge. Until 1800, farming methods re- mainsd much as they had been in the days of Julius Caesar. ON 8 COMMITTEES--Herman M. Knudson, state senator from the 43rd district of Cerro Gordo, Hancock a n d Franklin counties, in his first year in the senate, has been appointed on 8 committees. He is ranking member of the important appropriations committee, is chairman of the public utilities committee, and is also serving on the conservation, governmental affairs, labor, manufacturing commerce and trade, printing and private corporations committees. CLAWSON RITES HELD TUESDAY Interment Was in Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Dale Allen Clawson, who died Thursday at a local hospital, were held Tuesday at 2 p. m. at the Patterson funeral home with the Hev. A. N. Hogness, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, officiating. Burial was in Elmwood cemetery. Pallbearers were 6 uncles of Mr. Clawson, Jess Cheney, Orval Vosburg, Ray Patton, Ralph Patlon, Avery Patton and Roy Vosburgh. Mr. Clawson was born April 7, 1914, in Bath township, the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Clawson, who now live in San Bernardino, Cal. He attended school in this community and worked 7 years at the Jacob A. Decker Sons plant. On Jan. 22, 1938, he was married to Miss Carola Peterson o£ Decorah. In 1942 the family moved to Los Angeles, Cal., where Mr. Clawson worked in a shipyard. They returned to Mason City last August, and he had been ill since fall. Surviving are Mrs. Clawson, a son, Larry Dale, 6, his parents, and 2 sisters, Mrs. E. L. Brentham of San Bernardino, Cal., and Mrs. James Barrick of Vancouver, Wash. Out-of-town relatives at the services included Mrs. Barbara" Peterson and Mrs. Herbert Vick and daughters, Beverly and Shirley of Decorah; Mrs. Ethel Clawson and Mrs. Brentham of San Bernardino. The Patterson funeral home was in charge. Brilliant Light Seen High in Sky Marion M. Starr, 309 N. Washington, reported seeing a brilliant light in the western sky about 9 o'clock Monday night. "As I looked out of my bedroom window last evening,' I saw a bright light," said Mrs. Starr. "It appeared quite high in the west and looked as though it might be the size of several stars. "I watched it and noticed the shape was irregular. Finally I went to the attic, where I could see it more distinctly. It assumed the shape of a diamond and appeared to be from 5 to 7 inches across." By 9:20 p. m. the light had disappeared, according to Mrs. Starr, but before its final disappearance, it faded away and came back again not quite as brilliant. "The light was brilliant and fascinating and · a wonderful sight," said Mrs. Starr. JUDGE BUTLER SPEAKS IWanly--The "Voice o£ Authority" was the topic of Judge W. P. Butler of Mason City when he ad' dressed the Brotherhood of Bethel Evangelical church at Manly recently. DIAMOND BROS. GRAPEFRUIT... 10 for 39c LETTUCE . . . . headlSc Dried APRICOTS . . . Ib. 39c California DATES . 1 Ib. 55c Northern TISSUE, 4 rolls 23c OPPOSES QUEST FOR FUNDS FOR IOWA HOSPITALS Grand Jury Draws Up Resolution Against State Appropriation Opposition to any appropriation by the state legislature for the construction of nesv or larger state institutions for the insane was expressed 'by the grand jury of the January team o£ the district court of Cerro Gordo county in a resolution sent to Senator Herman M. Knudson from this senatorial district. "Instead we favor that those sane be returned to the hospitals for the insane patients in state institutions for the mentally incompetent and in- co'unty .- where such an institution is available to the patients and where their removal is for the best interests of the patients as provided in section 3527 of the 1939 code of Iowa as amended by chapter 137 of the acts of the 50th general assembly of Iowa," the resolution stated. The resolution, signed by Foreman A. M. Dougan, was adopted by the grand jury, following an inspection of the Cerro Gordo cpunty home. The resolution pointed out that "plans are now being developed for submission to the 51st session of the general assembly of loAa requesting large .appropriation to the state board of control for the purpose of enlarging our present state institutions caring for insane and mentally incompetent patients for the construction of new institutions." "Said proposal is based upon the proposition that our present state institutions are overcrowded and their present facilities overtaxed," the resolutions continued. "We believe that chronic insane ana mental patients can best be cared for and more ^economically cared for in county hospitals for the insane In those counties having such an institution and thereby relieve the congested condition in state institutions." The jurors favored "ordinary and necessary repairs" for the state institutions for the mentally incompetent and the insane and that adequate appropriations be made therefore. ' , "We favor the construction of county hospitals for the insane in those counties which do not now have such an institution and the enlargement of present county institutions now caring for these patients," the resolution stated. "We believe local care and supervision of mentally incompetent anfl chronicaly insane persons in county hospitals to be more economical to the taxpayers anS of greater benefit to the patients." The average weekly cost of caring for patients in county homes throughout the state is $2.32. Patients in state institutions cost the respective counties S2.74 a "week. Additional expenses borne by the state brings the total cost a week close to the SU mark, it was pointed out to the grand jurors. , ' Even more important than the saving in money by having patients in county homes is the fact that they will be near their relatives and friends and can be given more personal care. Movies Planned for Union Farm Bureau - , The Union township Farm Bureau meets at the Lakeside church Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock Marion Olson of the County Farm Bureau office, will show movies that correlate to the program which will be presented. Each family is to bring sandwiches for the lunch which will be'served. Swale dale--Charles Polsdofer of the navy, came from Norfolk, Va., to spend a 15 day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Pols- dofer. '45 Rationing Outlook Tight on Some Foods , . - - --19 *5 rationing outlook as seen by OPA- Tipht but not terrifically. ' ·*·*»"*» "The situation facing all of us in every rationing program todav is more serious than at any lime since the war started," Washington OPA officials claim. "All rationed commodities are scarce and the problem is to make them stretch*to cover many essential needs of wartime production and wartime living. The armed forces will need greater quantities 6£ many items --canned food, meat and sugar, oil, gasoline and tires, rubber boots and shoes, virtually everything that is rationed. Increased allotments for the military mean smaller rations for civilians." Processed Foods: Civilian supplies -from the 1944-45 pack will be the lowest in 4 years. While total production reached a record high, civilians will receive only 2-3 as much commercially-packed goods as in 1941. The armed forces, in order to feed 5,000,000 men overseas, will take 41 per cent of this year's pack. It is estimated that unrestricted sales would exhaust stocks of most canned goods by March or April, with no replacement until July or August. Meat: Home-front consumption will be less. The country is facing possible acute shortages unless distribution and consumption are controlled. It has been estimated that without restrictions, people would try to buy almost 1/3 again as much as will be available. Sugar: Civilians will get less in '45--78 pounds per person on the average for all baking, candy, restaurants, soft drinks, as well as for home canning.. That is 10 pounds less than last year, 25 pounds less than '41. Reasons working inventories are so low as to endanger adequate distribution; military requirements will be greater this year; production cannot be increased because of transport and manpower shortages. Butter: Average amount available at retail lor each American in 1945--7 pounds, % pound a person a month. Production is down and inventories are too small to provide even distribution. More milk is being consumed as fluid. More milk is going into condensed and dried mjlk and into cheese. Military requirements are up. Gasoline: Passenger car owners \vill continue to absorb most of the cut in civilian gasoline supplies There will be less available for rationing during the first 3 months of '45 than in the last 3 months of '44. With only 60 per cent of gasoline produced going to civilians, the average car owner gets little more than a third of what he used before the war. Fuel Oil: The situation Is as critical now as during the original shortage period in the winter of 1342-43. There is enough to keep houses warm, not enough to keep them hot. Lack of transportation and early cold weather account for present shortages. Tires: No new tires for A-card ho ders, fewec lor B and C card holders--who got only 70 per cent of the tires they were eligible for during the last 3 months of 1944 WPB has cut the first-quarter quota by 25 per cent. Truck tin long scarce, will be scarcer. Stoves: The situation is tougher now than ever before, tougher than everyone thought last fall Inventories are at a wartime low with stoves in greater demand than ever because old ones are wearing out. Halted reconversion I ·es, MAN KILLED IN MOTOR CRASH Mason Cityan Driver of Truck in Accident Mason city police reported Tuesday that LaVerne Weatherly, 28, 541 4th S. E., was the driver of a semi-trailer truck involved in a collision on highway ff east of Des Moines Monday evening, resulting in the death of a Mitchellville man, Walter M. Hirsch, 40. Police said Des Moines authorities reported that Hirsch, a Des Moines ordnance plant employe, was driving east down an incline when, his car skidded into the path of the truck driven by Weatherly. The highway was ice- glazed at the time. Weatherly is an employe of-the West truck line of Mason City. Officers'Installed at Regular Meeting of Townsend Club Officers were intsalled at the regular weekly meeting of the Townsend club Monday evening at the P. G. E. auditorium. C. K Kmney was installed as president; Albert Murray as first vice president; Mrs. Irene Miller as secretary; and Mrs. Bertha Reynolds, treasurer. It was announced that national councils will be appointed as soon as possible from national headquarters. It was also announced that pictures of Iowa would be shown at the next meeting of the club. On Jan. 29 a pot luck supper will be served at the P. G. E auditorium by the members of the club. FORFEITS $10 BOND Oscar A. Johnson, 410 Washington S. W., forfeited $10 bond, in police court Tuesday morning'on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested at his home at 4 a. m Tuesday. programs mean no new ones during the first half of '45. Shoes: Fewer. Inventories have been reduced more than 40 per cent over the last 2 years because buying--though curtailed has over-reached production This year's output will be the lowest since Pearl Harbor. Rubber Footwear: Manpower shortages and. military demands will continue to make rationed rubber boots and work shoes scarce in 1945. INCOME TAX Service Bureau TED OLSON, Mana(er 213 First National Bank BI«r. Telephone 1026 N O T I C E ! M e k M T l 1 ' ' as the Larson Sheet Metal Works at 117 North Delaware avenue, to Mr Rav "' fCC ' , P M K , M °»*»y, 'January 15, 1945 Mr Picketl has had a lot of experience in this line and I highly recommend him to all my customers f,- 7 ISh -A° ta , ke thls °PP° rtunit y t" thank my man y friends and customers for their patronage and loyalty shown me during my past twenty-eight years in business. Larson Sheet Metal Works By CARL E. LARSON Attended Agency Meeting and Luncheon The Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Association, and the United Benefit Lrfe Insurance company held an agency meeting and luncheon for representatives of this district at the Hanford Hotel last Saturday, Jan. 13. Those m attendance are pictured, top row left to right, John Moran, Omaha; C. H. Major, Edith Blackwell, Willard Thrams, Mason City; Lue Moranda, Cresco. Bottom row, Frank Streeter, Lake Mills; Mrs. J. ,1. Wolsfeld, J. J. Wolsfeld, district manager, Evelyn Pitman, Mason City; and Edward Dow, Forest City.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free