The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 15, 1943 · Page 14
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January 15, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 15, 1943
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14 MASON Rationing Calendar TIRES--Passenger car inspection deadline--March 21 to- A cards; Feb. 28 for B and C cards. GASOLINE--"A" book coupons No. 3 (4 gallons each) good until Jan. 22. FUEL OIL--Period 2 coupons 10 gallons each) good until Jan. 26, Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone Z; Feb. 22, Zone A. COFFEE--Coupon. No. 28 (1 pound) valid Jan. 4 to Feb. 7. SUGAR -- Coupon No. 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan. 31. REGISTRATION -- AII persons who do not hold war ration Book No. 1 (Sugar Book) must register with their local war price and rationing boards before Jan. 15 to be eligible for War Ration Book No. 2. Rationing board offices in post- office building. Mason City Calendar Jan. 21--A n n u a 1 meeting of Winnebago Boy Scout council at Hotel Hanford. Group sessions at 3 p. m., council business meeting at 5:30 and banquet at .6:30 p.. m. ; Han. 26---Doctor Max Habicht to give first of series of International Understanding lectures at high school auditorium at 8 p. m Jan. 26-37--Apparel salesmen's caravan at Hotel Hanford. Feb. 1--\Vomen's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, 8 p. m., second number North Iowa Concert league series. .Feb. 6--Salvage grease collection in Mason City. Feb. 23--Cerro Gordo county district Boy Scout circus. Herein Mason City Flavo Shop open till midnight. - Unitized Wallpaper at Payne's. A daughter weighing 8 pounds I ounce was born to Mr. and Mrs. · Willard Adams, 56 River Heights drive, at the Park hospital Thursday. See us for Wallpapers, Faints, Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdwe. A son weighing 7 pounds 14 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. .Chester Woodhouse, 628 Ninth street northwest, at the Park hospital Thursday. Choice chocolates Flavo Shop. Real Estate loans. Hugh II. Shepard. Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Firemen were called to First , street and Pennsylvania avenue southeast at 4:45 o'clock Thursday afternoon when a car owned by A. E. Muehe, 215 Second street southeast, caught fire as alcohol leaked on to the motor. C. G. Clark, M. D.. specialist internal medicine. 435 Foresters Bldg., Phone 950 -- 2819-W. Falling sparks from a hole in the collar to the smoke pipe was the cause of a fire alarm turned,in at 6:39 o'clock Thursday evening when the furnace burned out at the Continental Oil company station, 824 North Federal avenue. HL lump $7.50.' Kentucky Lump $9.50. Phone 132. Sterling Coal Co. A son weighing 6 pounds 13?' t ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Melton Phillips, Clear Lake, at the Mercy hospital Thursday. If he's in the' service . . . give 'him a money belt. Abe) Son, Inc. A son weighing 9 pounds 3y» ounces was born to Mr. and. Mrs". John F. McMenimen, 139 25th street southwest, at the Mercy hospital Thursday. Swifts brick ice cream any fla- yer 19c pt. Flavo Shop 12-lst S. E Refinance to Advantage your home contract or mortgage. M. C Loan Inv. Co.. 109 E. State St. Rodney Urdahl, 1410K- North Federal, lett for New Orleans Thursday to join the merchant marines. He is the son of Mrs. Ma bcl Pitman. Birth certificates have been filed lor Linda Sue, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Leonard Brynjulfson 719 Twelfth street northeast, born Dec. 17; Jean Ellen, daughter oi Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Ranney, 30E East State street, born Dec. 17 Carolyn Jean, daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. Kenneth Lehmann, 518 Twenty-first street southeast, born Dec. 19, and William Michael, son of Mr. and Mi's. Melvin Frelund 3405 Jefferson avenue southwest born Dec. 19. First Lady Will Not Curtail Travels When She Makes Expenses RED BANK, N. J., (P)--Mrs Eleanor Roosevelt says she doe: not intend to curtail her travel. "as long as I can make enough money writing 'My Day' (he newspaper column) to pay my own expenses." Her statement was in reply Thursday to a questioner wht asked her if she did not feel tha «he should stop "gadding" about since the OPA ban on pleasur driving. She told reporters in an in lerview that she traveled so much "because I am asked to do thes things by people of various or fanizations." While her column continues t provide her with expenses, slu added, "I feel justified in goin£ lo as many meetings and doin as many things as 1 am asked U do--as many Uihw as I can do.' GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1943 99 Per Cent of Gerro Gordo Taxes Paid in '42 COLLECTIONS AT HIGHEST MARK IN COUNTY HiSTORY $1,853,443 Paid to Treasurer on Real and Personal Property Practically 99 per cent ol the axes on the books of the Cerro Gordo county treasurer in 1942 vere paid before the new year brought another set of books and another tax bill over from the auditor's office, the records revealed Friday. Collections totaled $1.853,443.11 or 98.9 per cent ol the bill submitted to the treasurer on Jan. 2, 1942, which was $1, 873,840.28. This left only S2»,- 397.17 to be carried forward to this year's books as delinquent. Collections in 1941 totaled $1,737 ; 163.43 or 98.7 per cent of the somewhat smaller abstract of $1 759,081.56. The payments by the county's property owners thus were the highest in 1942 of any year in the -county's history. The payments by months ir 1941 and 1942 were as follows according to County Treasurer L L. 'Raymond's records: Mouth 1941 1942 Jan. $ 49,680.72 $ 80,573.84 Feb. 77,819.19 81,881.68 March 348,745.63 639,31212 April 192,023.77 138,765.73 May 24,331.63 20,531.45 June 13,048.00 14,854.33 July 25,535.80 10,917.90 Aug. 30,152.08 34,794.15 Sept. 519,559.29 587,109.86 Oct. 192,088.20 176,428.98 ffov. 47,495.64 39,422.46 Dec. 16,683.48 28,832.61 Says Credit Is Important for Farmer Credit .is as important to the armer as a piece of valuable farm machinery, and should be treated veil and used wisely, M. E. Clay- :urg, secretary-treasurer of the Vfason City Production Credit as- ociation, said Thursday on the ·iGLO Forum. Mr. Clayburg spoke on the func- ions of Production Credit associa- ions and the local organization's nnual meeting, held last Monday. "If you are sure you will be etter off if you borrow," he ad- ised farmers, "shop for your redit, juts as you would shop for ny other purchase. Each lending gency offers terms and services dapted to the special needs of one r more types of borrowers" * * * Production Credit associations are ready to finance the production of "food for freedom," Mr. Clayburg said. The associations have been making loans successfully for nine years, he said. *, * * More than 500 farmers in the Mason City co-operative and 300 ihousand in the entire nation have used Production Credit associa- ;ion loans, Mr. Clayburg said. There are 530 associations in the United States, he explained. Speaking of the annual meeting, Mr. Clayburg quoted Leigh Curran, vice-president of the Mason City association, who gave the board of directors' report. Mr Curran said: "During the past year the association has loaned ?941,000, and has made 256 new loans during the year. Memberships have increased about 20 per cent. The more there are of us us ing this co-operative credit the less it will cost each of us " * * * Ray Dunkelberg, Rockford, an u Ernest Haugen, Osage, were elected to the board of directors to serve three years. "After you have chosen the source and type of credit mosl adaptable to your needs," Mr. Clayburg concluded, "put thai credit to work toward increasing production to win the war and help write the peace." Hi LeHiTo- the Weather -You Know! It's good yodeling weather for north lowans' ^ Wednesday m o r n i n g at 0 o'clock the thermometer of the Globe-Gazette and KGLO wcath. cr station read 10 below zero. Thursday morning the -sami thermometer read 36 degree; above--a difference of 46 degree: in 24 hours. Friday morning flic same thcr momctcr read 3 degrees belov zero--a drop of 39 degrees. Saturday morning--your gues is as good as anyone's! Real Estate Transfers Patriarchs Militant, Dept of la IOOW to Arthur D. and Nelle Ma Crawford as joint tenants etc S lot 6 blk 7 Patriarchs Militan IOOF Park (JtWD) 1-2-43. Dougherty. Luella Murphy an John L. to J. H. Hardy SI L74 Mid land Hts. WD) 12-29-42. Hill, James J., to Chester Hill SI Wli SE'/i 5-94-21 (WD 7-5-38, Heoded for Sea The 3 o'clock Socket rarely fails to pick up a group of naval enlistments in Mason City these days. Those who left Thursday are: Back row, left to right, Gordon Earl Jones, Northwood; Milo Peter Clark, Britt; Glenn Myron Wistey, Clear Lake; front row, Walter Edward Crandall, Mason City; Roy James Usher, Nashua; and William Edward Kline, Britt. TIRE INSPECTION DEADLINES ARE ADVANCED HERE Gas Stamp No. 3 Not Good After Jan. 21, Says Bailey Stamp No. 3 in the A gasoline ration books is not good after Jan. 21, Burdette Bailey, chief clerk of the county war price and ration board announced Friday. Rumors to the effect that the time in which to redeem that stamp has been extended are entirely erroneous, he added. It is believed that the confusion may have arisen when the dates for tire inspection were changed. Those changes follow: Passen- Scout Circus, "Scouting for Victory," Set for Feb. 23 Cerro Gordo District "" EDWARD QUANDT 63, SUCCUMBS Former Confectioner Dies in San Francisco Edward O. Quandt, 63, former Mason City confectioner many rears ago, died at San Francisco, Cal., Wednesday after a short illness. He had resided there, at 471 6th avenue for a number of years. Mr. Quandt was born July 20, 1879, at Detroit, Mich. He operated a candy store in the location of the Olympia cafe, which was de- troyed by fire and the Eaton store erected there in recent years. While in Mason City he was married to Grace Boyce of Mason City. They left here more than 30 rears ago, and resided in Seattle or a while before moving to San "Yancisco. Mr. Quandt was a member o£ lenevolence lodge 145 A. F. A. I. in Mason City. Surviving are his wife and son, Lawrence, of San Francisco. Funeral services will be held a t ' an Francisco Saturday afternoon, nterment will be in Mason City. Are Fatally Hurt in Crash Near Wahoo -WAHOO, Nebr., ()--Frank Sulvan, 60, Omaha, injured in an which two near here utomobile crash ersons were killed Thursday night, died at a Wahoo ospital Friday. The other dead re Leonard A, James, 49, and *Irs. Jeanette Emory, about 49, Kith or Denver. Sheriff C. E. Hag- trom said they were in a car tow- ng another auto from Des Moines o Denver when the collision with Sullivan's car occurred. St. Joseph's School Club in Meeting The appointing of new £lub officers highlighted the January meeting of the C. Y. V. club o£ St. Joseph's school. Jack Krueger was named as the new president and will preside at the meetings throughout the second semester. Other officers of the club included Margie Pick, vice president; Eileen Jensen, secretary; Terry Nettleton, treasurer; Robert Sohn, club reporter; Robert Chute, sergeant-at-arms; and Leo Sweeney and Daniel Dolan, as assistant sergeants-at-arms. * * * This meeting was dedicated to the boys in sen-ice and opened with a. prayer for their intention. Jack Skyles. the retiring president, expressed his wish for continued club spirit and activities. The. club secretary then announced the pro- cram. * * * "On This Day, O Beautiful Mother" sung by the assembly, opened the program. Four humorous skits entitled "Blackmail," "Her Souvenirs," "No Connection," and ''A Dumb Maid" were presented by members of the dub. "Yo! Rastus," a reading, and two short talks on "Gliders," and "Navy Blimps," by students of the aeronautics class completed the program. Between numbers, the assembly sang "Down By The Old Mill Stream," "Love's Old Sweet Song," and "America The Beautiful." The unit officers appointed for the next meeting on February 12 were Thomas Ralph, chairman, and Catharine Doolan, secretary. by March 21, instead of Jan. L as originally announced. Sub- equent inspections must be made very six months, not less than 90 ays apart. Cars bearing B ration cards will ave until Feb. 28 in which to be nspected for the first time. After lat, the time is every 4 months, ot less than 61 days apart. Drivers of cars with C ration ards have until Feb. 28 for their rst inspection, and must sub- equently be inspected every 3 months not less .than 45 days part. There has been no extension of ic time for trucks and commer- ial vehicles. Friday, Jan. 15, was le deadline for the inspection for hese cars, Bailey concluded. McNider Case Is Back in 3ourt 1 Day There was "a gathering of the .an" in the Cerro Gordo county istrict courtroom Friday. Those yho sat through the sex'en month iai of the Ontjes-McNider case i 1939 gathered again for the irst time since the last day o£ 'ugusl in that year. They gathered to assist !n or sten to the decision on what ex- enses should be taxed as court osts in the case, to be paid 60 er cent by F. A. Ontjes and :her plaintiffs in the case and 0 per cent by the estate of C. H. dcNider, the defendant. Letters of Appreciation Are Received From English Pupils thfe Roosevelt Children of Junior Red Cross Made Up Gift Boxes Two letters o£ thanks were received irom St. Michael's Junior school, Winchester, England, by the pupils and faculty of Roosevelt junior high school for Red boxes sent by these Junior Bed Cross workers of Mason City. One of the letters was written xy the teacher, Evelyn M. Barnes, the other by the top ranking student in the class, Barbara Balard. The letters follow: St. Michael's Junior School, Winchester. Dear Roosevelt Junior High: I am the head mistress of a small junior girls school in the city of Winchester and at the moment I have a class oE very excited small people in front of me. Squeals of joy arc heard now and again as the contents of the boxes are lifted out. The tablets ioap are very acceptable and oothbrushes arc greeted with joy jecause they are so very expensive here now and some of my little people are not well off. At present we have 132 girls in school and I feel sure that you will be glad to know that not one nas lost a lather yet Ono_ daddy has been torpedoed three times and one is a prisoner of war, but all arc safe still and my girls arc firmly convinced «hat this is because we have special prayers at 4 o'clock every day. We began when England was in such danger of invasion in 1940. We arc so glad that you have entered the war as we know how tremendous are your resources but we are sorry too that you will have to send your men to fight. 1C any daddy from your school comes-to Winchester and cares to come and find this school, I am sure he will be very welcome. Again thanking you for your kindness to my children, some of whom are too tiny to write their thanks, I am ) , Yours sincerely, Evelyn M. Barnes Dear Friend: Thank you so very much for the gifts you sent us. I was ovei so pleased with mine. I am eigh now. I have lived in Winchester all my life. We have just had our examination. I came top. My friend came second. In our class we have some tadpoles. They are growing big now. With best .wishes from Barbara Ballard. Mrs. Robert Brockett Services Held; Burial at Memorial Park Funeral services for Mrs. Robert W. Brockett, 37, who died Tuesday at a local hospital following an llncss of about a year, were held at the Meyer funeral home Thursday afternoon with the Rev. James Miller of Bristow in charge. Mrs. Paul A. Peterson sang "Old Rugged Cross" and' "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Mrs. Carl H. Carlson was the organist. Mrs. A. B. Hale and Mrs. H. C. Brockley were in charge of flowers. Attending the services from ou'. of the city were Mr. and Mrs. Car Dietrich, Manly: Mrs. Burr Paine Hanlontown; Mrs. Ralph Carver Hanlontown, and Mrs. James Miller. Brislow. Pallbearers were Harvey Fitzgerald, Beecher Hale, Frank Burrell and Earl Westcott. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. Th' Meyer funeral home in charge. Buy War Savings Bonds ani- Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Shoes for Active Duty Shoes shonia be worn--but not felt. Ke«p them repaired lor maximum comfort., FOX SHOE REPAIR 27 1st S. E. Mason City Judge Henry N. Graven was on the bench; Mr. Ontjes and W. G. Henke, plaintiffs' attorneys, and John Senneff and Earl Smith, defense attorneys, "aced him from the counsel tables; Sirs. Hanford MacNider, sat among the spectators; Lloyd Tate was in the court reporter's chair; even the same newspaper reporter was there. Missing were Brig. Gen. Hanord MacNider and Charles F Clark, bailiff during the first rial, the only other persons who at through the entire hearing. General MacNider is with the U. S. army in Australia; Mr. Clark Iso has found occupation else- vhere. * * * Opposition to paying expenses of preparation of the case out of the $110,000 award made by Judge Graven to the plaintiffs was voiced by Mr. Senneff when the judge opened court. He argued that the court had assessed the costs 68 per cent to the plaintiffs and 40 per cent to the defendants because the plaintiffs, in effect, lost their case. (Me was referring to the fact hat recovery was granted by the ourt to two minor items in the uit, whereas the judge refused o allow anything on the major tion of the claim, running wel] aver $2,000,01)0.) * * * "If the major portion of the laim had been tried separately and lost, the plaintiffs woulc lave had to pay the costs." Mr Senneff c o n t e n d e d . "There vouldn't have been any fund ou of which the costs could be paid "his should be a personal judgment against the plaintiffs." He added that 'the Northwestern States Portland Cement company of West Virginia opposed taking the costs out of the recovery fund. Judge Graven replied that the hearing was only for the purpose ot determining taxable costs and that the question of attorney's expenses would be considered ..in connection with Event at Roosevelt Field House The Cerro Gordo district Boy cout circus "Scouting for Vicory" will be staged at the Roose- elt field house Tuesday, Feb. 23, ccording to plans announced at ic district troop leaders' meeting, held in the high school building Thursday night. Directors for each of the 12 vents have been named by Roger *atton, director of program, and ssignments have been made to he troops. All troops in the dis- rict will take part. * * * Heading up (be circus is Fred Wagner who, · addition to Mr. Fatten, will be assisted by William R. .Strong, chairman of ticket sales and promotion, and Jay Tnbbesing, chairman of arrangements. * * * A feature of the circus will be wall scaling demonstration and mergency obstacle race. Equip- nent for these two events has een obtained and placed in the ;ymnasium of the Lincoln school vhere troops will have an oppor- unity to practice for the circus. Plans were also made at the meeting for the celebration of the Boy. Scout Anniversary Week, vhich will be Feb. 6-12. Included n the plans will be a scout dem- nstration staged on Saturday, f eb. 6, Scouts, Sunday observance, r eb. 7 a district wide court of i"eb. 7 a wide court of honor, Feb. lonor, Feb. 11 and also special roop events during the week. Scout programs will also be conducted in the service clubs and the ublic schools. ' Preceding the troop leaders, the :erro Gordo District Commis- ioners staff held its regular nonthly meeting. Dr. J. L. Pauley, Commissioner of the District, pre- ided at both of the meetings. L B. Mclaughlin Gets tudgment for $1,000 Against Tom Quinn A $1,000 j u d g m e n t was warded J. B. McLaughlin against ^om Quinn by Judge M. H. Keper on a default when Mr. Quinn ailed to appear and defend him- elf against "unlawful and mali- ious assault," district court rec- rds showed Friday. Mr. McLaughlin c o n t e n d e d hat Mr. Quinn on Jan. 3, 1939, neat him insensible in the rear of he A and P food store in Mason Ziiy and that three of his teeth vere broken out. He sued for $500 actual and 500 exemplary damages. Scouts Approved for Advancement Here At the Cerro Gordo district oard ol review in the P. G. and . auditorium Thursday night, the illowing Scouts were approved r advancement: Billy Blake and iene Eilers, Troop 4, second class, nd Duane Van Note, troop 12, :cond class. Charles Kirsch, Troop 2, avia- Dn; George Brahm, troop 7, aer- nautics; Gilbert Bovard, troop , aeronautics, and Richard Lloyd ones, troop 35, camping. 3. C. Henn was in charge of i board. He was assisted by W. Strong, R. M. Dull and E. L. racy. the hearing on attorneys fees at a later date. * * * The costs involved in Friday's learing were principally those which developed on appeals of the case to the state supreme court. One of the appeals involved costs of 51,896.30; in another the print- ng of the abstract alona amounted to 52,068. The judge ruled that all pre- .iminary costs should be included and apportioned on the 60-40 pel cent basis and instructed the court reporter to prepare a list and de termine the total. * *_ * Court attaches estimated that the bill would be in the neighborhood of 510,000. AH copy fees were waived by attorneys on both sides. At 50 cents a page, the legal rate, these would have added thousands of dollars more. Mrs. MacNider knit 18 sweaters for her husband and three sons while listening to the trial in 1939. She was knitting a sweater Friday also as she sat in the courtroom. This one is for the Rec Cross. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. AUDITS - STSIEJCS - TAX SEBVICK FRANK J. ENBUSK Tax Counselor CE*TIFIEJ PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Firit Nil]. B»nk BUf. Pk« VB Mnj.n Cilr. I»w» LOCAL HAULING Packing , · Crating · Storage · Crating Just Call OMA BURGENER PHONE 1798 THOGERSON TO ATTEND SESSION Food Management Conference Monday ,P. J. Thogerson of Jacob E. tecker and Sons will attend the ood management c o n f e r e n c e cheduled for Des Moines Monday s a representative of the packing ndustry, according to George B. heehe, state supervisor of the United States food distribution dministration, the government gency which, in co-operation with 16 office of price administration i arranging the conference. Representatives of the food -ade, bankers, public officials and onsumers' groups will attend the 11-day meeting in Des Moines. Detailed explanations of the me- hanics of point-rationing and ra- ion banking scheduled to go into fleet in the' near future will be ~iade. * * * Speakers and discussion leaders 'ill be national figures represent- ng both FDA and OPA. Representatives w i l l include elegations from Illinois, Wiscon- in, Minnesota, North Dakota, outh Dakota, Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas and Missouri. Full instructions will be given ocal food trade delegates concern- ng their responsibilities in veri- ying local shortages of any commodity and correcting the situa- ion when possible by contacting tate and national supply groups or the purpose of directing over- upplies to the shortage points. Food distribution administration machinery set up for the purpose lans v o l u n t e e r committees hrough states and regions to a ational level with FDA personnel en-ing as executive directors at ach point to facilitate the committees' work. Wakes Extended Tour »f Open Bible Churches The Rev. Russell E. Pope, dis- rict superintendent of the northwest district of the central division if the Open Bible churches, returned Thursday after visiting churches in Swea City, Sheldon, Sioux Falls, S. Dak., Brookings, S. Dak., Holly Springs, Iowa; Omaha Nebr., and Des Moines. Buy War Savings Bonds an u Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. REVENUE ACT OF 1942 DISCUSSED FOR KIWANIANS It Costs $125,000 to Kilt Soldier in This War, He Says A word picture of what the new ncome tax law would mean to (forth lowans was presented by Edgar Gage, certified public accountant, to members of the Ki- wauis club at their noon meeting Thursday at the Hotel Hanford. Some idea of the amount of money that would be required to :inance this war was given in figures compiled by J. William Jones m a recent magazine article, according to Mr. Gage. * * * "In the time of Caesar, it cost 75 cents to kill one soldier," said Mr. Gage. "The cost was $1.25 at he time of the French revolution; 1.75 at the time of the American revolution; $500 at the time of the Civil war; $15,000 in World war I, and is estimated at $125,000 in World war II. . . . * * * "Do you realize what 109 billion dollars, which the president asked for In his budget, means? It is no sum of money represented by casb. It is one-fourth the accumulated wealth of the world lor the past 300 years. * * f "How are we 'to pay all of this? The 1942 revenue act is a short start on the long road. This year 30,000,000 Americans will file income tax returns. The rates have increased, but the 1942 revenue act offers more specific refund opportunities than any other act. * * * "The tax rate on individuals has increased from 4 to 6 per cent; the surlax rate from 6 to 13 per cent. Exemptions have" been reduced per person, if married from 51,500 to 51,200 and extra allowances for dependents, if single from $750 to $500. Military persons are allowed additional exemptions below the rank of commissioned officers.' 1 Mr. Gage also sketched briefly various phases of the new law in regard to business, capital loss, reserves, bad debts, delinquencies, improvements, investments, certificates of necessity, war losses, the Iowa retail sales tax, insurance exemption, gifts and the victory tax. Fx-ancis Brouwer, plant superintendent of the Ma'son City Tent and Awning company, was welcomed by George Harrer as a new member of the club. Guests were Ensign Ted Knudson of the United States navy, Frank Ulish, field representative of the Iowa State Safety Council, Fort Dodge, and Harvey M. Dodds and Charles F, Weaver of Mason City. ILL. NUT %P Ton WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE 1148 We Always Sell For Less PAY CASH AND SAVE TO BUY BONDS Hifh in tfeilfnt Quality, Long Burning and Little Soot Illinois Lump COAL Mason City Goal Terminal 606 Second Street N. W. -- Near C. G. W. Depot Phone 644 A. L. Casadv. Owner TON DELIVERED EAT SUNDAY DINNER at the HANFORD Children's Liberal Portions 45e M E N U Orange and Grapefruit Cocktnil -- Green Fresh Shrimp Cocklail Chopped Chicken Liver With Egg Chilled Fruit Juice or Tomato Juice Cocktail Cream of Tomnfo Soup Croutons 1 Assorted Relish Tray , Pan Fried Columbia River Red Salmon Steak Roast Loin ot Pork -- Celery Drcssinc -- Fresh Apple Sauce Broiled Thick Double Lamb Chop Grill ·' Roasl YounB Turkey -- Chestnut DressinK -- Giblet Gravy Broiled Minute Club Sirloin. Grilled Onions Candied Sweet Potatoes -- Snowtlakcd Polato Buttered Carrots and Peas -- Baked Bilrmiida Onions Chicken Salad With Tangerines -- French Drc=sinc -- Hot Rolls -Strawberry Chiffon Pic -- Deep Dish Green Apple Pie Home Made Layer Cake -- Peach Tapioca P-jddinz Raspberry Jelto -- Half Grapefruit -- Fresh Grapes Choice of Pineapple or Orange Sherbet Roquefort, L*tdcikranU or Brie Cheese With Toasted Wafers Tea Coffe« Milk SERVED CONTINUOUSLY FROM 12 to 8:3(1 p. m. Also in Euchre and Cycle Club Regular Sunday Family Dinner Janoary IT 75 C HOTEL HANFORD

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