The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1944 · Page 3
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March 9, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1944
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Page 3
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i I MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Thursday, March 9, 1944 Charles City Globe-Gazette ORGANIZE LOCAL REALTORS' UNIT Name Alton H. Sanders President First Year Charles City -- The real estate brokers of Charles City held a meeting at the St. Charles hotel and organized the Charles City Board of Realtors. The local group also has affiliated with the Iowa Real Estate association, and with the National Association of Real Estate Boards. Present to assist with the organization were Emery Loomis, president of the state association; Wayne Raymond and Chelse Howard, realtors of Waterloo. Charter members of the local board are C. A. Carney, O. L. Jacobs, Alton H. Sanders, Ben Van Home and J. M. Witzel, and associate Frank K. Nies. Officers elected to serve for the first year are Alton H. Sanders president; C. A. Carney, vice president, and O. L. Jacobs, secretary. The Charles City board is the 47th to be organized in the state of Iowa. Bur War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidney* H baekachg rod lei p ins are nukinz yon zmaerable, don't just complain --*-" ·*-'-- , about them. Nat ura may D« vrarninf you tbai jouf kidneys need attention. Thakidneya are Nature's chief wayof taUnc «f «*«· acida and poiaonous WMte out of tha blood. They beip moat people pan about 3 pmta a day. JI too 15 znUea of kidney tubes and filter* don t work well, poiaonoui wast* matter BUys in t he blood.These poiaons may start najrinfl backaches. rheumatic pains, lefr piuna, loss o{ pep and energy, getting up Blfthta. swelling. puffinea under tho eyes, headaches »nd diin- peas. Frequent orseantypassagea with smarting and buroingBometlmesBhow* there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder Don't wait! Aak your drunost for Doan'a Fife, used Buewssf uUy by DI illions f or over 40 *TM T e » nd i , J the 15 milea of kidney tubes fl ush out, poison OUB waste [rota the blood. Get Doai^a Pilla. ^ity School Election Will Be Held Monday Charles City--The annual elec- ion of the Charles City Independent S c h o o l district will take place next Monday, March 13, vith but one voting precinct, the city hall. Mrs. L. E. VonBerg and Mrs. R. W. Stober have no opposition as candidates for reelection for the 3 year term. Meren Klaus filed for re-election for he office of treasurer. Those who must register before voting may do so at the time of casting their ballot. Charles City Briefs Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Voreck have returned from a 2 weeks' vacation spent at Excelsior Springs, Mo. At St. Louis, they had weekend visit with their son, Wallace, who is a chemical engineer for the Standard Oil Company of Indiana, at their octane gas plant at Wood River, 111., about 25 miles north ,of St. Louis. The M. A. A. N. club was entertained Tuesday evening at dinner at the St. Charles hotel by Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Burnham followed by cards at their home. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hilton, of Colfax, Saskatchewan, Canada are visiting Mrs. Hilton's father Gustav Volbrecht, and sisters Mrs. Ed Togstad and Mrs. Charles Spotts. Lt. and Mrs. Russell McMains are the parents of a daughter Mary Ann, born March 6, at St Bernardino's hospital. San Bernardino, Cal. The M c M a i n s formerly resided here. She is the former Dorothy Marsh. John Imus has returned home after spending the winter in California with his children at Los Angeles and San Francisco. Mrs. Coburn Chapler and Mrs W. E. Frudden entertained the Third Avenue Birthday club Tues day evening at the home of Mrs Chapler. Mrs. H. J. Huber and Mrs. Art Rabb were guests. Miss Viola Krueger who teache: at Parkersburg, is confined to he home on the Rockford road due to illness. Lt. and Mrs. Paul Roche o Camp Mackall. Rockingham, N Car., arrived Wednesday to spen GWYNNE OFFERS BILL OF RELIEF 15-day leave visiting. Mrs. Roche's parents, Mr. and 'Mrs. J. E. Clancy, 315 3rd avenue and vith his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tohn Roche, at Riceville. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Finch of Rudd are the parents of a son born -it the Cedar Valley hospital. Donald Klock, motor machin- st's mate 2/c, and wife arrived 'lome the early part of this week o spend a few days' leave with riends and relatives of this city. VIr. Klock is stationed with the U. S. navy at Washington, D. C, and Mrs. Klock has been employed by the F. W. Woolworfh company in Washington. Pfc. Francis Rodewald is here r rom Kearns, Utah, visiting at the lome of his mother, Mrs. Josephine Rodewald. He is with the air corps doing work in personnel and expects to report back March 12. Hilda Wente returned Wednesday from Chicago where she attended the 21st annual midwest beauty trade show. Mrs. Russell Cloniger is ill at her home with a sinus infection. Anna B. C. Frost Dies at Oakdale Sanitarium Luverne--Anna Bertha Caroline Frost, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Frost, died at the Oakdale sanitarium after several months' illness. She was nearly 35 years old. She is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Frost, 1 sister, Mrs. Martha Hagen and 1 brother, Fred Frost of Bode. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the Lutheran church with the Rev. L. Wittenburg officiating. Burial in Luverne cemetery. CONTRIBUTE CASH Northwood -- Mrs. Elmer Thomp- to was hostess to the Legion Auxiliary Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Arthur Martin co-hostess. At the business session it was decided to send a cash contribution to the Canteen at Mason City and to send several subscriptions and decks of cards to the Shick hospital at Clinton. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. two packages... ... but the same Rich Coffee I HE limitation of production of glass jars, plus the increased demand for Nash's Coffee, make it impossible at this time to pack all of our volume in glass jars. We are, therefore, temporarily offering Nash's Coffee in paper bags, in addition to the glass jars. If your grocer is out of Nash's Coffee in glass jars, he will be supplied again in a very short time. Meanwhile, we suggest that you purchase the paper bag. It's the same rich and fragrant Nash's Coffee that you've long enjoyed. Buy it with confidence! And, the bag sells for a few cents less. The Nash Coffee Company, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Would Protect Public From Too Many Rules Waterloo -- Congressman John W. Gwynne has introduced in the house of representatives at Washington a bill known as the "Fail- Government Practice Act," designed to give protection to citizens whose affairs and livelihood are affected by various government agencies. Congressman Gwynne explains that in recent years there has been created in the federal government a multitude of bureaus, special tribunals, authorities, corporations, agencies, etc. Some of these were set up by law and others by executive order. Many oE them exercise executive, legislative and judicial functions. Says Gwynne, "Through their rules, regulations, directives and orders they do more legislating than the congress. They try more cases than all the federal courts put together. And yet in many re- snects they operate in complete disregard of those principles of orderly procedure and due process guaranteed by the constitution.*' The bill would: ' 1. Make available to the public complete information regarding government rules and regulations so that citizens affected by them can be fully advised of their rights and obligations under the law. 2. Protect the public against ''fishing expeditions" by limiting the growing fiood of investigations, reports and questionnaires to the minimum requirement of law enforcement and efficient government administration. 3. Prevent the invention by government agencies of new or special penalties or restrictions not expressly authorized by the congress. 4. Prevent penalizing the citizen for the faults of government whether arising from delays in ruling on conduct requiring government approvaTor from sudden changes.in the applicable rules. 5. Restate the basic rules covering the availability nnd scope of judicial review so that the citizen may readily determine the nature and extent of his right to his "day in court" to contest the arbitrary or unlawful acts of administrative officials. 6. Attempt to guarantee impartial, unbiased decisions by government agencies by requiring the separation of functions of "prosecutor" and "judge." 7. Undertake to create a better understanding between the citizen and his government by giving the citizen a better opportunity to have a voice in the making of rules and regulations which affect his welfare and livelihood. 8. Protect the citizen against any "star chamber" proceedings by restating the oft' forgotten principle that a man is innocent until proved guilty, and by requiring due notice and a full opportunity to be heard arid to meet any evidence against him before any judgment can be rendered. 9. Require that administrative decisions be reached on the basis of evidence--not surmise or conjecture, and only after an unbiased appraisal of all the evidence and an impartial exercise of judgment and discretion. 10. Permit more intelligent judicial review of administrative action by clearly distinguishing those government practices which are compatible with good government and due process of law, from abuses which can only undermine public confidence and jeopardize our constitutional system. While these are the basic objectives of the legislation, the bill has been meticulously drawn to avoid any interference whatever \vith the successful prosecution of the war, by excluding any military, naval or diplomatic functions from its provisions. In the past, exemption of military and diplomatic activities has been attempted by exclusion of specific departments or agencies. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations Zion Lutheran Ladies' aid was to serve a Smorges- brod supper at the church parlors Thursday evening. CRESCO-- Mrs. Lee W. Ehvood will be hostess to the Mayflower Society of the Cresco Congregational church Friday afternoon with Mrs. F. O. Lctihr as president. Mrs. Elsie Rutherford will present the lesson on China a Pattern of Christian Living in war time. MANLY-- Mrs. George Williams was hostess to the Study club at her home Tuesday. FREDERICKSBURG-- New officers of the Home Study club arc Mrs. Wayne Triplett, president; Mrs. Frank Marr, vice president; Mrs. A. E. Morf, recording-secretary; Mrs. D. D. Harner, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Louis Rich, treasurer. SHEFFIELD-- Chapter F. D P. E. O. met with Mrs. C. L. Kammeier Monday afternoon when Mrs. L. E. Dow was named president. Other officers are Mrs. F. H. Rodemcycr, vice president; Mrs. L. G. Benz, recording secretary; Mrs. C. L. Kammeier, corresponding secretary; Mrs. H. H. Atkinson, treasurer: Mrs. Oliver Yelland, chaplain; Mrs. H. R. Atkinson, guard. BUDGET RAISED Eagle Grove--The Every Member canvass of the Congregational church Sunday afternoon had satisfactory results. The amount of the budget, approximately $5,000, was met by pledges. "MONTGOMERY WARD 7-1 SOFT ELK SHOES GIVE COMFORT ON THE JOB 3.98 98. Soft, pliable black elk goes into the making of these hardy work shoes. That's because we know how much fooi comfort means when you spend long hours on the job! They're sturdily constructed to take plenty of punishment, too! Choose a pair with whatever type sole suits your job best ... durable double leather for smooth floors, tough tire cord for rough, uneven surfaces. WEAR HOMESTEADERS FOR WORK SHIRT COMFORT! For maximum service on the job, be comfortable in Wards low- priced Homesteaders--one of the nation's most popular work shirts! Men like the fullness through the chest, the deep armholes, the dress-type collar that fits so neatly. Made of Sanforized cotton covert or chambray ... 99% shrinkproof after eountletJ tubbings! Strongly sewn seams, rust-proof buttons. Cjood clothes to work in! YOU FIND WHAT YOU WANT AT WARDS! YOU SAVE WHEN YOU BUY AT WARDS! MOLESKIN WORK PANTS 2.29 MEN'S COTTON HERRINGBONE SETS 3.18 Men! They're tough . . . sturdy . .. won't show soil eosily! Mode at heavy 11-oz. collon fabric that's famous for long wear. Cut in full, roomy sizes and strongly reinforced at all strain points. The rugged fabric i; closely woven for long wear. The herringbone pattern is woven-in. Wash them all you like, they're Sanforized --')')% shrinkproof! Shirt with matching pants, cut full for comfort. WARDS ROCKFORDS AND MECHANICS fc , v |9 C Work socks built for wear! Comfortable seamless feet, reinforced Iocs, heek Siies 10 to 13. MEN'S COTTON KNIT UNION SUITS 8SC Absorbent, ribbed knit cotton-keeps body dry and cool. Sharf sleeves, ankle length style. THRIFT SHOP CAPS- UNION MADE 29e Pleated lops with non-shrinkable stitched visors. Full cut, comfort- ofale. Choice of sturdy fabrics. WARDS FAMOUS "101" BANDTOPS $1.25 Extra heavy denim overalls with metal rivets ot strain points. San- forized--can't shrink over \%i THE "LINESMAN" SHOE 4.49 A rugged, oil-weather work shoe of black oil tan leather with tougri cord sole. MEN'S TWILL JACKETS -- IOW-PRICED! $3.29 For work or sports! Has butlon fly-front, adjuslobla sides and Cuffs. Water-reptltent cotlon. SHOP APRONS PROTECT YOUR CLOTHES! For men and women ot home or ot work' Full cut, strong blue denim apron with handy pockets. MEN'S OIL TAN SHOE 3.49 Excellent for all weather work because il remainssoftand pliabfo even cfter repeated wettings. _ * Ui* your credit to buy anything carried in our store stock* or pictured in our cafafogj Montgomery Ward

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