The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 20, 1943 · Page 4
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January 20, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 20, 1943
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^ss^^ I I ·f *! Board Explains Ration Bank Plan Operation Will Relieve Local Boards of Burden of Counting Stamps and Coupons An explanation of the ration banking plan was announced Wednesday morning by the county war price and rationing- board. Established for the purpose of relieving local boards of the. burden of counting stamps and coupons writing cer tificates and keeping records, the plan will go into operation sometime this month. Primary distributors, wholesalers, large retailers and licensed and intermediate gasoline distributors as well as primary and secondary suppliers * a Of fuel oil will be required to open - MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE OUR us am ration bank accounts. Retailers whose gross business did not exceed $5,000 during the month of December and individual consumers will not open such accounts. Other food retailers, industrial and institutional users may open accounts if they wish. * * * Accounts will be carried in nulls, as pounds of sugar, or callous of gasoline or in points. Separate accounts will be opened for each separate rationed commodity in which the applicant deals. For example, a, retail crocer may have sugar, coffee and meat accounts. * * * Statement of accounts will be made available by the banks to their depositors at least quarterly at which time the banks will return all cancelled ration checks covered by the statements. Objections should be registered ·within ten days after receipts, or they will be considered invalid. The participating banks will act as agencies for and under the direction of the office of price administration, and will be resoon- sible only to that office, and" not to the depositors. All disputes will be referred to the office of price administration. It is hoped that the following questions and answers may clarify the plan: 1. Q. Who must open ration banking account? A. In gasoline, each licensed and intermediate distributor. I sugar, each large .retailer anc wholesaler registered with a loca board. Also, all. industrial and in shtutional users of sugar fittin the previous conditions, excep those who purchase exclusively from retailers. S. Q. When may I open a turn bank account? A. You may open your account any time after the plan is nationally instituted. You may use your account after that date 3. Q. How often may I deposit my stamps, coupons, etc., in my account? account? A. As often as you like. All documents must be deposited before they become invalid. *. Q. Will my bank honor toy vouchers reaching; the bank oa the same day that deposit is received by the bank Jo cover them? A. No. You must have sufficient credit balance to cover any transfer voucher when you issue the Voucher. 5. Q. If the balance in my account will not cover a delivery of supplies, may I supplement the voucher with coupons or stamps ·which I may have on hand but not deposited? A. No. All stamps, coupons, etc must be deposited in your bank account and cannot be given to · your supplier in exchange for supplies. 6. Q. Are the transfer vouchers negotiable? A. No. Vouchers which you receive must be deposited in your bank account. They cannot- be passed on to your supplier or any other person. 7. Q. May I call the youcner to him by registered mail. He must then send you immediately a new voucher properly made out. Should he fail to provide a new voucher within five days you should report the circumstances to the Office of Price Administration. 9. Q. HOW lone may I hold transfer vouchers received before depositing them in my account? 9. A. A transfer voucher must be deposited within fifteen days after the date on which the voucher was made out. 10. Q. What will the bank do If it receives a voucher which I have made in excess of the balance in my account? A. The bank will notify immediately the Office of Price Administration. An overdraft is a violation or the regulations and makes the offender liable to penalties M. Q. If I have questions regarding the operation of the ration bank ' n * Plan, do I go to my bank? A. No. Call or go to the Local Rationing Board. The banks are performing . t h i s service without charge to you and should not have to give out information in addition to their other heavy duties. 13. Q. Will the bank return- my cancelled transfer vouchers? A Yes. The bank will keep the vouchers for inspection by OPA inspectors, and will ultimately return them to you. Here ^ There Miscellaneous Items From North Iowa and Southern Minnesota ANNUAL PARTY TO BE AT SURF Club Will Entertain Salesmen, Wives CLEAR LAKE--Traveling men who live in Clear Lake and men who live in Clear Lake and work elsewhere, with their wives, will be guests of the Clear Lake Commercial club at a dancing party at the Surf ballroom Saturday evening. The committee arranging the courtesy, an annual event, includes Dr. A. B. Phillips as chairman, assisted by Keith McGowan, C. A. Pease, Otto B. Petersen, J. C. Davenport, B. C. Myhr, John Gardner, R. R. Rogers, Lewis Ross and Don O'NeUl. Various members of the club have been provided with invitation cards to the event and have been delivering them to prospective guests. Dr. Phillips suggests that any person knowing of someone eligible for an invitation who has not received one. contact a member of the Commercial club in order that invitations may be extended to all. A block of booths at the Surf will be reserved for the club members and guests. Tiny Little and his orchestra will furnish the music and Commercial club mem- eers and their wives will act as hosts About 225 guest couples have been invited. . The purpose of the gathering is to promote friendliness between Clear Lake businessmen and residents of the city who regularly work in or visit towns throughout the state. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ZO, IMS Manley Named Chairman for New Rationing Group TM F . E . Bruce, E . Valley, Mrs. Fred Larson Also Appointed . CLEAR LAKE-B. E. Manley is the chairman of the new panel of Ration Board 17-2, it was announced Wednesday. Other mem- TO- ^ e ^""P are F - E - Bruce Elwm Valley and Mrs. Fred Larson. . the A Clear E. MANXES : was Phillips, chairman of Lake defense council, acting for J. R, Buttleman, chairman of rationing board 17-2 who is out of town. E. O. Clapper and Mrs. Henry w. Knutson are other members of the original board ·i? e , n ,f w panel wil1 be charged with full responsibility for preparation and execution O f plans for regzstration for and operation of « £«» book 2. A meeting Vu « j . , o find out the balance in my account at any time? A. The bank can provide this ·w your information 1 but you should keep your own accounts accurately Mat you will always kno- balance. *. Q. What do I do if I receive * transfer voucher which is improperly made out? A. If you have not delivered any goods, simply ask the maker to give you a new one. If you have already made delivery, serve notice on the maker and return the WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- The liver thro! d poor oat about 2 pintj of Jg« jrnce lato yourlxurel, every d«y. If thS 5^1? "A' fiow ¥* '«dy. your food iiay iSJ Aeert. It nay Juat decay {a the bowel,. ThS You (tt cm. en Swanson of Center was in Kanawha inursday attending the district school of instruction for Masonic lodite members in this district which includes Winnebaeo, WVin- n t Worth. Hancock. Cerro Gordn and Franklin counties. Mr. .Swanson was a former Kanawha resident vnen he was buttennarfcer at the creamery several years ago. KANAWHA--Mrs. Blanche Stfth has received word that her son, Orel C. Stith, was recently promo^d to second lieutenant and eceived his commission in a ceremony at Fort Knox. N-ORTHWOOD-The New Century cluo met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. R. S. Phillips. PLYMOUTH _ Mrs. Gecrse Broderick left last week for California to visit in the home of her Eon-m-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Newell Butts for six weeks. GOODEIA--Arthur Benson re- aimed home Monday from Aurora 111., where he has been employed the past few months. OSAGE--The Mitchell county ". A. R. group announces that two representatives have been chosen to represent Mitchell countv in the National B. A. R. contest The representatives are Kathleen Corde* daughter of Mr. and TVIrs. Walter t-ordes of near Mjtchel., and Pat Penney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Lynn Penney o£ Osage. ALGONA--Mr. and Mrs. A. R Kranz, the former Marie Amesbury of Algona, plan to leave Monday evenin? for Los Angeles for a two months vacation. ALUSON--L. B. Shepard, former deputy county auditor, who was recently inducted into service Placed as an auditor in his I Q' test at Des Moines, v/as sent Saturday 10 a finance school in Indiana KANAWHA-A. A. Johnson was So iears old Friday and his many Kanawha friends showered him witn birthday cards and greeting*. At present he and Mrs. Johnson « w-fl? w l th their Daughter, rs. William Schuver at Britt T ? J C, B " nn --Miss Margaret Barber has been appointed village treasurer. She is the first lady to serve on the village board at Lyle. ALGONA -- Herman Hauberg returned on Friday from Chicago where he had been on a three days buying trip. PLAN MEETINGS AT LAKE HOMES Methodist W. S. C. S. Circles Open Year CLEAR LAKE -- Arrangements have been made for the organizational meetings of the newly ar^ . of the Methodist C. S. this Friday and next Mrs. H. G. Garth, 310 East South' d .Clarence entertain circle 1 at the uarth home T Wi " meet at tile h( TMe w X C - Davenport, 415 North Fourth street, for a dessert j ua TM * James Roy will be assisting s hostesses. Mrs. Will Rich, 300 North Third street, assisted by Mmes. Ben Hetland, F a n n i e Heath and Will Scherf will enter- am circle 5 at a dessert lunch*** ***** MRS, P. MILLER READS FOR CLUB Music Mothers Meet at H. N. Graven Home CLEAR LAKE --Mrs. P e t e r Miller read "Minor Resolutions for 1943" and "Music Appreciation" for the program of the Music Mothers club which met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Henry N. Graven. Mrs Arlene Jacobson, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. H. L. Erickson, sang I Hear a Brown Bird Singing." Assisting hostesses were Mmes. Otto B. Petersen, George Prestholt, N. B. Sice and Miller. The next meeting is Feb. 16. ENTERTAINS H. D. CLUB Mrs. Reuben Fryer entertained the H. D. club Tuesday afternoon Games were played and prizes awarded. Miss Susie Dawson and Mrs. John Frey were guests Mrs Everett Enabnit will entertain' Feb. 12. P. E. O. OBSERVES^ FOUNDERS DAY Founders day was celebrated by members of EA chapter of P. E o who met at the home of Mrs. A A: Joslyn Tuesday evening. Mrs L. E. Ashland reviewed the" history and achievements of the organization for the program. Mrs W W Chapte will be hostess Feb. 2 with R j T l Q C T^T-^fc, * - n l « ^ T _ _ _ * » « " A t Much work will be involved and tnuch time consumed for the new board members, it was pointed out by those in charge. The registration for war ration book 2 is expected to be the largest listing yet made, involving every individual m the western half of Cerro Gordo county. ' Every person registering for the second book must have in his p os- session war ration book 1 is suance of which closed Jan. is £l y l!^° n * b , or « ·«?· this date KING PROMOTED -- Clear Lake--O. J. King, agent of the Mason City and Clear Lake railroad company at the Clear Lake depot for 21 years, has been transferred to the auditor's office of the same company at Mason City and betan work there Wednesday morning;. Mr. Kinf and family will continue to live in Clear Lake. Harold Miller. Emery, has taken over the work at the office in Clear Lake. * * * The new books will fa e tailo-etJ of ra-- on hand reported bv each individual as he er Coupons will be removed from the new books to correspond with the ° f ? nned or Packaged ra- r tioned goods already in his pos- tocluded Caimed *° 0dS * not Ho definite date has been set for the registration. It is thought that the registration will cove? a period of two weeks and that a 'freezing period" of a week wiU of a and to r n a » o enable them to get stocked up and fa with the workings of the program. Circle 6 meets at the home o' Mrs Holden Nelson, «S North street with Mrs. A. Wood assisting. Mrs. E. E. Chappell will lead l eVQ ti° n ? and Mrs - G ' L - Pa «er- son the lesson. On Jan. 29 Mrs. Oscar Fred- encltson, 504 Winnie street, vill entertain circle 2. Mrs. Arthur N. Johnson, street, will b at a dessert day. All meetings o'clock. 600 North Fourth : hostess to circle 4 luncheon the same are to be at 2 Clear Lake Calendar Wednesday-- I n t ramural Dasket . ball, high o'clock. O. N. C school gym, 6:30 c. .. --- Keith Raw, T- Southwest Center streat. innrsday--home project follow- up meeting, Mrs. Shirley Stanfield. TM 0 . t T a - ry , c , Iub ,' L °- °- F - hall, 12.ID o'clock. Twentieth Century club, Mrs. Red Cross surgical dressings, restroom, 1:30 o'clock. Crescent club, Mrs. R R Rogers, 403 North Second street" win or Lose club, Mrs. " O'Neill, Camp grounds! Linger Longer club, Mrs. Fryer, 208 Clara street Stuch and Chatter club, Mrs. Dora VanHaaften, 105 Sirrine street. R The important cities of Nicaragua he on the \vestem plain . Royal club, Mrs. Robert Miller 531 Caroline street. ' Know Your Neighbor club, Mrs Harm Djuren. PriscUla circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. Ed Ashland. Community Bible study, Mrs. John Frcy, East Main street 2:15 o'clock. ' Child evangelism classes, Louis Knudson and S. H. Peterson - homes, 4 o'clock. Girl Scout troop 1, junior high school, 4 o'clock. Verity lodge Xa. 250. A. F. and A. M., Masonic Temple, 8 o'clock. Modern Woodmen of America, _J\Varq's furniture store, 8 o'clock. Miss Nan lesson on Constitutions Clack presenting "Supreme and State and By-Laws.." wil1 be places for registration as soon as they are determined. SCHOOL PLANS ADULT COURSES Interested Persons Asked to Register CLEAR LAKE-- Adult education classes in vocational homemaking (clothing), typewriting, woodworking, Spanish and men's physical education will be offered m evening classes at the high school again this year if a sufficient number of enrollments are received, Supt. T. C. Burns announced Wednesday. Classes will be held at the high school at 7:30 o'clock each Monday evening for 10 weeks. The tuition for each course is $1 for the term with the exception of vocational homemaking which is provided for by the federal aid program to vocational education classes. Registration may be made by postcard or telephone to the office of Superintendent Burns. Persons planning to take work are asked to register as soon as possible in order that final plans for the courses may be made and the classes get under way. * o com remain in Clear Lake for the Present Mr. Mitchell has been at St. Ansgar the past two weeks. Milk Fund to Be Exhausted in January to proto underprivileged children to be served at the schoolhouses will be exhausted by the close of January, Mrs. B. A. Morse secretary of the milk fund, SS nounced Wednesday. ' TM to continue more funds must be received, she Since the last report of $119 received to Jan. 6, an additional $20 f h b 4 e l n , a d d e d by the Botary £s t» I"' 2 ° f Ollcut 51U fro ^ Jest year has enabled the milk program to be carried or , s o f t r this season but now the project must be carried on entirely by contributions. The expense fe approximately $70 a month and s sponsors WOUW like to co until April Site"* Children financially able pay ~££ , per . pint for the mi ^ they receive, leaving a cost of .71 cents to be paid from the milk fund Children unable to pay for milk tond lund 1.71 cents per pint. The Agricultural Marketing Administrf- tion had contributed $509.46 up to IJec. 23, leaving the milk fund In ° Cassa. nee « T w wa s taken to Mercy mn * ' ; 5£ ason Clt y. Monday evening for treatment. E. M. Duesenberjr wUJ show his pictures of Alaska for the pro! gram of the Eden Farm Sub ,,..-,,,,, '·£ at City hall Fridav evening. An oyster supper will be served at 7 o'clock and the program follows. lake Township Farm Bureau which was to meet Wednesday at the Ben Skadeland home was postponed until further noUce b" cause of v/eather and road conditions. Miss Marguerite Carteville, Indianapolis, Ind., arrived Tuesday morning and is a guest at" the home. Lt. Earl E. r-,~ mr * ·£'·;· V 1 Tue sday also from Camp Barkeley, Texas, to spend ?J? W .?.? ys w«h.Ws Parents. His Mr. and Mrs. George Proctor, wno live a mile and a half southwest of Burcninai, are the parents of a 7 pound son born at North Iowa General hospital, Mason Citv Tuesday evening. He is their first child and has not yet been named Mrs. Wendell Hobbins"ha~v'e ^- Pay but $162.93 DENTIST - - _ . _ . . v _ ·**^i wmmf i v .PLATE WORK IB FIRST ST CfDaHRflPIDS SOUTH E A S T OES KOINES MflSON CITY SIOUX CITY ' school, or with Mrs. W C of the milk ft * e fund at the postoffice. All tributions wjll be acknowledged ^hrougn tne newspapers. Clear Lake Briefs C. «'. Butts' Sr., well drilling ond pump repairs. Phone 107 S ', J ' Hamn " nd returned from Menominee \Vis where she attended memorial services on Sunday for her nephew Roger Anderson, who was killed m action in New Guinea Lester Schweitert, P. F. C ar, i « ef l, Sunda J from Cam P Band- ng, t la., and is spending his furlough with friends here and with relates at Burt. i-Vi. Schweitert formerly was meatcutter at the L G- A. store. Robert Ellefson, avialton machinists mate third class, arrived Tuesday from New Orleans. La and his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Legried, took him to Forest Citv where he will spend a 14 day leave with his parents, Mr. and VIrs. Ole Ellefson. C. C. Mitchell has accepted a position as manager of the St Ansgar and LyJe exchanges of the Central Iowa Telephone company at St. Ansgar. The family will ceived word that their son and nw PVt ' Wende11 Roobins, is Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burns and family moved Wednesday from South Second street to the Wisger- nr~ ^Im?" North Second street Mrs William Proctor, who has been ill W ith pneumonia, is now able to sit up in bed. Eight workers braved the cold luesday evening and made 'MO Ked Cross surgical dressings at the reso-oom. The workshop is open Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons at 1:30 o'clock. Sponsors hope that with more clement weather workers will renew their energy and make up for lost time · First degree work will be put on by Verity lodge No. 230, A. F.-and A. M., at Masonic temple Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Two candidates were given first degree work Tuesday evening. Donald Bell, PFC. arrived Tuesday evening from Pueblo, Col to spend until Monday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bell. Private Bell is with the army air corps and is stationed at Baxter Field. Mr and Mrs. Earl Hardint returned to St. Paul, Minn., Tuesday afternoon after a brief visit with friends here. They came Monday to attend the funeral of Mrs Hardmg's nephew at Kcnsett The Community Bible Study will meet, at the home of Mrs. John Frey. East Main street. Thursday aiternoon at 2:15 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hansen and family have moved to Atlantic xvhich location is Mr. Hanser.'s heaaquarters. AT CLEAR LAKE Humboldt, with one of the best teams in the conference, will play Clear Lake on the home floor Friday evening. A double-header is scheduled with the opening game starting at 7:15 o'clock. The county basketball tournament opens at Rockwell Monday night. Clear Lake's freshman and sophomore team will play the Mason City. sophomore team in the first round. MORRIS MEYER DIES IN ACTION Report Iowa Falls Man Downed in North Africa IOWA FALLS--Morris Meyer son of Mrs. Goldina Meyer formerly of this city, has been reported "killed north Africa. in action" over Meyer, 29, was a radio man and gunner on a bomber, and served on the plane that carried Jimmy Doolittle to his new post as commander vof African air forces. A native of loxva Falls, where his grandfather, Ido F. Meyer for many years served as president of Ellsworth college, and where his aunt, Mrs. Cecil Hife, now'resides, Morris enlisted in the army air corps about two years ago. He began his overseas duty about Oct. 1, 1942. _ Mrs. Goldina Meyer, new a resident of Cedar Rapids, is at present visiting in San Diego, Cal. Beside his mother and aunt Meyer is survived by one sister! Mrs. Warren Bruena, of Cedar Rapids. His father preceded him in death a year ago. SOLDIER BO.VDS DECORAH--Private Oren E Anderson, who is stationed in the headquarters battery, Camp Adair Ore., sent S900 to his father, Alfred T. Anderson, route 6 with a request that the money be invested in war bonds. For Meatless Meals LOS ANGELES, Cal. (U.R)-- For the benefit of nutrition-conscious housewives. Southern California experts have suggested the following substitutes for beef on meatless days: baked beans, corn muffins, green vegetables, cabbage saiad with nuts, fruit and milk. These are guaranteed to provide he requisite protein, minerals and Power Engineers See Movies on Petroleum Use in Wartime The regular meeting or the Ma son City unit of the National As sociation of Power Engineers wa held in the labor hall Tuesda evening. Two moving pictures were pre sented by the district represents tlve of the Socony Vacuum O company preceding the regula business meeting. The first picture, "Petroleum in the War," described the vita necessity of conservation of pe troleum both as a lubricant an as a fuel for machines of industr and war. It also showed the neec for the allies to control the stra tegic resources of petroleum the world. The second picture, "The In side Story," was an educationa feature on the technicalities lubrication engineering in merce and industry FLYNN QUIZZED BY COMMITTEE Gives Own Version of "Paving Block Scandal" WASHINGTON, (IP)-- Edward J Flynn, minister designate to Aus tralfa, told' the senate foreign re lations committee Wednesday tha when he swore in the late Arthui Flegenheimer as a special deputy sheriff of Bronx county. New York, he did not know that wa the real name of Dutch Schultz the gangster. Earlier an assistant secretary o slate testified that Flynn's experience as federal commissioner for the New York world's fair helped equip him to discharge the duties of minister. * * * Flynn, testifying at his own request, offered denials to all specific charges raised against him by Senator Bridges (E., N. H.) in opposing senate confirmation of the diplomatic appointment, t * * * The appointee testified immediately after Assistant Secretary of State G. Rowland Shaw presented the state department's indorse- ment of the appointment and said the Australian government had approved the appointment before it was sent to the senate. FJynn said his opponents had tried to imply that Schultz was appointed a regular deputy sher- ur^ which was "not so." "He was never appointed as a paid appointee of the sheriff's office," said the former sheriff of Bronx county. .* * * Flynn explained It had long been the custom in New York counties to appoint mends or persons recommended by 'friends as special deputy sheriffs. He had merely continued the practice, he said. * * * "A group would come into the office and I would swear them in " Flynn explained. "They received no salary and had no duties to perform. It was merely a gesture o£ the sheriff of that time to the people with whom he was friend- m re Wesfc; of appoint- Flynn later told the committee now I will come to the so-called Belgian block scandal." In the first place, he said the famous paving blocks were 'used to pave no antique Belgian court as, his opponents charged, but a simple parking lot at a farmhouse which was willed to him by hi? late late sister. * * * Flynn claimed the charses were trumped up" by Paul Kern, former civil service commissioner for the city of New -TM a?* 0 had hafl a falUn * "5 wiih Mayor LaGuardia and been dismissed from office. He said Kern did "everything he could vitamins, MAN, 90, AT WORK MO L I N E , 111.. WV-William Pascoe observed his 90th birthday Wednesday at his forge in the Moline Tool company where he works a 40 hour week forging ornamental andirons and fireplace tools in addition to his regular duties as a skilled blacksmith. Dog- Waits at Station ERIE, Pa. (U.P.) _ A sorrowful chow aog is making Union Station his home until his master, drafted into the Army returns. "Chow" as he is called by friendly station attaches, appeared at the station when his unidentified soldier-boy boarded a train with a group of selectees and, now, hopeful of his master's safe return, he's waiting patiently. The first American yacht fo make a foreign cruise was built 1816 and named Cleopatra's Bareo. me and the mayor" in appealing his dismissal to the New York supreme court ¥ * 4; Mrs. Flynn was given charge of remodeling the house and fand- scapmg the grounds. Fiyrm said she retained a Mrs.. Haas to supervise the landscape work, and that Mrs Haas tried Jo hire a con!^"?, r TM Pa Y e ' P^Wng lot but v.as unable to do so, because he was tied up with other work Flynn said he called Robert L Moran, Bronx commissioner of public works, and "I told him I wanted him to get a contractor to ao the job-- one who wouldn't would overcharge and who would do 1 t . old him Mrs - m touch with him. That, I believe, is the last time I spoke to Mr. Moran about this parking place," Fly nn testified. "I was .raveling over the United States at this time. When I got back Mr. Goldwater told me Mr Moran had told him there was" some trouble over the parkine P a f.- Hf told me city employe! of the borough office had been employed to put it in * * * "That \vas the first time I knew any city employes had been used. Prior to that a truck- RHEUMATISM RELIEVED Hypertension , i Pressure*. Excellent train end bus service, via N W R. R. ilm. G " yh . ound »« «o Shafcopee. »«,* s , t U "· ft- to Chaska. 5?' »« 5wa '"'«* A R. to Gteicoe. K v "-- ? r t5 hound bus Glmcoe to hakorwe. Write for BookJet T. MUDCURA SANITARIUM SHAKOPEE. MINN. MADGE BELL AMY FIRES 3 SHOTS Admits Trying to Kill Man Who Wed Another SAN FRANCISCO, (#)-- Soft- eyed Madge Bellamy of the silent films Wednesday found herself tha central figure in a real life melodrama of gunfire and a broken heart reeled off before a google- eyed audience o£ two behind the ssvanky Pacific Union club on Nob hill. * * * Trembling: a bit and snifflac into a handkerchief, she admitted. Police Inspector Frank Lucey said, that she fired three shots Tuesday night at A. Stanwood Murphy, socially-prominent lumber company executive with whom she had been toiag lor years. A felony charge of assault with a deadly weapon was filed against the former actress. She was enraged, she said, because Murphy had married another, the other being June Alma, New York model. Lucey reconstructed the shooting as follows: Carrying a little pistol that "has seen in the family for years," Miss Bellamy cams to San Francisco ast Sunday knowing that Murphy and his wife would he returning here to make their home. She waited two days, and then saw a bunch of lillies in the window of the Murphy apartment indicating the bride and bridegroom were home. * * * The former film star located Murphy at his club and waited for him to emerge from the rear exil. Three shots ricocheted around the classic brownstone mansion as Murphy approached his car, missing: him by a matter of yards. Two of the bullets struck the car, and Sfnrphy scrambled for cover. Miss Bellamy then surrendered meekly to one of two startled'by- itanders. At the city prison she vas booked under her real name, Margaret Philpot, and gave her age .s 35, She was lodged in jail while her attorney, Jake Ehrlich, sought her elease on bail. LOVE TAKES WINGS SAN JOSE, Cal., (U.R--Vern Alexander Cormack was granted a decree of divorce on the rounds that "love flies out of rie window when an inheritance flies in at the door." He told the ourt that after 22 years, 11 onths and 19 days of married fe, his wife deserted him with he explanation that she had in- erited a fortune and that she o longer needed him. .ECEIVES HONORABLE DISCHARGE DOWS--Pvt. Lionel C. 'Carpen: who has been in the U. S. i-med service at Camp-Robinson,Ark., since Nov. 6, received his .onorable discharge and returned lome early Sunday morning. Ing firm had sent me a bill for trucking: materials and that bill was paid. * * * "I was very distressed over what ad happened. I told Mr. Gold- /ater to see that all bills were aid and charged to my part in ur firm. That was done." The witness rapped the table liarply with his ring. "There is no one who can say ruthfuliy that I ever knew at any me that this work was being one by the borough office. There s not a scintilla of evidence that knexv the work was bein* done " Under questioning by Senator aFoHette (Prog.-Wis.) Flynn said hat while city labor had been em- loyed m paving his courtyard he men were not working for the ity, but "were dropped from the avroll" during that period. He lie had paid $750 f or tj, e ·orh, at the rate paid by the city, dost of the money was for labor e said, explaining "those were Id paving blocks; the best price ever heard was one cent apiece, o that value was not $80 " "Paving blocks to the amount sed were returned to the city of ew York," Flynn adcied . i «·««· report Hut CAN OTIYOUMOHE CUPS fat POUND IHAM REDEEM COUPON FOR A«P COFFEE MOW! c^^:jV--"j;;^-,"~-:Wr.:Y t -7^~^^^

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