The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 20, 1943 · Page 14
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January 20, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 20, 1943
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14 Rationing Calendar WIRES--Passenger car inspectio. deadline--March 21 for A cards Feb. 28 for B and C. cards. True] inspection deadline Feb. 28. (GASOLINE-- "A" book coupon No. 3 (4 gallons each) good un til Jan. 22. StlEl. OIL--Period 2 coupons (1C gallons each) good until Jan.' 26 Zone' B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Pe' riod 3 coupons (11 gallons each) ' good until Feb. 20, Zone Z; Feb 22, Zone A. C O f F E E--Coupon No. 28 (1 pound) valid until Feb. 7. B U G A R--Coupon No. 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan. 31. Rationing board offices in post- office building. Mason Gity 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. 3*0. 26--Doctor Max Habicht to give first of series of International Understanding lectures a high school auditorium at 8 p. m Imn. 26-27--Apparel salesmen's caravan at Hotel Hanford. Feb. 1--Women's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, 8 p. m., second number North Iowa Concert league series. / IWb. 6--Salvage grease collection in Mason City. Feb. 23--Cerro Gordo county district Boy Scout circus. Here in Mason City Floor sanders. Shepherd's. John J. Harris and Leonard t-eRoy Kennedy have gone to the reception center at Camp Dodge. If he's in the service ; . . give him a money belt. Abel Son, Inc. John N'. Gish, interviewer a( ·the U. S. employment service office since July, has accepted the managership of the Charles City office. Helen Henderson.' senior clerk in the office, has been promoted to interviewer. -., See us for Wallpapers. Paints, Floor Sanders. Bcomhower Hdwe. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C. Holm- Jund, 207 Rhode Island avenue southeast, are the parents of a 6 pound, 4 ounce daughter born .Tuesday at Mercy hospital. Real Estate loans. Hugh n. Shepard, Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. A 7 pound, 1 ounce girl was born Tuesday at Park hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Louis FOSE, 510 Fifth street southeast. Glidden's .time tested paints at Payne's. Mr. ana Mrs. tlarrj- Gelt, 314 Twentieth street northeast, are the parents o£ a 6 pound, 8% punce boy born Tuesday at Mercy hospital. Refinance to Advantage your home contract or mortgage. M C Loan Inv. Co., 103 E. State St. A " pound, 2 ounce girl was born Wednesday at Mercy hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Alex Beisel, 628 Van Buren avenue northwest. C. G. Clark, M. D., specialist internal medicine. 435 Foresters Bldg. Phone 950 -- 2819W. FINED FOR INTOXICATION Edna Graves, 108 1 ,;. South Fed- rral avenue, was fined S10 Knd costs in police court Wednesday morning by Judge Morris E. Laird on a charge of intoxication. Sh~ was arrested at 11:40 p. m., Tuesday by police in the 100 block on South Federal avenue. LIONS FOR SALE EL MONTE, Cal., (U.R1--The tubber shortage has finally caught up with Charles Gay's famous lion farm of 150 lions. It had two sources of revenue. The lions ·were used for Hollywood pictures, and visitors paid to see them in their native habitat at the farm, 25 miles from Los Angeles. But- the visitors stopped coming with the tire rationing and Gay is selling the lions to 2oos about the country. Though as large as Pennsylvania. Honduras has a population of little move than a million. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1943 Board Explains Whys and Hows of Ration Book POINT RATIONING IS CLARIFIED AT STATE MEETING B. B. Bailey Attends Conference Sunday, Monday in Des Moines When Mason City housewives start out to do the day's marketing next month, they are going to be carrying little books that will be as important as money--war ration book 2. This ration book will guarantee that everybody in the Untied States gets his fair share of all processed foods, be they (inued, bottled, dried or frozen, according to B. B. Bailey, chief clerk of the county war price and ration board. It contains both red and blue stamps with a number on each to show its value. The red stamps will be used later for meat, while coffee and-sugar will continue to be purchased with the stamps from war ration book 1. * * * Bailey made this announcemen following his return from a wartime food management conference for nine midwest states held in Des Moines on Sunday and Monday. Besides a value number, each stamp will bear a letter, A, B or C, indicating: when to use the stamp. The year will be divided into ration periods. For instance, blue stamps marked A, B and C will be used during the first period and will be invalid after that, Bailey said. The government will set the point value for each kind and size of processed food and an offiria chart will be posted in each grocery store. Changes will be made not oftener than once a month. I' is important to remember thai there is no connection between prices and points. Points will be set according to demand, and may 3e changed without an accompanying change in price, explained Bailey. * * * The housewife may use all the books of the household to buy processed food and anyone may do the shopping;. Each one in the family will have a total of 48 points for one ration neriod. But it will be necessary to ise tiie points wisely for when the tamps for one period are gone no nore processed food can be pur- hased until the next ration period, IT. Bailey warned. Personnel Representative Will Start Here on Feb. 1 F. V. Steffens, Des Moines, was n Mason City Wednesday making reliminary plans for coming here n Feb. 1 as youth personnel rep- esentative of the National Youth Administration, housed at present n the Central brick school build- ng. Mr. Steffens will do recruiting of NYA members for the radio raining course, which ..has been started in Mason City. He also will recruit youth in the surrounding counties for resident centers. ulobe-Gazette Credit Union Holds Meeting Ray Gates and Glenn Scott were re-elected to the board o£ the Globe-Gazette credit union at the annual meeting Tuesday evening. R- W. Rorick, Enoch A. Norem and Bera Igou were named on the loan committee and Cora Hartwig, Leona Baago and Margaret Mickey on the supervisory committee. The board will meet in a few days to elect officers. Indiana Hog Totals Beat 9 Previous Years LAFAYETTE. Ind., U.R--Hoos- iers, at least, shouldn't have any trouble ordering ham sandwiches next year. ' Purdue university's agricultural experiment station and the U. S. bureau of agricultural economics recently announced that Indiana raised more hogs in 1942 than they clid in any corresponding period in nine previous years. According to Purdue officials, fully 44 per cent more pork was produced last year in Indiana than in any one of the years between 1931 and 1940. They set the figure at 7.695,000. They expect almost twice as many sows to farrow thfe spring as UK! last year. Then, as shown b.v the average for 1931-40, the number was 463,000. The Amazon river empties water into the Atlantic at the rate of 5 million gallons a second. KENTUCKY BELLE COAL A Lump Cool, Practically Soof- le«. Holds Fire, Flqre* Hot When Wonted fan J. F. ANDERSON LUMBER CO. "THE HOME OF ANDERSON S BLACK GOLD COAL" MiONE 80S 5 1 6 2 n d N . W . Scout Session Thursday -.. ^^7 Knudson Gets Place on Iowa Legislative Interim Group Named Chairman of Appropriations Committee by Burma Herman M. Knudson, Cerro Gordo county representative, was assured Wednesday of a place on the important legislative interim committee when the 50th general assembly ends by virtue of his appointment to the chairmanship of the appropriations committee. The naming of Knudson and other committee appointments was made by Speaker Henry W. Burma Tuesday afternoon. * * * T\vo others who will serve with the Mason Cityan on the interim committee are Representative Arcli McFarlane (R., Waterloo) who drew the chairmanship of the house ways and means committee, and Representative W. R. Fimmen (R., Bloomfield) who heads the judiciary committee No. 1. * * * * Other committee chairmanships announced by Burma include Agriculture No. 1, Harry E. Weich- mari (R., Newhall); agriculture No. 2, Edward J. Morrissey (R. Valeria): cities and towns, Dewey E. Butterfield (R., Waterloo) child welfare, Harold F. Nelson (R., Sioux City); conservation anc resources, Bert E. Dodds (R., Danville); building and loan, Robert Carlson (R., Sioux City). * * * Dairy and food, William Kruse (R.; Charles City); interstate bridges, Harvey J. Long (R.. Clinton); labor, William Judd (R., Clinton); military affairs, John R. Gardner (R., Lisbon); pharmacy Eldon Walter (R.. Beaman), Printing, H. W. Walter (R., Council Bluffs); railroads, Andrew J. Nielsen (R., Council Bluffs); state planning, F. A. Latchaw (R., Wilton Junction); telephone, telegraph and express, S. A. Blartin (R., Centerville.) HERMAN M. KNUDSON VOTES $1,000 TO HOT LUNCHES Gift Made by Welfare League to War Chest The sum of $1,000 was given by he Social Welfare league to the community chest to be used for the impose of continuing the hot unches in the schools here. The gift was made at the monthly meeting of the board of the wel- are league Tuesday, Jan. 19. Seven new cases were opened jy the Social Welfare league dur- ng the month of December, Miss Doris Bruce announced at the meeting, and 81 cases were carried ver from the previous month, an ncrease of four cases over November's report. The meeting had been postponed from Jan. 12. The December report showed consistent increases in all figures over the November information. Cases carried over into the new year numbered 98, as opposed to 81 last month. Sixty-three cases were given relief. Food orders were given to 20 families; fuel orders, to eight families; medical and dental, 4 families; new clothing, 24 families: used clothing, 20 families; Christmas cheer clothing, 57 families Christmas cheer dinners. 89 families and other financial adjustments to two families. Contacts included 274 office calls, 87 office calls collateral, 3 visits, 5 visits collateral, 105 telephone calls, and 22 letters, which totaled to 530. Miscellaneous contacts were 87 office calls, 66 visits, 249 telephone calls and 22 letters. Paul Houston, 20, Held in Northwood Jail for Giving Bad Checks Here Paul Houston. 20, of Burlington, was in the Worth county jail at Northwood Wednesday on charges of false uttering of bank checks following an investigation by the Cerro Gordo county sheriff's office. Houston had been working on the Christ Duholm farm in Cerro Gordo county and the George Wemken farm in Worth county and during December and the first week in January cashed bail checks at Gamble's, Sears, Roebuck and company. Abel and Son and the Federal Clothing company in Mason City and attempted to cash others at the Firestone store and Currie-Van Ness Hardware company, according to sheriff's officers. Salvation Army Needs Shoes,Clothing, Bedding The Salvation Army is in need of furniture, clothing, shoes and bedding. Those able to provide one or more of these items for the needy of the community have been asked to call the Salvation Army headquarters, No. 758 The severity of the weather has increased the requirements for Salvation Army work. I IOWA RECORD IN NAVY ENVIABLE IN II, S. HISTORY Iowa Sons Distinguish Themselves in War Says Mrs. Pedelty Nearly one thousand miles from salt water, Iowa nevertheless holds the enviable naval distinction of. having more, native sons in the U. S. navy than any other state, according to figures as of the war's beginning. Since Pearl Harbor, 20 thousand have enlisted from this state. These outstanding facts were emphasized Tuesday by Mrs. Walter B. Pedelty, member of the North Iowa Navy Mothers' club, in a KGLO Forum talk entitled 'Iowa's Place in Our Naval History." Mrs. Pedelty spoke of difficulty in obtaining particular information relating to Iowa's naval contributions, as distinguished from the general records of the ninth naval district. Iowa and 12 other midwesterri states make up this district. * * * The ninth district, from the year 1911 when the Great Lakes ! training station was commissioned in its situation 40 mites north of Chicago, has made a remarkable record in supplying the navy with men, Sirs. Pedelty said. It was a "radical departure" for the navy to recruit in- landers in such large numbers, she explained. * * * Citing the current statistic that more than one-third of naval personnel comes from the inland states of the ninth district, Mrs. Pedelty said: "The boys from the farms and small towns in the mid- west have demonstratedsan astonishing knack for learning technical trades aboard the warships." Within the past 10 clays Iowa's contribution to the navv has been underlined in red, with "the loss in action of the five Sullivan brothers of Waterloo, pointed out by Mrs. Pedelty as "the greatest (loss) ever suffered by a single family in American naval history." * * * Another Iowa family completely enlisted in the navy, said the speaker, is the Floyd Patten family consisting of the father and eight sons, of Odebolt. They are referred to as the navy's largest family, Mrs. Pedetty said. "In 1888 the navy had less than 14 thousand enlisted men," the navy mother said. "Since Pearl Harbor 20 thousand men have enlisted from Iowa alone. This does not include those who were already in the service." Mrs. Pedelty named Eugene B. -Ely, Williamsburg, Iowa, as the man who. conceived the idea of the aircraft carrier by executing airplane flights from ship-to- shore and shore-to-ship both. * * * Naming the several navy ships that have borne the Rawk- eye state's name, Mrs. Pedelty said the first was a naval sloop completed in 1867. The second "Iowa" was launched in 1896. It was this warship that fired the first salvo in the battle of Santiago. * * * The battleship "Iowa" was used as training ship during World war I. and was sunk in 1923 after a period of use as a target ship, Pedelty said. The third "Iowa" was under construction in 1924 when the Washington limitation treaty was signed. It was junked in accordance with this document's terms, the speaker recalled. The present "Iowa" only recently slid down the ways of the Brooklyn navy yard, and is now the greatest dreadnaught afloat, said Mrs. Pedelty. Mrs. Henry A. Wallace, wife of the vice president and herself an lowan, christened the battleship. * * * Mrs. Pedelty named the five admirals from Iowa: Admiral Hustvedt, Decorah; Admiral Yarnell, Independence; Admiral Smith. NINE NORTH IOWA COUNTIES WILL BE REPRESENTED Meeting Starts With · Conferences at 3; Dinner at 6:30 p. m. Plans for the 23rd annual meeting of the Winnebago council, Boy Scouts of America--scheduled to crowd a maximum of information and training into half a dozen hours--were- completed Wednesday. All sessions of this nine-county organization will be held Thursday at the Hotel Hanford, registration 'being at 3 p.' m. and the sessions continuing through to the 6:30 o'clock dinner. The meeting is the annua! session of the 500 men who direct and carry on the Boy Scout work in the nine counties which make up the Winnebago council. * * # The afternoon program, beginning at 3:30 o'clock includes discussion groups with leaders as follows: Advancement, Dr T. E Davidson and D. C. Henn; organization and extension, Louis A. Page; leadership and training, \V. W. Maple; health and safety, T. L. Connor; camping "arid activities, H. L. Campbell; finance. Rush Gabrielson and A. J. Marshall; district chairmen and executive board members, Halph Lloyd Jones; commissioners and Scoutmasters, F. C. Heneman; genera! Cubbers' round table, Glenn Gilbert; senior scouting, W. P. Butler. At 5:30 o'clock, the business session of the annual meeting will be held with the council president, Ralph Lloyd Jones, in charge * * * An informal get-together fs scheduled during the afternoon for ladies accompanying the Scouters. Mrs. Harry D. Makeevei- is in charge. Importance of the senior scouting s e s s i o n was stressed by Mr. ButJer who suggested that one member of each troop committee be designated to jive special attention to the older Scouts and be responsible for the senior scouting program in the aroop. The emergency service corps and air Scout programs have afforded new implements for providing new fields of interest for the older Scouts, he pointed out The Bev. Alvin N. Rogness, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, will be the speaker at the banquet. Dr. J. L. Paulcy is chairman of the committee in charge. In addition to the address, veterans' awards will be presented, includ- ng two Silver Beavers, highest award possible for a Scouter. The increase in the number Of troops in the council makes it eligible for two beaver awards this year for the first time. * * * Installation of 1943 officers elected at the business session-and a short tableau will conclude the program. Taking part in the tableau will be Joe King, Cub of pack 4; Don Newell and Wally Bums, troop 3; Mrs. M. M. King, den mother pack 4; Malcolm McMichael and Bill Osmundson, troop 13; Richard Lloyd Jones and Jack Vaughn troop 35; Charles Kiser and George Brahm, troop 7, and Leon Greene, Cubmaster pack 8. Firemen Hunt Fire As Lady Tires of Waiting, Puts It Out The Mason City fire department was out Wednesday morning hunting for a fire and Chief Daniel H. Shire admitted for the first time in recorded history that a "customer" finally got tired of waiting and put out the fire herself before the fire laddies arrived. But the chief wouldn't admit the blame was on the fire department. He said the telephone operator gave the address as 209 Seventh street southwest when the fire actually was at 209 Seventh street southeast. Mrs. Freda Plonske already had put out the fire which started when paper cartons in the coal bin caught fire from a hole in the furnace smoke pipe which they were touching. A daughter smelled the fire and called the department. The error In the address was discovered by use of the police radio, a unit of which is installed in Chief Shire's car, permitting the firemen to get to the scene without returning to headquarters. BODY OF GIRL FOUND NEW YORK, W--The body o£ a 12-year-old school girl, her head smashed, was found Wednesday in a blood-soaked bed in a west side apartment, and police said she had been raped and slain. Po- Jice said that near the bed they found a hammer which they believed was used to kill the child, Martha Punt. Cedar Rapids; Admiral Fletcher Oskaloosa; and of course, Admiral Leahy, Hampton. Leahy is now the president's chief of all military affairs, after serving as navy commander-in- chief, U. S. ambassador to Vichy, governor of Puerto Rico, and chief of naval operations. Ray Dugger, Beatrice, Nebr., New Baptist Minister Here To Take Over Pulpit First Sunday in March; Has Wife and Daughter The Rev. Ray E. Dugger of Beatrice, Nebr., has accepted a call to the pastorate of the First Baptist church of Mason City. He will take over the pulpit of the local church" the first Sunday in March. The local pulpit has been vacant since the Rev. J. Lee Lewis was called to a church in Omaha last spring. Mr. Dugger received his theological degree in the Baptist seminary at Kansas City. He also studied at the Moody Bible institute at Chicago and the Univers-ir ity of Chicago. His family consists of a wi£e and an 8 year old daughter. Mr. Dugger, who grew up in southern Illinois, has served fhe Baptist congregation at Beatrice for the past six years. He preached in the local church a month ago. THE REV. RAY E. DUGGEK START TRIAL OF $16,000 SUIT IN ODEGAARDDEATH Widow Sues Gregerson Following Collision in Which Husband Died A district court-jury of nine women and three men Wednesday heard evidence in the $16,090.46 suit of Mrs. Cora Odegaard against W. M. Gregerson based on the death of Mr. Odegaard Aug. 10, 1941, following a collision between his car and that of Mr. Gregerson. Mr. Odegaard was on the way from his own home at 221 Nineteenth street southeast to take a friend, Oscar Wiser, home at about 5 a. m. when the accident occurred at the intersection of South Federal avenue and Sixth street, according to a deposition by Mr. Wiser, now a resident of Michigan City, Ind. It was daylight at the time. * * * The deposition and testimony by Mrs. Odegaard told how the three and a woman friend of Mr. Wiser met at a tavern on the western outskirts of Mason City just before midnight and continued to -lear Lake together to go swimming. After dancing at two south shore night clubs and then going swimming, they-returned to the Odegaard home in Mason City and had a lunch. Mr. Wiser*s friend returned home by herself, Mrs, Odegaard testified, and later Mr. Odegaard left to take Mr. Wiser home. Mr Wiser's deposition stated that both he and Mr. Odegaard were thrown from the car when it was struck while crossing Federal avenue. His injuries were minor, he'stated. Both he and Mrs. Odegaard denied that any liquor had been drunk during the evening, she testifying that her husband drank one glass of beer at the tavern where they met Mr · Wiser * * * Everett Richardson, brother-/ In-law of Mrs. Odegaard, testified that Mr. Gregerson told him at the inquest following the accident, that the accident was ,his fanlt and that he had turned the matter over to his insurance company and U would be taken care of. » * * The petition charges that Mr Gregerson was driving on the wrong side of Federal avenue and was exceeding the 20 mile speed limit at the time of the accident It asks $12.50 medical and hospital bills. $306.97 for auto repairs $770.99 for burial expense and $ID,000 for damages to Mr. Ore- gaard's estate because of his death Jury members are Fred C Diercks, route 3, Anna J. Skaare' Mrs. E. F. Dihlmann, Virga Fox' Mrs. Delia Elliott and Helen K Ferris, all of Mason City; Mrs C. R. Lamson and M. C Scarrow, both of Plymouth: Albert Cohen, Dougherty, and Bessie V Baker, Marcia Shaffcr,and Clara O'Neil, all of Clear Lake. Employment Office Has New Interviewer Thomas J. Kephart of Ames has been appointed interviewer in charge of farm placement representatives in the Mason City area at the U. S. Employment service office here, Ciay W. Cowan, manager, announced W,ednesday. He will be the contact man for farm placement in the following six counties: Cerro Gordo, Worth Winnebago, Hancock, Franklin and Hardin. Mr, Kephart will attend a stale conference of farm placement interviewers in Des Moines on Thursday and Friday. Clay W. Cowan will attend a managers' conference in that city on Friday and Saturday, and on Saturday, J. F. Heathershaw, farm placement director, will also attend a special meeting there. Before its defeat, the Belgian army contained one person out of every 16 in the total population. TO GIVE ADDRESS -- Merle Potter, dramatic critic on a Minneapolis newspaper, will b« the speaker at the Kiwanis anniversary week l u n c h e o n Thursday noon at the Hotel Hanford. Charter members will ne bonored. Mr. Potter is a former member of the Mason City Kiwanis club. 69 REGISTER IN 6TH DRAFT Local Board No. .1 Mails Questionaires Jan. 19 The following group of Cerro Gordo county men registered in the sixth registration, with local draft board No. 1. Selective service and occupational questionnaires were mailed to this group Tuesday, Jan. 19. 0*hey are: Calvin Kermit Johnson, Claude Lester Modlin, Alan Ellsworth DeMerritt, Merle Lloyd Beaver, Gus Pappas, Gerald William Fisher, Harold Ashton Wiswell. Jr., Lowell Francis Gaetzke Wilford L. Ebert, Elbert Dale Djuren. ' Wilbert Melvin N u e h r i n g James Peter Preftakes, Robert Henry Sprau, Pclar Bucno, Clifford William Overbeck, Donald Richard Svendal, Frank Samar- gin, Louis Joseph Pion, Jr., Raymond Scott, Harold Wayne Jaspersen, Philip Carman Peterson Jay Vanosdal Richey, Merl Ransom Jackson, Conlan Anson Monaghen. Jerry Dean Fockler, Ward Owen Linder, Harold Lloyd Jolly Richard Francis Wills, Calvin Glenn Huff, Thomas Ruiz Gomez Howard Carl Butler, James Robert Branley, Stenus Junior Harms, Henry Justino Mataloni, Charles Hazlett, Jr., Roger Noel Johnson Herbert Kenneth Mestad, Harry Arthur Reynolds, Larry Lester Perkins, Luverne Lyle Aves. Rex Donald Marinis, John Howard Holt, Carl Luverne Humburg, John Adams Kunz, Jim A Lyons, Robert M. Carroll, Clayton Arthur Prestholt, Alvin Junior Mcdlin, Alfred Christiansen, Andrew Castino Cabrera, Paul Sherman Bruns, Gale Gordon Goranson. Ralph Charles Parkins, Charles Jackson Kennedy, Daniel Henry Phalen, Laurence Frederick Frederickson, Ivan Delbert Saylor William Austin Summers, Thomas Leroy Woldmoc, Allan Vincent Wind, George LeRoy Koons, Gerald William Feeser, Forrest Holmer Abbott, Jr., William Dale Linahon, Harold Alfred Ellis Robert Leroy Burgess, John Raymond Gagnon, Robert Luverne Paulson, Larry Lester Lindsey. INCREASED HOG PRODUCTION. IS STRESSED HERE Extension Directors Meet With Agents in Two-Day Conference Increased hog production for Iowa in 1943, with a ceiling on corn and a floor under pork guaranteeing production to the limit, was the theme of the war program presented to county extension directors, home economists and club agents meeting Tuesday and Wednesday at the Hotel Hanford in a two day training conducted, by the extension service' of Iowa State college, Ames. Necessity for increased food production was stressed throughout and increased hog production in particular. Soldiers need pork and they don't care particularly whether its classed as spring or fall farrow, just so^ its produced this year and as soon as possible. Goals for 1943 hog production have been established. They are given here for North Iowa counties, together with last year's Utters, the first figure representing the goal in each case, the second figure showing last year's'litter. Cerro G o r d o , 29,100, 23,690; Bremer, 19,800, 18,500; Butler, 30,100, 24,470; Chickasaw, 17,600, 16,340: F l o y d , 20,600, 16,750; Franklin, 36,100, 29,470; Hancock, 28,600, 23,300; Hardin, 31,700; 25 970; Howard, 14,100, 13,200; Humboldt, 21,000, 19,340; Kossuth, 48000, 39,060; Mitchell, 19,100, 15,620; Winnebago, 20,800, 16,920- Winneshiek, 31,000, 28,840; Worth 18,400, 15,000; Wright, 31,100, 25,370. . * * * Last year's figures were furnished by. Leslie M. Carl and the 1943 goals were furnished by the Iowa war board. Besides increased hog production the conference also included the garden program, education in poultry work, the farm income tax and general farm administration In Mason City for the training school were C. W. McDonald, livestock specialist at the college; \V. R. Whitfield, poultry specialist- Mrs. Sara Porter Ellis, in charge of the home economics department; L. G. Albaugh, associate director, and E. F. Graff, extension supervisor. PRIVATE SWIMS IN ICE WILKES T BARRE, Pa., (U.R)_ Direct frorn Miami's sun-baked beach came Pvt. James "LittJe Bull" Smith to take his annual January dip in nearby Harvey's lake. Smith, who for the third time boasts the distinction of being first of the year to swim in the lake, this, time had to cut a hole in the ice before entering the frigid waters. COAL -- OFF CAR -INDIANA A FURNACE $ CHUNKS ond Clean Burning WAGNER COAL CO. PHONE 986 Give Your Feet An Ice-Mint Treat r.CMiif RtfrfF« B-PutSprarinYMirSt* Don't groan about tired, bunnne Sett Don t mo*j) .bout caJlousu. Get busy and «iv« then »n Ice.Mint treat. Feel tht com- fortmz, oolhinir coolness of Ice-Mint driv- itie out fiery burning... actiinE tiredness. Hub lee-Mint over those ugly hard ojd torn, and C.HOUJM. » -lirccttd. See how «jllite. cream-like Ice-Mint hslpj toiler, them up. Get foot nancy today the Ice- ilmt way. iour drcf rist hu Ice-Mint. · DOCTOR'S OFFICE KEEP WELL-- There h no substitute tn hcmllh. DOCTOR'S TIME is precious-Go to His Office After all. there are only 24 hours in a doctor's day. too--and most of them are spent serving his patients and those whose former doctor has joined (he armed forces. More than 30.000 of our doctors are now in the armed forrcj, 10 tlist places an arlded burden on your doctor. Save his precious time and go to his office whenever you can. ITEMS FOK THE SICK ROOM c - !?1.00 Certified rEVE* THERMOMETER HOT WATER "OTTLE rce BAG Compact «RST Ain KIT 70C PRESCRIPTIONS, ACCURATEI.T FILLED

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