The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1944 · Page 11
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March 10, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Friday, March 10, 1944
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Pictures of 25 Past Legion Commanders Look Down on Post Proceedings ^ -^--J2±*_..... ~^~*^~»~~»- T ^ tf .^ B ,|.., ,,,,,» ... *!k. * ...... " . ^7 Rationing Calendar NOW VALID: Blue and Red stamps i \\ar Book 4 worlli 10 points each Re tokens given in change for Brown an Red meat stamps. Blue tokens given i change for Green and R]»e processe food stamps. Brov;n meal stamps Y Z Book 3;-Reel meat stamps A6, BS C £°°r k V, GretM1 Processed food stamp K. L. M, Book 4; Blue processed foo ' stamps AS. B8. C8. DS, ES, Book 4 Sugar stamp No. 30, Book 4, good fo 5 pounds indefinitely; Sugar stamp No 40, good for 5 pounds for · cannin through Feb. 28, 1945. Shoes, stamp Ii Book i, and Airplane stamp 1, Book 3 good indefinitely. Gasoline IDA coupon Rood for 3 gallons; B and C (issue prior to Deo. 1 good for 2 gallons each B2 and C2 f Issued after Dec. II goo for a gallons each; E good for I gallo non-highway gasoline; R good for ftallons non-hifihway gasoline. Fuel oi new season's period 3, 4, 5, coupon good for 10 gallons each. March 13; Fuel oil period 3 coupons pire. March 20: Bro\vn meat stamps Y Z pire. March 20: Green processed food stamp K. L, M expire. March il: Gasoline A coupon No. 10 ex pires, March 3!: Third inspection period. Class A ration expides. Commercial veil teles: Every G month or every 5,000 miles, whichever occur sooner. Certificates no longer needed for re capping truck tires. Late applicants for war ration Book apply in person at your local board an present Book 3. Mason City Calendar M.rth 10--Doclor Albert Parry lo speak on Russian Rcpubl ici" at l a s t o Institute of International Understand ins lectures at the high sehool audi torium at a p. m. March I- 1 --Woman's Symphony orchestra concert, 3:30. high school auditorium. March irt--School election. March Ifi--A free lecture on Cliristiai Science by William D. Kilpatrick C B. S.. Detroit. Alich., at Christian Sci ence church at 8 p. m. Movie Menu , un t Hoi" ends Saturday S«njr or HussJa" starts Sunday. PALACE--"Charlie Chan in Stcrtt Strv ice ' and "Gangway for Tomorrow* «nd Friday. "The Mad Gboul" and "Son of Draeula" start Saturday. S T R A N D_"Dr. Cill M p|«-, Crimina Case ind "Death Valley. RanjtrV « n d Friday. "Suint Shilt Maisie" and S u n d o w n I'atley'* start Saturday. STATE--"In This Our Life" and "A Midnite With Boston BUckic" " cno. Friday. "Bombardier" and "The Lone Rider in Cheyenne" *tart Saturday tAKE--"Paris After Dark" and "Raid ers af the Border" end Saturday nhisllinr in Brooklyn" and "Pisto Packtn' Mama" tart Sunday. Parents-Wives OF MEN AND WOMEN IN THE SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY »,, Y 11 r h c l p ls n««d In compilinB the vjorld war U history ol Ccrro Gorclo county men and women BoIo,S2 Iy way t l l e FE^NDS OF LIBRARIES can get this vital information is by you procuring one of the qucs- tionnairtj for each one of your famii in tne service, fill .out as many of the questions as you know and mail or brine U to the Mason city Globe-Gazette, from where It will be forwarded to the Friends of Libraries files at the Mason city library. 1 h Y "?-i n L a5 V ecciv ' ! l h c lUMtionnalre al ill G1 ""=-Gazette or the Mason City '""S*?,- . Gf \, yau " nolv - fi 'l it out and send it in. You want the record of your son. husband or daughter in this Ccrro Gordo county history that Is bcins compiled now. HERE IN MASON CITY Sweetheart is good bread. Unilized Wallpaper. Paynes. J. R. Watkins Products. Ph. 5066J. A daughter wci-fhing: 7 pounds 8 ounces was born to Mr and Mrs. Don J. Estle, 15 20th S E at the Park hospital Thursday. ' Compare Shepherd's Paper Now. Bell's Tavern, open for business at 7--8th S. E. Plenty of beer sandwiches and coffee. The regular quarterly meeting of the executive board will be held in the School Administration building Monday evening at 8 p m., according to J. L. Pauley president of the Winnebago Council District finance chairmen also will be present to complete details of the "Friends of. Scoulin-*" campaign. " Expert sewing- machine repair. Boomhower Hardware, Phone 142. Buy your J. K. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 Mrs. Edward J. Erskine, who lives with her parents, Mr and Mrs. J. L. Rice. 118 I2th S E has had word t h a t her husband who is stationed on board ship of£ the Atlantic sea coast, has been advanced to the ratin" of signalman 3/c. Erskinc's parents live in Chicago. Money at 4% and 414%, no commissions. Farm loans 4% 20 yrs., city loans 4% %. iv. L Paltnn 109 East State. ' Birth certificates have been filed for Audrene Kay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thayne Hansen ? Rbr -f? h V 3 1? -' Uh N " E - born F( *. it; vena tlainc. daughter of Mr 2!l d -^ Ir , S - Verl Gd S ar J oncs, 312 (th N. W., born Feb. 16; Edward James, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs Edward James Erskine, 118 12th S. E., born Feb. 18. Jean Zimmer, formerly May- bellc Beauty Show, now at Marf^ r i te ' s Beau *y Shop, Kirk Apts., 206 N. Federal, Phone 358. FRANK 3. ENBUSK ' Audils - Systems - Tax Service TAX ATTORNEY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT First Nan Bank Bide. Thonc D.12 of 25TH BIRTHDAY OF LEGION WILL BE ON MARCH 15 Caucus Held in Paris , on That Date in 1919 Started Organization On March lo'ciausen-Worden post of the American Legion will other posts throughout the lan will join in observing the 25th an mversary of the formation of thi World war veterans organization. It was on March 15, 1919, tha a caucus was held in Paris tu which representatives of the various organizations in the A. E. F were invited to send delegates The original plan for this caucus ·vas made when Theodore Rooser elt, Jr., on the previous Fcb 15 n-csentcd the proposal lo a group f 20 men assembled by him foi that purpose. It was at (his caucus that the name American Legion was chosen. There 1 was written the preamble of the American Lcgioi ivhich constitutes a declaration o the fundamentals which, taken as a pledge, committed 4 million mer to a perpetuation of their comradeship and continued service to their country in time of peace. On May 8 to 10 a caucus was held at St. Louis, at which temporary officers were appointed to organize the various states. Following this meeting local posts were organized rapidly. The first step toward an organization in Mason City was taken when Holland Fletcher, Howard Johnson, Theodore Sicffen, Roy B Johnson and Glenn C. Hayncs me one evening in June. 1919. No formal action was taken a the time, but each contributed Si to make $10 for the charter fee Boy B. Johnson was instructed to get information regarding proper procedure for organizing a post. A second meeting was callec with several additional members present at which it was decided to circulate a petition for a charter Eighty-one signatures were procured and the petition was approved by state officers on July 17. By that time charters had been ssued to 100 Iowa posts and the Mason City unit became No. 101 Not until later was a name adopted. The charter issued was a tem- Jorary one, which was replaced by a permanent one after the first national convention in Minneapolis on Xov. 11. 1919. The first meeting of the local post was held in the assembly ·oom of the courthouse the eve- nfng of Aug. 20, 1919, with 62 veterans present. Glenn C. Haynes, ater to become state commander, vho was warden of the state pen- tentiary at Fort Madison at the ime or his death in August, 1942, ^resided at this meeting. Roy B. rohnson acted as secretary. Officers were elected as fo!- ows: Col. Hanford MacNider, commander: R. E. Wiley, adjutant; I. W. Odle, finance officer; Jeorge Marty, historian, and the Rev. A. W. Tandy, chaplain. Membership dues were set at 75 ents, later to be increased to $3.50. There was some argument is to wife should be charier mem- erF, but it was finally voted to lold the charter open u n t i l Arm- slice day with the result that more names were added. At a meeting in October, 1919, he post accepted a committee rec- immendation that it he named Jlausen-Worden post, for the Z irst Mason City soldiers (o he JHed in action, Robert L. Clausen nd Clifford .T. Wordcn. After considering for some time memorial building, the post de- ided upon the armory as a permanent home and clubrooms were quipped in the basement. Col. MacNider was re-elected pmmander in 1920 and served un:1 he was elected stale comman- er a few weeks later. When this ook place Vice Commander George s. Marty became com- -inndcr for the unexpircd term. In the fall of 1931 at Kansas Cily Col. MacNider was elected ational commander. Two other lason Cit.vans. B. A. Webster and V. Earl Hall, became department ommaiiders. jrivin* the post a inique distinction for supplying .efiion leadership. As an organization the post has chievcd many honors. Among icm was the winning of trophies or the most outstanding commu- ity service in the slate during the ears, 1929, 1932, 1933, 1934 and 935. The post also won the \moricanism and child welfare rophies several years. A number f national citations have also been eccived for various activities. PIONEERS DIE Waucoma--Frank Lindsay, son {Alexander and Margaret (Mury) Lindsay, early Waucoma pincers, died recently in a Pasa- ena, Cal.. hospital, according to vord received from Mrs. Lindsay ee Rena Twitchell of Fayetle o f n u - W a r i c n , southwest Pacific. 1920--George City attorney. . Marty--M a s o n 1921--H. M. Van Auken--Chamber of Commerce secretary, San Antonio, Texas, and president o£ National Association of Commer' il Organization Secretaries. 1922--G. E. Cress--attorney at Denver, Colo. 1923--L. R. Whipple--branch manager, Underwriters Adjusting company. Mason City. 1924--Maj. L. L. Forbes, serv- ng with American forces in Australia. 1925--\V. Earl Hall, managing editor. Mason City Globe-Gazette 192G--Ralph Dull, plant foreman, ice cream .firm, San Francisco. Cal. 1927--Gene Kew. on defense job n Vancouver, Wash. 1928--Ralph Lloyd Jones, president, manager, Ralph Lloyd Jones company, Mason City insurance firm. 1929--II. A. O'Leary. secretary- treasurer, Indianhcad Farms, Inc Mason City. 1930--Nels fllalm, Jacob E Decker and Sons representative al Hampton. 1931--Dr. T. A. Nelilclon, Mason City dentist. 1932--H. H. Boycc. instructor Mason City high school and junior college. 1933--W. V. Clausen, plumber Mason City. 1934--Roy E. Johnson, assistant cashier, First National bank. 1935--George Ludeman, Mason City attorney. :93G--Garrott Chapman, sales man, Mier Wolf and Sons. 1937--R. C. Patrick, accountant Mason City. 1938--L. L. Raymond, Cerro Gordo county treasurer. 1939--Frank Bieth, Bicth-John- son auto service. Mason Cily. 1940--Clarence Kelroy, manager sheel metal, Kelroy Fuel, Furnace ind Plyumbing company, Mason City. 1941--W. D. Lattimer, manager of Goodrich store, Mason City. 1942--Max Wells, government position, Curacao, Dutch West Indies. 1943--Roy Kiser, hog buvcr, Jacob E. Decker and Sons. home the Legion. Shown gazing at this array of Legion talent are Earl Walters, post adjutant, left, and Oscar Jewell, present commander. Below the pictures hang the post charter, list of charter members, certificates of awards and some of the post's collection of pictures. The past commander pictures, left to right, in the order in which they served, from the organization in 1919 to the present--the order in which the roll call is taken at each post meeting--are as follows- 1919-1920--Brig. Gen. Hanford MacNider--served for 2 years in Memorial Service for Sgt. Ralph Bailey Here Sunday Patriotic Groups to Participate at Our Saviour's Churchi iharles A. Keffer Rites to Be Saturday at Catholic Church A prayer service for Charles Arthur Keffer, 10 months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Keffer 03 2nd S. W., will be held at the ioiy Family Catholic church at 1:30 a. m. Saturday, with Father R. P. Murphy officiating} Burial vill be at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Meyer funeral home until the time of services. Hold Teacher's Day Helena. Ark.. (U.R) -- The Eliza Miller Negro school celebrated the irst Teacher's day on record re- ently. Explaining that there is a Mother's day and Father's day, he students elected to pay tribute o their instructors on a special 'eacher's day. Red Cross Services No. 9. Disaster Relief The American Red Cross is charged with providing disaster relief for the victims of such catastrophes as floods, tornadoes, hurricanes, f i r e s , explosions, train wrecks, bus and shipwrecks, earthquakes a n d epidemics. During the past year it has given aid to more than 119,295 persons following such disasters. This is only one of the many services of the American Red Cross. Memorial services for Staff Sgt Ralph Bailey, son of Mr. ;mct Mrs James Bailey, 18 21st S. E., killed in action in Italy on Feb. 2, will be held at Our Saviors Lutheran church Sunday at 2:30 p. m. with the Rev. Aubrey L. Edmonds, pastor, in charge; and patriotic organizations participating. Service organizations are asked to be present with their colors at 2:15 o'clock. Stuff Sgl. Bailey was born June 29, 1916, and was graduated from the Mason City high school with the class of 1935. On Feb. 21, 1041, he was married to Miss Florence Nesje, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Nesje, 108 28th S. W. He entered service with the U. S. army on April 29, 1341, and took his training at Camp Claiborne, La., later spending a period of train-* ing in Ireland before participating in the invasion of Africa. He- was a member of the 34th division in Italy at the time of his death. Besides his wife and parents, Staff Sgt. Bailey is survived by a sister, Irene, Mason City. S. SGT. RALPH BAILEY KIWANIANS HOST TO 4-H CLUBS Rural Boys and Girls Praised for War Work Explaining the difference between the 4-H program for the country boy or girl and the scouts for the city boy or girl, Jerry Lineweaver, assistant state boys' 4-H director from Iowa State College Extension Service, told club members and Kiwanians Thursday that 4-H has in addition a project for each member to carry out. This may be the raising of a calf or a home making project, but whatever the case the 4-H club member learns by actually doing the work, according to Mr. Lineweaver. The occasion was the enterlain- injf of 50 4-II club boys and girls from Mason. Owen and Portland townships by the Kiwanis club of Mason City at a special party for the youngsters at the Hotel Hanford. Dave Diercks of the agriculture committee was in charee of the program, with William Huffman, presiding. '·Members of 4-H have been asked to help produce more food this year than ever before," said Mr. Lineweaver. "The war will hit the 3*oimg folks harder than ever Ihis year, for 15 year olds will be doing the work ot men on the farms. "The first big job for 4-H members will be the production of food. This will be accomplished through the livestock projects for the boys and the horaemaking projects for the girls." Mr. Lineweaver said that the young folks want to be recognized in this work, have a part in it and belong to some organization, with a chance to express themselves. "Recreation is the thing that makes working hours profitable," said Mr. Litieweaver. "If we keep our noses to the grindstone we sort of grow stale. Efficiency is increased by rest periods. Rural boys and cirls also need something else besides the .job given to do." Mr. Lineweaver urged the children who remain on the farms to be taught to be the best farmers they possibly can be and those who go lo the city to have an appreciation for farm living even though they themselves reside in town. He paid t r i b u t e to the leaders of 4-H work as a contribution lo the war effort. Kiwanians were introduced to members of (he 4-H clubs and ihcir leaders, Miss Lucile Buchanan, home demonstration agent of Cerro Gordo county, Marion Olson, county agent. S. A. Mat lire, Mrs. Earl Dean. Mrs. L. Curran and Mrs. David Foster. Other guests of the club were Al and William Lcnnan of Chicago, guests of Charles Lcnnan. Real Get Together Pontiac, Mich., (U.R)--Torpedo- man 1/c Armiral Dewey Guilds, Jr.. on leave at his home here, -ells about meeting Lt. (j. g.) Commodore Perry Hudson, Dallas, Tex., at a Pacific naval hospital where both were confined wijh appendicitis. "I'm Commodore 'orry," Hudson said. "I'm Admiral Dewcy," responded Guilds. 'And I'm Napoleon," said the perplexed attending doctor. Teach New Kind of Swimming To Combat Troops of water, ford rivers carrying their Functional swimming--not the skilled, streamlined style of a champion, but the elementary knowledge to k e e p afloat and move through flaming oil covered waters in case of enemy attack and destruction at sea--is the teaching task facing Reel Cross water safety instructors for 3 out of 10 men entering the a r m e d forces either cannot swim at all or are novices. "' American men who cross thousands o£ miles streams a n d ...v.., tl heavy equipment above uicir heads, or who sometimes must go over the side of a ship in an engagement with the enemy, must know how to swim, how to dive or jump, how to move through floating debris and burning oil unscathed, how to keep afloat for long hours, and how to utilize every possible means of camou- ilage at hand to escape enemy gunfire. These functional skills often mean the difference between life and death, and, according to army and navy officials should be a part of the equipment of every man in service Fifteen thousand Red C r o s s water safety experts in continental United Slates, insular possessions, and on active battle fronts are training instruclor classes among servicemen who in turn carry that training to others in a continually widening circle. The product of n e a r l y two years of inquiry and experimental work with the co-operation of the several branches of the armed services, functional swimming ables the serviceman, as well as the civilian subject to military service, lo adapt existing water safety techniques to fill his needs m any situations he may face. $8,65HEPORT FOR BUILDING 15 Permits Issued for Repairs Here Building permits for $8.653.43 worth of construction were issued during February, according lo the monthly report submitted lo City Manager Herbert T. Barclay by Earl E. Ehlers. building inspector. This made total construction for the year so f a r 514,527.07. Five permits were issued for repairs and alterations on homes amounting lo $495. Ten permits were issued for repairs and al- lerations on commercial buildings amounting to 54,105. One pcr- [nit_was issued Tor a new garage, SI/5, and 2 permils were issued' lor new sheds, S115. Eleven moving, 2 razing and 3 heating permits were issued. Catherine the Great of Russia was neither Russian nor named Catherine--she was born in Slct- in, G e r m a n y , and christened Sophia. Lane Is ··».· * . . With CAA at Yankton, S. Dak. Frank A. Lane, connected with the Midway airport in Mason City during the late '30s, is now CAA district ground school supervisor stationed at Yankton, S. Dak., with authority over ground instruction courses al navy-war training service schools in Yankton and LeMars, Iowa, and a Link instrument training center for army instruction trainers at Huron, S. Dak. Dale Spear, columnist for the Yankton Press and Dakotan, devoted his column one day recently to the former Mason Cityan. H is reprinted in part. Working his way Iwice around the world, visiting- 22 countries in all. did not necessarily form the background for his present position \vilh the civil aeronautics administration, but his leaning toward the adventurous has, at least, given a dash of color to Frank Lane's youthful e x p e r i- ences as a barnstorming pilot, promoter and instruclor. Lane first learned to fly in 1S28 at Philadelphia, Pa., and was issued his pilot's license the following year when he became a member of the "Four Devils Flying Circus," a barnstorming o u t f i t which played fairs and other celebrations featuring auto races airplane stunts and parachute exhibitions. A crackup late in the FRANK A. LANE year eliminated the only plane which the circus boasted, and Lane then became associated with an embryo a i r l i n e operating from Philadelphia to coastal resorts in Maryland. This would-be bloom was nipped when the depression came along, and Lane retired from flight ac- livities until 1938 when he became interested in a fixed base operation in Mason City. Iowa, which among nthcr things, established and operated Iowa's first and only seaplane service at Clear Lake. With a partner. Lane owned and operated a seaplane. Hiving: rides and instruction for a year. When the inauguration of the civil pilot training program in 1939 pointed up the need for ground instructors having an aviation back-ground, Lane became interested and in 1D42 he transferred his activities to Clarion. Iowa, where he taught flight instructor trainees and army and navy cadets u n t i l March of 1943 ·Joining the CAA war training service al that time, Lane operated as supervisor from district ground school headquarters in Lincoln. Is T cbr. Mr. Lane moved lo Yankton the frist of November. His q u a l i - fications for the position or ground school supervisor include an active pilot's certificate and g r o u n d instructor's certificate with ratings in civil nil* regulations, navigation, radio, meteorology, aircraft, engines, instruments and parachutes. IHES AT NEVADA Bancroft--Mrs. M. A. Smmders received word of the death of her sister, Mrs. Calista Proctor, at Nevada. Funeral services were held Thursday at Nevada. HAVE PRITC HARD'S Keep You Rolling with O.K. RECAPS All Work Guaranteed Pritchard Motor Co. 'NN3J Hxnn^ rnr Sees Russian Help in Fight Against Japs There is every reason to believe that Russia will join with other aliles in helping to defeat Japan after Germany's collapse, Doctor Albert Parry told high school and junior college students Friday morning. Doctor Parry is the 4th and last of the series of International Understanding Institute speakers. He is the author of a number of books and is regarded as an authoritative inerpreter of current Russian events. It is to Russia's self interest to make certain that Japan is defeated, Doctor Parry stated, pointing out that Russians stilt remember (heir defeat by Japan in 1904 and 1905. An excellent indication of which way the wind is .blowing exists in the censorship of letters from Russia, he said. "Letters so cut up by censors as to resemble paper dolls were allowed to retain anti-Jap expressions of all kinds," he said. Doc(or Parry's address Friday evenine at 8 o'clock at Ihe high school is to deal (o a large extent with changes (hat have come over Russia, he told the students. These changes have tremendous bearing upon the behavior of Russia after the war, he said. They point to full co-operation by Russia with others of the united nations when the peace is lo be written. Change No. 1, he said, is the evolution of Russian nationalism, which is a far cry from the internationalism of Lenin. Change No. 2 is a movement away from extreme collectiveism toward greater individual economic advantages. 1,100 Baby Chicks Die in Brooder Stove Fire Nora Springs--A fire caused by a kerosene brooder stove in the barn at the Olaf Klcmesrud farm fi miles north and 4 miles east of Nora Springs, resulted in the loss of 1,100 baby chieks Sunday forenoon. There was some damage to the barn. "HELLO GIRLS" VOLUNTEER Cincinnati, (U.R)--More than 50 pioneer girls of the switchboard are ready today to return to work to help the war effort. A convention of "hello girls" of the '90s met in Cincinnati recently, and the women, all former employes of the old Cincinnati telephone exchange agreed they would like to get back at their switchboards again. Many of .the girls, they admitted, married men whose voices they first heard over the telephone. ° tim MEDICATED sTM" MMUIICD CAB ^ he · WnUCK rUK Meiaana, theooothing, IICIT mcd!c » t *l Powder. Ro- Udt lievci di« B er rash. Friday, March 10, 1944 11 MASON CITV GLOBE-GAZETTH WINNING PEACE MAY BE HARDER TASK THAN WAR Wilson Says Victory In Itself Will Not Create Better World "Our first task as individuals and as a nation united with all other freedom-loving peoples, is to crush the military power ot Germany and Japan. This is the first job and in some ways it may be the easiest," said Ralph J. Wilson, radio representative for San Juan-Marne post of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, on the KGLO Forum Thursday night. "The second job, winning the peace, requires painstaking efforts by all of us over a long period of time. It may not always be so easy to see just where the path lies," he said. It was maintained that (he actual «inninc of the war will solve nothing in itself. Victory, Mr. Wilson said, will not automatically create at better world. After the fighting is over, after all the Japanese and German war criminals have been brought to trial and punished, the task of winning the peace will begin in earnest, he said. H was staled that the nazi and Japanese fascists will have left in their wake a path of hatreds, and twisted ideas, that will not be destroyed by a military victory alone. "The fight against the 'master race' notion, the fight against selfish nationalism, the fight against all forms of religious bigotry, the fight against racial inequality--these battles must be as clearly won as the battles of the Pacific, Salerno and Stalingrad," Mr. Wilson continued. , "Our leaders are showing the way toward orderly world living," he said, "and they have made the start, a brave and bold beginning." The peace rests with us, no less than with our leaders. Only in that way can we answer for all time the savagery of the enemy," he concluded. . ""CONSERVE XOUR SHOESTM Walk a Straight Path to Your Job Repaired shoes w i l l k e t p toe and heel at even k e e l , lar lcs« l i r i n i w i l k l " f und l U n d l n i r . We do e x c e l l e n t work--at reasonable prices. FOX SHOE REPAIR Particular People Dine · . a t the Hotel Hanford Sunday, March 12, (944 The Sunday dinner for the entire family all of that excellent cuisine that makes that dining hour the most pleasant of the day. Excellent Food A Pleasant Atmosphere Fine Service YOU TRY IT NEXT SUNDAY Complete Q c «. «r · c r\ Dinners O J C tO $L50 Children's Liberal Portions 5«c Serred'Continuously From 12 to »:,10 p. m. Also in Euchre and Cycle Club

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