The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1943 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1943
Page 8
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sea Rationing Calendar TIRES--Class A ration: First inspection deadline March 31- Class B, C or bulk coupon rations: First inspection deadline Feb. 28. Commercial vehicles . inspection deadline Feb. 28, GASOLINE-- "A" book coupons No. 4 (4 gallons each) good until March 22. FUEL, OIL--Period 2 coupons (10 gallons each) good until Jan. 26, Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone B; Feb. 22, Zone A. Period 4 coupons (11 gallons each) valid from Jan. 31 until March 26 Zone B- Feb. 9-April 17, Zone A. C O F F E E--Coupon No. 28 (1 pound) expires Feb. 7. S U G A R -- C o u p o n No. 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan. 31; Cou- MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, JANUARY 29. Farmer.City Man Given '43 Farm Goals of War pon No. 11 (3 pounds) Feb. 1, expires March 15. valid Mason Calendar City Jan. 3t--President's birthday ball at armory and Hotel Hanford. Feb. 1--Women's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m., second number North Iowa Concert league series. Feb. 2--Don Holt, second lecturer on Institute of International Understanding ."Co-operation Between North and South Anieri- · ca," high school auditorium, 8 p. m. Feb. 6--Salvage grease collection in Mason City. Feb. 25r-Cerro Gordo county district Boy Scouts circus, Roosevelt fieldhouse, 8 p. m. Here in Mason City · Picture framing--Shepherd's. Unitized Wallpaper at Payne's. See us for Wallpapers, Faints, Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdwe. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. James Boyd, 2302 Madison avenue southwest, at Iowa City Tuesday. 'Real Estate loans. Hugh H. Shepard, Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. C. G. Clark, M. D., specialist internal medicine. 435 Foresters Bldg. Phone 950 --- 2819W. ' Mrs. E. H. Landrey, wife of the minister of the Free Methodist Church, is in Detroit, where she was called by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Glen Fleming II he's in the service . . . ,w e him;a money belt AbielSc Son, Inc. Befinanee ' to Advantage ----' Mr home contract or mortgage. ,,, loan Inv. Co., 109 E. State Donald I, Smith, son and Mrs. Arthur L. Smith, _,,_ President avenue, southwest, left! LOVEL AND URGES UNITED WORK AT KIWANIS DINNER Says Production Must Be Met to Continue Operations in Full Sixty farmers of Cerro Gordo county were guests of the Kiwonis club at a Thursday noon luncheon held at the Hotel Hanford and sponsored by the agricultural committee of the club. A. J. Loveland o£ DCS Moines, chairman of the state farm war board and guest speaker o£ the day, outlined the large farm goals in various production which the farmers of the nation are expected to meet. * * * _Mr. Loveland pointed out that 2a per cent of the best arable land in the United States is located in and immediately adjacent to Iowa. Even now the larger farm goals are being increased and the state committee is daily receiving telegraphic advice from Washington. : There will be a break-down of the quota on a county basis. according to Mr. Loveland, and every individual farmer will be Interviewed by the A. A. A. comnutteemen and will be urged to not/mly meet but exceed the eoal set for his particular farm. Mr. Loveland spoke briefly an hemp, which ' "must" crop needed for operations and industrial and farm work as well. A shortage o£ seed grown in Kentucky, under what had been planned, will undoubtedly cause cancellation of some o£ the mills which had formerly been announced, according to Mr. Loveiand * * * It will be up to the committees. that want these mills to get busy and complete the signing of required acreage, the state chairman said. Sound pictures on the growing of hemp, recently received were presented by Marion Olson, county agent, at the close r «£ e JSP 1 ** meeti «- Most or the 138 persons present at the meeting remained to see the pictures. Elmer Bowers, chairman of the Kiwams committee, on ^agriculture, presented the special guests anrt int**r.,i *,__.) ii_ . . tj"*«3« 200 at Lutheran Welfare Society's Annual Dinner Young Addresses Local Dinner Session; Rugland Re-Elected President he said was because rope for naval and military Welfare work done under the sponsorship of a church, as is done by the Lutheran Welfare society, applies knowledge of the social sciences, while at the same time seeking to provide Christian training, th.e Res-. A. W. Young of Des Moines stated in an address Thursday evening. The Des MoJncs pastor, who is the secretary of the state board of the Lutheran Welfare Society of Iowa, was the main speaker at the third-annual meeting of the Mason City branch of the organization at the Central Lutheran church. Approximately 200 persons attended the meeting * * # The program Included a brief address by the Rev. E. C. Heln- erslson, Forest City, chairman of the north central branch of * the society, the annual report by C. K. Lindqulst, executive secretary of the state society, and reports by local officers, * * * "Dean S. L. Rugland of the Ma son City junior college, who pre sided at the dinner, was re elected president of the Maso City Lutheran.Welfare society Mrs. V. E. Gustafson, Immanue church; Randall Jones, Our Sav lours; Mrs. R. G. Keister, S James; Hay Kellar, Trinity; Mr, S. L. RUGLAND --Re-elected President John Zeltin, Manly; Mrs. W L Ficken, Rockwell, and C. O. Lo men, Clear Lake, were electee vice presidents. OUve Larson wa. elected secretary and Mrs. B Youngerman, treasurer. Elected to the board were th following: * * . _ - .,.»·_ wtt-i.ia.1 t and introduced the speaker * ' · » * Loveland also early Friday morning to join the army ah- forces at Nashville Tenn. ' Kebekah Rummage Sale, Fri. and Sat. at former Potts Jewelry store location. Dr. Horace Beemer, Foresters Bldg. Extraction Specialist. Bulk Distribution of Goods for School Lunches Discontinued DES MOINES, _OJ.PJ--Bulk distribution of commodities f o r school lunch programs will be discontinued in-seven midwestern states with the exception of a few metropolitan areas, Russel H. Mather, acting regional director of the food distribution administration announced Thursday. More than 15,000 midwestcm schools sponsoring lunch projects will purchase food supplies directly from local merchants and farmers and be reimbursed by the FDA a new procurement pro- explained that purchases will be made from a list o£ commodities designated by the FDA on the basis of availability and nutritional value. Sponsoring agencies will be required to contribute a portion of the program cost as a community undertaking. The revisions are designed to provide a greater variety of food and to eliminate transportation addressed north Iowa over ·Thursday* evening on the the goals more corn- under gram. Mather difficulties, Mather said. Schools in Minnesota, Iowa , Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska and North and South Dakota will be affected. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from j-onr Globe-Gazette carrier 005-. AUDITS - SYSTEMS - TAX SERVICE FRANK J. ENBUSK Tbx Counselor PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT First S«fl. B»nk BUf. S3Z M»«n Cllr. Io*» . . of the nation are focused today on agriculture." said Mr. Loveland. "Each day the importance of food in our wartime economy grows. In every county in the land, in the potato erouine lands of Maine and Idaho, in range cattle areas of the west, in the cotton belt of the deep south, and here in the great corn belt, farmers are discussing ways and means of wurainB this preat battle for food. * * * "Farmers of the. nation, and especially farmers in Iowa, face a tough assignment this year because they're occupying one of the vital sectors of the war. Our soldiers, sailors and marines, and our allies are looking to us for munitions, food and other supplies. We are the arsenal of the democracies and today, more than ever, we are the pantry and the storehouse of the democracies. * * * "In our food goals for 1943, emphasis is being placed on the products most essential in the war effort--meat, oil crops, dairy and poultry products. ' In Iowa we're even going into fiber production-with 60,000 acres of our best land going into hemp. War cut off our fiber supply. Now we must produce our own." Mr. Loveland added that the farmers of this area cannot raise too many hogs this year, with the goal set at 13,800,000,000 pounds of dressed pork. The milk goal is 14,186,000,000. The egg goal is 4,780,000,000 dozen. The beef goal is 10,910,000,000 pounds. "The goals are high, but it must be remembered that these are minimum goals. They're not something to reach, they're something to exceed. We've got to raise our sights in '43." i 4-H BOl'S MEET W. T. Sinnard of the Northwestern Distributing company discussed balanced rations for stock at a meeting of the Mason-Owen boys' 4-H club meeting at the Ralph Dunn farm home Thursday night. There was also a roundtable discussion of swine equipment and housing. Central church, M a r g a r e Mickey and Mrs. Emmanuel Eg gert; Immanuel, Mrs. Roy Myers Our Saviours, Mrs. H. E. Lunning St. James, Elsie Broers and Har old Maas; Trinity, Roy Storvicl and Enoch A. Norem; Rockwel "W. L. Ficken, Mrs. Glen Roben and Glen Hoben; Manly, Mrs Emil Rachut, Mrs. G. G. Westly and Mrs. Otto Lichtensteln; Clea Lake, Peter Miller, Glea Erickson and Dagny Hoirup. Miss Ida Rorem is in charge o the work in the Mason City area The invocation was by the Rev Marvin O. Lee of the Centra Lutheran church and the closing prayer by the Rev. O. Mall of the St. James church. Music during the dinner was provided by a string ensemble of the Mason City high school. Following the address the motion picture, "As a Twig.Is Bent," depicting the child placing work of the society, was shown. -The dinner was served by the ladies aid of the St. James church OSAGE WOMAN DIES FRIDAY Funeral to Be Late Sunday Afternoon OSAGE--Funeral services for Mrs. Augusta Smith Rice, 76 who died Friday morning at her home in Osage, will be conducted late Sunday afternoon at the Champion funeral home. The Rev. J ?, hn . Kern, Baptist minister, will officiate and burial will take place in the Osage cemetery. Mrs. Rice was born iin Dane county, Wis., in 1866, coming to Osage when she was eight years of age. She was married to Arthur Rice in 18B9. He preceded her in death in 1935. Surviving are two sons, diet and Smith, a brother, William and a sister, Mrs. Agnes Gifford, all of Osage. Two daughters. Ora and Edna, preceded her in death. Elks Lodge Votes $500 for Service Fund and Cancels Next Dance The Elks lodge at its regular meeting Thursday evening voted to give $500 toward the building up of a $500,000 trust fund in the grand lodge, being provided for the benefit of men in tho armed services. The lodge also voted to cancel its regular dance Saturday night "out of respect to our commandcr- m-chief and a worthy cause." The cancellation took place In order to encourage as large attendance as possible at 'the President's Birthday balls at the armory and the H o t e l Hanford Saturday night. The lodge voted a $25 do- natiorf to the local infantile na- ralysis fund. » Send Fire Fighting Equipment on Runners to San Antonio, Tex. - SAN ANTONIO,- Tex., (U.R-- Fire Chief Claude Hart was convinced Friday that the office of civilian defense had made a mistake. San,Antonio's average January temperature is between 58 and a9 degrees. In February it climbs to the 70's. and snow is a rarity. But the OCD sent Hart 19 units of fire-fighting equipment, all mounted on runners. They arc usable only in snowbound com- I munities. LABOR GROUP IS APPOINTED HERE Committee Is Named to Revise Contracts A committee to assist local organizations affiliated with the Mason City Trades and Labor sembly in negotiating new agreements and devising old contracts with the various employers in this territory was appointed at the regular meeting of the assembly Thursday. Included on the committee an. Henry Rheinegana, Nels Landgren Harold Weigan, Lloyd St. Peter and George Bowling. A unanimous vote was cast to assist In every way possible with the local infantile paralysis campaign in connection with the president's-birthday ball Saturday. MRS, HANLON'S SERVICES HELD Burial at St. Joseph's Catholic Cemetery Funeral services" for Mrs. Cath- ;rine Hanlon, 92, who died at her home, 222 Seventh street norths vest, Wednesday morning follow- ng an illness, were, held at the Holy Family Catholic church Fri- ay morning, with the Hev. B P Murphy in charge. Relatives from out of the city ttending the services were Mr= [anlon's son, Thomas Hanlon York, Nebiv. Mrs. Mae Cherry, nly sister of Mrs. Hanlon, Coun- il Bluffs; Mr. and Mrs. H M diller of New York; Arnold Lidell and Mrs. J. A. Lysaught. Des Moines. Members o£ the Athenian club Oth Century club, Holy Family Circle No. 7 and representatives f the Relief Corps, American Legion Auxiliary and Daughters £ Union Veterans also attended he services. Honorary pallbearers were Fred Veils, Leo Davey, Harry Ditch iV- J. Holahan, Art Cadwell O A' Rector and Mark Harpster. Active rmJbearers were John Siessegcr v. J. Hughes, Floyd Johnson, T ... Connor, Charles E. Strickland nd Roger Kirk. H. I. Makeever, R. W. McCaron and Leslie Hawkins were ushers. Mrs. J. C. Stoddard was n charge of flowers. Burial was at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The Patterson uneral home in charge. Jelwein New Hampton iVaverly Charles City.. Immetsburg .. Vest Union... lagle Grove.. Jampton "orest City... owa Falls.... .,,,. Vaukon 8,585 3sage ....... 6,610 i.sth erville -ois Walker, 21 Other /Valdorf Students Do ·Vactice Teaching FOREST CITY -- Miss Lois Valker of Hanlontown, with 21 ther Waldorf college sophomores egan a six weeks' course of ractice teaching in the Forest City grade school Jan. 18. The sophomore teacher traiing tudents will observe the regular cacher for one week, and .then send five weeks teaching under he supervision of the regular eachers. Pres. J. L. Rendahl and Miss sie Sonsteness, who are in large of teacher training courses t \Vaidorf college, have been tressmg.cffectiva-teaching meth- ds for the past weeks in prep- ration for the future teachers xperience as practice teachers. Iccurajfy of Radio )irected Fire 26 Vliles Away Cited NEW YORK, (IP)--A radio-di- ected salvo from an American attleship 26 miles away destroyed Jeyond repair the resisting French attleship Jean Bart during the forth African invasion, Rear Admiral Stanford C. Hooper has re- ealed. "The deadly accuracy of ring by one of our battleships ·Jiich destroyed the Jean Bart at asablanca was made possible by adio communication," Hooper, avy consultant for radio and un- er-water sound equipment, told he institute of radio engineers. DECREASE SEEN IN LIQUOR SALES FOR MASON CITY Price Increase and Rationing Shows Influence Here Heports on November and De cember sales by the' Iowa liquo control commission released Fri day show, a marked decrease fo] lowing the ' price increase liquor rationing program. December sales by the Mason City outlet which had increased in three successive -years previously, dropped to $34.318 last month, nearly down to the 1939 ligure of «3,2»5. The December sales In 194* and 1941, respectively, were $36.14« and $41,2»1. * * * The trend for the state as a whole was likewise down the re port showed. Total gallons sold fel from 285,696 in December, 1841 to 262,836 for the corresponding month m 1942, a decrease of 22,86i gallons. Dollar sales were up, how e y, C1 ,'' fr°m 52,205,707 in December 1941, to $2,227,543 last month. Sales of the Mason City stor. by months for the last four year were reported as follows- Month Jan. Feb. Match April May June July Aug. Sept. Oct Nov. Dec. 1939 520.891 20.089 21.7B1 21.631 19.033 10,604 18.621 20.530 22.630 23.229 25.292 33,205 ?21,809 21,419 24.558 22,356 21,819 21.305 19,087 24,286 20,874 23,362 28,117 38.140 1911 $23.356 23.071 24.407 23.309 35,248 . 22.737 20,973 24.435 27,546 25,863 41.201 JMi $29.34 26.95 27.53 28.33 29.05 27.61 26.91 28,60 30,50 39.39 28.93 34.31 Tola! «66.606 $287,332 $311,860 $353,52 Sales by other North Iowa outlets during November and December were reported as follows: Town Algona ... Decorah . Dec. 514,191 12,392 15,172 7,159 7,777 15,352 13,999 5,308 7,402 10,871 5,756 9,917 Eldora Belmond arner tfarily ... Clarion ''lear Lake ows ·ake Mills resco 'orthwood jK Vckley almai- 14,904 7,216 4,551 4,924 4,781 6,620 5614 2,512 6,306 9,964 7,824 6,774 4,105 awler . ancroft .. lima ·ivermore . "larksville 'ostville .. 3,329 g 527 6,343 2,545 2,123 NOT. $11,109 8,767 11,768 5,773 5,742 11,944 11,585 4,5«3 4,956 8,484 4.758 8,333 5,902 5,795 9,859 6,035 4,397 4,179 4,378 5,521 3,876 2,555 5,170 8,075 7,096 5,743 3,128 3,354 2,772, 2,691 9,473 3,533 5,878 2,086 1,616 led Cross Worker Spends 2 Days Here Mrs. Ruth W. Becker, surgical Iressings f i e l d representative rom the Red Cross midwest area ffice in St. Louis, spent Thursday nd Friday here. She met with he various committees in an advisory capacity arid visited the vork rooms here and in. Clear Lake. Approve Advancements y Local Sea Scouts At a Sea Scout board of review onducted Thursday evening in harge of Commodore W. P. Buter the following advancements vere approved. Jack Tyler, Ship 01, for ordinary Sea Scout and Robert Miller, Ship 30], for ordi- lary Sea Scout. The awards will e officially presented at the 'ridge of/honor on Feb. 6. Batches Cold After lescue From Open Boat T NEW YORK, U.R--Ensign P. G. 'lolan, commanding a gun crew n a merchant vessel, spent 39 ays in an open boat after the ves- el was torpedoed. "Every min- te" he was soaking wet, but he cached a South American port in ood health. Two days after he re- urned to New York, he caught a old. Buy War Savings Bonds and tamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Women's Symphony Soloist Will Be Dorothy Weston Soprano Solos to Be Included in Concert on Monday Night Soprano solos by Dorothy Weston will contribute to the sparkling variety of a concert to be presented at 8:15 o'clock Monday evening in the high school" auditorium by the Mason City Women's symphony orchestra. Appearance of the orchestra which is under the direction nf Miss Marjorie B. Smith, will be in the series sponsored by the North Iowa concert league. # # * One of the numbers to be offered by Mrs. Weston, who has been widely acclaimed for numerous appearances outside Mason City as well as here, will be the aria, "II est doux, il est bon" by Massenet. This melody, sung by Salome in the opera "Herodiade," depicts her love for John the Bap-# tist and praises him for his virtues and goodness and relates he longing for him to return." A group'of three English num bers will be given, including "D Not Go. My Lo ve " an( j "Miranda by Richard Hageman, "Contrary Mary" by Mallotte and "Th Angels Are Stooping" by Ganz. * * * -DOROTHY WESTON Another number to be sung by Mrs. Weston is "Rapunzel" b' John Sacco. This catchy tune tell how Rapunzel, imprisoned in ar old tower by an old witch,. eael day braids her long tresses whicl reach to the ground, and whicl she hopes will be the means of he rescue. Ellis Laird will be the accompanist for Mrs. Weston. Admission to the concert will bi_ by North Iowa concert league season tickets, which are transferable. For this concert an exception is being made to the closed membership rule and each member may bring guests at the rate of 90 cents plus 9 cents tax for adults and 45. cents plus 5 cents tax for students. BURGESS CARR RITES SUNDAY Was Owner of First Store in Swaledale SWALEDALE -- Funeral serv- ces for Burgess A. Carr, 82, Swaledale pioneer who died at 10 ?. m. Thursday after a lingering llness, will be conducted Sunday fternoon at 1:30 at the home and t 2 o'clock at the First Baptist hurch. Burial will be made in he Pleasant Valley cemetery. Mr. Carr had been a resident f Swaledale for more thin SO ears. He was engaged in'busi- ess here for several years, being ne owner of S waled ale r s first tore. He also engaged in farm- ng. He had been a member of-the r Jrst Baptist church for 50 years One sister, Mrs. Julia Davis Los Angeles, Cal., survives. His vife preceded him in death 10 ears ago. ·uneral Held Tuesday or John T. Ewing, 78 DECORAH -- Funeral services vere held Tuesday for John T. Swing, 78, who died Sunday at his home in Franfcville township. The ervices were held in the Frank- /ille Community church, and bur- al was made in the Frankviile emetery. Mr. Ewing was born in Allama- Icee county, and moved with his parents to Frankviile township vhen a child. He was' married in 884 to Miss Margaret Stevens, vho survives. The couple lived in 3ssian form 11 years, and later in ^rankville. Three daughters survive, Mrs. ohn Snitker, Mrs. John Schulta nd Mrs. Clarence Crabtree. Three arothers and Uyo sisters also sur- Boy War Saviors Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette airier boy. ·CONSEKVE · Jtt/ST like , arc ,f wk| TM ft. . . . Our expert tttte repair »trrlee will fix y««r old ih.t, |. T FOX SHOE REPAIR 87 1st S. E. Mason C«y We Always Sell For Less PAY CASH AND SAVE TO BUY »ONDS Kentucky N«w Ctr -- Hftll In H«t Very l»w In Ask -- ··» rirt Well COAL*11" TON DtUVfRID Mason City Coal Terminal 606 Second Street N. W. -- Ne«r C. G. W. Depot AHEPA OFFICERS INSTALLED HERE Lodge Closes Best Year Financially Installation of Ahepa officers for 1943 was held at the VFW hall Thursday night, with Basil Pappas acting as installing officer. Officers for the year arc John Cazanas, president; Alex Garu- Iis, vice president; J. A. Woonas secretary; P. Madouras, treasurer; J. Banos, chaplain; Peter Morgan warden; N. Bakras, captain; Dan aoumas, sentinel, A body of five under the chairmanship of Andrew Hatges, retiring president, will act as a board of trustees. Mr. Hatges reported that last year's financial affairs of the lodge were the best. After operating expenses and'funds for charitable work were deducted approximately $1,000 was invested in. war bonds. James E. Nieth, 91, DiesatLO.O.F.Home; Rites to Be Monday James E.. Nieth, 91, died at. the I. O. O. F.: home, at 6:45 o'clock Thursday evening. He had been a -esident of the home since Octo- jer, 1931, when he came here ·"rom Waterloo. Mr.. Nieth was born April 9, .851, at Allentown, Pa. His wife' Amelia Trumbaur Nieth, preceded him in death in April 190T Surviving are four daughters, Mrs. Lewis A. Leckington Waterloo; Mrs. Fred Murphy, Independence; Mrs. J. S. Sallman St Paul, Ncbr.; and" Mrs. Laura Willams, Lincoln, Nebr.. and one ·on, L. E. Nieth, Independence and nine grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon at 3-30 o'clock at the I. O. O. F. chapel. Burial vill be at Shelby. The McCauley and Son funeral home in charge of services. 'hamplin Refining Representatives Meet A meeting of the local and district representatives of the ^hamplin Refining company was held Thursday at the Mason City offices, 208 Monroe avenue southwest. F. E. Kamp, general man- jger of the station sales department, and E. W. Smith, manager of the tire department, both of Enid, Oklahoma, attended the conference. Bay War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. NEW CHAIRMEN OF BOY SCOUTS ASSUME OFFICE Plans Discussed for Circus and Annual Anniversary Week Four new chairmen of district operating committees of the Cerro Gordo Boy Scout district committee assumed office at the regular monthly meeting of the committee held at the Cerro Gordo hotel Thursday evening. I L. M. Cubbison is the new chairman of the camping and activities committee, Doctor Ralph Evans heads up the leadership training committee, Roger Patton is chairman of the finance committee and Fred Loomer is the new chairman of the health and safety committee. Leaders holding over from/last year are Don C. Henn, chairman of the advancement committee, and Louis Page, chairman of the organization and extension committee. The district commissioner staff is headed up by Dr. J. L. Pauley, district commissioner, and the following neighborhood commissioners: Francis DeSart,- Walter B.^Rae, Harry D. Makeever, Duncan McCallum. Thor Jensen and Roger-Patton of Mason City; Paul Castle of Plymouth; Dr. A. A Joslyn of Clear Lake, and C. M. Schumacher of Thornton. M, C. Lawson is chairman of the district and Louis Page of Mason City and T. G. Burns of Clear Lake are vice chairmen. Highlights of the district committee meeting included plans for the Boy Scout circus which is to be staged at the Roosevelt field house on Feb.%23, plans for the celebration of scout anniversary week, Feb. G to 8, annual inspection o£ troop meeting places which will be conducted under the direction of and safety committee and a leadership recruiting campaign which will culminate in a large training meeting on Feb. IS. M. C. Lawson presided. . . · Oliver Farm Equipment Prof it Is $1,639,983 NEW YOHK, W)--Oliver Farm Equipment company reported for the fiscal year ended Oct. 31 net profit of $1,639,983, equal to $4.87 a share on the capital stock, compared with $1,659,639, or '$4.93' a share in 10 months ended Oct. 3], 1941. The company changed from a calendar to a fiscal year basis in 1941. Portable Runways Are Produced in Quantities WASHINGTON, ' ^--Portable steel runways, designed for rapid nstallation of forward airbases in combat zones, are now being produced in quantities, the war department reports. The runways are constructed of landing mats--prefabricated steel grids or nets constructed in sections--which are placed on selected land and locked together. BUY ASPIRIN that can do more for you than St. Joseph Aspinn. Why pay more? World's largest seller at lOc. Demand St. Joseph Aspin OTJT T WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE IMS tOT!y^7T?J Eat Sunday Dinner at the HANFORD 75 Children's Liberal Portion! 45c M E N U SUNDAY DINNER Flortdan Fruit Cup -- Oceanic Seafood Cocklail Chilled Tomato Juice Cocktail w Fruit Punch Chopped Chicken Liver wtth Igfc Slice · Chicken Noodle Soup / SeafoodJSTcwburg in Paltic Shell Braised Ox Joints Jardiniere Roast Young Turkey -- Giblet Gravy -- Cranbmy Sauce Chopped Tenderloin Steak. Spanish Sauce Snow Flaktd Potatoes -- Candied Swe« Potatoes Scalloped Tomatoes -- Stringless Green Beans Perfection Salad -- Thousand Island Dressing Strawberry Chiffon Pic -- Deep Dish Apple Pie Chocolate Layer Cake -- Cup Custard Fruit Jello - Baked Apple -- Pineapple or Orange Sherbet Choice Cheese -- Toasted Wafers Tea Coffee Milk SERVED CONTTNUOVSUr FROM 12 to «:3« p. m. Also In Euchre and Cycle Club Regular Sunday Family Dinner January 31 75c HOTEL HANFORD

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