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DEADLINES! II Â». m. f.r Ktwt Â»n4 A4a * 9. m. tor CGRUifrCLOBE-CAZETTE PbÂ»iw 23 Â«r 25Â» AND KGLO OFFICE 2H West Main St It Too Do Not ieeeivt Paper Befgra f-.'M s. m. Call 838 M til Cleor Loke Colendor Sunday--Youth Fellowship, Methodist church, 3:30 o'clock. Congo c l u b , Congregational church, 6:30 o'clock. Luther league, Zion Lutheran church, 6:30 o'clock; Sunday evening fellowship, 7:45 o'clock. Monday--Annual meeting, Clear Lake Co-operative creamery !. . O. O. F. hall, 1:30 o'clock. Clear Lake Poultry Improvement association. Charles Ransom home, 609 North East street; n'on. Methodist Ladies Study club, church parlors, 2 o'clock. Library Reading club, Mrs, A. H. Skellinger, East Division street. Progress clubl Mrs. J. C. Davenport,-415 North Fourth street. Girl Scout troop 2, high school, 4 o'clock. Â· D. U. V.,' Legion hall, 7:30 o'clock. Â· : Â· -- - . Boy Scout troop 30, Methodist church, 7:30 o'clock. Boy Scout troop 17, Sea Scout ship 17, junior high school, 7:30 o'clock. Double Four Bridge club, Mrsl Peter Milter, 215 Victoria street, 8 o'clock. , Monday Niters, Mrs. R. M. Cole, 103 Southwest Center street. Odd Fellows lodce No. 187, I. O. 0. : -F. hall,' 8 o'clock. Tuesday--Lake township home project training school, Mrs. E. A Tlirams, all day. Civic league, library clubroom, 2:30 o'clock. Fertile Federated Study .club, Mrs. Roy 'Larson. Merriment club, Mrs. William Hollatz. Senior Girl-Scout troop 4, junior high school, 4:30 o'clock. Red Cross home nursing class, City hall, 7 o'clock. EA chapter, P. E. O.. Mrs. W. W. Choate, 314 North Third street, 7:30 o'clock. Theta Rho Girls' club. F. W. Irons home, 409 Fifth street, 7:30 o'clock. Â· , Adult education classes open, high school, 7:30 o'clock. Masquerade ball, Surf ballroom, 9 o'clock -Wednesday--Colonial club. Mrs. Harvey Franks, dinner meeting. Coffee club, Mrs. J. W. Behl, all day. Thimble Bee club, Mrs. Clarence , Hill, all day. Lions club. Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Newcomers' Card club, Mrs, Ralph E. Spaans, 837 North Second street, 1 o'clock. Home Improvement club Mi's. E. E. Studyvin. 1 o'clock. E. T. C. Bridge club, Mrs. T. A Hein, 506 East Main street. Laf-a-Lot club, Mrs. Virgil McKibben. 620 Highland avenue. Congregational aid: Group 1 Mrs. A. A. Joslyn, 515 East ...Main..street; group 2, Miss Ida Clack, 517 North Fourth street group 3 V Mrs. Harold Thompson 204 Jefferson street; group 4 Mrs. A. B. Phillips, 123 South Fourth street; group 5, Mrs. L. C. Stuart, 520 West State street all at ::30 o'clock. Bethlehem Lutheran aid, P. J Pcderso'n home, East Main street. J Red Cross first aid class, Lincoln school. 7 o'clock. Double C class. Mrs. Paul Miller 106 East Bell street. American Legion auxiliary, Legion hall, 8 o'clock. Thursday--Rotary club, I. O. O F hall, 12:15 o'clock. Twentieth Century club, Mrs Earl Noll, lOo East South street I o'clock. Busy Bee club, Mrs. Elmer Tre- 1 oar- Crescent club, Mrs. A. S. Dice 514 Jefferson street. Win or Lose club, Mrs. Don Pcd- clty, 108 Lindale street. Stitch and Chatter club, Mrs. Elmer Nelson, 1030 South Fourth street. Zion Lutheran aid, church parlors, 2:30 o'clock. Girl Scout troop I, junior higl school. 4 o'clock. Child Evangelism classes. Louib Knudson and S. H. Pctci-sor homes. 4 o'clock. O. N. O. club. Miss Wanda Carr 20-i West Division street. Rcbekah degree staff, L O. O. Y hall, 3 o'clock. Friday--Women's Relief corps I O. O. F. hall. 2 o'clock. E. B. Bridge club, Mrs. John Eliasen, 611 Henry street. B. P. club, Mrs. D. D. Dye .Washington street. Â· D. A. R., Mrs. L. C. Stuart. 520 West State street, 7:30 o'clock. Townsend club, Cily hall, o'clock. Basketball. Clarion vs. Clear Lake, high school gym, 7:15 o'clock. , Saturday--Girls Scout collection of salvage grease. CIRCLES NAME NEW OFFICERS Organization Work Is Order of Business CLEAR LAKE--Three circles of he Methodist W. S. C, S. met at ake homes Friday afternoon for organization and election of of- icers. Mrs. Elmer Luscomb is iresident of circle 1 which met at lie home of Mrs. H. G, Garth. Mrs. E. L. Yeager was named vice jresident; Mrs. Willis Miller, secretary and Mrs. Grant Fox, treasurer. Mrs. E. L. Yeager is press reporter. For the program Mrs. Luscomb ave "Bits of Living," selections from her own life, and Mrs. J. T. ~alford led devotions. The women .'oted to meet at 2 o'clock the Fourth Friday of each month and :o give a cent a day as dues. Mrs. Clarence McGowan and Mrs. Miller assisted in serving. Mrs. John V. Bohning will be hostess Feb. 2G. Mrs. Lyle Stevens is head of jircle 2 which met at the home of Mrs. Oscar Frederickson with 21 members attending. Other officers are Mrs. Arthur Hammond, vice president; Mrs. Wendell Robbins, secretary, and Mrs. R. W. Carr, treasurer. Mrs. H. C. O'Brien is reporter. Guests included the Rev. Thomas B. Collins, Mmes. E. O. Clapper and H. W. Kueeker and the Misses Verna Carpenter, Lorene Anderson and Ruth Lincicum. Mmes. Hammond and Howard Hansen presented the lesson and devotions and, with Mrs. S. J. Ott, assisted in serving. Mrs. J. T. Charlesworth is the hostess Feb. 26. Mrs. Arthur Johnson is president of circle 4 which met at her home with 14 members attending The Rev. Mr. Collins, Mmes. Hoiden Nelson, J. R. Leonard, W. H. Ward,,Edward Lincicum and Higgins and Miss Josie Orcutt were guests. Mrs. Kenneth Cobb was named vice president, Mrs. James Bailey is secretary, Mrs. A. H. Runcie is scretary of special world and Mrs. H. W. Knutson is treasurer. The members decided to meet the fourth Wednesday of each month at 2 o'clock. Mrs. H. M. Hall led devotions and plans for the vear were discussed. Mrs. Knutson "will oe hostess Feb. 24. Clear Lake Briefs ' Mr. and Mrs. Milton Duesenbcrg and family moved Thursday from 209 South Third street to 205 East State. Fqr Rent--2, 3 or .4 room apts. $12 and up. 415 North Fifth St. C. L. Baumgartner. Jesse Jlome tent No. 45, D. U. V., will meet at the Legion hall Monday evening for installation ot officers and other business. Refreshments will be served at the close. C. VV. Butts, Sr.,' elec. pumps, jacks and pump repair. Phone 107! .Officers of the Lakeside Ladies Aid met at the home of Mrs. Frank Mario w Friday afternoon and arranged the calendar for the year. Mrs. Edwin Zook will entertain Feb. 10. Art Butts, well -drilling, elcc. pump sales, service. Phone 224. Routine business was transacted by the city council at its regular monthly session Friday evening. The condition of Sherman Hanna, who is seriously ill at Park hospital, Mason City, with pneumonia, was no better Saturday. Mr. and airs. Syd Thompson and family returned Friday evening from Winona, Minn., where they attended funeral services for the former's mother, Mrs. O. Thompson, on Thursday. Mrs. J. II. Woodstock. 418 South Second street, suffered a broken left hip in a fall on Main street Friday evening wiiile returning home from dinner down town. She was taken to Park hospital, Mason City, where the break was "pinned" Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Irons,. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Larson and Mrs. Raymond Anderson went to Nora Springs Friday to attend Â· funeral services for Guy Rader. Oscar Yohn. who underwent a major operation at Mercy hospital. Mason City, Wednesday, is getting along nicely, it was reported Saturday. Ccar Lake members of the North Iowa Concert League who arc without transportation to Mason City Monday evening arc asked to contact Mrs. Edward Boyle for arrangements. The Mason City Women's symphony orchestra is to appear at the Mason City high school auditorium I at 8 o'clock. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 1943 GIANTS ROLL ON Tanks Reported Larger Than Used by Nazis MOSCOW, /P)_The Russians announced Saturday that the iron giants with which they smashed a 44-mile-wide hole west of Vor- onezh--tanks described as bigger than anything the nazis had on the Russian front--were rolling the nazis back steadily toward Kursk In an onslaught yet unchecked. Dispatches from this battlefront, where parts of nine German divisions were declared caught in a death trap, said the huge tanks were battering a way through enemy fortifications and over the bodies of nazi soldiers strewn along the way. Kursk, Belgorod and Kharkov alike were menaced by the continuing drive. r Entertains Friends at Birthday Dinner CLEAR LAKE -- J u a n i.t a Michaels entertained a few girl friends at dinner at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Michaels, Friday evening, the occasion beina the celebration of her birthday. The table was centered with a specially decorated birthday cake. The evening was spent at _ the basketball' game after which refreshments were served down town. Juanita received a number of birthday gifts. * * Â¥ OWESO CLUB FETES MEMBERS Members to move from the neighborhood soon | were special guests of Lake Township Oweso club at a banquet held Friday evening at Lake No. 5 schoolhousc with 55 persons attending. The dinner was followed by community singing; and games in which Miss Bernlece Osnes won the prize. Gifts were presented Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ukcr and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Long. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lcisner, who received their gift earlier were also honored. * * * CIIARLEEN GEORGE GIVES PAKXV Charleen George, 500 South Third street, entertained n group of friends at a theater party Friday evening in honor of her 14th birthday. Following the show they went to the George home where games were played and refreshments were served. Those present were .Timmic Bawdcn. Jack Roseland. Ralph Ott, Gar Bicbor, Larry Miller, Arlyn Duesenberg, Arden Eastman. Joan Dehr, Janet and Shirley Rowc. Jeannette and Ruth Buck, Bonnie Kimball and Joan Thompson. Reach Compromise in Omaha Heating Strike OMAHA, (fP)--Occupants ot 21 downtown Omaha buildings shed their heavy clothing Saturday as a week-long labor dispute which tied up a central heating plant moved toward settlement on the basis of a preliminary compromise. The principal bone of contention--who would confer with whom--was decided when union officials agreed to separate conferences between the six unions involved and the Brandeis Investment company, which operates the heating plant serving the 21 buildings. BUILDING PERMITS SLUMP WASHINGTON, (/P) -- Building permit valuations in 1942 dropped to SI.720,166,000, 43 per cent below the 1D41 total, although several war centers reported substantial increases. Secretary of Labor Perkins said Saturday. Field Representative Visits Lake Workers CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. Ruth Becker, Red Cross surgical dressings field representative from the mid-western branch office at St. Louis, Mo., visited the local Red Cross workroom in City hall Friday afternoon and spoke briefly to the 73 women gathered there to make dressings. Mrs. Becker was accompanied oy Airs. C. M, Franchcrc, Mason City, chairman of supervisors of surgical dressings; Mrs. J. W. Lor- cnz, Mason City, chairman of pro- ductfcn committees of Cerro Gordo chapter, and Mrs. Keith Raw. assistant secretary of the county chapter. By working an extra long period Friday afternoon 6,000 dressings needed to complete the quota were finished during the afternoon so no work was done in the evening. Leaders have been notified that another quota of 2 by 2 inch dressings is to be received soon. When this arrives notice will be given and the workroom will be opened again. The buzzard is able by more or less imperceptible movements of different parts of the wings, to lake advantage of minor air currents and so sail against the wind without flapping its wings. Girl With Measles Declared Beauty at Iowa State Teachers WATERLOO, (/Pj--Despite n case of bright red measles, Miss Peggy Entz, .of Waterloo, Saturday reigned as the Old Gold beauty on the Iowa State Teachers college campus, Cedar Falls. Her selection was announced Friday night as she lay ill in isolation hospital here, instead of appearing at the Old Gold formal party, Other winning candidates were Misses Celestine Paule, Burlington, Jean Tiplon, Valley, Nebr., Durleno Pearson, Waukcc, and Bethel Pollock, Garner. Newspaper Circulations Reach All Time High NEW YORK, HP) -- Newspaper circulations reached an all-time high in 1942, the international year book of Editor and Publisher, issued Saturday, disclosed. The net paid circulation records for morning papers reached a total of 17,110,611, while evening papers totaled 2G,2(M,239, and Sunday papers had a circulation of 35,293,543, the year book stated. CORRESPONDENT GIVEN MEDAL Gorrell Honored for Gallantry Under Fire CAIRO, ()--Henry T. Gorrell, war correspondent for the United Press, received the air medal Saturday "for extreme gallantry under fire." Maj. Gen. Lewis H. Brercton, commander of the U. S. army air force in the middle east, made the award. Gorrell-, one ot seven correspondents who went en a raid Oct. 3 on the axis-held bast at Navadno bay in the Greek Pelo- ponnessus, ''undoubtedly saved the life" of a wounded American gunner, Norman Frost of Miami, Fla., by applying a tourniquet and caring for (him for several hours, the citation said. ' Â· Gorrcll's conduct, the award said, "typifies the role of correspondent in all theaters ot war and expresses the courage of the representatives of a free press Jfigh'- 5 for a free world.*' FARMER INJURED SERIOUSLY WEST UNION--Gens H. Chris- tenscn, 58, farmer three' miles northwest of West Union, was seriously injured Thursday evening, and WMS rushed to the University hospital at Iowa Cily. Mr. Christensen, when doing his evening chores, had thrown hay clown from the barn loft and then dropped the pitchfork. When he started down the ladder he slipped and fell, the handle of the fork penetrating his body and inflicting severe injury. HENRY T. GORRELL --Receives air medal Order Woman to Copy "Man's Best Friend" Once Every 2 Weeks ST. LOUIS, Mo., U,R) --For the next year, Mrs. Virgie M. Bramlett must make a written * copy once every two weeks ot Senator Gdorge Vest's famous eulogy on a dog as "man's best friend." Judge Joseph B: Catanzaro ordered the Â·Â·homework' 1 for Mrs. Bramlett after finding her guilty ot pouring scalding water ou a stray dog which had gone to sleep on her porch. . HRE SWEEPS WAREHOUSE-Fire and smoke roll from a theatrical warehouse on tosff S t.rh. WCSt r !de A Vh - Uc Â· m ' Cmen POU1 ' tons Â° Â£ watel into the building in an effort $195000 Commissioner Michael J. Corrigan estimated the damage at FRED A, RUGG RITES MONDAY Former Local Farmer. to Be Buried Here Funeral services for Fred A. Ru.l;, formerly of Mason City] who died Thursday morning at Huron, S. Dale., will be held at the Major Memorial chapel at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. Mr. Rugg left Mason City about 25 years ago and had made his homo at Huron, S. Dak., since that time. He h;id been u fanner throughout his life. Surviving are his brother, II. Hug;; of Mason City, n sister, Mrs. Mimi Stinehart. Huron, S. Dak., and a sister. Mrs. Carl Volkmau, . . Nora Springs. He , preceded . in death by his wife and two sons. Burial will be at EltmvVrod cemetery. The Major funeral home in charge. Kenyon Verbeckmoes, Paul Foote to Speak at Movie Makers Club Kenyon Verbockmoes. first class seaman in the U. S. coast guard, who is now home on furlough,' will speak at the Tuesday evening meeting of the Hawkeye movie makers club, the president, Leo George, announced Saturday. The meeting will begin at 8 p. m. at 105 Delaware avenue southeast. A movie of the Alciin ffighway construction project also will be shown and Paul Foote will discuss "Movie Pointers for Beginners." Members of the club also will screen their first efforts at movie making and the program wil concludc'wiih a movie quiz. Staff Sgt. Marion Barker in Production of Training Films Former Mason Cityan Assistant Producer at Long Island, N. Y. Staff Sgt. Marion Barker, assistant project officer for Infantry Projects, which means flint lie is assistant producer in the training film prouction department of the Signal Corps Photograph J Center g^" 0 TM* l ' lc * Brabbcd Slat at LOUR Island. N. Y.. is havinir a ^'1?"' l *? r *? r a " d . thc '"lone .hat they have commissions, however. So four months ago Staff Sergeant Barker filed for OCS anc on Dec. 1 received orders to report to the Engineers OCS in January The engineers needed men at that moment and noting his pas experience they grabbed Slaf SWEDISH STEAMER SINKS NEW YORK. (/P)--The torpedoing in the Atlantic of the Swedish steamer Neva, 1,456 tons, was disclosed Saturday by the American Swedish news exchange. Nineteen men, including the captain and second officer, were missin". at LOUR Island, N. Y.. is having a time of it in the army. Formerly from Mason City, Staff Sergeiint Barker, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. VV. Barker, 1021) Second street northwest, has been in and out of the army once and is now bade in again, while a production post with NBC in television is waiting for him upon his discharge from the army after the duration. Staff Sergeant Barker came to Mason City in 1325. While here he was largely responsible for the successful performance ot "The Rock," religious play at.the First Methodist church. In the spring of 1927 he entered the drama school at Yale, finishing this course in 1928. From Yale he returned to Chicago, where he spent two seasons \vith the Goodman theater. Then he was manager of the I.itlle Thealer at SI. Paul, Minn., two seasons. For two seasons he was associated with the Little Thealer at Sarasota, Fla. And he Imd other theatrical experience before lie finally became associated U'itli ,\BC shortly before his induction into the army. With the first discharge of soldiers over 2S years of age, Staff Sergeant Barker was back again with NBC. Then on March 10 1942, he was called back into the army and went immediately into a training film lab at Ft. Monmouth. Since then Ihe unit has moved to Long Island City and has multiplied' to 20 times its former * * Â¥ I Staff Sergeant Barker is now assistant producer of films to train Donald G. Stinehart Rites to Be Monday A committal service for Donald th^rmTn^Trt^rr """f l Â° train Grogg Stinehart son of Mr and , * y " a ! ' d l Â£ r o r c nt weapons Mrs Alfred Stinehart n w i n r f e - TM d ' s TMw pushed to the limit to Mrs. Alfred Stinehart, 924 jack- son avenue northwest, will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon, with the Rev. C. A. Hin/., pastor of Bethlehem Lutheran church, in charge. The day old child died at n local hospital Thursday. Surviving arc the parents, a twin brother. Dennis Gene, and the grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. ,J. J. Slinc- hart, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Martinson. Lake Mills Burial will ' cemetery. The home in charge . be at Elmwood Patterson funeral couldn't get him back, so he rc- ciuested that Staff Sergeant Barker be dropped from orders to En- Mincer OCS and be put in the nex quota for Signal Corps OCS. S lie has been given orders to report to Signal Corps OCS for 3( days training starting Feb. 7. On Jan. 12, however, the wa, department issued instruction t h a t certain men of the enlistet ranks could be given appointlvi commissions if their technics knowledge made them valuabl in an officers rank. So Staff Ser geant Barker had another physl cal, pictures, letters, etc., an now it is a race to see whethc the appointive commission come before he reports to OCS on Feb And that, in short, is what an other Mason Cityan is doing ij this globular war. SETTLES RUBBER PLANT DISPUTE Nelson Gives Top Rate to Part of Program WASHINGTON, (IP)--The battle vei- priorities for synthetic rub- ier plants--one of the capital's lottest controversies--apparently vas settled Saturday with a diet-live from Donald M. Nelson, var production board chairman, ,iving top preference to 43.6 per ent of the program. This did not mean cancclation if the remaining 56.4 per cent of he construction program, how- :ver. The rest of the construction s expected to go ahead later. Simultaneous erection of all the uctories was not contemplated iven in the original plans. Nelson's order, reported by ligh officials who could not be luoted, assured annual produc- ion of 452,000 tons ot synthetic -ubbcr, against a total ot 1,037,100 tons recommended by the 3aruch committee last fall All iut 17,000 tons will be Buna S, he type required for military and civilian transport. Rubber Administrator William rt. Jeffers, who had taken the Jaruch report as his "Bible," originally had demanded 65 to 70 )cr cent of the program, declar- ng that goal should be met to avert a "catastrophe in military and industrial transportation" Later he pared his figures to 35 ier cent and, finally, to 49 /. per cent as the "irreducible mini- num." Jeffers' fight for rubber priorities ran head on into the army and navy programs for produc- .ion of aviation gasoline and construction of escort vessels to com- Jat nazi submarines. All of the programs require many of the same Items, Including heat exchangers and valves. Fate of Ed Flynn Nomination Rests With 5 Democrats WASHINGTON, U.R--The fat of President Roosevell's nomination of Edward J. Flynn as minister to Australia Saturday appeared to rest with any five of 14 democratic senators listed as "doubt- Only one of the 38 republicans --Senator William Langer of North Dakota--will vote for confirmation and five democrats have announced their intention to side with the opposition. That would give opponents 42 of the 49 votes needed if'all SB members participate in Monday's balloting. They expect to pick up the other five from the so-called "doubtful demccrals''-- none of whom have announced publicly how they intend to vole. Close New York Schools for Fuel Conservation NEW YORK, f/P)--New York City's 960.000 public school pupils get these films out as fast as possible. "Although many o f l l i e early films u-era dry," slated Siaff Sci-Rcant Barker in a letter to ill's narciits. "I believe that (hose we arc lurninjr Â«it notv will be anything but dry and they have llic advantage over lectures by an instrucior because they teach the subject correctly and officially." One of the problems all through the training of the army has been a lack of well trained instructors c^"." ", ;-- t-Â«"Â»,^ owiuui yuijus according to Staff Sergeant Bark: ?. alM ' 6ay . be TM t"^ second vaca- er. The films arc to aid by "ivinc "? 1 , n , le ?, sJ . tllan a month as 850 the correct procedures and a h ! ^?Â° bu.ldmgs were closed a s a same time set a standard that all f u = conservation measure. The instructors must live up to hol , lda , y wi!1 continue until Feb. 8, * Â« Â¥ ' ' a " (1 classes missed* during the pe- Now that Staff Sergeant Bni-kor r ' 0tl , wi " bo madc U P 'during the is busy w i t h ' h i s production S *^ Â£r *pnl 26, when the sched- films time out should be taken to ^tv^f 1 " vacal 'Â°Â» wi)l not be account for as interesting Â· an opÂ£eived army as civilian life for this for nice Mason Cityan. In April after he was rc- calloil lo the army, llic colonel of the unit a.skcd him (n apply for an appointive commission as a first lieutenant. By the lime Ins pancrs were through the Hiamicls an order had come out prolnMlinjr the appointment of men from the cniislcil ranks. ' u , the same lime, the colonel diem t want those doing the principle work to take time off for officers' candidate school as t h a t ! W'ould delay production. To do the ' work efficiently it was imperative Will Clear Slate for Paroled Convicts With Honorable Army Service DES MOINES, f/P) -- Governor Hickcnloopcr signed a bill Saturday which in effect would clear the slate for paroled convicts honorably discharged from the armed forces. The bill provides that the parole board shall recommend to the governor a full pardon for such convicts. The governor also signed a bill providing that unspent farm-to- market road money allotted to counties shall not revert to the general road funds until two years after the war. He approved a resolution fixing the pay of legislature chaplains at $10 a day and a bill fixing Feb. 15 as the date for emplovers' notice of termination of unemployment benefit coverage. Teachers Hired for Dumont Public School DUMONT--The school board here hired Betty Jcun Scibert oÂ£ Grcclcy to teach third grade in place of Miss Marjoric Hobbs who was married during thu Christmas holidays. Mrs. Carl Rosenstocfc has been the substitute. Mrs. Frank Diggins of Iowa Falls has been hired to teach English and dramatics, replacing Lucile Waller, who left Friday for Carnegie, Okla., where shu has accepted a position as principal. No one has been obtained to replace Mrs. David Beed, third grade teacher who left during the holidays to join her husband who is in service. Gordon Cosner, music director at Allison, will have charge ot the music here each Monday. HEADS WAR BOND DRIVE DECORAH--E. R. Haines, president of the Dccorah State bank has been appointed chairman of the war bond campaign to succeed W. P. Knowlton. who resigned. Charles Altfillisch will be vice-chairman. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City Electric Motor Repairing Bj Experienced Men NEW AND USED MOTORS BOLT.HT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 382 Sceond S. W. Phone 977 H E A R I N G AIDS Vacolite has a full line of Hearing Aid Models, both air conduction and bone. Call a t H a n f o r d Hotel, Mason City, and try these Aids Tuesday, February 2. Hours: 8:30 a. m. to 9:30 p. m. Ask for Mr. Chambers.