The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1944 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 17, 1944
Page 14
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14 Friday, March 17, 1944 JUASOX CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar NOW VALID: Blue and Red stamps Jn War Book 4 worth 10 poInU cadi. Tied tokens given in change for Brown and Red meat stamps. Blue tokens Given ii\ change for Green and Blue processed food stamps. Brown meat stamps Y, Z, Book ^: Red meat stamps AS. B3, C3, D3. EB, a«d F8. Book 4: Green processed food stamps K. L. M. Book 4; Blue processed food stamps AS, B8. C3, D3. E8, Book 4; Su £2r stamp No. 30, Book 4, good for 5 pounds indefinitely; Sugar stamp No, -JO, good for 5 pounds /or canning through Feb. 2tf, 1945. Shoes, stamp 18, Book 1, and Airplane stamp I. Book 3, (latter good indefinitely). Gasoline IDA coupons 'good for 3 gallons: B and C (issued prior to Dec, 1» good for 2 gallons caeh; B2 and C2 (issued after Dt-c. 11 good for 5 gallons each; E good for i gallon non-highway gasoline; R good for 3 RaMons non-hif-hivay casolinc. Fuel oil, new season's period ·]. 5 coupons good for 10 gallons each through Sept. 30. March jiO: Brown meat stamps V, Z expire, March 20: Green processed food stamps K, L, M expire. March 21: Gasoline A coupon No. 10 expires. March 31: Third Inspection period, Class A ration 1ircs expires. April :jfl: Shoe Stamp No. IS in Boot: 1 expires. Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires. Commercial vehicle inspections: Every 6 months or every 5.000 miles, whichever . occurs sooner. La le applicants for v.-a r rat ion Book 4 apply m person at your local board and Present Book 3. Mason City Calendar 3fareh IK --Lee If. Campbell, president of Iowa AJttte Teachers association, lo address County Teachers 'Council at Cerro Gordo itotel at G-30 April i;, 13, n, ti-- Kiu-anis-Y. M. C \ hobby show a! Y. M. C. A. April u, ir--DislriLt m u s i c contest in Mason City. April 17--Annual meeting of Mason Cit Community Chst 'at 7-30 o Music hall. . May «, "--Iowa S l a t e Buildin" Trade Council convention in M.TSOII City. Movie Menu CECIE^-'-Corvelle--KS25" tnjv Salurda ··Stllldinj Room Only" starts S u i l d a v PALACE--"None Shall Escape'' and "lir Rookie" now playing. STRAN'D--"Come Lire \VHIi Mr" a r ··U'2ton Trjrks \Vesl" ma Frida "llappy Laud" and "Beyond the La 1-rontier" start Kriday. STATE--"Captain of i|, e clouds" ai ;'Slri:IIy i,, tbe Croore" end Frida LAKE--"III Diddle Diddle- and "I;,. of Ibc Plain!," end Saturday. HEREIN MASON CITY Uniiized Wallpaper. Paynes. Compare Shepherd's Paper Now A son weighing- 7 pounds 141 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs Wick Rothamel, 30 J3th N. E a the Mercy hospital Friday. Expert sewine machine repair Boomhowei- Hardware. Phone 142 A son weighing 6 pounds 3 ounces was born to JUr. and Mrs Don Ma } % 732 10th N. E., at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Bay your J. K. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 The St, James Lutheran brotherhood will meet Sunday evening at 8 o'clock in the parlors of the church with Ernest Meyer as host. Money at 4% and 4i/.%. no commissions. Farm Joans 4% 20 Better Prizes for Hobby Exhibits niVmi4k · Vhlfcll ^ j* ^i. ' _ - ' ' : __ ENTRIES APRIL 12 FOR KIWANIS-Y OPERATED SHOW 2 Classifications Afe Added; Winners to Receive Awards Plans for the annual hobby show sponsored jointly by Ihe Kiwanis club and Y. HI. C. A. in Mason City are moving forward rapidly. Chairman Francis Brouwer, of the Kiwanis boys work committee, reported Friday. In view of better prizes" and 2 new classifications in the show, a record number of entries is expected on Wednesday, April 12, Mr. Brouwer said. Entries will be made at the Y. M. C. A. with Jon ~ulhoun, boys work directoi ihe Y, the entry chairman. Suecial sections are planned fo L'erro Gordo county 4-H clu tiembers and the Boy Scouts the county, Sir. Brouwer said, icw classifications this y e a Red Cross Fund Now $45,120 ' " " " ·*. ^^__ ~ Rural Areas Report Their Quotas Reached in Drive Ce^^K^^^°^£ £»£# °L T?^ =' " "^ their worked to clea^uE'^ Mrs. J. \V. Morris underwent ail operation at the Park hospital Thursday morning. Her condition is reported as fair. Wall Paper and Paints. Wide paper lOc to 25c single roll, no match and patterns. W. R. Mickey i07 North Delaware. Mrs. Fred Wasicek, 1216 12th £J. E., received word that her husband, Fred Wasicek A. M M 'Vc of Whidby Island, Wash., is now i n VJP Amen can «avy hospital at Seattle, Wash., where he is recovering Xrom a leg fracture received in an auto accident. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Wasicek, 1216 12th'N. E. Wesley Rummage Sale--Mar '0 21. Huxtable Bldg. Firemen were called to the Neibergall Bros. Grocery No ·' 93? East State, at 8:43 a. m. Friday because of a defective chimney Tne fire was out on arrival of the aepartment. Infant Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. Bull Succumbs at Birth Doris Ethel Bull, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bull - at . .-48 3rd N. E., died at birth a 12:30 a. m. Friday at a local hospital. Surviving are the parents, ?, sisters, Thais* La vonne and Pe«"y Bull, 3 brothers, Jackie, Willis and Lawrence Bull, a grandmother Mrs Guy Bull, and a grandfather Fred Allen, all of Mason City. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The McAuley and Son luneral home in charge. ·CONSEKVC IOUR SHOES' Rsmtmber--Wi Miecialiir nn toot relit! Ihroajh Shoe Correction work. FOX SHOE REPAIR FKANCIS BROUWEK --Heads Hobby Plans Other divisions are expected to b the same as in former years, h said. The hobby show will be open fo ihe public Friday and Saturday afternoons nnd evenings, April 1^ and 15, until 10 p. m. at the Y M. C. A. Ribbon and scroll awards will Je made to the winners and, in addition, merchandise prizes per- aining to the hobby. The merchandise prizes will be of considerably higher quality than, in previous years, according to commit- ee plans. Serving with Mr. Brouwer on he Kiwanis committee are Jerry ^oland, Roger Lyons, the Rev E lay Dugger and H. E. VanEssen. Urdix Swift is to be chairman of he judging committee. Harry Vlakeever is publicity chairman md Mr. Van Essen, chairman of irrangcment and display. DR. 0, M. REEVE SERVICES HELD Rites for Osteopath Held at Local Church Funeral services for Dr. Orilla iT. Reeve. B5, local, osteopath, who lied at the home of her sister \Irs. VS. L. Johnson. 118 12th N V., Sunday following an illness vere held at St. John's Episcopal hurch Thursday afternoon with 'ather C. Burnett Whitehead. rcc- or of the church, officiating. Mrs. Roscoe Patton played obse- luial music on the organ. Mrs Burton Farrer and Mrs. John .In r ray were in charge of flow- rs. Attending the services from out f the city were Mr. and Mrs. De- Yi tt Mallory, A r t h u r Mallory, Irs. James Kecf. Mrs. Lucy Nole nd Mrs. Xena Reeve. Hampton, nd Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cranell, Clinpin. Osteopaths of the city attended te services in a group. Pallbearers were J.' H. Grevc Valter Walker, Burton Farrer. \rlmgton Smith, Ralph Fischbeck nd Dr. G. M. Beemer. Ray Whor- ey and Merrill Parks were shers. Burial was at the Hamp- on cemetery. The Meyer funeral home in large. I IOWAN IS KILLED J Lubbock, Tex.. f/Ti _ LIculs. | Lulojio M. Mclcndc7. ot Roswell | r\. M.. and Robert J. Fillman of ! Des Moines. Iowa, and Sgt. Henrv | J. Kiklii of Buffalo. N. Y. were killed Thursday night in the crash I of their South Plains army pir field plane, field officials announced. Coast Guard blimps now flash word to west const fishing fleets when they spot schools of fish offshore. THE NORTHERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY SEATTLE, WASHINGTON LLOYD R. ROBERTS, Branch Manager announces change of location and opening of Branch Office Room 207-208 Foresters Building Mason City, Iowa Telephone 1300 vass at the soonest possible mo-:;: ment. Friday's report showed an increase of 52,262 over the previous day, indicating that the steady climb upward that'has characterized this campaign is continuing. Already Grant. Portland, Mount Vcrnon, Union, Bath, Clear Lake and Grant tounshins are over (he top. Others too may have reached their quotas and will be announced as soon as reports arc received. Among contributors to ihe county campaign are clubs and labor unions. Friday a §50 contribution from the local union of the International Brotherhood of E l e c t r i c a l Workers was an nouncecl. Goal of the Cerro Gordo county campaign is S51.500. Over the nation an effort is being made to raise $200.000,000 for the vast program ot the Red Cross in all parts of the world. Ever enthusiastic about the work of the Red Cross and most appreciative of. the services given are the men in the combat zones, in war prison camps or in distant spots everywhere. For these the Red Cross performs a service that service men have said over and over again cannot be measured in dollars. WESLEY IS HOST TO SUE-DISTRICT Methodist Delegates of Area Meet Here About 130 delegates from Rudd, Nora Springs, Rock Falls Plymouth, Shell Rock, Northwood. Cedar Falls, Wavcrly, Waterloo. Charles City and Des Moines, and .he 2 Methodist churches in Mason City, met in a workshop con- Blackening: out of the Ked Cross symbol above reflects the progress of the Ccrro Gordo county Red Cross war fund campaign, in which 545,120 lias now been raised asainst a soal of 851,500. What Your Red Cross Dollars Will Buy (The figures . used are broad 'erence Wesley , Thursday Methodist afternoon at church. The groups were divided into classes on subjects pertaining to youn people and church school work. The groups were children, led y Miss Evelyn Cory, director of Christian education. Grace church, Waterloo; intermediates, led bv Vlrs. Donald M. Kinch, teacher o"f nlermediates in First Methodist church, Charles City; adults, leaded by the Rev. Wilbert Shlerl, pastor, Shell .Rock: youth, ed by the Rev. L. E. Sarchett. pastor. Plymouth, nnd adminis- rative, conducted by the Rev. Arthur Kindred, pastor, Waverly. These conferences were for the mrpose of helping the pustor and church school.u-orkers to be foet- er prepared to develop the special emphasis which the Methodist church is stressing risrhl low in world fellowship. Chris- tii home and the post war world. Special attention was given by lie church program for young idults. hoping that the church can play a part in helping re- urneci service people and other people who have moved away com communities because of the var, to become reoriented into he community life upon their ·cturn. Dr. F. A. Lindhorst. executive secretary and counselor of the DCS Moines area, pointed that special emphasis is bc- MADH CAPTAIN" IX KNG- L.VN'D--Promotion of I.t. Or- villc E. Millis. husband of Sirs. Dorothy W. Millis of 308 Uth "V. -W., to the grade of captain tas been announced by the 8th army air force command in England. As a civilian flyer Cap!. Millis was prominent in midwest flying circles. ritatinK Ins privately owned plane, he was vice president of the Oklahoma Flyers association, a private corporation which promoted interest in civilian fly- Since comma t o ' E i i E l a t i d a year aRo, Capt. Millis has been on duty as a controller of thunderbolts. liRhtiiinss and mustangs in their escort of bombers on Ihcir almost daily missions over occupied Europe. Capt. Millis' wife is the former Dorothy Stcccc and lives with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Slccec. 308 IJth X. \\; Capt. and Mrs. Millis lived at Tulsn, Okla.. prior to his enteritis the service in August. 1912. ^. averages and are approximated 'in most of the items included ) S4--pay the cost of a Red Cross hospital book wagon making books and magazines available to 500 sick or wounded servicemen. 55--.pays the cost of a Red Cross- showing or a Hollywood feature motion picture to sick or wounded soldiers or sailors in United States hospitals. _ 55--pays the cost ol a survivor's kit given by the Red Cross to ship wrecked seamen who are rescued and in need. Contents include slacks, socks, underwear, sweat shirt, s l i p p e r s , handkerchief towel and (i toilet articles. ""--pays the cost of Red Cross Christmas gifts for 10 servicemen in hospitals or battle fronts. SIO--pays an average Red Cross overseas club for servicemen lot- one hour. SIO--pays Red Cross costs of 100 average messages of inquiry and reply between an American resident and a friend or relative in enemy or enemy-occupied countries. SIO--pays Red Cross costs of collecting blood for 10 transfusions to wounded servicemen. SIO--pays for 90 games distributed by the Red Cross in hospitals for use by sick or wounded servicemen. S1Q--pays for Red Cross comfort kits for 10 overseas soldiers. S12--pays for coffee and doughnuts for 500 servicemen overseas served free by Red Cross recreation workers. ing placed on plans for Christian Home Week, May 7 to 14. Following the supper served bv the ladies of Wesley church, Dr. Lmdhorst showed pictures describing the details of beginner, junior and intermediate work hi the church school. The conference was continued utter supper until 8:45 p. m. when a closing devotional service was held in the of the church, con- Dr. Lindhorst and Dr. Baker, district super- of the Waterloo dis- sanctuary ducted bj Earle A. intendent Iricl. The conference at Wesley was one of 4 which have been held in the Waterloo district, tile others being- held at Charles City Ccilur Falls and Hampton. Dr. Lindhorst stated t h a t the attendance at Wesley v.-;is the largest of the -4 conferences, and that a total of :UO pastors and church school workers w e r e reached with this training pro- Irani. These conferences are a part of the Christian education program of the Des Moines area of the Methodist church, which has headquarters at Des Moines. HERE ON LIMITED SEUVICE --Pfc. Raymond W. Jackson, who entered service with the 34th division in March, 1911, is back in the United States on limited service ,because of a luck injury suffered in combat in Africa. Pfc. Jackson wears the European campaign bar with 4 stars indicative of 4 major engagements. He also holds the Good Conduct medal. He went to Africa from Ireland with the 6th commandos. He is here for a week visiting his sister, Mrs. Leonu Shaffer. 609 Jefferson S. W.. and will return lo Chicago for assignment within the States at the end of his furlough. Speed Aim in Production for U. S. Navy "At least 2 crucial battles in the Pacific have been won by our forces because of the. timely arrival of craft which the Japs thought we didn't have available " said Wesley \Vest, navy recruitin- specialist 1/c, on the KGLO Forum Thursday evening Specialist WesV just rcccntlv joined the local navy recruitin" station staff. His discussion centered around work in the navy yards on the west coast and at Pearl Harbor. The speaker, who was interviewed by a member of Ihe KGLO ward out that ...^ fcl which every navy worker strives is 'ighting. t to- yard to keep ships 2 Play to Draw in Iowa Checker Tourney Olluimva. MPr --George Huber of Blakcsbuig and Loran Lamb of Bloomfield. playing to a draw here Thursday night, have been declared cochampions of the I own State Checker association. Third and 4th places in the championship bracket went to Bobbv Ken- | nedy of Cedar Rapids and "Luther! Summons of Ottumwa. j In the consolation division of | the 3-day tournament. K m i ] Krctzmcyer of Davenport and Roy K i l l i a n of Cedar Rapids shared the tide: T. O. Howk of O t t u m w a was 3rd and Charles Bixby of Estiierville -1th. '·Speed and more speed is the answer. And that means manpower. It means t h a t every machine nust operate 24 hours a day 7 days a week. It means that riveters and helpers, blacksmiths and machinists, electricians and boiler- ·nakers--men skilled, semi-skilled and even unskilled--must combine nfo a hard fighting team to «et our warships back in service ""he said. After telling 2 stories of navy icroism and of how navy ships performed in battle, Specialist West said that fo get a job at a lavy yard a man need but apply it any navy recruiting station or any federal employment service office. The jobs arc all under federal civil service, and carry all the benefits which go with these ositions. The m i n i m u m age is IG. it was pointed out. but there is no maximum. x ·It is a wonderful job for men of induction ajte. who have been rejected by the armed forces for ihysical reasons to so to work for uncle Sam." he said. There are openings still in the navy ship repair units for men who want to join t h e regular u n i formed branches of [he navy \Vc«l staled. ' Men now working in essential industry jobs or on farms are not eligible for navy yard job« he said. ' DR. HARDY POOL DISCUSSES CITY PLAN PUBLISHED Shows Maps of Future Growth of Mason City to Kiwanis Members Maps showing proposed street and highway construction for P^cScf grov^ rS' city'I? 1 !"' '---us'den^ and'possible'locations of public f °'' Iimn p r o d u c l s altei ' lhe wur buildings such as courthouse, schools, etc., were shown to Ki- Land Bank President^ Optimistic for Farmer rf'H^ ^T' TM -«'"^-on^fSr'^s ^ ^~i£?H------ -- s seph s school auditorium Thursday. The occasion was the annual meeting O t the association at which all officers and directors were re-elected for the comiiv year. K. M. Hall, Clear Lake, was named president; w. L. Jackson. · Xora Springs, vice president; \V. F. Wahrer, secretary-treasurer; Joe Gallagher, assistant secre- (ary-lreasurer. On the board of directors arc R. M. Hall. Lloyd Swann, Osase; \\. L. Jackson. Robert J. Brown. Rockford, and W. A. Alilz, Manly. · Farmers, the land bank president, stated, are going to benc- wanians Thursday noon at the Hotel Hanford when Dr. Hardy Pool, chairman of the Mason City planning and zoning commission, answered questions from the group regarding the recently published city plan. ssistant City Engineer Max Riley and Building Inspector Earl Ehlers of the city hall assisted Dr. Pool with- the maps. The city plan has been based upon the prospective 'growth of Mason City to a population of 40,000. Because of typography, the largest growth of the city will necessarily be south and cast, according to the ensineers. "The city planning commission was established by the council and all requests for rezoning svill "Aftcr the collapse of Germany there w i l l be a period of several months when labor will be laid, off while industry retools," the speaker stated. "After that industry should be going full blast for several years. That was the*' experience after the Napoleonic I ; wars, the Civil war and the hist World war. "This time we will have a potential purchasing power as never before. One automobile manufacturer is the authority for the statement that there will be a market for 18.500.000 automobiles after the war. The most ever made in one year was 5.009.000. One emplement comnany I know of has orders ahead for 5 j years from as far as Iran Iraq. ·This is the 9th i n n i n g of the M. HALL --He-Elected President TRANSPORflNlT SAVINGS URGED Eslick Issues Appeal to Private Carriers r C TMr, r T CStS / 01 7 eMni ' lg wm *""·· F*TMers have PVodute fo d r?^L l o r n . h c . c l t yJ? l u »TMng com-jbeyoml all predictions. Their mission for suggestions and recommendations." said Dr. Pool. "The principle back of the divisions of the city by streets and highways, is to accommodate travel, which will seek the shortest way home. 'Schools already built and those proposed have been located ;o that no child will have more than half a mile to go to attend grade school, and not more than a mile to go to attend junior high idiool. Playgrounds have been located in connection with the schools.'' . food is going to be needed after the war in occupied countries, as well- as in Africa and China." The importance of the federal farm loan setup to the farmer in both good and bad times was pointed out by Mr. Van Home. The federal farm loan act. passed in the Wilson administration did for farm credit what the federal reserve act did for the nation's banking and economic life by providing a necessary reservoir of credit, lie said. This co-op?rativc credit system for farmers carries on its work ^ 'wi iuiui^i. tuiiie.*v oil us WOrK JJr. Pool explained tliat zoningr through 12 federal land banks and city planning: protects citi- I of which Ihe Omaha bank is one. zens in every resnprt ii* frm m,,. in h a HIK ^i:^»»: n « i n " :ens in every respect in'the pur- Jhasc of property and the cstab- ishiiur of their homes. Education of the public to the city plan will e accomplished largely throush Mason City, Dr. questions w e r e he schools of Pool explained. Innumerable ,,,,,,.,,.,,.,, ,, . l u asked by the members of the club regarding various phases of the Jlan. including the zoning of icayy industries, the business section, possible location of a new courthouse and various other nspects ot the plan. Guests or the club were Louis L. Bryan. Elgin. 111.. W. K. Hutchnson. Waterloo. Lt. Willis O Barton, Mason City, and Supt R B. Irons. Mason City. W. M. Huffman presided at the meeting. QUADRUPLETS DIE Buenos Aires, (ff)--The last of the quadruplets born Thursday to Senora Celio Giachino DC A n g u i l l i at a suburban Buenos Aires hospital, died Friday. DIES AT CEOAK RAPIDS Britt--Miss Mary Ludvik, formerly of Duncan, died at Cedar Rapids. For 31 years she was | housekeeper for the Rev. Msgr. i Francis Kopecky at Barkley. Ft. j Atkinson and Duncan. She WHS a j native of Czechoslovakia and came j lo the United States 62 years a"o Funeral was held at St Wenceslaus Catholic church, Cedar Rapid?. Sugar was made from milkweed by the French Candians. Red Cross Services No. 15. Priority Rating To the American Red Cross the war production board has granted a priority rating to enable, it to facilitate shipments and purchase of lumber, o t h e r building materials a n d household furnishings to areas suffering from natural disaster. The Red Cross acts as agent for WPB in determining the need for release of materials in such areas. This is only one of the many services of the American Red Cross. In the 8th district under the Omaha land bank jurisdiction are the farm credit or.-raimalions in Iowa. Nebraska, South Dakota and Wyoming. A rehabilitation program the last few years has placed all the farm loan associations on a sound basis, while farmers are making use of enlarged incomes to pay up debts, the speaker declared. "The federal farm credit system is being put into -a sound condition ready to help the boys \vhen they return.' 1 he said. "That will be our postwar planning con" and ; Privalc ca "'iers engaged in over-the-road service were urged Friday to speed development and adoption of joint action plans by Fred C. Eslick. motor transport division manager of Office of Defense Transportation for the 8th district. With many private over-the- roud carriers facing l;,ck of tires depletion of repair parts and equipment, and loss of manpower to the armed forces, ODT is enr- phatic in its insistence that such conservation measures be taken now by these carriers to preserve the life lines of their business. The appeal was made by Sir Eslicfc (o all those private carriers, such as wholesalers and distributors in allied lines to eliminate all wasteful operation of mo- tribution." Music durin the meal was provided by the Earl Dean family. Community singing was led by Earl Dean and W. Earl Hall- The entertainment included v o c a l solos by Lester Larson of Hanlontown. A brief talk on the soybean situation was given by Marlon E Olson, county extension director. Mrs. Peterson Guest Soloist at Mission Mrs. Paul Peterson will be the guest soloist at the preaching mission at the First Christian church M-iday evening at 7:30. Mrs. George Marsh will present an interpretation of Zimmerman's pic- - tor vehicles. The program has been set ui by ODT which anticipates that the operators \vill be en- COUI-.IKCI] to take voluntary action with ODT assistance to prolong the life of their trucks. Methods by which wasteful operation can be eliminated include the pooling of trucks and collection and delivery services in the same area; filling of orders from each other's supplies of identical merchandise in order to make delivery from the point of supplv nearest to the customer to be served: and (he making of only capacity load deliveries wherever practicable. Mr. Eslick explained that such participants in a joint action program are protected from prosecution under the anti-trust laws through a blanket approval ot Ihc Department of Justice. ture, "Christ and the Fisherman." The sermon topic to be given by the Rev. George O. Marsh will be "The Call and Challenge of Dicipleship." FRANK J. ENBUSK ~~-~ 1 Audits - Systems - Tax Service TAX ATTORNEY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT First N.-il'l Bank Bids. I'lione D: A gold coin weighing ·? pennv- wcighls. used in the reign of Kiiiz Henry VI of England, was called an angel. Give Your Walls and Woodwork Velvety Beauty with DUCO Semi Gloss You can do a perfect job with Ducn BOOMHOWER Hdw. For good LOCAL HAULING service at reasonable cost . . . call OMA BURGENER Telephone 1010 COMPLETE DINNERS 85 and up YOUR NEIGHBOR TAKES THE ENTIRE FAMILY TO HOTEL HANFORD For Sunday Dinner Hove you tried it? You will enjoy the cordial welcome and wholesome atmosphere as well as the fine food. YOU try it next Sunday! Bring the kiddies, too. Special half portions for children only 50c. Serred Continuously From 12 fo 8:30 p. m. Also in Euchre and Cycle Club HOTEL HANFORD

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