The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1944 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 20, 1944
Page 10
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10 Monday, March 20, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WE CANT FEED WORLD-JONES Says Other Allied Nations Must Help Washington, (JP)--War Food Administrator Marvin Jones, said Sunday the nation will be able to meet essential military and civilian food needs, but warned that it cannot be expected to carry the load of post-war relief feeding. In a "balance sheet" report on food, prepared at the request of War Mobilization Director James F. Byrnes, Jones made this forecast of civilian supplies for 1944: "While supplies of some foods will be less than would be needed with unrestricted demand, other foods will be available in nmple supply so that every one can have enough good and nutritious food to satisfy his needs.'' As to supplies beyond military and civilian requirements, the report said: "Foods available in the United States for export constitute only a small proportion of the food requirements of the united nations and of liberated areas. This is true even of important kinds that we normally produce in excess of our own supplies. "In considering the responsibility of the United States in helping to meet food requirements of th united nations, it should be kep' in mind that the United States is not the food basket of the world.' Of the total exportable supplies of food available from all the united nations, Jones said this country has only 7 per ceut of the wheat, grain and flour; one-fourth of the fats and edible oils; a thlrc of (he meat, fish and rice, am somewhat larger proportions o canned fish, dried fruits, and o beans and peas. ·"As the food demands of reoccupied territories increase," thi food chief said, "food production will need to be increased in th other united nations, and also in areas to which they have access. This country's foreign relie contribution, Jones said, will hav to be limited mainly to dry bean and peas, cereals, soya products and "certain minimum amounts o animal proteins and concentrates. Because feed reserves have been used up, it is not possible to main tain livestock at 1943 levels, b continued. Hence, future produc tion programs must place greate emphasis upon direct food crops rather than on livestock. The report gave a 50,000-won description of the food situation including government programs designed to help farmers meet la bor, machinery, marketing ant price problems. It said this year* productive efforts will be handi capped by a heavy drain of trainei farm workers and by a furthe deterioration of farm transports tiori facilities. Srahl Believes Voting Age Should Be Reduced to 18 By PAUL R. BUMBARGEK (Iowa Daily Press Writer) Des Moines, (IDPA)--Brig, Gen. Charles H. Grant, slate director f selective service, thinks the Iowa constitution should be amended o change from 21 to 18 years the* £ := * * * * * linimum voting age. He has watched a steady ream of Iowa youths below suf- ·age age abandon peacetime pur- uits to defend their country in Vorld war II and believes they ave richly earned the right of ·anchise. ·We ars placing upon them an bligation without any right of oice in the type of government nd institutions they are lighting to maintain," Grab! explained. Iowa's constitution ol 1857 pro- ides that citizens of the United tates "of the age of 21 years, /ho shall have been a resident of liis state 6 months next preceding: he election, and the county in vhlch he claims his vote 60 (lays, hall be entitled lo vote " "At the time this age limitation vas set, it unquestionably was all ight," the general said. "Even low, I suppose that some persons vould make the criticism that 18 ear olds are not mature enough o vote. But youths now are learning : aster and there will be many hanges in education after the var. Many of today's children certainly are far ahead of where ! was in general knowledge at heir age. If they are not mature enough at 18 to vote, it is because hey haven't been given an oppor- iunity in our educational system :o learn the things they should. This could be remedied by schools Dlacing increased emphasis on :ivil government to the end that when a- person reaches 18 he is sufficiently qualified to exercise tils franchise. "If an 18 year old is old enough io fight to maintain the things for which this country stands, he certainly should be permitted to express his ideas about these things. We have no hesitancy to call upon them to defend the country when an emergency arises." There are 2 procedures by which the state constitution can be amended. One quiring Dr. W. 0. MAUCH DENTIST 20? Weir BuUdinc Phone 872 If loo Do Kot Receive Fap«r Before 0:34 p. m. Oil S3U at US CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTES UKA1 LINES: . ·nj A 01. for dl« Nor Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West Alain St. BRIG. GEN. C. II. GKAHL method, ordinarily re- 3 years, calls for passage of a proposed amendment by a legislature and subsequent approval by the next regular session of the general assembly meeting 2 years later. The proposal then is referred to the voters at the next general election. This method was followed in 1942 when the Iowa electorate voted into law a constitutional provision forbidding diversion of primary road fund receipts for other than expenditures applying to these arteries. The other procedure involves calling a constitutional convention which may propose amendments for submission to the electorate The constitution provides that the question whether a convention will be called shall be submitted to voters every 10 years and at such times as the general assembly may, by law, provide. It wil" be 1950 before this question automatically will be referred to the people. No convention has been convened to amend the Iowa constitution. At intervals, State His torian Ora Williams recalls, thi Q Gray Hair Simply wet it with Canute Water. A few applications will completely xe-cotor It similar to its former oatui'il sbxde. In one day if you wish. Your hair willretamits naturally joft texture «od Hatterioc new color tten after shampooioc. curling or waving. Canute Water · Pure, colorless and crystal-clear. · Proved harmless at one of America's Creztcst Universities.* REALLY SAFE: Skin test NOT needed, · 30 rears without injury to a single user. N» otfMT product can nwk* all thn* claim* . I.fading dealers in most of America's largest cities sell more Cuunc Water than alt other hair cplorutcs combincd. NEW8ApptSue....$H3acdnMt stores oters, perhaps unthinking, have ^proved the proposal in absence '. much agitation for calling a onvention. The next legislature hen lias failed to make necessary nancial provision for one. NEW OFFICERS GET ATTENTION Instruction Planned at July Short Course Iowa City -- Special emphasis vill be placed upon instruction of new officers when the University if Iowa holds the 8th annual peace ifficers" short course July 10 to 15. This was announced Friday by rof. Rollin M. Perkins of the law college, director of the course. Date has just been set and the next move will be the formulation of the program of special classes, LAKE PAIR WED IN MASON CITY Genevieve Petei'sen, Fred Martin Married Clear Lake -- Miss Genevieve Petersen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter O. Petersen, Ventura, became the bride of Fred Martin, Clear Lake, at the Congregational parsonage, Mason City, Sunday afternoon. The Rev. Roy C. Helfenstein, pastor, performed the ceremony at 3 o'clock. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burns. The bride wore a blue silk gown made street length, matching accessories and a corsage nt orchids. Mrs. Burns wore a black and white dress with black accessories and a corsage of roses and sweet peas. The wedding parly was. served dinner after which Mr. and Mrs. Martin went on a brief wedding trip, planning to return Tuesday. They will live at 117 S. 2nd street. Mrs. Martin_ was g r a d u a t e d from Clear Lake high school in 1937 and from Hamilton's school of commerce, Mason City, after which she spent 3 years, in a civil service secretarial position at Washington, D. C. For several months she has been employed by the Imperial Seed company and plans to continue this work. Mr. Martin, who has lived in Clear Lake about 12 years, is proprietor of the Lake barber shop. TO STOKM LAKE--Hans Madsen. Clear Lake. \vho served first us lake custodian 2 years and then as park custodian 3 years, beginning in 1935, has received an appointment as conservation officer in the Storm Lake area, it was announced Monday. For the past 3 years he has engaged in insurance work. Mr. and Mrs. Madsen moved Monday from 331 S. 2nd street. Clear Lake, to Storm Lake to make their home. SERVICES CLOSE AT LAKE CHURCH 22 Are Received Into Fellowship Sunday Clear Lake--Twenty-two additions were made to the membership of the Church of Christ Sunday marking the close of the evangelistic services conducted the past 2 weeks by the Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Cole, Des Moines. At the close of the morning service a basket dinner was held in recognition of the new members and a fellowship service followed at 2:30 o'clock. Special recognition was given Radioman Delmer Morcv/. of the U. S. navy who is l e a v i n g ! An enemy machine-gun began I soon lor oversea"-; duty. He is a firing at the men as soon as they Mr. a n d 7 Mrs. Lester i landed, and they quickly pushed deeper into the jungle. Barking Shoot Way j From Jungle to Escape On (he India-Burma Frontier, iff)--A party of American and British airmen shot their way out o£ the jungle and swam the Chin- dwin river to safety when their 2 gliders broke their tow lines during the invasion behind Japanese lines in Burma. ·The heroism of an American slider engineer, who drowned silently in the river ralher than scream for help and draw Japanese (Ire on his comrades, facilitated their escape. His glider was forced down 28 mites east of the Chlndwin. Others aboard included: Maj. Richard D. Baebcl, Buffalo, N. Y.; Flight Officer Nesbit L. Martin, glider pilot, of House, New Mex.; and Sgt. Cyrus E. Porter, Swarth- inore. Pa. aboratories, lectures, and discussions. panel "Many law enforcement departments now have new replacements, because men have entered he armed forces. These new men are eager to learn all techniques their job and -we will try to each them- everything possible in he short period," Professor Perkins said. Advanced work will be available for the veterans of the police departments and sheriffs' offices and even men who have attended all 7 previous short courses will e able to receive knowledge of new developments. The instructional staff probably vill number more than 65 persons, drawn from the ranks of FBI, U. S. secret service, Iowa state department of public safety, the uni- .·ersity, police departments, Iowa state guard, attorney general's of:ice, and county sheriffs' offices, Professor Perkins said. The 1943 course was attended by some 300 officers who heard discussions of 44 topics. The affair is open without charge to all persons connected with any phase of law enforcement. George Longs Celebrate at Farm Home Clear Lake -- Mr. and Mrs. George Long, Lake township, observed their 40th wedding anniversary, which was March 17, at their farm home Sunday afternoon, keeping' open house from 2 to 5:30 o'oclock. About 65 friends and neighbors called. A family dinner was served at 7 o'clock. The serving table was centered with a 3-tiered wedding cake decorated in ruby and green. Ruby and green colored candles in silver candelabra were also used. Mrs. J. W. Heinselman. Mason City, only sister of Mrs. Long: Mrs. Harry Beal, Clear Lake, and Mrs. E. A. Thrams, Mason City, poured. Mr. and Mrs. Long's 7 children and families, with the exception of one son-in-law, Cpi. Roy W. Meyers, were present for the occasion. Other guests were Mrs. Dell Zook, Austin, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Will Skellenger, Lake Mills; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Millard and daughter. Garner, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mosier, Nora Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Long received many beautiful flowers and other gifts in honor of the event. Clear Lake Calendar Beamty Saloe Our Popular Helene Curtis "Steamed in Cream" COLD WAVE Suited for all textures, dyed, bleached, grey, hard to curl baby fine, normal. 5 20 Reg. 58.50 Prized for its lustrous beauty, this permanent will give you the utmost in comfort and satisfaction. Each strand of your hair is bathed in rich, mulsi- fied cream while it is being steamed. Budget Permanent Wave $3.95 Other Personalized , Permanents $5.00 to $20.00 Phone 1 43 DAMON'S--SECOND FLOOR Farmer Gets Longer Stay in Hospital Nashua--John Hall, 84, retired farmer, who had a major operation at the Charles City hospital a few months ago, is not like most folks who want to leave the hospital at the earliest possible moment. He was granted a dismissal a few weeks ago, but decided that he would stay 2 weeks longer. Vow that the 2 weeks has expired he has decided he will stay another month, saying t h a t he las been granted an extension of month with his income tax. He is up and walks around the hospital at will and apparently is enjoying the hospital service. OP Agricultural Group Schedules Meeting With Farm Organizations Chicago, (U.R)--The National Republican Agriculture committee VIonday scheduled a meeting with representatives of the 5 major farm organizations here April 3-4, prior to drafting the party's agriculture plank for the 1944 platform. Gov. Bourke B. Hicken- loopcr of Iowa, chairman of the committee, Gov. Sumncr Scwall of Maine, and Rep. August H. Andresen. Minn., meeting as a subcommittee Sunday, issued invitations to the public hearing to the American Farm Bureau federation, National Farmers Union, National Grange, National Milk Producers Federation, and the National Association of Secretaries of Agriculture.! Tuesday -- Mt. Vernon township home project leaders, Mrs. Harry Evans. Farmers' Co-operative company, Methodist church, noon. Bundles for -America, Legion hall or Perkins dairy, 1 to D o'clock. Sing and Sew club, Mrs. Harold Grattidge. Priscilla club, Mrs. M. A T . Nelson, 119V^ N. 4th street, 2:15 o'clock. Child evangelism class. W. N. Hill home. 500 W. Division street, 4:15 o'clock. Chapter EA, P. E. O., Mrs. A. A. Joslyn, 515 E. Main street. Ladies Double C club, Miss Esther Backhaus, 312 E. South street. Townsend club, Charles Cunningham home, 208 King street. Hebekah degree staff, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Clear Lake Briefs C. W. Butts. Sr., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. Luf-u-Lot club will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Will Paul. Lost--3 strand coral pearls Sunday evening between 114 E. Main. 212 S. Third. Phone 406. Reward. Mrs. Ethel Weed was dismissed from Mercy hospital. Mason City, Saturday and is convalescing at her home. Lake View Inn, 123 S. 2nd street. Fine lieu pigskin handbags with inside zippers, $6.50 each. Nichols Shop. Miss Lois Eddy arrived Sunday to visit her aunt, Mrs. Emma Kimball, Alter apartments, several weeks. Beautiful s a t i 11 nightgowns, $4.95. Nichols Shop. Bryant I. Jensen, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Jensen, Fort Dodge, spent the weekend in Clear Lake. The Jensens moved to Fort Dodge during the ' holidays and Bryant says they like it there very much. New satin fitted slips, SZ.95 each. Nichols Shot). Mrs. Irene Chase left Friday evening for Los Angeles. Cal., to visit her daughter, Miss Lottie Jane Chase, who is working in the west. Tech. Sgt. C. M. Hansen, who visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hansen and family, 504 N. 4th street, 3 weeks, left Sunday evening for Santa Monica, Cal., where he will be in a rest camp. He will also visit his brother-in- law and sister, Sgt'. and Mrs. Hugh R. Coale. nee Ethel Hansen, Fresno, Cal. Sst. Hansen plans to resume flying and to become an air cadet. He had been overseas in Africa and Italy several months. The Ladies Double C club meets Tuesday evening at the home of Miss Esther Backhaus, 312 E. South street, instead of son of MoreU. Evangelist Cole preached every evening and 3 Sundays since March 4. Mrs. Cole worked with the young people and acted as choir leader and soloist. The Coles have gone to Des Moines to rest a few days before going to Buffalo, N. Y., where they will open a series of meetings March 26. On Wednesday evening this week a fellowship sers'ice for new members will be held at the church, the Rev. C. W. Hicks, pastor, announces. At this time the Rev. Millard Riley, pastor of the Church of Christ, Kansas City, will speak. He is a son of Mrs. Myrtle Riley, Clear Lake. Other church groups met Sunday evening. Dr. K. R. Rogers spoke for the program of. the Congo club at the Congregational church Sunday evening and Tom Joslyn led devotions. Plans were made for a social evening at the parsonage following the devotional session next week. Elaine Kudej will be in charge and, at the party, will be assisted by Nikki Bendt and Tom Joslyn. Clarice Bachellor led the study of Mark group at for the Youth Fellowship Methodist church. Study of "Strong as the People" was continued under the tutelage of Mrs. Thomas B. Collins. The recreation period was in charge of. Lavonne Weiland. A cabinet meeting to plan the Easter services will be held Wednesday evening following the Lenten fellowship service. "Christ Speaks of His Victory" was the topic presented by Doris Erickson and Richard Starkey for Luther League at the Zion Lutheran church. Wayne Ashland led the discussion and also devotions. Plans were made to go to Forest City for a basketball game with the League there. Lois Ann Olsen's committee is in charge next week. with Mrs. 'Maude Ballantyne ..,, . first announced. Mrs. C. Schrarn, Manilla, and Mrs. Neal. Indianola, are spending a couple of weeks at the H. S. Nye home, 321 N. 2nd street. Priscilla club will meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs, M. N. Nelson, 119',2 N. 4th street, at 2:15 o'clock. C. E. Melcher arrived Sunday from Whiteliorse. Yukon terri- Senior Class Committees Announced Clear Lake--Senior class committees for the high school commencement season have been named as follows: Motto--Donald Goranson, Marcia Ashland. Class day -- Naicla Lee. Bob Krueger. Dorothy Crane, Cleve Pastor Gives Picture and Altar Service to Methodists at Kanawha Kanawha--The Rev. J. F. Moore, pastor of the local Methodist church, and Mrs. Moore, have presented the church with a picture of the Christ and an altar service consisting of a cross and two 3- candle candelabra. The beautiful frame for the picture and the altar service were designed and carved by Mr. Moore from wood formerly used in parts of the church. The cross has beautiful insets of ivory, which was salvaged from the keys of an old piano. During the dedictory services. Miss Shirley Eliason rcwcl the Scriptural dedication with response by the audience, and the picture and altar service were unveiled by Miss Deloris Vvilkic. In 2 years since it quit making automobiles, the automotive industry has delivered more than 14 billion dollars worth of war goods. tory. Canada, where lie has been employed by the M- H. K. C. Bridge company the past 9 months, and will spend some time with his wife and family at 300',-: Jefferson street. The Rev. O. Thompson. St. Charles. Minn., arrived Monday lo visit his son, Syd Thompson, and family until Tuesday. He will be acconipanied home by his daughter. Mrs. E. H. Welty. \Vinona. Minn., who came Saturday. Sir. and Mrs. James Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hennis were dinner guests of the Double Dozen club at the Ernest Carr home Saturday evening. The time was spent informally and the club was invited to meet next at the Anderson home April 1. Miss Elizabeth Jane Kennedy entered St. Mary's hospital. Rochester. Minn.. Sunday for care ant treatment. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kennedy, are with her Miss Kennedy arrived last Wednesday from 'Cleveland, Ohio where she has been employed the past few years. She has been il 2 weeks. SI. V. Vawlcr, whose 71st birthday was Saturday, was guest honor at a family dinner at his lomc Sunday. His children anc heir families gathered to spcnc the day with him. He received a lumber of gifts. "\Ionaghen. Social -- Peggy Haffner, Lois Hein, Laurence Brown, Harry ^reeman. Announcements--Mar jorie Port- vord. Wallace Edgar, Joan .Todan Gift -- Harriet Doyle, Wanda Stanton, Marlyn Buiz. Flower and colors--Janice Duil- scher. Virginia Fankell. Caps and gowns -- Mary Lot arth. Richard Starkey. Condolences -- Jean Lincicum Jeannyce Miller. Class officers are: Bill Irons president: Joan Jodan. vice p'resi dent; Elaine Kudcj, secretary, am Harriet Doyle, treasurer. Sponsor are Miss Catharyne Chambers Frank Brandt and Miss Ella Ma Knop. IS YOU* CHILD A It m»r he A sign of bowd warntl And Ihtse round^rormj* cnn cause real trouble I Other watninp nrc: uneasy stomach, ner- vouFTic5S. itchim? part?. If you even sn?rect. rovindworms. sret Jaync'.* Vermifuge today I JAYNE'S is America's leading proprietary worm medicine : lued by millions for over a century. Acts County Home Inmates Cost 10 Cents a Week New Hampton^--Cost of caring for 33 inmates at the Chickasaw county home during the past year was $136.18, a report filed by Sylvester DeBettignies, steward, revealed Saturday. The cost per inmate per week was 10 cents $4.39 a year. The county home has 158 acres of land ami groin and produce raised on the farm plus the livestock sold enabled the farm to operate nt H record low figure. ly. yet drives out round. 1VNE-S VERMIFUGE. About 23 million fillings have been put in soldiers' teeth since Pearl Harbor. wild dogs followed them through the forest until early tiie next morning when they made camp in a bamboo thicket. The 2nd day they were spotted by 3 Japanese, but escaped and reached the Chindwin. Seven of the crew couldn't swim, but the party made floating packs out oi their supplies with rubber ground sheets, and those who. could swiir were lo help those who couldn't. "We waded into the river at the darkest time of night, and got hal way across before the water became fast and deep." Baebel said "The engineer and I both going all right." Martin said tvilh tears in his eyes, "but near the middle and swift part of the river he became tired. He took off his gun and belt and I took off m guns and shoes. I went down anc when I came up he was 20 fee away. I started for him but he just sank without making; a cry." The party crawled into , th jungle and slept until 10 o'clock when they pushed on away Iron the river. The few men with shoe shared the carrying of the 3 re maining packs. Eventually the reached a village where a feas was iti progress, and obtainei food. A British scout force leader ap peared and directed the survivor to an emergency landing stri where tinv U. S. planes took them off. The 2nd glider was forced clow a mile and a half from an enemy garrison and the occupants escaped by swimming a half-mile stretch of' the river. They were also rescued by plane. Lt. Bruce Evans, Riverside, Cal., said the party barely eluded pursuing Japanese. He and Lt. Charles D. Liston. R. F. D. 3, Adel, Iowa, told of their life and death game of hide and ek with the enemy in a night lase through the jungle, while! ecuperating in a base hospital. he glider was crushed like a ateh box iu its crash, and Evans id: "Most of us were stunned for a ew minutes, but no one was seri- us!y hurt. Liston was injured in he leg and while a British ser- eant gave him first aid, the rest f us got guns, medicine and food ut of the wreckage." Almost immediately, they heard men corning through the jungle, nd started crawling toward the iver. "After a half mile walk we ame to the bank of the Chindwin nd heard 3 shots behind us,' aid Liston. "We couldn't findj ny thing to make into a raft andj vans and myself were the onlyp ersons who could swim." L It took Evans an hour to swim he Cbindwin and he landed 2 miles downstream. exhausted. lost of Ihe morning he could heat hooting around him. ·I came to a village," Evans aid, "and the village head man ame up, and I wanted food and vater. lie furnished eggs, rice vine and tea. While I ate, 2 Bur-j mese suddenly stepped out in f r o n t , f me, armed to the teeth. Thej £o urned out to be allied scouts. / * "They took me to a scout camp 31 vhere the British captain organ-V]'i\' . red a rescue party to go out and ll ,v i,i ook for the rest. Friendly nativest.t- '-At built a short runway in a ricefield ? \^M\i and 1 got a brokendown radio \ ?'*J vorking and messaged for a res- \ ·,''· cue plane. The next day a plane anded, and brought me in." I I Keeps Football Link Camp Kearns, Utah. U.R--Mack ·"leiiniken has just been promoted o the rank of captain, but he is itill in athletics--as business manager of the Kearns Eagles foobail .earn. Flenuiken, a Fort Worth, Tex., native, has been a member of numerous ail-American teams, played with the Chicago Cardinals and the New York Giants and starred in football, basketball and track at Geneva college from 1924 to 1927. RUB, FOR COLD MISERY Spread Penetro on throat, cheBt/baet --cover with warm flannel--easts muscular aches, pains, coughs. Breathed- in vapors comfort irritated nasal membranes. Outside, warms like plaster. Modern medication in a base containing old fashioned mutton suet, only 250, double supply 35c. Get Penetro. Delegates to State Named by Democrats C l a r i o n -- The democrati central committee selected th following delegates to the stat convention: L. G. Focht. Eag Grove; R. E. mond; Mrs. Lee Alririch, Be Martin Hill. Clar ion; G e o r g e Hcginger. Be mond; D. R. A. Larson. Be mond; Mrs. F. L. Porter. Clarion Mrs. Edith Hill, Belmond: Hjalma Janson, Holmes; Mrs. Allan Rob Cresse The only tin smelter in South America is located in Argentina. inson, Clarion; Clarion; Thomas Kenefick, Eag Grove; Ralph Stumbo. Renwic Leslie Paine. Eagle Grove; Harr Grove, and Mrs. Robert William Woolstock townshio: Mrs. Ma jorie Simerson. Belmonri; Earl j \elson. GoUUielcl: Upton Fulks. i Clarion. and Harley Nptcstiric. Eagle Grove. WHY BE FAT Get slifimer without exercise You may lose pounds and have ;i mors slender. KT3«Eul lifrurr. No exercising.Nolaiativcs. Nodruss. With this AYDS plan you don't cut uut any meals, starches, potatoes, meats or butter, you simply cut them down. It's easier wlicn you enjoy drlicious (vitamin fortified) AYDS before meals- Absolutely harmless. Try a la rRe size box of AYDS ,30-day sn pplyonly tZ.25, Money back if you don't ce t results - Phoni Self Service Drugs, Walgreen's. Choose Your Easter Hat NOW ^ A Large Selection Others at 1.98 to 7.50 Small or Large Headsizes Straws or Felts in All Colors PALM SUNDAY April 2nd EASTER SUNDAY April 9th A small deposit will holt your hat until Easter Style Shoppe 1 South Federal TRY THIS TEMPTING TOAST TREAT! Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. High Blood Pressure A Warning of Dangerous Complications THAT EXTRA TOUCH THAT MEANS SO MUCH FOR A SOUP ACCOMPANIMENT Cut day-old sliced Betsy Ross Enriched White Bread into strips \'- inch \vidt and then cut into cubes, rlace cookie sheet and bake in a slow oven at 300 decrees F, about 20 minutes, turning occasionally until all sides are a light broun. II you suffer Irom Iliph Btootl Pressure, and have been unable io improve your condition with old style methods--then IAkc timc out now and ask your- sclf "Why has not my condition improved?"' High. Blood Pressure is a warninR that something is v,Tong \vi;h your system-something, if let so, may lead to Hardening ot the Aricrlcs. a Strode. Paralysis. Heart Trouble. Kidney DIsense. or other grave conditions. Drviss and medicines I hat temporary relief « i l l not du of stood Town ret rcinnvinc the oped a new method of treating High Blood Pressure. Every day remarkable results are being achieved with sufferers regaining better health and adding years to their live*. AMAZING FREE BOOK In response to the fir cat rnany \vho have xvrlttcn crn methods _. , .,,,_.Pressure sufferers to better health, the Ball Cllntc. Dcpt. IOB3. M o . has prepared them about their tnod- of helping High Blood Excelsior Amnzinc No w's the t i me for d eli - cious, nourishing t o a s t dishes! Easy to prepare. they help make hard-to- yet-foods go further and save on points. Make your toast u-lth BETSY ROSS E N R I C H E D WHITE BREAD. Every slice toasts perfectly to a crispy gold- en-brown. Rich in food- energy, too, plus vitamin B 1( Riboflavin (Vitamin B;). niacin and iron. Watch this space for more toast recipes made \vith BETSY ROSS ENRICHED WHITE BREAD. Order a loaf today. iiled *'Gond Hcnlth. Life's" Grcat- It iclls how- their mortem your uoublc. You must remove or allay j mclliods correct many h.-istc conditions t l i c ivmsc ot your (rouble before your and (rouble*.-- how il may be posublc conditions will improve. tor vou. to find comforting relief, belter The Ball Clinic, throtish I t s system health and a new outlook on life. There of Health Correction, combined with tbe Is no obliButton. Write today. This In- World's Famous Mineral Waters and structIvc book may save you years of Rains of Excelsior Springs, has dev«l- untold misery. ENRICHED WHITE BREAD 1 1 II ,i:

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