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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1945 . MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE IETY-, BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Roberts, 1030. West State, have received word oÂ£ the birth oÂ£ a daughter, Margaret Lloyd, to their son-in- law and daughter, Lt. and Mrs. W. Robert Rankin, at Merced, Cal., on Feb. 1. Mrs. Rankin will be remembered as Martha Roberts. Lt. Rankin is the son oÂ£ Mrs. Blanche Rankin. Miss Johanna S t e p h e n s o n , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Myron Stephenson, 314 Carolina S. E., has left for Columbia, Moi, to begin a course in aviation at Stephens college. She is one of 10 graduate students selected for this course which will qualify her to become a social hostess and reservation agent in aviation. eeks training course for Red' ross recreational work overseas. FELTUS-ROBERTS Ciarksvllle--Miss Eleanor Hob- rts, daughter of Cecil Roberts, nd Willard Feltus, son of Mr. and is. George Feltus of Allison, rere married Jan. 28 in the Linen Methodist church at Water- oo. They will reside on a farm ear. Clarksville. PRATT-FIS11ER Clarksville--Betty Jean Fisher, aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor 'isher of Waterloo, and Lorcn D. 'ratt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey 'ratt of Oelwein, were married in se Reorganized church of Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints in Oel- vein Jan. 28. They will reside with us parents in Oelwein. The Fish- were former Clarksville residents. Miss' Mae Elward, Kirk apart- rnents, has been called to Austin by the death of her brother. Lester Woodward of Battle Creek Mich. She will be at the home o her brother, Guy Woodward, in Austin, until the funeral which \will take place Tuesday afternoon in Minneapolis. Ill-, and Mrs. W. E. Gildner, 21', 5th N.. W., have left for Los An. geles,. Cal., where they will spent a month with Mr. Gildner's rela lives there. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Fitzpatricl, of Long Beach, Cal.,.are visitin Mrs. v Laura Stirling and Mrs Eddie Jones, 511 Pennsylvahi s: E. ; Petty Officer 1/C- and Mrs. Dar win Mallo are the parents of 6 pound 10 ounce daughter, Pa tricia Ann, born Jan. 31 at For Townsend, Wash. Mr. Mallo is th son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mall 18 Tennessee S. E. ;Mrs. Charles G. C'a s s a d y spending a few days,wlth her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Crowe" 126 15th N. W., enroute to Wash ington w.here she will take.a Maj. Davis, Envoy Ferrias Head Salvation Army Here Return to Mason City After 2 Years at Clinton "Army" Post Maj. Katherine Davis and Envoy Inez Fernas were back in Mason City Friday to head up the Salvation Army work again after a 2 year's absence, during which time they were in charge of the Salvation 'Army at Clinton. Maj. Davis and Envoy Ferrias succeed Maj. and Mrs. Jack Cheyne, who went to Fort Dodge to take over'the Salvation Army post there. Plans are being made for a welcome service at the Salvation Ai-my hall Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. "We are glad to meet our many friends in Mason City again," said Maj. Davis. H elping omein the ome maker MAJ. KATHERINE DAVIS By CHARLOTTE ADAMS A combination oÂ£ tomato soup and mushroom soup with cream, and a dash of herbs or Â· a bit of curry powder is a beautiful start o a dinner. Never forget the little :ouch of paprika on each serving, or a sprig of watercress or pars- .ey floating on top. Such things can make the most ordinary meal seem like a party. For your second course, I suggest the_ / very fine kidney dish below. ter or takes no points, and a butter substitute takes very few. Deviled Lamb Kidneys IS lamb kidneys 1 cup butter substitute 1 cup parsley, chopped 1 teaspoon dried tarragon. 2 medium onions 6 tablespoons sherry 1 tablespoon W o r c e s t e r s h i r e sauce Â· Salt and pepper Cayenne Toast slices Wash the kidneys .thoroughly in li requires a cup of but- substitute, but the meat Enjoy Tea at its Best "SALADA" In FaekagM and Tea Bags at Your Giocei'Â« warm water before using. Then make a slice through the round side, without cutting through the muscle. Blake a paste of the butter or substitute, parsley, tarragon, onions (chopped fine), sherry and Worcestershire sauce. Add salt and pepper to taste and a dash of cayenne. Put 1 heaping teaspoon of this paste in each of the kidneys. Broil not too near the flame for.. 5 to 6 minutes. Serve on toast slices. Instead of toast slices, you may serve these kidneys in beds of dry rice or on buttered noodles. A green vegetable---peas, snap beans or-.broccoli, adds color and therefore interest to the plate. The whole is well completed by a serving of deep'red currant jelly. Hot biscuits' with this--and what a meal! For dessert, here's an unusual dish which everyone w i l l like. Split dried figs in half. In the center of each place a nut meat--almond, walnut or pecan. Now toast them under the broiler flame JaBout 4 inches from it) until .hey are hot and just slightly Drown. This brings out flavor and is'delicious. Figs toasted this way may also be served with pot cheese, slightly sweetened if you choose. Either way of serving is a contribution of Italy, and a great one. Talks of Conference at Dumbarton Oaks Clear Lake--Earl Smith, Mason City attorney, spoke to the Clear Lake Hotary club Thursday on the "Conierence'at Dumbarton Oaks" as trie program. Allan F. Beck and W. F. Ingraham, Mason City, were visiting Rotarians' and-the .latter was accompanied by L. E. .Martin, agent for the Milwaukee railroad. Kenneth Lincicum, soundman 3/c, U. S. navy, was a guest of the club. FOUR WITNESSES TAKE STAND IN FIRE LOSS CASE Trial of Sinclair - Refining Company, Golf Club in 2nd Day Introduction of testimony in the trial of the Highland Golf club of Iowa Falls versus the Sinclair Refining company of that city, for $12,000 damages, as the result of fire loss, which the plaintiff contends the oil company was responsible for, was continued in United States district court before Judge Henry N. Graven Friday. The trial is being heard in the federal court room on the 3rd floor of the Federal building in Mason City. The trial was opened Thursday, with. W. H. Nock, Iowa Falls, driver for the Sinclair company, the first to take the stand. He testified to delivering 55 gallons of gasoline* to the Highland Golf club on the day of the fire, June 16, 1943, and stated that the fire started in the basement of the clubhouse while his truck was still there. Dr. K. W. Schalk of Iowa Falls followed Mr. Nock on the stand and testified as to his discovery of the fire about.3 o'clock in the afternoon. Friday morning C. H. Warnock, vice president oÂ£ the Highland Golf club, took the'stand and testified as to the value and appraisals ot the building and contents which were destroyed by the fire. Testimony brought out. a num- BEGGING FOR USED PATS--When you save and turn in used kitchen fats, you are doing a good turn for your household pets, because the by-products of used fat are necessary ingredients in prepared animal foods. Girl Scouts and Cubs will make a door, to door canvass for kitchen grease in Mason City Saturday. Or you may turn your salvage fats over to your meat dealer for red points and 4 cents a pound. Use tin or cardboard containers. Whatever you do don't use glass for glass is dangerous and troublesome in the processing of the grease. ' SIGNAL CORPS NEEDS RECRUITS Opening Campaign (or Women From 18 to 35 The Army Signal Corps is opening a new recruiting campaign in .Iowa for women qualified to accept federal positions of a highly confidential nature, according to C. W. Cowan, area director of the War Manpower Commission. Fifty women between the ages 6Â£ 18 and 35 will be selected for these vital war jobs in Arlington Va., within 20 minutes commuting distance from Washington D. C. Starting salaries range upwarc from $1,752 a year. Educationa requirements are not stringent Women with at least high schoo education are preferred, but suit able experience can be substitute! There are also openings which re quire college credits, j. Because of the confidential na ture of the work, details cannot b revealed with the exception of th general classifications of "ana lytical, clerical, and mechanical." Lt. Joseph A. Johnson of th Signal Corps will be in charge 0 recruiting in Iowa. He announce that all United States Employmen $ode Youth, Prisoner f Nazis, Is Camp Cook Bode--Mr. and Mrs. Tom Olson eceived a letter from their son, 5gt. Orville Olson, dated Nov. 10, 944, stating he was a prisoner of war in Germany and acting as ook In the camp. ervice offices in the state are uthorized to accept applications. Hutchins--Mrs. Layton Soner- .olm and 2 sons have gone to Burington for an indefinite stay. They and a friend, Mrs. Don Spiter, and 2 children, are residing ogether. Both women plan to do defense work. Their husbands are n service. Local and Long Distance Household Goods MOVING Packing, Crating, Storage HEIMENDINGER TRANSFER LINE Offices at 823 4th St. S. W. Warehouse at 1041 Commercial Place. Phone 1070. ber of details involved in the ownership of the property, leases, Incorporation of the club, the original and remodeled building, and other details pertaining to the case. Photographs iAaken before, during and after the fire were Introduced as well as an inventory and assignment of the property. Jack Lock of Iowa Falls, lumber dealer and contractor, .was on the stand when the cour.t recessed THOUSANDS DID SHARE OF 1944 RED CROSS JOB Mrs. Amen Reviews Many Services Given by Local Chapter "No statistical record can show the troubles and heartaches or the happiness resulting from relief from worry or from new, bright plans for the future that are experienced in the daily contacts of the Red Cross with the families and service personnel," said Mrs. Curtis Amen, reviewing on the KGLO Forum Thursday night the report made at the annual meeting of the Cerro Gordo chapter of the American Red Cross. While the record is in the hands of those who attended this meeting last Monday night "it belongs to the thousands" who have had a part in Red Cross work, Mrs. Amen stated. "The Red Cross is the people's own organization. Volunteer serv- Friday noon. He testified as to the* of your children supported the authenticity of blue prints introduced and remodeling that had been completed on the Highland Golf club house prior to the fire. Serving on the jury are Mrs. Gertrude D. Dahlke, Sheffield; Orville V. Ebling, Bristow; Mrs. Inga Gaarder, Kensett; Mrs. Clara Knudson, Manly; Mrs. Irene B. Landis, Clarksville; Charles H. Schissel, Garner; Mrs. Stella A. Sevcrson, Lake Mills; Ervin Carl Trettin, Grafton; Paul C. Vald- house, Goodell; Walter A. Wagner, Grafton; Wendal L.. Wheeler, Northwood; and Verner Young, Garner, Sam O. Thompson, Northwood, is the alternate. Ice is ils vÂ«ry life blood," she declared. "In this county last year 16,000 of you gave money to support it, 5,000 of you gave hours and hours of service, 2,000 of you gave your blood for plasma, 8,000 aides, nurse recruitment, junior Red Cross, camp and hospital council and blood donor service. The Red Cross, she said, sees years of work ahead. "It may take years, rather than months to defeat Japan," she quoted a government official as stating. "One and a half to 2 years after the defeat of Germany is considered the minimum." 'The war," she declared, "is horrible everywhere. The victory s delayed and delayed and peace s a beckoning phantom, walking backwards. Over the hill--always over the next hill. The heavy work and the real injuries lie ahead. The American Red Cross needs you now more than ever." Moscow Hints for Offensive in West London, (iP) -- Mosco^/ hintec strongly Friday that it was time tor the allies to launch a full offensive in the west: "AH freedom-loving nations inspired by the epoch-making sue cesses of soviet soldiers, are im patiently awaiting a general assault on Hitlerite Germany, from all sides," said Izvestia, the soviet government newspaper. A Moscow broadcast In English declared "in the belief that there would be a long lull in the west Hitler rushed trainload after trainload of troops and whole big formations from that front to the east." 1. BIGHT . . . FROM THE START Do you like coffee that's inild and mellow .. . rich and full-bodied ... or do you prefer a. vigorous, winey coffee? Whichever it is-there's an AP Coffee exactly right for you. And when you start with the right blend Â·well -- there's just more coffee pleasure in store foe'you. than, you dreamed of! Try it. PICK:or nt ator Â· Skilled AtP Coffee buyers scirch the pUntations of South America for pick of elÂ»tttition coffee..You can Â«lwÂ«ys: dspead oa'jupeib quility. . KUUUD m Â·;rvÂ»\roÂ«.uvur WAT Correct roasting meins coffee that's literally bunting with fine, . rich flavor. That's AltP Coffee-roasted the exclusive "flavor* 4. miMT AND HOWI You get AP Coffee still in roaster-fresh bean This, means the flavor h "sealed in," you gÂ«t the benefit-in cup after cup. 5. "CUSTOM MOUNDTM fOÂ« YOU We don't guess it the grind your coffee^ 'pot needs to give the best 'results, indeed not! Tell us the type coffeernaker you use -- and fresh A*P Coffee is ground to "fit" it In a jiffy! 10 seconds to be exaal World Series Movies Shown to Legion Men Movies of the 1944 world series baseball games were shown at the February meeting of Clausen- Worden post of the American Legion Thursday evening. The pictures were obtained by' W. P. Tyler, chairman of the junior baseball committee, who stated many of the players shown in the picture got their start in Legion baseball. Citations from the national Legion office for. the post's excellent membership record were read by Adj. Earl Walters. The post now has 670 members. Ralph Lloyd Jones, Red Cross chairman, commented on the annual report of, activities of the Cerro Gordo county chapter, pointing out the tremendous volume of work being done of special interest and benefit to veterans. Mr. Lloyd Jones announced that the 2nd blood ^donor project in this county will oe held Feb. 5 to 9. Last July a total of 2,032 pints of blood were given by local residents. Tyler Stewart reported on the memorial service held lor World war II veterans. junior Red Cross, Innumerable ones of you have given of your loyalty, your enthusiasm and your praise to this greatest of all humanitarian agencies. The 1914 record of achievement belongs to you." ; Mrs. Amen pointed out that the Red Cross gives a great deal oÂ£ time to taking care of all of the details necessary to establish contact between the service man and his family. In this work, Miss Ruth Giard, home service secretary, is assisted by a home service corps of 8 specially trained women. These 8 women have pledged themselves to give at least 150 horus of service in 1945. "The greatest financial load, however; is that of providing emergency medical .care for the dependent families of service men who are financially unable to pay for this care," the speaker continued. While statistics can't tell the full story they do reveal- something of the magnitude of the job, Mrs. Amen staled, pointing out that 2,583 cases of army, navy, ex-service men and their families were taken care of by the local Clarksvllle -- Ike Hilton, tor- pedoman 1/c, received an honorable discharge from the navy. He has been in service over 2 years and was last stationed at Key Port, Wash. BACK PAIN? HEAT-QUICK! Heat rclievet muicle pami -- quiejtty, tfitc- tively. To get welcome, continued heat relief, for dayi, right it the sore tpot, apply one big Johmon'i RED CROSS PLASTER -- or the heavier, \varmcr Johnion'i Back Pinter. , . . The mild, active medication gently he an the back, itii* up blfod circulation, fighti congestion, caici pain. . . * Warm cloth covering retain* body heat, pro* tecti back agaicit chilling, provide* contin- uoui jupport.. -Try thti clean, eaiy,proved way to "heat treat" limplc backache and other mutcuhr piini--TODAY. (In caie of chronic hacks die, ice your doctor.) . . . Always insut on the G E N U I N E , made by Johnson Jahnioti. ' RED CROSS PLKTER BACK PIASTER home service the past year. In the summer the Red Cross conducts the water satety program at Clear Lake. In the fall first aid courses were added to the Mason City high school curriculum. While the community was spared from a major disaster in 1945, the disaster setup got an opportunity to function during the floods in Mason City last June. "The very first Red Cross service expanded to meet wartime demands was that of production," Mrs. Amen stated. "Our county quotas for surgical dressings, knitted garments, for kit bags, for all other garments have been completed and shipped on time. The chapter's special production assignment last year was the packing of over 10,000 Christmas boxes, which were distributed to men in hospitals overseas." Mrs. Amen discussed the work of the motor corps, the nurses ENJOYS LEAVE Garner--Lt. Lyle Dallman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Dallman, visited friends in Garner Wednesday afternoon. Lt. Dallman has'a 30-day leave from his duties with the 35th division in Italy. He has been overseas for over 3 years and is attached to the army medical corps. He recently received his commission as lieutenant. Only at DANIEL'S Can You Obtain INSURED CLASSIFIED PERFECT DIAMONDS DIAMONDS and WATCHES HÂ».Â«n Cllr, I*. Lclaiid--Mary Carlson and Patricia Grunow of SL Teresa's college at Winona, Minn., visited at the T. C. Carlson home. NOTICE! WE ARE OPEN FOR BUSINESS and are complying with the government order In the "brownout." Therefore oar outdoor signs are turned off, effective ..Feb. 1. WE HAVE PLENTY OF TAP AND BOTTLE BEER AT ALL, TIMES B E L L ' S T A V E R N 7 8Â«h S. E. Phone 1320 BUDGET FASHIONS FROM STEVENSONS \\ GABARDINE FAVORITE SPRING SUITS *35 .00 We're suited for spring In smart classic gabardine! And you're certain to find the suit you wont in our collection . . . specially priced to please the budget! See them tomorrow . . . new vivid shades... sizes, Misses, Juniors, Women's.