The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1944 · Page 5
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January 6, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 6, 1944
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Jan. ft, 1M4 5 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar K*w r«ll*: Brown meat stamps R, S, Book 3. Spare stamp No. 2, Book 4. ftood tor 5 points ot fresh pork and , uuuse. Green stamps D, E, K. G. H. J. Book 4. Sugar stamp 29, Book 4, good - for 5 pounds; Shoes, Stamp 18, Book 1, and Airplane stamp I, Book 3. good In definitely; Gasoline 9-A coupons goort for 3 gallons; B and C (LssOed prior to Dec. II good lor 2 gal. each; B2 and C2 ; (issued after Dec. II good for 5 gal. each. Fuel oil, new season's Period ' 2. 3 coupons good for 10 gal. eacli. Jan. 9: Brown meat stamp T valid. Jan. 15: Sugar stamp 29, Book 4, expires. Jan. 15: Spare meat stamp No. 2, Book 4. expires. Jan. 16: Brown meat stamp U valid. Jan. 2tt: Green stamps D, E. F expire. Jsn.^l: Gasoline 9-A coupons expire. Jan. 23: Fuel oil period 2 coupons expire. · Jan. 39: Brown meat stamps R, S. T, U j expire. I Feb. 7: Fuel oil period 2 coupons expire. Feb.^4: Green stamps G, H, J expire. Feb. 2*: Fourth Inspection period. Class B ration, expires; Fifth inspection period. Class C ration or bulk coupons expire. March 13; Fuel oil period 3 coupons ex- March 31: Third inspection period. Class A ration expires. Commercial vehicles : Every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, , whichever occurs eooner. Late aoplicanls for war ration Book 4: " A p p l y in person at your local board and present Book 3, Gwynne Urges No-Strike Stand Mason City Calendar JBB. M--Salvage grease collection in Mason : - City by Girl Scouts and Cubs. -Annual meeting ol Cerro Garde county Red Cross -chapel at 8 p. m. Jan. II--Conference chapter at Radio , on education tor post-war adjustments: 2:30 p. m.. rural 3 conference at Music hall: 0:15 l. m,. public sessicii at high school aduitori- um, "Prof. Floyd W. Reeves, University , ot Chicago, speaker. : Jan. 11--Annual Girl Scout meeting, 7:30 at P. G. E. auditorium. Jan. 12--Graham Mutton, director ot "- British Press Service office in Chi- Subsidies Not Solution for Inflation, He Says A firm government hand is needed to halt stoppages of work in essential industry, Rep. John Gwynne of Waterloo declared in a talk Wednesday noon before the JIason City Lions club. "If congress and the administration, he said, would take the position that there must be no strikes in wartime I am very sure that the country would back up the government. If we can send our boys into the foxholes for S50 a month, surely we can make some demands on those who serve on the homefront." The Connally anti-strike measure, passed over presidential veto, has not been adequate, be said. For one thine it does not apply to tbe railroad situation. Talking at some length on the subsidy question, the congressman reached the conclusion that for a number o£ reasons subsidies do not constitute the best wa'y to roll back prices or prevent inflation. cago to -.address Chamber of merce-Servic* club~luncheon at Hanford. Coin- Hotel - J»n. it--Doctor Henry W. Crane in first of 4 seminars on peace at First Methodist church at a p. m. Jan. vtJ--Annual meeunR of Wmncbago council of Boy Scouts at Hotel Elan- ford- Jan. :it--Special "e.ection on abandon- merit of city manager form of government in Mason City. Jan. S4--Annual meeting of, Y. W. C. A. Movie Menu CECII^-"Xortliern Pursuit" ends Satur- PALACE--"Find tbe Blackmailer" and - V'Jive Junction" 1 end Friday. STRAXD--"Sweetheart of the Fleet" and "The Ox-Bow Incident" end Friday. STATE--"The Boojie Man Will Get You" and "Get Golnt" end Friday. L A K E -- ' W i t c h on the Kblne" ends Thursday. "First Comes Courage" and "Undercover Man" start Friday. Parents-Wives OF MEN-AND WOMEN IN THE SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY Your help Is needed in compiling tile World war II historj- ot Cerro Gordo County men'and women. The only way the FRIENDS OF LIBRARIES can get this vital information is by you procuring one o£ the ques- ' tionnaires for each one ' of your family in the service, fill out as many of the questions as you know and mail or bring it to the ^[ason City Globe-Gazette, from where it will be forwarded to the Friends of Libraries files at the Mason City library. You may receive the questionnaires at the Globe-Gazette or the Mason City library. Get yours fio\v, fill It out and send it in." You want the record of .your _ son. husband or daughter in this Cerro ; Gordo county'history that is being com?.v piled nuwv* ^.iv. - -. their own rules and regulations often in direct conflict with the expressed wish of congress. Often these rules and regulations arc as different from the law as a chicken coop is different from a garage." "Bureaus have u way of lingering on long after the emergencj is past which led to their creation When one bureau is wiped out, it people merely move over into an other bureau."The only way to deal with this menace to free government is to deny them the funds with which to operate." While advocating the traditional A subsidy to encourage produc- | American generosity in dealing tion of some war essential, such as 1 lv u n o iher nations, especially those copper, hemp or soybeans, is something quite different from the consumer subsidy. The incentive subsidy is justifiable as a war measure but the consumer subsidy is of doubtful effectiveness, he said. While it is claimed that subsidy multiplies 10-fold in its effectiveness in holding down prices, he observed, there is more evidence that only a small fraction of the government appropriation c o m e s back to the consumer as a benefit. In a complete subsidy program a total of 5 billion dollars would be called for. This, he held,'would be added to the national debt and be made a charge against the next generation, including the men who are fighting this war. Many competent economists will tell you that subsidies in themselves are infla- ; tionary. Mr. Gwynne said he had favored the Bernard Baruch plan of action under which authority for the whole field affected by subsidies would be placed in one able man. Divided responsibility has led to chaos, he insisted. "When Chester Davis was given his .lob at Washington, I was very much pleased," he asserted. "But it developed that he hadn't been given the proper authority. He Heads Bond Campaign Joy Ridgeway Johnson has been named chairman of the women's division o£ the Cerro Gordo county war finance committee, it was announced Thursday. Her appointment was made by the state committee in connection with the 4th war loan drive. The 4th war loan drive will be from Jan. 18 to Feb. 15 throughout the nation. It was stated, however, that all purchases of series E, F and G war bonds for the entire month of January will be credited against the quota. The Cerro Gordo county quota has not yet been announced but is expected to be almost as large as that for the 3rd war loan campaign last September and the quota of individual purchases ia considerably higher. Clarence A. Knutson, Cleur Lake, heads the county committee and B.'A. Webster is Mason City chairman for 1944. MRS. FLOVD JOHNSON. which have suffered the ravages of war. Mr. Gwynne called for an intelligent scrutiny of lend-Iease and other expenditures. 'We don't want to be an international Santa Claus," he observed. "You don't make friends by lending money or being a sap." In answer to a question by a listener, Mr. Gwynne expressed a doubt' whether the tax bill from this congress would contain the federal sales levy which he favors "Is this because the think it wouldn't be HIS STORY AND PICTURE, IN SCOUT MAGAZINE -- This and 5 other pictures of Gilbert Bovard, Mason City Boy Scout, have received nationwide distribution by appearing in 2 recent issues of The Lone Scout, official magazine for rural scouts, published in New York. This picture shows Bovard engaged in one of a number of activities that have made him a Boy Scout worthy of national regognition. He raised 480 chickens from day old Cpl. F. D. Nugent Missing in Action Over Italy, Dec. 15 Letter Received Here r Written the Day Before He Was Stated Missing Fred Fountain Rites to Be Held Friday Morning at Chapel Funeral services for Fred Fountain, 68, who died at a local hospital Tuesday evening, following a lingering illness, will be held at 10:30 a. m. Friday at the Major . Memorial chapel with the Rev. Carl'J. Sentman, pastor of Radio Chapel, officiating. Burial will be at Elm wood cemetery. The Major funeral home in charge. INJURED MARINE VISITS .New Hampton -- Pvt. Ralph Theis of the marines, who lost both legs in the Southwest Pacific, is on a 60 day furlough from the _ naval hospital' at Oakland, Cal. " He is visiting his parents here. saw that he couldn't do the job cut out for him under the existing setup and he quit." The best course for the government in holding down prices and stemming inflation, according to the Waterloo lawmaker, is to cut down on government expenses--as distinguis hed fronv war expenses --through the medium of eliminating bureaucracy and in dipping into the country's spendable surplus for taxation to meet the costs of war currently as far as possible From now on, he said, the rule of production economy must b to produce as much as possible to meet domestic needs and to ac cept our nation's fair share in help.ing to feed a war starvec world after the war is won. Objections to the administra lion's plan of extending the vot to men in service were twofold, h said. First, its constitutionalit was doubted by many. (In thi he himself dissented). Second, denied those in uniform the righ to vote on local candidates. Under the contemplated plan popular?" he was asked. "I'd rather not answer that one." he said--and smiled. There is a division in congress, Mr. Gwynne pointed out, but it isn't on a partisan basis. It's be- veen people who believe in one pe of government and those who elieve in another. "And," he added, "It won't end ntil one side licks the other." Music for the program took the arm of an artistically played alto orn solo by Jim Cheyne of Ann rbor, Mich., with K. N. Hager at he piano. Mr. Gwynne was introduced by lussell Girton as program chair- an. Leo Davey presided. Guests ncluded Carl A. Rice, assistant .anager of the local hemp plant, laj. Jack Cheyne and his son. ack, Jr., H. J. Bryant and C. E Strickland. MASON CITY IS GIVEN MENTION EASY TO BUY Besratoinsiston I PURE ASPIRIN zenumeSt. Joseph I Qualify Assured Aspirin every · time. You can't buy aspirin that can do - 3iore for you, so why pay more. World's .argest seller at lOf. 36 tablets, 2M-- 100 only 35f. Get St. Joseph Aspirin. 'Receives Honor Award for Fire Prevention Mason City received "honorable mention" with Fort Dodge and Ames for fire prevention activities in 1943, according to a report issued bj' T. Alfred Fleming, director of conservation of the National Board of Underwriters. Burlington was given first place and Waterloo 2nd, Fleming notified State Fire Marshal John Strohm. Honors were based on the number of fire prevention activity reports submitted to Fleming as chairman of the fire prevention and cleanup campaign committee of the National Fire Protection association. ~*chicks, building the indoor* coop and brooders to house them. Half the chickens belong to a neighbor on a share arrangement. Bovard started in scouting as a Cub .and worked his way up through the ranks-of cubbing and scouting and emerged as an eagle scout last summer, according to Earle K. Behrend, scout executive of the Winnebago council. In addition to his regular Boy Scout work, he was the first air scout in Mason City. Bovard serves as senior patrol leader of his troop and, Mr. Behrend states, really functions in that capacity as a capable assistant to his scoutmaster. suffrage can be extended to al he said, with the states authoriz ing and printing the ballots an the federal government aiding i their distribution and collection. A principal duty facing the present congress, he said, will lie HERE IN MASOHC |TY Shepherd's Faint. Phone 1362. Mrs. George Hawkins, 1003 1 last State, underwent a major operation at the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Buy your J.- R. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 A son weighing T pounds 1 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mendon, 720 1 ,:; First S. W., at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. S3.98 to $12.50. Smart new Hats. They give you a lift and a promise of spring, these gleaming straws. silks and felts. Loftus Shoppe. Firemen were called to the Blue Ribbon beer tavern, 319 South Federal, at 6:04 p. m. Wednesday when a cigaret swept up in papers set fire to rubbish in a metal can The fire was out when the department arrived. Local Draft Board No. 1. report: that it is trying to locate a Jacl F. Roberts and that anyone know- of his whereabouts should in the field of halting the march toward centralized government and bureaucracy "which has been under way for the past 25 years.!' "Bureaucracy," he declared, "is not merely a luxury. It's a menace | to free government. Non-elected Safety Ace Award to Be on Jan. 17 Presentation of the "safety ace' award to W. Earl Hall, managing editor of the Mason City Globe- azette. has been postponed fron Jan. 10 to Jan. 17, it was announced Thursday. The postponement was made necessary because the Blue net work, over which the presentation will be broadcast, has scheduled an address by Senator Halleck from Indianapolis on the council's spot for Jan. 10, it was learned from Paul Jones, director of public information for the National Safety Council, which is making the award. As it now stands the presentation will be made on Monday evening. Jan. 17, at 9:15 o'clock over the Blue network. His activities last summer included 2 gardens, one 60 by 90 feet and the other, 10 by 300 feet He produced potatoes, beans, weet corn, pumpkins, cabbage, carrots, lettuce, onions, tomatoes squash, cucumbers, broccoli, Brussels sprouts and peas. Some were sold to neighbors, the rest canned, used fresh or frozen. An article by Mr. which The Lone Scout published, points out that Bovard worked as janitor at the local business college, that he has maintained his honor rating at school and finds time to play the flute in the school band and to attend Sunday school and church regularly. The pictures published by The Lone Scout show Bovard with a quantity of vegetables raised, in a sail boat on Clear Lake, working on model airplanes, at his desk and at work in a filling station. Bovard makes his home with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stanbery, 915 Delaware N. E. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) AID OF PARENTS URGED TO SOLVE YOUTH PROBLEM » Mrs. Friesner, H. S. Girls Adviser, Addresses Social Agency Council Mrs. Curtis Friesner, whose work as high school teacher includes that of adviser for girls, told members of the Council of Social Agencies at the Cerro Gordo hotel Wednesday noon thai parents were to blame for manj of the difficulties of youth. Many parents feel that the school should take care of al phases of child development, in_ . . eluding that ot character and Behrend, mol . alily she Ea id, adding tha as a matter of fact schools ar not set up to meet needs so fa afield from the academic. A clas of 30 or 40 in English or historj for instance, is not in position t Mrs. Betty M. Nugent, 1304 Tall S. W., received a telegram Thursday from the secretary of war stating that her husband, Cpl. Francis D. Nugent, had been missing in action in Italy since Dec. 15. The message signed by the adjutant general read: "The secretary of war desires me to express his deep regret that your husband, Tech. 5th Grade Francis D. Nugent, has been resorted missing in action since Dec. 5, in Italy. If further details or ther information are received on will be promptly notified." Corporal Nugent's last letter re- eived here was written on Dec. 4, the da} r before he was re- orted missing. In it he said that t "was really hot" there and he didn't mean the weather." Before oing to Italy where he had been or about 4 months, he had been on duty in Africa and Sicily. He vent overseas last May. As a civ- liau he wns employed at the Jacob E. Decker Sons plant. ing contact the board at the Federal building. Comptometer operators arc in greater demand than ever before. You can become a skilled operator a few weeks' practice under proper direction at The Hamilton officials under bureaucracy make Scll ° o! - Day =ind evening classes. RED STAR SUPER STATION 402--3rd St. N. E. (4 Blocks East Hanford Hotel) BATTERIES CHARGED We Charge Batteries Right in Your Car--No Delay-the Modern Way. FISK BATTERIES Fisk Batteries Sure Start--We Keep Them Up For the Life of the Battery. I VULCANIZING We Vulcanize Tires at $2.00, S2.25, $7-50 a Tire-No Delay--Sure Way to Hare Tires. REGISTER -- VOTE -- DICTATORS , You must register by Jan. 11,1944, if you are not already registered. Get out and vote--show the world that you are behind our fighting men. Asking you to register and vote is not a great'task. Look what the soldiers are going through for you. The allies will take care of the dictators across the pond with bullets-- you'take care of the home front with ballots. LUKE B. MILLER, U. S. A. Un-elected Sec. of Agriculture f. S. The Story--Your City--will be delivered to your home and place of business. After reading this story --you will be sorry if you have failed to register by Jan. 11, 1944. TIRE REPAIRING We Do All Kinds of Tire and Tube Repairing-We Vulcanize Rubbers--Rubber Boots. Birth certificates have been filed for Gayle Diane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Evans, 2001 S. Federal, born Dec. 7; Noreen Renee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christoph Henry Kirsch, 206 Louisiana S. E., born Dec. 8. and Glenda Jean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Glenn Kcrlin, 234 8th S. E. To Whom K May Concern: I will .not be responsible from this date on for any bills other than those contracted by myself. Burnic W. Chase. Mrs. Olaf Olson Rites Held Here; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Mrs. Olaf Olson. 65. who died at local hospital Tuesday following an illness HENRY MARKER, 20, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be Saturday Afternoon Henry Alexander Marker, 20 died at a hospital in Peoria. 111., a 2:50 p. m. Wednesday, following an illness of about G days. He hac been a life-long resident of Mason City until moving to Peoria 3 weeks ago to work in a defens plant. Mr. Marker was born Nov. 1" 1!23. in Mason City, the son of a year, were held at the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home Thursday with the Rev. Alvin N. Rogness, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, officiating. Mrs. Roger Kirk sang "Crossing the Bar" and "Abide With Me." Mrs. Ray Gates accompanied at the organ. William Boles. Moline, III., was the only relative from j outside ot the city attending the services. Pallbearers were Carroll Garland, W. E. Hall, John Schullz and William Smiley. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. The McAuley S2.00 and §2.98 Hal Sale. Fri., jand Son funeral home in charge. "»! K /-IJTT 'hrvftrn- Into T rtft«i*_- I Sat.. 6 doz. | Shoppe. better hats. Loftus COUNTY BOARD MEETS Garner--F. J. Schoun was r elected chairman of the Hancock ] county board of supervisors at the annual meeting Monday. The joard re-appointed the personnel of the Hancock county board of social welfare at Monday's meeting. Members are Penn Eckels. F, J. Schoun and Mrs. Edith Elling. Bounties for 1944 were fixed as follows: Fox SI; groundhog 25 cents; crow and pocket gopher 10 cents each- Mrs. Anna Dietrich Rites Held; Burial Elmwood ; Mi', and Mrs. George Marker. 54 4th N. E.. and had resided wit' them until moving to Peoria. Whil in Mason City he had been em ployed at the Jacob E. Decker an Sons packing plant. He was member of the Bethlehem Lu theran church. Surviving are his parents, 4 sis ters, Betty Marker, Mason Citj Mrs. Tom Perrett, route 2, an Helen and Alice June Marker, a home, and 6 brothers, Sgt. Robe Marker, with the U. S. army i Africa. Cpl. George Marker, in th U. S. Air Corps, and Ralph, Jac James and Richard Marker, Mn son City, and a niece, Patric Perrett, Mason City- Funeral services will be held at the Bethlehem Lutheran church i at 2:30 p. m. Saturday, with*the evote the proper time meetin idividual needs in the trainin morals and character, sh ated. It was the opinion of th peaker that training in ethic nd in morals should take place the homes and should by all means start before boys and girls of high school age so that · the time they are in high chool they not only know the iffercnce between right and vrone, but also have the moral tamina and strength to avoid the vrong. Delinquencies, she said, are no especter of persons. They are ound in the homes of the higher conomic levels, as well as among he poor, she said. Mrs. Friesner felt that that endency of the past few years of giving the child excessive freedom, generally advocated by educational psychologists, has con- ributed to difficulties in con- rolling boys and girls when they ;row older. Mrs. Friesner was introduced by Doctor Marvin B. Kober, chairman of the education division of the council. He announced that the program for the next meeting on Jan. 19, which is also in charge of the education divi- i .sion, will continue the discussion : introduced by Mrs. Friesner. BEGINS INTERNESHIP Eagle Grove--Frank Martin, son of Dr. and Mrs. George H. Martin, has been graduated from Cornell medical college in New York City, .and left here Thursday, following a visit, to begin an internship in the Barnes City hospita in St. Louis, Mo. He was commissioned a first lieutenant in the army Jan. 1, 1944. CPL. FRANCIS D. NUGENT FOR GOVERNMENT Some government workmen are utting down a row p£ cotton- vood trees on the Kirby farm icar Greenville. The row is a mile ong and was set out a number of years ago. The trees are from to 3 feet in diameter, and are aeing cut into lengths suitable for transporting. The lumber will be used for various purposes. OPEN UP COLD-CLOGGED NOSE Get through colds* na- Bal bloekado,giveliead cold the air. Caution; Use only as directed. PEMETRO NOSE DROPS CLEARANCE SALE NON-RATIONED Dress and Play Shoes! With Wear Tested Soles! INCOME TAX Service Bureau 213 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. TELEPHONE 1026 Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Elizabeth Dietrich, 89, who died al her home, 1515 Pennsylvania N. E., Friday following an illness, were held at the Patterson funeral home Monday afternoon, with the Rev. M. O. Lee, pastor of Central Lutheran church, officiating. Mrs. Harold Wolfe sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere" and "Old Rugged Cross." Mrs. Roscoe Pat- 1 ton accompanied. [ Pallbearers were Peter Nagel, ' Milo Scherf, James Bretven. Henry i Groh, Sara Werstein and Peter j Krstoff. Burial was at Elmwood j cemetery. The Patterson funeral r home in charge. i Increase in Salvage Fats for December Cerro Gordo county housewives turned in a total of 3,375 pounds of salvage grease in December, compared with 2.665 in November, it was revealed Thursday by Mrs. II. D. Makeover, county women's salvage chairman. A similar increase was evident in the amount of grease brought to Rev '"c.''A!" HTnz."'pastor" of the L ocnl )Iani§ for Processing, with church, officiating. Burial will be j 3 - 210 P 0 . u , ntis for , December com- at Elmwood cemetery. The Mc-fP 3 TM! Auley and Son funeral home in charge. 300 Pairs of Regularly to $5 Shoes SON IS MISSING Forest City--Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nelson, who live west ot town, received word that their son, Mortz, 24, a gunner on a naval plane, is missing in action in the south Pacific. 3.610 for November. Cubs and Girl Scouts will make 1he January pickup of grease in a door to door canvass of the city Saturday. Housewives arc asked to have kitchen fats in a tin can, or a cardboard container such as is used for ice cream. Some 85 per cent of the 2'A billion bushels of corn raised in a normal year is fed to livestock. Claus Flays Santa Denver. Col.. (U.P.)--Police have decided that thieves who broke into a poultry shop shortly before Christmas and stole 15 fat turkeys must have taken the owner's name ton seriously. He is C. O. Claus. (Nope, no relation to Santa.) SAVE ON YOUR WATER BILL WEST SIDE BILLS WERE DUE JAN. 1 You make a savings of 10% by paying your water bill on or before Monday, Jan. 10. NOTICE: Office closes at 12 o'clock (noon) on Saturdays. Mason City Water Department Many desirable styles to choose from - - - All sizes, but not every size in all styles! AFTER CHRISTMAS CLEARANCE NON-RATIONED HOUSE SLIPPERS 200 Pairs! Values lo $1.49 Buy War Bonds Dflmorrs Buy War Bonds

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