The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 13, 1944 · Page 3
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January 13, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 13, 1944
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Page 3
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PONDER CASE OF MUSICIANS 3 Employed in Night Club Are Under 16 Des Moines, (IP) -- Charles W Harness, state commissioner o labor, said Thursday he would confer with" Attorney Genera John M. Rankin about the legality of employment of 3 high schoo age musicians at a night club here under a contract between the club .and the children's parents. The young musicians are under 16 years of age. A precedent for their periodical appearanaces a the night club was found in a supreme court decision in a Sioux City case, in which the high court set aside a $25 fine imposed on a Detroit, Mich., woman whose 14 year old violinist son played at a Sioux City theater in 1930. The opinion, written by Justice Lawrence DeGraff, said: "The mother had a contrac with R. K. O. and was paid a certain sum of money a week The son was a musical prodigy. She directed from the ,wings .of the stage the act owned by her. The court under legislative fiat has received its instructions that (the) section- shall hot be construed to prohibit her from using her own son in her own occupation or orj- erations." Rankin's office told Harness last week that the.arrangement under which the 3 youths are playing in the night club here apparently came under the parental employment precedent set in the Sioux City case. "The language of that supreme ?? urt decision is pretty broad" Harness said, but he added 'that the attorney general's interpretation of the Des Moines situation aid not meet with the approval ol either Des Moines school officials or himself. The law prohibits employment of juveniles under. 16 years of age in a place of amusement unless a school work permit has been issued. Such permits are issued "P 1 / for work which terminates at 6 p. m. , "·* ,, QUINTUPLETS ^MUSTEROU brCHEST GOLDS T« Promptly Reficre CwgMw ·ad Make Breatk»jc Easfcr At the first fligna which may warn of a cold-- the Dionne Quintuplets' chests, throats »nd backs »re rubbed with Musterole--· .product made especially tx prompHyreUeve coughs »nd sore throat due to colds, to make breathing easier and break up local congestion in tb* upper bronchial tract. MusterolebrinEssurfi wonderful relief because it's MORE than just an ordinary "gal ve." It's what so many Doctors *nd Nurses call B modern counterirritant. Since Musterole is used on the Quints---you can be aure it's just about the BEST cold-relief you can buy! IN 3 STRENGTHS: Children's Mild Mu-iterole for children «nd people with tender skin; Regular for ordinary cases «nd Extra Strong for stubborn cases. Demos Lack Majority in Lower House By JAMES MARLOW AND GEORGE ZIELKE Washington, ' (/P) -- President Roosevelt told congress to let firearms alone but he put no ban on boxing gloves. His announcement this week that congressmen may not serve m "active components of the armed services" advised the warlike ones to keep their seats. H was like saying: "Boys, you can slug it out right here because I m closing the door." The president spoke out just as 2 democratic house members were ready to/abandon congress for the army. His announcement will help keep partySines intact at a time when the democrats' margin o\-er the republicans in the house is to » d « l n °«»t. Disturbingly thin-thinner than any time since 19!«. From now on every seat in the house is one to be fought for and every favorable democratic vote will be important to the measures which the president and his democratic administration want passed For a majority, any party needs IB of the 435 seats in the house ine democrats now have only 217 the first time in 14 years they have lacked a majority. The other seats are divided this way: Republicans,- 208; -farmer- laoonte, l; American-laborite 1- progressives, 2; and 6 vacancies from deaths or resignations. (Democrats have a clear majority m the senate--58 seats to 37 for the republicans and 1 progressive--but since the house can · the senate by disagreeing it the democrats now worry about the house.) In special elections between now and the general elections far an entirely new house membership next November, the republicans to fill 4 of the vacancies. .-,., delno «rats seem certain of itling 2: one in Alabama and the other in New York's Harlem. That would give the democrats 219 seats, and a majority again, to 2.V2. lor the republicans with the ndependents free of the major parties' claims. .. * 'dear majority still vouldn t mean clear sailing for a toosevelt program. The house has been well scrambled for a year now with some of the most im- ortant Roosevelt measures still eft hanging. A majority party has this kind f control--besides voting strength -in the house it elects a party member speaker. He appoints arty members to the important ommittee chairmanships. That's he way the democrats are set UD now. v But if through deaths or resignations the democratic party were ut down until the republicans had the majority, would the latter want to take control by electing republican speaker and appoint- ag republican committee heads? Maybe, for prestige reasons and he psychological effect on the oters in next fall's election. That vould be the first time republi- ans gamed the house saddle since Hr. Roosevelt's election 12 years go. But congress seems a house di- ided against itself now. Demo- rats snarl at democrats. Some of he legislation the president thinks most important is getting nowhere ast. If confusion piles up in 1944 the epubhcans, holding a majority but echning to take control this year n the midst of an uproar bound effect voters' unpleasantly. YOUTH BOUND TO GRAND JURY Renwick Boy Held for Slaying Stepfather Humboldt. W)--Appearing in Justice of Peace G. J. Bicknell's court here Thursday morning, Dorn Machovec, 15 year old Renwick farm boy, waived preliminary hearing and was held to the grand jury on a murder charge without bail. He is charged with the fatal shooting of his stepfather, Paul Voss, 41, at their farm home near Renwick last Saturday night. Maurice Breen, Fort Dodge attorney, represented Machovec at the hearing Thursday. Pending action of the grand jury the youth will be held in the county jail. He was brought here Wednesday from Council Bluffs where he was held following his arrest Tuesday near Mindcn, after a statewide search launched shortly after the killing. Machovec has admitted the shooting but denied he intended to kill his stepfather DORN MACHOVEC --Charged with murder could at least disclaim that muc' responsibility for what happened This is the 1944 championshir fight going on now. The odds ar against the republicans movin into a majority position this yea although don't bet on it. Bu they're breathing on the demo crats' necks. BECAUSE OF LATE DELIVERIES There're Plenty of Bargains For Yon, Too «l APPROXIMATELY 90 FINE GARMENTS to Select From ot the Above Prices. Before We Invoice These Will Be Sold STIMSON: RAID WORTH WHILE Yanks Blast Plant for Glider Bomb Planes Washington, U.R--Secretary o War Henry L. Stimson revealed Thursday that-the American raid on Germany in which 59 bomber and 5 fighters were lost "ver; heavily damaged" the plant where wings are constructed for Germany's newest 2-engine bombers --which carry radio controllec glider bombs. Stimson conceded that American losses were "relatively high' but indicated that the damage to German fighter production was worth it. The blow at Oshersleben struck at the most important production center for German Focfce-Wul 190's fighter planes, representing about half of the total production of this type. It included not only final assemblies, but also production of tails, wings.and fuselages Direct hits were scored on machine shop's and other installations, Stimson said. The Haberstadt' attack very heavily damaged plants constructing wings for Junkers SB's and Junkers 188's. The latter carry the radio controlled glider bombs. Every building except one was probably destroyed on the attack on the Messerschmitt 110 plan! at Brunswick. Mrs. Gus Kavars Gets Divorce from Soldier Husband for Cruelty Marian Kavars was granted a divorce in district court here from trus. Kavars, now in the U S army, on her petition charging cruel and inhuman treatment Judge M. H. Kepler who signed the decree approved a stipulation between the couple. The court also granted her request for permission to resume her maiden name of Marian Portis and the ripht to remarry within the one year statutory limit. The couple was married June 20, 1940, at Mason ,i y ,V a ,» Ilved together until Sept 15, 1942, according to the petition! Advancements in Boy Scout Work Announced At the Cerro Gordo district Boy Scout board of review held Wednesday night in the P. G. E the following advancements were ap- pro ved: v Second class--Calmer Anderson, Martin Faktor, Hoy Hutson, Ar"i r t, ? u '" ter °. Stanley Seidel and Peter Porro. t, I v. irs . t £lass--Robert Fankhauser, Robert Ehlers and Lee Mealy · """--zer a w a r d -- Arthur Merit badges--Arthur Randall, » U V served a s chairman of the board. He was assisted by · F - "· Maxweu -- Tom MacNider, Son of General, Called Into Service as Air Cadet "My son, Tom, thinks all the war department will have to do on the day he becomes 18 years old, is to swear him into the service," wrote Brig. Gen. Hanford MacNider recently. The big day has arrived. Friday Tom, who was born in Washington, D. C., while his father was assistant secretary of war, will celebrate his 18th birthday Saturday, Jan. is, Tom, who since last spring has been in the air force enlisted reserves, will be called into active duty as an air cadet at Camp Dodge. On Friday, Jan. 21, Tom will report at Jefferson Barracks. _ Both these dates are important m the MacNider family. It was on Jan. 15, 2 years a»o that General MacNider sworn back into service and the Jan. 21 following that he boarded a ship and set out for the southwest Pacific. Young MacNider, who was grad- .uated in December from Milton academy at Boston, where he entered the reserves, asked to be transferred to Iowa for induction. DALE MINEHART RITES SUNDAY Services to Be Held at Waterloo Chapel Funeral services for Dale E. Minehart, 32, former resident of Mason City, who died Jan. 1, in the Herman Keifer hospital at Detroit, Mich;, of spinal menegitis after a 2 day illness, will be held at 1 p. m. Sunday at O'Keefe and Towne funeral home in Waterloo. Mr. Minehart was a graduate o£ the Mason City high school and attended the local junior college Surviving are his wife, Neva Morford Minehart, 2 children Jack and Jill, his parents, Mr. and' Mrs. H. J. Minehart, and his sister Mrs. C. Blinn, Cedar Rapids. At the time ot his death, Mr Minehart was field engineer for the Lyon Metal Products company in Detroit. His father, H. J. Minehart, was supervisor for the Atlantic and Pacific Tea company while the family resided in Mason Burial will be at Bristow, Iowa. .u^ 6 , 31 " 03 o£ that of Europe. is 3 times Thursday, Jan. 1J, 1944 3 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rockwell -- Richard Meehan. stationed in Charleston, S. Car, and Charles Heaford of New Jersey, arrived Friday for a furlough with relatives. Swore at PILES! But Now He SMILES I dff^rrSitr.Ks.is^si^sss^ by wtl.ll.l. »t nolM dime. B » .m.iij ,1 rain. 1Mb. "oreneBi eel luch QUICK r«le" NOW ... BUY QUALITY EATON MERCHANDISE AT DRASTIC CLEARANCE REDUCTIONS! SAVINGS OF ONE-FOURTH, ONE-THIRD AND ONE-HALF IN EVERY DEPARTMENT! and BETTER COATS REDUCED fle eces, ,0ft « e button-in and y ttbrlc and color. t £'NTBFDRKSK --SsS-BS^ 7.50 Cannon Blankets 50% pure wool, .50% cotton. Several colors. 6.50 4.50 Celonese Panel* Washable. White with self pattern. 3.89 Reg. 1.25 Quilted Boxes For hosiery, gloves, hankies, kleenex. 89c Leather Utility Kits Zipper closing, several styles. 2.89 Part-Linen Toweling, yd. Good-quality, regularly 30c yard. 19c Reg. $17 PURE WOOL BLANKETS 12.49 Extra size--72x90. Reg. $2 SOFA PILLOWS 1.89 Damask covering fringed edges. Clearance! BOYS' MILITARY SNO SUITS 14 Off Reg. 8.95 brown gabardine jacket, green wool pants. Sizes 4 to 8. GIRLS' COATS Price Warm, good-looking Winter Coats for Girls from 7 to 16. Girls' Dresses A large assortment of Girls' Dresses in sizes 3 to 14 Reg $1.69 up. Savings On SWEATERS, BLOUSES Blouses in white and L colors. Sweaters in several colors. SKIRTS */ 2 Price Plaids and plain colors. Reg. 3.98 to 7.98. Sizes , 24 to 30. Reg. to 7.95 MILLINERY and $2 Our entire stock of fine winter millinery is in- Deluded at these two low' prices. Women's HANDBAGS Fabric and leather bags in many styles. Regularly 1.93 to 5.50. 1.98 -- 2.98 DICKIES l /Z Price Laces, sheers, satins and crepes, you'll want several. 59e Combs With FLOWERS A large assortment of these popular flowers on combs, greatly reduced.

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