The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1944 · Page 7
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January 19, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 19, 1944
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Page 7
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·y, Jan, 1», 1941 7 JN.C1TY GLOBE-GAZETTE .ANS MADE FOR iG RED CROSS IIVE IN MARCH jCerro Gdrdo Chapter I Leaders Attend ij^egional Conference plans for the 1044 Red Cross fund campaign were outlined i "regional conference at Ames |esday, attended by repre.senta- es of communities from 10,000 [50,000. terro Gordo county was repre- Med at .the meeting by Pau ' :hard, Cerro Gordo county Cross war fund chairman rn Connor, cliapter chairman s. Thelma Rasv, executive sec- fcu-y, and Mrs. W. Earl Hall ublicity director for the local lapter. The meeting was in charge of ohn E. Hogan, St. Louis regional irector of chapter service for the midwest area. Also participating vere . Wiuthrop Sweat, assistant irector of the war fund for the midwest, area,, and. Doll Short, ubtic information director. C h a p t e r representatives ex- hanged experiences in the last iimpaign and developed plans for lie 1944 campaign, which will be iekl in March.' Herbert Plambeck, WHO agri- ultural editor, who went to Eng- and on invitation of the l^ritish jovernment, visited all Red Cross clubs and centers in that country and saw most of the activities carried on by the organization. If everyone knew what great work the Hed Cross is doing with the contributions, they would give more generously, he said. He was unstinted in his praise of the work .he organization is doing. A similar meeting for communities under 10,000, population is to be held at the Hotel Hanford Mason City Friday under the direction of Miss Margaret Murray field representative of the American Red Cross. - MONUCX Fmb--aH Just as Good Hilko U Pals, 57, Dies; Father of 14 Children Meservey--Hilko H. Pals, 5' died suddenly from a heart attac! at his home 2 miles ; south of her Tuesday night. He had lived 01 the farm for 20 years. Survivin are the widow and 14 children/ sons and 5 daughters. One so preceded him in death. Funera arrangements are not complete. -·' Buy War .Savings Bonds an Stamps from your GIobe-Gazett carrier boy. lere's Your Easy-To-Use Economical Wall Finish Mclntosh Park Open to Public in '44 JEAN STRICKLAND ' [n Red Cross Broadcast on Wednesday ' Jean Strickland o£ the KGLO itaff will speak 'on the need for nstructors in the home' nursing classes of the Cerro Gordo county Cross chapter as she participates in the Red Cross sponsored "Service Unlimited" broad- :ast over the Mason City radio station Thursday evening at 7:15 o'clock. The program, which will be devoted to foreign war relief, will present Jose Ferrer, famous drq- matic actor of stage and screen, currently appearing' on Broadway as lago with Paul Robeson in "Othello," and Tom. Slater, popular sports commentator and special events director. The story is that of a director of civilian relief for the American Red Cross in the middle east. He tells of the scene at the Moses well, the Red Cross refugee camp and of the sufferings and the rehabilitation of the thousands of Polish and Greek refugees who come to the Red Cross camp for aid.- Tom Slater will interview a refugee from western Europe who underwent many harrowing experiences. She tells of the help given by the American Red Cross. PLANS AT CLEAR LAKE REPORTED BY ASSOCIATION Barnes of Northwocfd, Inglis of Hampton Are Added to Directorate Mclntosh, woods, the new 60 acre state park on Clear Lake's north shore, will be put into use by the public this summer, it was indicated at the annual meeting of the Association for the Preservation of Clear Lake Tuesday eve- JAZZ INVADES "MET" OPERA Sedate Structure Is Shaken With Blues Nc\v York, (/P) -- The sedate Metropolitan opera house blew its top, from cellar to chandelier it rocked to the red hot rhythms of barrelhouse, boogie-woogie and the blues. · Covers Any Surface Dries in One Hour Just Jlix and Apply lere's the magic finish you can brush or roll on dull, soiled walls Jith ease. Mix one gallon of Sero-Tone. fast with two quarts of ··ater and you have enough to decorate'an average 10x12x8 ft. room. One coat covers, - even soiled wallpaper. · Beautiful pastel colors and white. |fiU YOU NEED To Decorate a Room! SBRO-TONE BRUSH 98c 4 inches wide. Good q u a l i t y Tatnpico fibers. SERO-TONE ROLLER Jazz invaded the Met's hallowed portals Tuesday night for the first time and if Mozart, Wanner and Verdi did Immelman lu^ns in their respective graves, it must have been in swingtlme. The lowdown music was beat out by Trumpeter Louis Arms t r o n g , Sax-playing Coleman Hawkins, Jack Teagarden and his slip horn, and a dozen more jive- minded musicians selected in an Esquire magazine poll as the lop jazz artists ol 1944. Some 3,500 hep-cats paid $650,000 in war bonds to witness the precedent-shattering event, a part ot the fo.urth war loan drive. Admission was by war bond only. There was no claque. It wasn't needed. The audience whistled, squealed, stamped and clapped in syncopation. The plush diamond horseshoe quaked and staid ushers lifted their eyebrows. Jive-educated toes, tapped in unison as Mildred Bailey sang "Squeeze Me." Red Norvo swuns out "I Got Rhythm" on his exylo- phone, and Lionel Hampton and Sidney Catlett thumped a torrid drum duet. The audience was really in the groove when Benny Goodman, the king of swing, was piped in from Hollywood. And the applause was just as deafening as the'other performers, Billie Holiday, Roy Eldridge. Art Tattim and Teddy Wilson, to mention a few, went through their paces. Said ori'e conservative looking, middle-aged usher ;is he bit his lips: "If I said what I think of this, I'd be jailed." ning. The acting president, Dr. H. C. Krueger, and the chairman of the committee in charge of acquisition of the area, C. E. Strickland, reported that preliminary plans of the state conservation commission called for. building a road, and installation of water and sanitary facilities during 1944. Eventual development will include improvement of the beaches and a shelter house but the intention is to leave the area as nearly as possible in its. natural state, Mr. Strickland said. "I couldn't think ot a single criticism of the plans we saw when we met with the commission Jan. 4," Dr. Krueger stated. He added that it was hoped and expected that the commission would decide to' retain the designation Mclntosh in naming the park. Leon S. Barnes, Northwood. and D D. Inglis, Hampton, were elected to the board of directors of 'the association and M. F. £ack, C. E. Strickland and E. H. Wagner were re-elected. The association had a paid membership of 694 at the beginning of 19*3 which rose to 1,187 active members by Dec. 31 with 71 honorary members, according to Hugh H. Shepard, membership committee chairman. The 1944 membership campaign has just started, he said, and 89 members have been signed up. The 745 acre Ventura marsh owned by the conservation commission is being developed as a shooting grounds and nesting place for upland as well as waterfowl, according to M.- F. Ziick, chairman of the committee on that project. The commission already has fenced its halt of the area, he said, and is going to insist on farmers fencing the other half in order to keep cattle out of the nesting area. Plans are also being made by the commission to do some planting for cover and erosion control. The commission plans to construct nursery ponds tor fin Berlins: pike on the north bank of the marsh just west of the Ventura srade, Ira Jones, chairman of that project, reported. The project will be delayed until after Arrested Here on ntoxication Charge Mason City police arrested 4 nen here during the night for inr oxication. Bert Bendickson, 409 \X th S. W., was arrested at his home t 10:30 p. m. He pleaded guilty n police court Wednesday morn- ng and was sentenced to pay $10 nd costs or spend 3 days in jaii. lords W. Johnson, Belmond, and Arthur L. Benson, Kanawha, were rrested at 12:29 a. m. Wednesday n the 1800 block on 4th S. W. Each forfeited a $10 bond,. John T. Loken, 401 3rd N. E., also for- eited a §10 bond. He was arrested at his home at 2:30 a. m. OPEN TO ALL THIS SUMMER--Picnickers from all over North Iowa (gas rationing permitting) will be able to enjoy this view next summer. It was taken on Mclntosh point looking eastward on Clear Lake through the trees. The new state park is to be opened to the public this summer, according to present plans of the state conservation commission, with a road, parking, sanitary facilities and water on the 1944 development program. VlSIO!l'«/ICTORT M A C E ' S Smith Optical Co. the war. he said, because of the shortage of-manpower now 'Other committee chairmen who ?ave reports included C. E. Barnes, Garner; Lee Bawdin, Clear Lake; Thor J. Jensen, Mason City, and C. B: Stillman. Clear Lake. Louis A. Page gave the secretary-treasurer's report. Frank Goodman called attention to the movement for retention of the 10 per cent excise tax on fishing tackle after the war and reallocation of the funds by congress to the states for ad- varicement of fishing in every way. . A colored moving picture, ''Our Neighbors Down the' Road," of the first auto trip from the north to the south end of South America was shown. Dan Hamilton of the navy recruiting service also School Credit Union Holds Annual Meeting; Dividend Declared Members of the credit union of the employes of the independent school district of Mason City held their annual meeting in Room 216 o£ the high school at 4:15 Tuesday afternoon. Loren Grout, president, in charge. Reports were presented by II. H. Bpyce, chairman of the credit committee; L. J. Moore, chairman of the supervisory committee, .and Miss Gladys Price, treasurer. A 3 per cent dividend was declared on all fully paid shares. Loren Grout and Mrs. Pearl Vick were re-elected to the board of directors for 3 years. Miss Mabel ErickHon, Lyell Moore and W. Lamont Constable were elected to the supervisory committee for another term of one year. Miss Mildred Miller, H. H. Boyce and Ed McEldpon were reelected to the credit committee for another term of one year. Following the regular meeting a short session of the board of directors was held at which the following officers were re-elected: Loren Grout, president; Miss Esther Werthenbach, vice president; Mrs. Pearl Vick, secretary, and Miss Gladys Price, treasurer. The board of directors voted to increase the maximum of individual deposits from S100 to $150. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. COUGHS Sufferers froni tnosQ persistent irritating: coughs or Bronchial irritations due, to colcta find Buckley's brinm fast relief. You Gat Fast Relief with BUCKLEY'S filmed 2 short reels WAVES and the navy. on the OSCO DRUG 79c H a n d y labor- having tool for applying S C r 0- Tonc, PKE-PASTED BORDERS 20c · APPUESEASilY · DRIES IN ONE · KOU« PUSTE FORM ' · W ASH AUE OP* AIIADT · NOOFfENSiVE °" QUART PANT ODO8 ' « COVERS WAUPAPER, WAU- BOARD, PAINTED SURFACES, MICK, CEMENT WITH ONE COAT , 12 yd. roll , Smart. colorful patterns. Dip in \valcr and apply. Others I3c to 4Qc M A S T E R M I X E D VARNISH FOR E V E R Y NEED 1 HOLD SPRUNG KITES Riceville--Funeral services were to be held Wednesday afternoon at the Congregational church for Charles Sprung who died Monday at his home in Riceville at the age of 81 years. -He is survived by 2 sisters, Vina Sprung, who made her home with Charles, and Augusta Mackenburg at Waukon. DIES AT AMES Goldfield -- Funeral services were held at the Greenwood cemetery Monday for Mrs. Frederick A. Bclknap, 34, who died at the I home of her son, C. R. Belknap, at Ames early Saturday morning. The Rev. Joy Smith, pastor of the local Methodist church, was in charge. lowan Says "All Good Things Are American" Kanawha--Mrs. Mons Skouge received a letter from her son, Capt. Orcn T. Skougc, who has landed in southern England. He writes that they had j pleasant crossing but that it was good to put foot on soil again even if it was England.- He says the food there is good, they have plenty of clothes and a good bed to sleep iiv Thc ° ne roa - jor difficulty is the mail situation, the mail being very slow in coming through, and every day at mail call, all work stops and everyone sits down and reads his mail. Capt. Skouge writes that the trains there look like toys, and whenever you see a big engine, you know that it came from America. He further states: "In fact, all of the good things seem to be American." TET WMT » MFFEKttE H MIES ·tf'UAMl I llBII.1 "Sears Have Posted or Marked Ceiling Prices in Compliance With Government Regulations" Phone 803 - 801 23-25-27 E. State PERMANENT WAVE SPECIAL FUNERAL THURSDAY Joice--Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p. . m. at Bethany Lutheran church in town I for Mrs. James O. Dahlby, 50, who died Sunday evening. The Rev. E. L. Rcisem of Lake Mills, will officiate. Burial will take place at the Bethel Lutheran cemetery in the country. Machine or Machine- less Permanents . . . Regular $12 Enprcsi Wave Regular Wave . Regular $10 Dnart lufuslaa tf ;? | Wave .........'. tytjf '" Da ' h "' O-?3 £· up 0 !' $6.75 °. n $5.25 VIclDri»-£mpreu-DiichcM Cold W*T» $20 S15 $10 Bh«mpoo and Hair Style plaj Silk mini. ............. Oil «r Fitch Shampoo pint Hmir Style _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ . . . . . . LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE 24 Second St. N. E. Ph. 57 4 DIES AT STACYVILLE SUcyville--William Anthony Schrandt, 66, died at his home Saturday after 5 months' illness. Funeral services were to be held Wednesday at Visitation church, the Rev. Father H. N. Manternach officiating. Burial was to be in the church cemetery. I ET Nu-Enomel help you stay within L the limits of your budget! With just one coat of Nu-Enamei you can restore practically any article of furniture to its original beauty. Nu-Enamel's wide range of attractive cheerful colors will help you, loo, to make your furniture fit your general decorating scheme. Nu- Enamel 'is so easy to apply thai beginners get professional results. ONE COAT COVERS. NO BRUSH MARKS. NU-ENAMCl GETS PROMOTION Allison--Mrs. Virgil Shepard received a telephone call from her husband that he is now attending a school for yoemons and that he has been promoted to third class petty officer. Shepard recently finished his boot training at Camp Peary, Williamsburg, Va., and will continue his schooling there. OH£COATCOV£RS NU-KAHL »·*·· mw»w «**. w- ». »»*. ovnct j ttO BRUSH MAfHCS Dfimorvs to see you through the years... Bank on FINE furs like these for long, faithful service . . . for winters of warm comfort, for long- lived beauty with a minimum of pampering. Your war-busy life has no time, your war-busy home has no space for furs that can't earn their keep. These can--and do! Come for your favorite. You'll find it a mighty foresighted investment these days. During our January Clearance we are showing a fine selection of all types of furs. 57950 to 895 Buy An Extra Bond NORTH IOWA'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE FURRIER "Motion

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