The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1944 · Page 11
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January 19, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 19, 1944
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Page 11
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Rationing Calendar hiew villd; Brown meat stamps R. S, T, U, Book 3. Green stamps D. E. F. G. H, J, Book 4. Sugar stamp No. 30, Book 4, good ior 5 pounds; Shoes, stamp 18, book 1, and Airplane stamp- 1, Book 3. good Indefinitely; Gasoline 9-A coupons good for 3 Gallons; B and C (issued prior to Dec. U pood for 2 gal. each; B2 and C2 (issued after Dec. 11 fiood for 5 gal. each. Fuel oil. new season's period 2, 3 coupons g°od *° r 10 pal. oac'n, Jan. 'JO: Green stamps D, E, F expire. Jan. 21: Gasoline 9-A coupons expire. .Jan, ifJ: Gasoline A coupon, No. JO valid. 'Jan. 23: Brown meat stamp V valid. Jan. 25: Fuel oil period 2 coupons expire. Jin, 29: Brown meat stamps R, S, T, U expire. Jan. 30; Brown meat stamp W valid. Feb. 7: Fuel oil period 2 coupons expire. Feb. 8: Fuel oil period 4 coupons valid. Feb. 20: Green stamps G. II. J expire, Feb. ~W: Brown meal stamps V, W expire. Feb. '-'Ki Fourth inspection period. Class B ration expires; Fiith inspection pe- road. Class C ration or bulk coupons expire. March 13: Fuel oil period 3 coupons expire. March 21: Gasoline A coupon. No. 10 expires. March 31: Sugar coupon No.,30 expires. March 31: Third inspection period, Class A ration expires. Commercial vehicles; Every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. Certificates no longer needed £or recapping lires Late applicants for war ration Book Apply in person at your Iccal board and present Book 3. Heeb Gets 1943 Service Key JUNIOR CHAMBER AWARD MADE AT DINNER MEETING The Rev. A. N. Rogness · Speaks on Basic Attitudes of Peace Larry J. Heeb, instructor in first aid, water safety and farm accident prevention l\ere, recjive the distinguished service k e y Tuesday evening as the young man in Mason City who made the greatest contribution in commun- i Mason City Calendar Jjn. 18--Slart of 4th War Loan Drive Jan. 1»--Annual meeting Association Jo Preservation of Clear Lake, Y. M. C. A 8 p. m. I Jan. 20--Annual m«eting of Winnebago * council ot Boy Scouts at Hotel Hanford. {'Jan. '21--Special election on abandonment ol city manager form of government in Mason City. \\Jtlt. 21--Annual meeting of V. W. C. A. a'n. 25--Annual meeting of Mason City branch, Lutheran Welfare society, at Y. M. C. A. at 6:30 p. m. Movie Menu CECIL--"Girl Craiy" ends Wednesday. "What a Woman" starts Thursday. PALACE--"Th* Crime Doctor's Strangest Case" and "Coastal Command" now .playins. STRAND--"The Bit Street" and "Lucky- Legs" end Wednesdav. STATE --"Nightmare" a n d "Cinderella Swings It" end Wednesday. I.AKE--"In Old' Chicajo" and "The City That Slopped Hitler" end Thursday. [HERE IN IMASON CITY Dr. H. S. Beemer, Foresters Bldjr. Regular meeting of the B. P. O. [Elks No. 375 will be held Thurs\ day evening. Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdw. A son weighing 9 pounds 3'/ ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Christiansen, Clear Lake, at the Park hospital Monday. Buy your J. K. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 The Hawkeye Press club will meet Saturday evening at the Cerro Gordo hotel for a 6:30 dinner. M. A. Aasgaard, Lake Mills, will entertain with sleight of hand and other tricks. The test is in the toast. Ask for Sweetheart Bread. The fire department was called to the F. A. Kehm home, 402 2nd S. W., at 12:22 p. m. Tuesday when sparks from the chimney set fire to the roof. It was extinguished with 2 hand pumps. v Birth certificates have been filed for James Clyde, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Joseph Jenkins, 689 | East State, born Dec. 25; Stamatina, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve George Potidades, 1608 N. Federal, born Dec. 27, and Marlene Kay, daughter of Mr. and [ Mrs. Roy Ernest Omodt, 1422 Rhode Island N. E., born Dec. 27. Missionary to Speak | at Open Bible Church The Rev. Carl Linden, recent- Ijly returned missionary from India, Rwill be the guest speaker at the Church of the Open Bible, 17th Band Carolina S. E., Thursday at U8 p. m. The Lindens have had 15 Uyears experience on the mission I fields. Mr. Linden will show pic- Htures of the mission field and will Epreach. A free wilt offering will given him. ity service in 1943. The presentation was the feature of a program of the junior division of the Chamber of Commerce banquet held at the Green Mill, celebrating founders' day. Larry Heeb, physical instructor in the junior high schools of Mason City, has, according to the Cerro Gordo County American Red Cross, spent 239 hours of his own free time in 1943 acting as organizer and' instructor of many community civic services. Mr. Heeb organized 9 classes for air raid wardens and supervised instruction in first aid, organized and helped with instruction of first aid classes for auxiliary firemen, organized and examined other first aid classes, taught junior life saving class, organized and attended classes for instructors to teach home and farm accident prevention and supervised water j safety work at the Clear Lake beach. Fred Wagner, past president of the Junior Chamber, stated in presenting the award that Mr. Heeb also was a merit badge counselor for the Boy Scouts in first aid and life saving. . Mr. Heeb briefly expressed his appreciation to the presidents of LOCAL CHAMBER BOARD STUDYING HEMP SITUATION Power Engineers Study Maintenance of Motors and Electric Controls R. J. Roche, Minneapolis, of the electrical service department of Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing company, was the speaker for the National Association o£ Power Engineers, No. 5, of Mason City Tuesday evening. He I showed 3 films. The first presented was on the I maintenance of motors and control which included a step by step development of the highlights of maintenance of electric motors Budget for 1944 Approved; Increase (or Industrial Promotion l a n d electric motor control de rices accompanied by a commentary. Mr. Roche -gave each member a treatise for future reference on the subject. The entertainment included a motion picture showing the tech- lical training received by the U. S. paratroopers, another- film on he German occupation of Norway ·md some o£ the.underground activities. At the business meeting W. J. Hughes, chairman of the city salvage and conservation committee, told of the work the committee is doing. The association appointed one man from each industry in the membership to check and report at the February meeting on salvage activity among Mason City industries. E. M. Ferleman, chairman of Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1941 11 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Harold Madsen Wanted by Local Board No. 2 Local board No. 2 is trying to locate Harold Madsen and asked anyone knowing of his present whereabouts to notify the board at 1 the educational committee, stated that he plans to have a picture on making steel. The meeting was concluded by joining the auxiliary for refreshments. RECEIVES SERVICE AWARD -- Larry Heeb, left, is shown above receiving the Junior Chamber of Commerce distinguished service award from Fred Wagner, former president. Shown in the background arc W. M. Huffman, Kiwanis president, and Leo Davey, head of the Mason City Lions club, who were among guests at the meeting, which was addressed by the Rev. A. N. Rogness. (Lock photo) Sgt. Dennis P. Ryan Killed in Airplane Crash in South Father Gets Telephone Call Here That Son Died at Birmingham Town Owes No One Wenham, Mass., (U.R)--As a fit- Ijting part of the celebration of the J300th anniversary of its incorpora- Btion, the town of Wenham an- ftnounces a surplus of $G4,OOQ in jits treasury, with all bills paid land no indebtedness on its books. the local service clubs and the Junior Chamber for the award. The Rev. A. N. Rogness, pastor of the Trinity Lutheran church, in speaking on "The Basic Attitude in the Peace," said that there are those who have the pessimistic view of the war and the peace to follow, that being that everything is going to pot, and that there are those who' have the optimistic view that everything will come out all right. Neither of these extremes, he said, will provide a solution to the problems of peace, although he was inclined to give more support to the pessimists, for they admit that something must be done to insure the peace. The world must, Mr. Hogness continued, nttain these 3 things: 1. Peace when the war is over. It is always easier for a man to fight than it is to make the peace after the batlle is over. We must not overlook but look forward to making the peace when this great war is over. 2. We must have a sense of moral indignation. This we partly attained after Fearl Harbor, but if a democracy is to exist it must exist over a people who have sense of justice, integrity, honesty and fair play. 3. God must enter the picture. People must have a profound respect for God. This democracy would not have been launched by its founders if they had not had a. profound confidence in God. Charles Cornwell spoke briefly on the 4th war loan drive and its meaning to the people of the country as well as to the boys on the field of battle. Francis Darland, co-chairman of the cigarcts for servicemen campaign, staled that to date the Junior Chamber has sent over D. P. Ryan, 523 1st S. \V., received a long distance call from headquarters at Birmingham, Ala., saying that his son, Sgt. Dennis "Dick" P. Ryan, was killed in an airplane crash there Tuesday. The message said_ that the body was being shipped to Mason City and that Mr. Ryan would be notified as to the time of its arrival us soon as it was possible to do so. No details of the crash were given. Sgt. Ryan was stationed at Will R o g e r s field, Oklahoma City, Okla., but was sent to different centers to teach radio to personnel on bomber planes. His last assignment had been to Birmingham. A letter was received 'from him here a few days ago, written from Will Rogers field, in which he stated that his pilot was ill and^ they weren't doing much flying. He said" that consequently things were rather dull at the field. Sgt. Ryan was a radio gunner with the army air force and ftcw in a B-17. He was here in November on a 15-day furlough. He has 2 brothers in the service, Sgt. John L. Ryan, Fort Lewis. Wash., and Cpl. Marcus Ryan with the marine corps in Honolulu. Besides these 'L brothers and the father, there arc 5 sisters and 2 SGT. DENNIS T. RYAN other brothers surviving. They are Mrs. Herbert Bender, 502 '2nd S. W.; Mrs. Louis Fernett, Prairie dti Chien, Wis.; Mrs. L. J. McCauley, 1105 Harrison N. W.; Mrs. Eleanor Moorehcad, Chicago; Mrs. Wilbur Hershcy, Oklahoma City, Okla.; James Ryan, Vancouver, Wash., and Leo Ryan, Chicago. The mother died in 1!)25. The body will be brought to the Meyer funeral home here. The board of directors of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce at a meeting Tuesday noon at the Hotel Hanford approved a budget for 1944. The budget, which was submitted by E. W. Clark, provided for a substantial increase in. the item of industrial promotion and publicity in the coming year. M. D. Judd, chairman of the committee on industrial promotion, reported that his committee had been in touch with the hemp situation the -past week, while steps were being taken to cut own the number of operating ants in Iowa for next year to 4. The committee, he said, ex- cls to hold a conference with r red E. Butcher, Chicago, presi- ent of War Hemp Industries, ic., and had held telephone con- ersations with A. J. Loveland, lairman of the Iowa AAA, who ad explained that hemp was to e continued only in the 4 coun- bcst suited for this crop--· ancock, Franklin, Wright and ruudy. If, as now contemplated, the lason City hemp mill is closed fter the present crop has been rocessed, all effort should be made to put the plant into use as soybean mill, corn drying plant r some other use, Mr. Judd ex- gained. Lee Bawdin, Clear Lake, field eprescntative of the war produc- ion board, spoke of the neces- ily for conserving coal. I£ each amily could economize on coal to he extent of one ton for the season, it would relieve the critical situation now in evidence, he told he directors. M. C. Lawson, president, presided at the meeting. Following are the committee chairmen for :he year: Agriculture, A. G. Quamm'e; aviation, George E. Mendon; conventions, G. E. Blanchard; fire prevention, L. A. Page; hemp, Johnie Hermanson; industrial promotion, M. D. Judd; junior advisor, R. L. Stoyles; legislation, D. H. Fitzpatrick; meetings, James Rae; membership, R. E. Finlayson; military service, Hoy L. Bailey; national councilor, U. S. C. of C., H. L. Campbell; postwar planning, B. A. Webster; publicity and publications, Karl M. Waggoner; re- POLITICAI. ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL. ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT REWARD! tailers division, D. G. Klempnau- cr; streets and highways. Paul S. Pritchard: soybeuns, F. C. Heneman; traffic service, H. W. Conover, and representative on citizens Victory committee. E. A. Norem. St. Joseph A S P I R I N Tallakson to Give Address at Lutheran Welfare Dinner Annual Meeting Reports to Show 1 17 Children Cared For ,-..^--^ 36MBIEIS2O4 100TABLETS 35 WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER ATKK GLAS5 GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE · OBSCURE GLASS · WINDOW GLASS · STRUCTURAL · AND PLATE For Store Fronts, Desk Tops and Dresser Tops DAVEY AND SON 15 2nd S. W. Phone 874 seas 850,000 cigarets. The total collection from the liquor store since,the beginning ot the campaign, has been the largest of any place where the milk bottles have been placed, totals $245. Mr. Darland also read a letter from a 2nd lieutenant of the marines who praised the work of the Junior division in sending cigarcls to the servicemen. IVIcrrilt IMillirran, member of the Americanism committee, gave b r i e f outline on a series of lovct quiz programs that will be, ivcn over KGLO in which high chool juniors of this territory vill participate. The time of the irojrram will be announced at a ater date, Mr. Milligan stated. Guest of the banquet included .arry Heeb, presidents of the local service clubs, past presidents of the Junior Chamber, W. Earl fall, managing editor of the 31obe-G.nzette, M. D. Kubicck, 5ast president of the Springfield, Mo., Jaycecs, now employed at he Hulchinson Ice Cream company . New members, who were given .heir pins, w e r e Wayne Wood, Bob Kabrick and Orvil Schaferl. President Bob Dull stated that :he next Junior Chamber meeting will be held at the Green Mill on Feb. 7 and that the guest speaker will be Lt. Hank Hook, now studying with the AMG at Yale university. The Rev. L. E. Tallakson, Lutheran pastor at Sioux City, wi-1 be the speaker at the annual meeting of the Mason City branch of the Lutheran Welfare society next Tuesday evening at the Y. M. C. A. banquet room. The meeting will open with a 6:30 o'clock dinner, which, it is expected, will be attended by 250 members of the society from Mason City and immediate vicinity. The program will include reports of the officers and by Miss Ida Rorcm, director of the work for this branch. Vocal and instrumental music will b'e provided. This meeting will close the 4th year of work -for the Mason City branch, a year in which 117 children have been cared for. Officers and directors for the coming will be elected. Mr. Tallakson, who is to give the address of the meeting, was elected president of the Iowa pastors of the Norwegian Lutheran church at a pastoral conference held in Mason City in November. THE REV. L. E. TALLAKSON Lt. Ray E. Clough Writes First Letter Since Taken Prisoner A wire from R. F. Clough, local attorney now in Washington, D. C., slates that he had received his first letter from his son, LI. Ray E. Clough, interned in Germany since October. In the letter, stated the wire, Lt. Clough had written that he was lucky to be alive and that he was in good spirits. It also stated that he had told something of camp conditions. Lt. Clough was piloting one of the GO flying fortresses lost in the Schwcinfurt ball-bearing p l a n t raid, Oct. 14, at which time he was taken prisoner by the Germans. Previous word from him had been received through the Red Cross. David Smith Named Travelers Insurance Representative Here Eczema Itching? Burning, Distress Gets Quick Ease and Comfort During the past 25 years thousands of bottles of Moone's Emerald Oil have been sold for troublesome externally caused skin conditions-Get a small original bottle of Emerald Oil and use as directed. You'll get relief quicker than you ever expected--aiding nature, its sanitative and emollient action helps promote faster healing. Act today -- satisfaction or m o n e y back. OSCO Drug Co. Special Gas Rations Available to Soldiers, Sailors Recuperating As an aid to servicemen who arc recuperating from illness or wounds received while on active duty, OPA is now issuing special gasoline rations for use in traveling to and from their homes or other places of convalescence. The action was taken at the request of the war and navy departments which point out that the use of an automobile may in some cases aid greatly in a serviceman's recovery. This special ration will be issued on presentation of leave papers to a local board--together with a letter from the attending medical officer certifying th'at transportation by automobile rather than by any other means will materially assist in the recovery of the serviceman's health. Mew Sugar Stamp Is Also Worth 5 Pounds You are able to get the same amount of sugar with your new sugar ration slamp as in the previous period. Sugar slamp No. 30 in war ration book 4 became valid on Jan. 16 and will be good for 5 pounds through the end of March. Stamp 23 expired Jan. 15.'monthly by the Globe-Gazette. David E. Smith, formerly of Chicago, has been appointed as representative of the Travelers Insurance company, Hartford, Conn., and his territory will include Mason City and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Smith will make their home in Mason City. They are presently residing at the Ead- mar hotel. Mrs. Smith was formerly Miss Anne Hilzhuscn. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hilzhusen who reside on a farm one mile east of Cartcrsville. The Hitzhuscn family and farm were featured so'me months ago in Farm, published Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. The Travelers Insurance Co. OF HARTFORD, CONN. announces the appointment of DAVID E. SMITH as representative for Mason City and vicinity. Mr. Smith will service clients in Life, Accident, Group, Fire and Casualty lines of Insurance. TEMPORARY ADDRESS: EADMAR HOTEL Phone 2750 -a 4 WHO ARE THEY? \VHO are these "Undercover Men"--who walk our streets-spreading poison about our present form of city government? Do they offer constructive thinking--or "just personal ambitions?" Do they now hold public office--by the vote of the people--and dissatisfied because they find NO jackpot to divide? Why do they keep themselves as a military secret--by whispering in the halls --by hush telephone colls--and cloak meetings---could.this be a local Pearl Harbor? Is this the American way--is this the way of life the boys and girls are fighting for today? Let's reward them for these acts of sabotage with a VOTE OF NO --Friday, the 21st. FACE THE FACTS and VOTE for economy--efficiency and the CITY MANAGER FORM of GOVERNMENT COMMITTEE for the PRESERVATION of the CITY MANAGER FORM of GOVERNMENT George C. Barrett Mrs. Robert L. Jackson Bernard E. Manley Dr. B. Raymond Weston Barney R. Dunn Sirs. Edwin Roller Dr. T. A. Burke Clayton O. Hart W. D. Lattimcr JMrs^ Dan Fitzpafrick Harry P. Hanson Carl Rye Rev. Wilbur F. Dierking IWrs. Rob Roy Ccrney Dr. George M. Crabb Paul W. Hurley J. A. Woonas Miss Martha Pattic Henry Wormhoudt Mrs. W. G. C. Bagley Nick Koukouvaos Mrs. W. B. Casey Nils Landgrcn Edward E. Pearson J. I/. Dalgclty Harold E. Ulin Mrs. J. E. McDonald F. C. Lovcl! R. C. Patrick H. \V. Kocncke Mrs. Jess Mathewman Howard L. Kncscl Nate Levinson Wilson L. Abel Mrs. John Balfanz Maynard C. Fcsscnden E. A. Enftlcr Rev. Roy C. Hclfcnstcln Philip R. Jacobson Sidney P. McKeniy Ralph S. Stanbery The Rev. R. P. Murphy Mrs. J. R. Holman Paul L. Scott George O'Ncil Adrian S. Hart Mrs. Ward Hamilton Miss Ann Allos Henry Rhcingans Bill Pappas PHONE 350--HEADQUARTERS FORESTERS BUILDING--2nd FLOOR

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