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.m^iaaaffiagT^agaj-^.-^Ty-^aisiMy.^^ g Thursday, Jan. 20, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ; I Rayburn Says Plan "Peace of Plenty" Chicago, (U.R)--House Speaker Sam Rayburn, (D., Tex.), warning against possible post-war fascism in America, Thursday called on public officials, businessmen, labor, and agriculture to aid congress In planning a "peace of plenty." Addressing the United States conference of mayors, Rayburn announced the formation of a special house committee on post-war fact finding to accumulate information, recommended policy anc propose legislation. As ' "consultants," he said, the committee would call-in officials of the federal government, ani for "agents in the field" it would depend "primarily on you, the mayors of this nation's cities, on governors, county agents, laboi and agricultural organizations, ant business groups." Rayburn said the committee would serve as a people's planning board by drawing into a common pool vital facts on conversion, reemployment, allocation of materials, public works, foreign trade, release of surplus war commodities, and the postwar value of existing laws. Urging all groups to "get into 2 year old Texan spoke in terms] loth of warning and of hope. He said if the nation bungled he postwar job--"If we allow the pectre of depression to rise once more"--the people would eventually turn to a strong centralized ;overnmont. "What then?" he asked. "Will .he American people be so fortunate as to find another man as ereat, as democratic minded, as Franklin D. Kooscvelt to lead them through the crisis? Or will the 'man on the horse,' the 'man with the iron fist,' seize controls?" Turning, However, t o t h e "astounding accomplishment" of the nation's war program, he demanded, "who now will say that there is anything we cannot do? "Who believes that there is anything impossible for 135,000,000 people applying their skill to the vast resources of this continent?' j He said he chose the conference of mayors to announce his proposal because "no gi'oup of publi men in the United States is-more intimately concerned with the problems attendant on the return of industry to peacetime production and the re-employment o men." "This is a heartening meeting,' he declared. "It proves that \vi p not intend to bring our sol iers back from the agonies o oxholes and plunge them into th leartaches of unemployment." He said that reduced to simple; :erms, the problems of tomorro^ consist of 3 component parts-men, materials and tools. If we can bring these 3 component parts together at precisely one harness and pull together," the WANTED LOCAL SALES REPRESENTATIVES to sell special MOR-MILK feeding compounds for pigs, calves and poultry, direct to farmers in Cerro Gordo County. A Wartime necessity of proven merit Attractive proposition for salesmen now calling on farmers, or for responsible individuals who want to enter selling field. Steady repeat orders. Write for appointment. Our representative will be in Mason City within next two weeks to interview applicants M O R - M I L K C O DIXON, ILLINOIS ZADLJNESt 11 Â·- M. In lewi Â»nd Ad G p. n. (*r K*il* NÂ«wÂ« CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTED!Â·Â£Â·Â£??. Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 2*7 West Main SL Â». E. KENYON JOHN V. BOHNING DR. A. S. DICE RE-ELECTED OFFICERS--D. E. Kenyon, president; Dr. A. S. Dice, vice president, and John V. Bohning, secretary-treasurer, were re-elected officers of the Clear Lake Federal Savings and Loan association at a meeting of the board of directors Wednesday evening. At the preceding 10th annual meeting of stockholders and officers Dr. P. L. Knutson was elected director for 2 years to complete the term of H. N. Halvorson, to which he was ap- :he right moment .' . . The great Backlog of civilian needs and public works requirements, together with the gradual reopening of foreign markets will do the rest." Fewer Than 2 of 100 lowans of Military Age Have Syphilis Des Moines, (/P)--Fewer than 2 out of every hundred lowans of military age have syphilis, reports made to the state health department by the laboratory at Iowa City indicated Thursday. Of 43,632 selectees given^ blood tests during the last 6 months o] 1943, only 832 reacted positively, the reports showed. The laboratory also reported that of 2,511 tests given to members of Iowa college student bodies, positive reactions were : corded in only 16 cases. TIRES We have B. F. Goodrich SilTertown Tires i n stock... th e synth e tic tire with 3 years "extra" experience behind it, Available in these sizes: 6.00x16 5.25/5.30x17 7.00x15 5.25/5.50x18 6.25/6.50x16 4.75/5.00x19 7.00 x 16 4.40/4.50 x 21 TIKE INFORMATION HEADQUARTERS B. F. GOODRICH SILVERTOWN STORES 119 NORTH FEDERAL AVE. -- PHONE 3500 Memorial for Service Men Is Discussed Clear Lake--Discussion oÂ£ the American Legion auxiliary's memorial fund project %vas the order of business at a meeting of representatives of several Clear Lake groups at Legion hall Wednesday evening. Dr. H. W. Peterson, commander of the local American Legion post, presided and called upon Mrs. A. B. Phillips, president cf the auxiliary, to explain the movement. Among those present were representatives of the Chamber of Commerce, Greater Clear Lake committee, planning board, city council, American Legion and Legion auxiliary. Mrs. Phillips told of the inception of the idea, recounted what has been done, explained the plans of the auxiliary and requested E. R. Boyle, city solicitor, to read legal requirements. Among those to speak were Mr. Boyle, Mrs. Karl Hass, E. B. Stillman Dr. Phillips, Will Scherf, L. E. Ashland, L. G. Stunkard, C. A. Pease, president of the Chamber of Commerce, Mrs. Ashland, Mrs. Lee M. Bawden, Mrs. W. C. Carroll, Harold Jorgenrud and a number of others. It was emphasized again and again'that the community build- in? movement is entirely separate from the proposition to purchase the golf grounds which is to come up soon. The latter calls for a special election io provide funds and must be decided one way or another by March 1. At present the auxiliary is collecting funds by voluntary con- ^pointed last May, and C. F.' Crane, Dr. Dice and Mr.! Bohning were re-elected to the board of directors. In the annual report presented by Mr. Bohning he spoke of 2 objects of the association in 1944, to help win the war and to serve the Clear Lake community to the utmost. For the former he reported the association now has 520,000 in war bonds and is acting as an agent for the U. S. treasury in the sale of bonds. Speaking of the condition of the association he said that mortgage loans are being paid off faster than in previous years and that the reserve has been increased more than $2,000 the past year. Dividends for the year amounted to Â§7,400. He pledged continued service of the association in purchase of bonds, negotiation of safe loans and encouragement of thrift among its members and patrons. Mr. Bohning paid fitting tribute to the memory of Mr. Halvorson who organized the association 10 years ago and was its secretary-treasurer till his death las May. $500 has been received from one business firm in Clear Lake and others have made promises as soon as the plans now being drawn by an architect are ready. The auxiliary is asking persons purchasing bonds in the 4th war loan drive to donate a. portion of them to the fund. It is pointed out that a S25 bond for each name now on th( honor roll for Clear Lake wil mean almost $15,000 at maturity tribution for future use in erecting a memorial building in Clear Lake honoring all soldiers, sailors, ma- Get Rid of Carbon in Combustion Chamber Stop Oil Pumping and Spark Plug Fouling Kemove Sludge and Carbon Deposits - * Clean Carbon- Coated Valves Clean Sludge Packed Piston Rings Clean Sludge- Clogged Oil Screen lÂ«fl AH tack HM Altaclt! BUY WAR BONOS Clear Lake Briefs Double Dozen club will meet at he Gus Haugen home Saturday evening for a 7 o'clock dinner. Music Mothers rummage sale, Legion hall, Fri., Sat., Sat. eve. Mr. and Mrs. W. Dl Bigg left Wednesday for Phoenix, Ariz., where they plan to visit relatives before going on to California to make their home. They have sold their home at 322 N. 2nd street to Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sawyer, Swale- dale, who have moved in. Their son, Robert W. Bigg, petty officer 3/c, is now pharmacist's mate with the dental corps at Great Lakes, 111., and their son-in-law, Ensign Roger Galloway, is taking a post graduate course in aerology at the U. S. Naval academy at Annapolis, Md. Mrs. Galloway, nee Carolyn W.C.T.U.to Hold Willard Tea on Feb.. 16 Clear Lake--Plans for a \Vil- ard tea to be held Feb. 16 at he home of Mrs. C. A. Knutson vere made by members of W. C. T. U. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. W. N. Hill. Mmes. Charles Tohnson and Glen Thorne assisted Mrs. Hill. Donations were voted to the W. J. T. U. safety school on wheels and to the blood bank fund. The Rev. O. J. Felter, Methodist camp superintendent, spoke on temperance and Mrs. E. E. Chappell led devotions. Other groups also met Wednesday. Dorcas circle of the Zion Lutheran aid met at the home of Mrs. Walter Sorensen with Mrs. Carl Christiansen assisting. Mrs. Jorgen Thomsen led devotions and the Rev. Ruben Mostrom the Bible lesson. Mmes. Ray Carter, Chicago, and the Rev. and Mrs. Mostrom and Fred Christensen, Viggo Jacobsen and G. W. Darnell were guests. Mrs. John Eliasen will entertain Feb. 16. Members of the C. D. A. voted purchase of 2 bonds in the 4th war loan drive Wednesday evening. One is for the mortuary fund and the other for" the soldiers' memorial fund. Mrs. John Chizek, assisted by Mrs. A. H. Steil, entertained at dinner. The rest oÂ£ the evening was spent informally. The next session is .Feb. 9. Added to Lake R.N.A.Roll Clear Lake--Mmes. Loyal Cox, of th Carrie Zirbel and Walter Pramer 316 were initiated to membership in held Clear Lake camp No. 7669, Hoyal Neighbors of America, at a special session at I. O. O. F. hall Wednesday evening. Mrs- Mary Jones of the camp at Sanborn was welcomed as a new member by transfer. Miss Cornelia Sweeney, a member of Mae camp No. 6747, Winnebago, Minn., was a guest, and Miss Anna Mae 'Jensen, Clear Lake member who has been in Los Angeles, Cal., for some time, was also present. The charter was draped in memory of Mrs. P. J. McGuire. Mmes. George Perkins and Gus Heinrichs served. The next meeting is Jan. 2,7 when an open installation will be held and a program given. Mmes. D. D. Dye and J. R. Buttleman will serve. Mrs. Walter Jensen will be installing marshal and Mrs. F. G. Cookman ceremonial marshal. Park chapter No. 35 O. E. S. also met Wednesday evening. Miss Beatrice Grimshaw, accompanied by Mrs. Harry Mason, sang "Carry Me Back to Old Virginia" and Mrs. W. H. Bishop read "Old King Solomon" for the program following the chapter session. W. J. McGowan and George Perkins, with Mrs. McGowan at the piano, played several harmonica and bones n u m b e r s . Refreshments were served by Mmes. Peter Miller, Sidney Brownstone, Ralph Replogle, Verne A. Spindell, El- Funeral Service for Mrs. Carl Bilker, 90, Held at Clear Lake Clear Lake -- Funeral services for Mrs. Carl Bilker, 90, who died of the frailties of age at her home, Clara street, Monday, were at the Methodist church Thursday afternoon. A prayer service at the house for the family preceded. The Rev. Thomas B. Collins, pastor, conducted the rites and burial was in Clear Lake cemetery. Ward's funeral home was m charge. Pallbearers were 6 grandsons, John C., Clarence, Kenneth and Leiroy Bitker, John Nagel and Harold Hanna. Flowers were arranged by the Misses Florence McGrady, Ella Rogers and Mrs. H. G. Bruchner. Leslie Larson, Hanlontown, accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Harry Mason, sang "Good/ Night arid Good Morning" and "Holy, Holy, Holy." A m o n g out-of-town relatives present for the services were Mrs. Lena Nagel, son, John, a n d daughters, Mmes. Margaret Butterfield, and Grace Geronizs, Sabula; Mr. and Mrs. Marion Lund, Savanna, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bitker, Ada, Minn.; Fern Bitker, Mrs. John Bursaw and daughters and Mrs. Herbert Bursaw, Minneapolis; Mrs. Donald Ogston, Chicago; Mr. 'and Mrs. Emil Bitker and Clarence Bitker, Milroy, Minn.; Robert Hanna, seaman 1/C, U. S. navy, Norfolk, Va., and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Winters and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lyons, Clinton. mer Luscomb and J. P. Hansen, Jr. The next meeting, Feb. 16, opens with a luncheon for officers, pro terns and instructors at 12 o'clock. A school of instruction, with Mrs. H. E. Freeman, district instructor, in charge, will be held at 1 o'clock. Mrs. C. C. Branson and committee will serve dinner at 6:30 and chapter opens at 7:30 o'clock. GOLIEN TWINS GIVE BIRTHDAY PAKTY Mrs. Lester Golien, 900 S. Oak LEAVES FOR IDAHO Fort Dodge, Iowa* (#)--Lt. Col. Ellis Eno, commander of the Rapid City, S. Dak., air base since last May, has been transferred to Go wan Field, Idaho, for a new assignment. He has asked for overseas duty. Eno, 32, was the youngest commander of ah army air base in the continental United States. / GRUB CONTROL TOPIC OF TALK C. Cairns, Albert Lea, Gives Demonstration I Clear Lake--Cliff Cairns, Al- 1 bert Lea, Minn., gave a talk and! demonstration oÂ£ the control of, grubs in cattle and nodular j worms in sheep for the program' of Lake Township Farm Bureau 1 at the Elmer Thrams home Wed-, nesday. He was introduced by M. E. Olson who spoke on the current labor situation. The groups voted to purchase a war bond for the soldiers' me-l morial fund in Clear Lake. Mrs. Robert Furleigh read "What Can. You Answer?" and Phyllis Ann Thrams sang "Life Echo" for the program. Mrs. James Ransom-led community singing with Mrs.) Harlan Ott at the piano. The next session is at the E.j E. Studevin home Feb. 16 whenU another potluck dinner is sched-]] uled. Other groups held sessions;! Wednesday. Union Township Farm,] Bureau met in the evening attj Lakeside church - with Mr. and] Mrs. Roy Badker in charge. Mr.! Olson spoke of .victory plans foij farmers, of the farm labor situa-y tion and on several other pertH nent *topics. Lunch was served! The next session is Feb. 16. 'Â· I Mrs. John Byl entertained LakJ Township Oweso club with Mr Dale Schrieber, Mason City, : a guest. Mmes. Schrieber an* George Long won prizes. Mrsj Carl Christensen entertains Febj 9. street, entertained girls from Lincoln 16 boys and school at a birthday party Wednesday after school in honor of the 8th birthdays of her children, Connie Mae and Leslie Ray Golien. The twins received many gifts from their little friends. Games were played and 2 birthday cakes, with other refreshments, were served at the close. NEW YEAR SPORT Golfing is not usually considered a sport to be indulged in on New Year's day in Iowa, but 4 Northwood residents had a round of golf Jan. 1, 1914. To top it off, they played in shirt sleeves. Wife of Coach Misses First Game in 16 Years Ithaca, N. Y., (U.R)--Mrs. CarS Snavely, wife of Cornell's Â·heacij football coach, recently missed thi| first college gridiron contest -ii which one of her husband's team:f have participated since he begar.j climbing the coaching ladder 10 years ago at Bucknell. Â· Mrs. Snavely was in Pensacolag Fla., to see her son, Ensign Car~ G. Snavely, Jr., a naval flyer, mar^l ried to a girl from Geneva, N. Y.' Bigg, is with him. Mrs. II. T. Edgar, 804 S. 4th street, has received word that her husband has recovered from a 2nd attack oÂ£ flu. Doctors advise him to get into outdoor work but he Lop-Sided Scores Mark 2nd Round of Lake Intramurals Clear Lake -- Lop-sided scores were the mode in the intramural basketball games played Wednesday evening at the high school gym. The Wildcats took the Gremlins to a 27 to 10 cleaning in the first Big Six tussle and the Bobcats defeated the Hawks 21 to 13 Bieber, Crane and Tarr scored 6 each for the Wildcats, Nelson a for the Gremlins, Huey 6 fo the Hawks and Bob Ashland 1 for the Bobcats. In the Little Six the Cyclones whirled the Polecats around 20 t 6 with Byi Gerk scoring 10 fo the winners and George Dean for the losers. The Panthers trim med the Foxes 12 to 3 in the fina battle. Ellerson scored 4 for th 'Short Snorter' Bill Awaits Owner's Call ! Galesbnrr, 111., (U.R)--Mrs. Lilan Prentiss, Galesburg, looked uriously at a bill as she counted ler change after making a pur- hase at a store. The dollar was covered with 5encil-scrawled names, she said. She left her name with the store owner, believing that some mem- )er of, the world-famous "Short Snorters Club'! may have spent he bill by mistake. REMEMBER THIS FIRST When common headache or colds' painful miseries strike The first choice of millions at the relieve these painful troubles. Judged Â·$ -very first warning of common head- as your doctor judges aspirin--cliai- ''?| ache pain, muscular aches and pains cally--no aspirin can do more for or colds' painful miseries is St. _ you. No wonder the famous pact Joseph Aspirin. You can count on its friendly aid when these miseries strike. Yes, it goes right to workto re- age of 12 is the world's largest seller at ten cents. 36 tablets 20c, 100 only 35c. Quality, strength and purity hevetheiraehingmisery. St. Joseph, areguaranteedbythemakers.You'll AOT.;Â«: n 'c? frffuM-iirn anilo-pflin nntimi find ffpntllni*-TlliraSt. Josfinh Asnirin find genuine, pureSt. Joseph Aspirin 5 iaK.e Bureuc=a uuu ui v,uiua a big value at little cost. You can't sore throat too. Keep St. Joseph get better aspirin, so why ever pay Aspirin handy, instantly ready to more? Demand St. Joseph. Aspirin. | Aspirin's effective analgesic action helps take soreness out of colds' Here Are THE WORLDS* hopes to stay by engine building until the war is over. Mrs. Lona Brose sang "A Perfect Day" as a tribute to retiring officers of the D. U. V. and "My Task" for the new officers at the installation ceremonies at Legion hall Monday evening. Mrs. C. A- Bouline accompanied at the piano. Rodney Hammond, fireman 1/c. arrived Thursday morning to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Hammond, several-days. He has been on overseas duty for several months. A total of 2,000 surgical dressings were made by 34 women at the Red Cross workroom Wednesday afternoon. Townsend club will meet Friday evening at City hall. Robert Arnot Hansen, 4, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hansen, who has been ill with flu-pneumonia the past week, is still confined to his bed and quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Oleson and Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Oleson, Forest City, visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Kabrick Wednesday evening. Girl Scout troop 2 held a social meeting at the library clubroom Wednesday after school. Mr. and Mrs. John Chizek have received word that their son, Staff Sgt. Robert J. Chizek, has been transferred from Lowry Field, Denver, Colo., to Orlando, Fia.. where he will take a 6 weeks' course at a technical inspector school. He then expects to be returned to Lubbock air base, Lubbock, Texas. former and Nelson 2 for the latter. Intramurals are played each Wednesday at 6:30 and 7:35 o'clock, 2 teams playing simultaneously. No charge is made and adults are invited to attend. Coach Bob Heston is in charge. Players and spectators use the nortii entrance to the gym. Lions Hear Plans for Memorial Fund Clear Lake--Mrs. A. B. Phillips and Mrs. Forde Lee presented the project of the American Legion auxiliary, a Soldiers' Memorial fund for Clear Lake, at the weekly session of the Lions club in Legion hall Wednesday noon. They explained the purpose of the fund told what has been accomplished and described plans for the proposed community building. The Rev. Verne A. ' Spindell, spoke of the recreation center for Clear Lake youth prospects as investigated by the Congo club of the Congregational church. The program was arranged by Dr. H. C. Kruger and Arnold Moellcr, January committee. Raymond Harms and Donald \Iadscn, seamen 2/c, Farragut, Idaho, and Lt. Raymond P. Fist- ;er, Camp Crowder, Mo.j were guests of the club. S R CHEVROLET CO., Inc. 18 South Washington Phone 665 Mason City, Iowa Clear Lake Calendar Friday--Music Mothers club rummage sale, Legion hall, all day. Surgical dressings. Red Cross workroom, 1:30 o'clock. Rcbekah Social circle, I. O. O. F. hall, 4 o'clock; supper, 6 o'clock. Past Noble Grand's club, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Townsend club, City hall, o'clock. O. N. O. club, Mrs. Jack Winkler, 410 5th street. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. FRAMES I MADE-TO-ORDER I Any Size:;--Any Style Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Phone 2272 The greatest opportunity of your lifetime--to help make this the decisive Â·war year and benefit yourself--is now knocking at your door. You will want to buy the extra War Bonds that are being offered you, even at a temporary sacrifice, because your purchases will help your country vitally. But you will also want to own, on their merit, the outstanding investments that will be offered you in the FOURTH WAR tOAN --world's safest investments for savings or current income. Here are brief discussions of the securities that you can buy at your plant, office, Savings and Loan Associations, and many governmental agencies. United St=tÂ«Â» War Savings land S*ri*Â» E Interest 2-9% a year, compounded semiannually if held to maturity. Giving you S-t for every S3 you invest. 2J percent Tr.dmry londl oÂ« 1MI-I970 Interest paid semi-annually. Oth*r Scries C SaTings Notes; !/Â»% Certificates of Indebtedness; 2Y^c Treasury Bonds of 1956 to 1959; United States Savings Bond Series f ; United States Saving Bond Scries G. Pick out the securities you will buy beyond your regular purchases. And determine to buy at least an extra $100 --more if you possibly can. figtl lr.far.tilt Paralysis, January 14th--5lJt . KM Mm SfK* Cotthtil * THIO. Â«Â»*Â« MIWWW CO. Si. P3ul, Nixntstt* IRtWMS OF HAMM'S^BEER USTEN TO: "Prlfemd MelediM," Man., Wtd , Fri,, 6.45 P. M.; "Ey,- witnen Ntws," Tuts., 6:41 F. M.: "Night Cap Yarn*," ThuTÂ»., 6i45 P. M. ond Sol., 7:1i P. M.--Station KXEl.