The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1944 · Page 7
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February 2, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 2, 1944
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Page 7
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NED $100 ON IVING CHARGE Gair Baftell Held for Recklessness Oscar Bartell, 429 27th S. W., as fined 5100 and costs Wednes- V by Poiice Judge Morris Laird a charge -of reckless driving. was unable to pay the fine |d was taken to the county jail; Bartell was arrested by police his home about 5 a. nu Wed- [5day after the car he was driv- ! had been involved in several idents. According to the police report 'car struck a telephone pole at and Hampshire N. E.; hit an Ctric light pole in the 600 block 9th N. E., and struck a parked near 13th and S. Federal. epe to Have 45 Day jilucbon Furloughs 3 or 4 Months Moines, (A 1 )--Under the new ption system Iowa selective ce hopes within 3 or 4 months luild _up a reserve pool of acally acceptable men of suf- .t number to permit 45-day induction furloughs. B r i g . . Charles H. Grahl said Wed- i'lay. - rahl,: in summarizing discus- is held Tuesday when members .32 central Iowa draft boards 'here, also made these obs ' insf ' [o. .1. No -change is planned in ' ' .present farm defermerii and such deferments will inue .indefinitely so long as [individual continues to farm iThere have been fewer rejec- S for physical reasons- among ·ifers than among single men. t The conversion to the new icedure under which no regis- nt is to be inducted until 21 Is after he has passed the army/y physical examination is plac- j- a temporary strain on the se- 5 tivCj service process while a jl of men is built up in each lo- 1 board area. :.. Deferments in effect before ,3. 1 will run their course bu U. be reviewed, Che general, who is director o: I va selective service, said a sub"- Jntial number of men woulc we to be sent tp'Camp Dodge in -· next several weeks while a re- ive is being built up because or ysical rejections, and appeals. ReSm Distress 11 Time-Tested Way f ^ KKTM1ES II to upper' bronchial | tubes with soothing |; medicinal vapors. STBOUTES IT chert and back s'ur- facesljkeawarm- ing poultice. _-,,-. 1 OF MDIUU relieve dis- f.ass ot colds this de«»l. actfoa Kimy because It's so effective-so »cmsy!/Just rub throat, chest. |«id b.ck with good old Vicks J^kpoKub at bedtime. R U»t«B»VBpoEul goes to work I,,-14 m» *t we*, as Illustrated l:j»bove-to relieve coughing 11 spasms, help clear congestion in ·'} upper bronchial tubes, and Invite |r comforttog sleep, often bymorn- 1. kf.,?"* 4 of J£* mis!xy ot toe it' "id fagone. When a cold strikes, II' try time-tested Vicks VapoRub. HISS BOTH GIAKD --Home Service Secretary RICHARD ARLEN --In Radio Drama; Miss Rutn Girad, home service secretary of the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the American Red Cross, wilt be the local speaker on the weekly Red Cross "Service Unlimited" over KGLO at 7:15 o'clock .Thursday evening. ' Richard Arlen, noted actor, will take part in an orginal story concerning the* Red Cross field directors work_ overseas. Red Barber, famous sports announcer and special events man, will interview Miss Kay Blake, who served as staff assistant in the Cairo Red Cross club and who later became acting director of public information for the Red Cross in the middle east. CO-OPERATION IN SAFETY URGED Emond Tells of Work in Armour Company Talking pictures produced by Armour and company of Chicago n dealing with safety work mong its drivers, were shown by Edward J. Emond, with the automotive accident prevention casualty department of the company, at the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday evening. Mr. Emond, who was in Mason Jity working with the fleet drivers at the Jacob E. Decker and Sons plant, told managers and drivers that the picture method of education had been found most ·eliable with his' company. He stated that the company bad discarded the 3 Es of safety enforcement, education and engineering) for closer co-operatiou with the drivers^ "You can't expect drivers to be jafe drivers, unless the mechan- cal equipment is right to begin with. Co-operation between the mechanical department and the driver is what we are striving for," said Mr. Emond. He showed first the safety picture originally made by the company and then its 2nd effort entitled "Preventive Maintenance." He said a noticeable gain iad been made in preventing accident, through this method of cooperation. Under the system, according to Mr, Emond, individual records are cept of each driver daily .-^ The driver reports the condition of the truck at tSe end of the run at :he same time he reports the amount of gasoline used. Any repairs needed are taken care of ay the mechanical department before the driver takes his truck out again. If it is not in condition, he :s urged to refuse to take out the truck until it is right · . Many interesting phases of safety work in large companies were presented by Mr. Emond as well as a complete accident reporting form, which those who attended showed much interest in William Dresser, chairman' ot Ihe commercial vehicle committee of the Mason City-Cerro Gordo county safety council, presided. Mrs. J. Hogan Rites Held in Church; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Mrs. John Hogan, '53, who died at a loca hospital Saturday, following ; lingering illness, were held Tues day at St. Joseph's Catholu church, with Father P. J. Behan oficiating. /* , Mr: and Mrs. Edward O'Keek. and daughter, Mrs. William Patton, Omaha, Nebr., attended th services. Pallbearers were Henry Thomp son, Theodore Jacobs, John Kel roy, John McCole, William Latti mer and James O'Donnell. Buria was at Elmwood cemetery. Th Meyer funeral home in charge. * Home Catches Afire as Man Calls Kate Smith New York, '(/PJ--A man tele phone Kate Smith, radio singer who was selling war bonds over nationwide hookup. "Sorry," In said just as he was about to or der a bond and give his name, "m house has just caught fire. I'ii have to hang up and call you back later." svirs. The/** ruffl«4 pvfeofy norrahM vndwtMt *fc- In soft off wool ttnfonrf. lUKiMH p«Ml colon hclixk falu.. gali, lime, pTu: luMW "i »4 . ·$')Q75 ijutisuy* : 0nly a Scrap of Paper," But It's Needed Badly in Wartime Boy Scouts to Stage J "~~ Explorer Osa Johnson Says Jap Espionage Was Started Long Ago Los Angeles, (U.R) ---Explorer Osa Johnson said Thursday she had noted Japanese espionage throughout the world long before the first World war. She and her husband, the late Martin Johnson, were exploring In the Solomons in 1912, she said and found a Japanese tailor a Tulagi who made shirts for Johnson and clothes for her. "He was 'the best tailor wi ever had,'' she -said,- "but wi thought it strange that a simpli tailor should have/ fine camera; and a small sailing boat with : powerful auxiliary motor. ' -''After Pearl Harbor the 2ittl tailor suddenly became Genera Ishimoto who was killed while leading the Japanese forces on Guadalcanal." Wherever they went, the south seas, Africa, orient, or thi United States, the" Japs wen everywhere, she said. Three yeari ago she saw 5 japs - on top o their automobiles photographing the white house and other government buildings. The Pacific war is for from over, she said. Pickups of Magazine, Newspapers Saturday "Only a scrap of paper! 1 ' If everybody hasn't said it, everybody has thought it at one ime or another in the past. But the war has changed all hat, and, according to Edwin S. "riendly, national chairman o£ he U. S. Victory Waste Paper Campaign, "it is little less than abotage at this time to say or hink--'only a scrap of paper!" " Re-emphasizing the critical need or waste pap"er salvage, Mr. Yiendly said, the American people must contribute 33 per cent laper this year than year if the require- of pui- military forces and iur essential civilian demands are o be met. "The goal of 8,000,000 ons o£ waste paper in 1944 is ased on minimum needs set by he War Production Board," he ;aid. In response to this appeal Mason City Boy Scouts are planning he first of a series ot monthly door to door pickups Saturday. Mason City residents are asked to have their waste paper on the porch tied.in bundles, magazines and newspapers In separate bundles if possible. The collection will last through the day. "Demand for waste paper for essential military use grows in proportion to the progress of the ivar," Mr. Friendly continued. 'These military demands come at a-time-when' paper production is down because of a shortage/of its most essential ingredient, pulpwood. Pulpwood supply is limited because of the shortage o£ 'manpower, Lack : of lumberjacks to cut *he timber has resulted in a de- :rease in pulpwood supply of 3 500,000 cords. "Every 1,500, pounds of waste paper--that 'only a^scrap of paper/ we used to talk about--corresponds to a cord of wood. Waste paper must substitute during the war for much of the pulpwood used in the manufacture of paper and paper products." Graphically illustrating how waste paper salvaged in the current collection drive becomes essential fighting equipment, Mr. Friendly listed some of the .most important wnr H«;(K: nf tv^t fcTMnv. Iowa Delegates to GOP Convention Likely Will Be Uninstructed D«s Moines, (fl) -- Republican state headquarters Tuesday pre dieted that the Iowa delegation t the republican national conventioi at Chicago June 2S probablj would not be instructed for an; presidential candidate. "It looks very much as thoug] Iowa republicans will go into thei state convention (March 31, De Moines) with a majority of th delegates in favor of sending a\ uninstructed delegation to the Chi cago national convention," th headquarters statement said. "There is activity in the state ii behalf of presidential candidate; but none of these is likely to gaii enough ground to upset the senti ment which- exists in favor o a national delegation withou pledges or instructions." Martin A. Nelson of Austin Named Judge by Governor Thye St. Paul, Minn,, (U.R)--Martin A. Nelson, Austin attorney, Wed nesclay was named by Gov. Ed ward J. Thye as judge of, the lOtl judicial district, succeeding Judg Norman E. Peterson, whose re tirement is effective Wednesday Nelson, unsuccessful republica candidate for 'governor in 1934 1936 and 1938, is a graduate o the St. Paul College of Law. H is the senior member of the la\ firm of Nelson and Plunkett, for merly Wright and Nelson: Nelson has resided in Austi since 1919 following the firs World War in which he served a an aviator. He was a pharmacis before taking up the study o law. -In the plebiscite conducted b members ol the bar in the lot district to offer suggestions t Governor Thye, Nelson rated 2n with 14 votes. Bentonite, a platsic clay-lik mineral used in oil refineries, wi absorb water. 7 times its volume o IONEERDIES AT DOUGHERTY 1 Michael Mclaughlin Rites Will Be Friday Dougherty--Michael McLaughin, 87, a resident of Dougherty or 40 years and o£ Iowa for 68 fears, died at his home here at :45 a. m. Wednesday after 'a long ilness. - f :30' a. m., the Rev. Father James Jamill officiating. Burial will be ~ the church cemetery. Mr. McLaughlin was born at Deerfield, Wis., May 26, 1857. He came to Iowa : in 1876 and settled m a farm 4 miles west o£ Dougherty where he lived until he moved to town 40 years ago. He married Catherine. Finnegan at Rockwell. The only survivors are the yidow and- Mrs.- Harry .McLaughin, Boston, Mass., widow of an idopted son. -scrap important war uses of that of.paper': Eighty-one tons 'i of supplies, most of them wrapped in paper, are required every month to maintain each fighting man overseas Some 700,000 manufactured items from military tanks to pins am needles, are shipped overseas to the fighting front in paper. Fronj the factory to the main army base overseas, every military item is handled at least 13 times From the base to the fighting front, each item is handled at leas 9 times more. It must be pro tected. Paper does it. ·Natural enemies to military sup plies encountered enroute com prise salt spray, rain, moisture tropical heat, freezing tempera lures. Paper repels them all. Spar^ parts for artillery, rifles, motors vehicles and machinery-- all of tlu complicated and varied gear o mechanized warfare -- are shippee in paper. Every aircraft carrier contains at least 45 tons of paper products The blueprints alone used ir building one battleship weigh 25 (ons. Each 500 pound bomb takes 12 pounds of paper, for rings, fins tops, and bottoms. The cores used in manufacturing self-sealing fuel tanks-- indispen- .equipment .for . fighting sable . . . . _ = planes--^- are made from processec paper. The "K-rations" for emer gency feeding are packed in "Victory Boxes" made of waterproo laminated paper. Bandages, surgical s p o n g e s gauzes and cottons, and first ak dressings must arrive at the hospital or advance medical station in perfect condition. They, are pro tected by asphalted, lamination paper. , ' - . X-ray films and sclfa. drag must be guarded by layers of lam ioated paper, so that they wil be received at (he combat zone .. prime condition: for unless thej like machine parts, arrive in per feet condition, they might bettei have never been manufactured. Blood plasma, which is givini new life to thousands of our wounded men, finds its way to them all over the world in libe Brown, Secretary to State Council, to Go 3ack to Publishing Des Moines,' {/?)--William E. 3rown of Onawa, secretary to the state executive council for the lasl J years, resigned Tuesday .effective Feb. 26, and announced he would return to the newspaper publishing business. Brown said he had purchased .he Glenwoocl Opinion and the Glenwood Tribune, weekly newspapers at Glenwood, and would assume their active -direction March 1. The papers were purchased from the Wayne D. Choate estate. Brown, former publisher of the Juthrie Center Times, also ownec and published the Onawa Sentine" until last week when he sold thai paper to O. C. KeUy oj Onawa. 1 Gov. B. B. Hickenlooper announced that George Hesalroad state car dispatcher, will succeec Brown as secretary of the counci and will continue the duties of car dispatcher. This is in line, the governor said, "with our policy o combining jobs wherever we can.' Hesalroau, whose home is in Greene, Iowa, will receive the salary of the secretary of lh council, which is 53,600 a year instead of that of the car dispatch er, which is $3,000 a year. ongress Fight on Soldier Vote ssue Explained By JAMES MARLOW and GEORGE ZIELKE Washington. (XP)_Here is a uestion-answer explanation o£ he congressional fight o v e r oldier voting. * JY ha * are the main argu- A. Whether there should be a tderal ballot or sfate ballots Q. What's the federal ballot and how would'it work? , A. The servicemen would not ote m the primaries and would -ot vote for state or local offices hey would vote only in the final ontest for president, vice presi- ent and members · of congress from their states. They would vote on blank bal- ots supplied by the armed serv- ces, either writing in the name f the candidates or merely the lame of the party, democratic or opublican, as they chose. The candidates' names would ie supplied the armed services iy a federal ballot commission of I democrats- and 2 republicans appointed by the president, with enate confirmation. Once the ballots were marked ind collected, they would be re- urned by the armed services to he commission for redistribution o the various secretaries of state vho in turn would send them down the line to the proper vot- ng precincts. Q. What is the state ballot and low would it work? A. The 'details on the state bal- ot system are still up in the air but boil down to this: The 48 states would make up heir own ballots, with the names f 'the various candidates for ederal, state or even local offices. Servicemen, on postcards mpplied by the army and navy, would write their state secretaries tor ballots, vote them, and send :hem back via the armed services :o the state secretaries. Or--the states would print their Dallots and turn them over to :he armed forces for distribution to the men of each state, without necessity · of each serviceman writing in to request a ballot Q. Which would be the easier to handle, the federal ballot or the state ballot? A.' There is no doubt that the federal ballot could be distributee and collected much more easily Q. Why? A. Being uniform and blank, the array and navy could distribute to -all ships and units Then the services would have only 4 IN CLEVELAND Boston playe'rs hit only 4 home runs all season in Cleveland--and 3 of them were at huge Clevelanc stadium in night games, 2 by Jim Tabor and the other by Leon Cul berson; The daytime-Jiomer. was by Ilodkie 'George Metkovich. shipping containers made from paper. Sulfadiazene tablets, which sol diei-s cdrry into combat for self use if wounded, are packaged i paper. Other products made from paper include air force emergencj packs, camouflage, fuse parts, ga mask canisters, helmet accessor Jes, airplane wing tips, and in strument panels. Within the last year, war factor ies of the United Slates report th following savings made posstbl by use ot paper: 215,000,00 pounds of critical metals; 36,00 pounds ol pliofilm; 750,000 pound of glass; 12,000 pounds of rubber 220,000-pounds of cellophane, an 8,000,000 board feet of lumber. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat of th trouble to help loosen and esrpe germ laden phlegm, and aid nature ,to soothe and heal raw, tender, in named bronchial mucous mem branes. Tell your druggist to sell yo a bottle of Creomulsion with the un derstanding you must like the way Quickly allays the cough or you ar to have your money back. / CREOMULSION for Couens, Chest Colds, Bronehiti Everything for the Baby! JUST PHONE 180 Complete l i n e of baby n e e d s and necessities . . . . Boby Foods -; . . . Bora ted Powders . . Bottles and Nipples . . . Oils and Soaps in fact, everything to fill your doctor's prescription for the baby. the job of distributing the names Wednesday, Feb. 2, 1944 7 of the candidates for federal of- SIASOJS' CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE f^irf* Trt Ifrm 1 Q A A. alnntinnr- ^Vt^f-n. fice. In the 1944 elections those names would total probably less than 1,000. Q. Why should the job of distributing the state ballot form be harder. A. Lack of uniformity is the main difficulty. The states have various ways "of preparing their ballots. Some might be a separate ballot for state and federal offices, some might also contain the names of local o f f i c e candidates. Q. What makes that difficult to handle? A. Suppose Sussex county in Delaware has 22 voting precincts and, because of local offices involved or for some other reason, he ballot for each precinct is different from the other. Then John Tones, who came from precinct , 2 in Sussex county but now is fighting in Italy, would be able to vote not on a straight Delaware Ballot but only on a ballot from precinct No. 2 in Susses county in Delaware. Multiply that condition by a thousand counties in this country and the increased job' o£ distribution can be appreciated. There might be men from 48 different states in one company in Italy. . Q. Well, if this* is so elementary, why is congress debating the measures instead of passing the federal ballot plan? A. Because speed is not the only point involved and here's why. In 1942 congress passed a soldier vote bill--the soldiers were to receive their proper ballot from their state secretary after writing in to ask for it--which said this: Any state requirements as a prerequisite to voting--like rules on absentee balloting, paying a poll- tax or registering--were to be brushed aside. Thus, even though states specifically .had laws on those requirements, congress said THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP 9 E A S T S T A T E S T R E E T B. McGran* Mir, they didn't count insofar as servicemen were involved. But in 1942, although more than 2 million were in service, only 28,000 voted. , So the federal ballot idea" was advanced as a means of getting a larger servicemen's vote. But the best-known federal ballot bill now in congress still waives aside state laws on voting. . Some democrats and republicans are fighting- the federal ballot plan on these grounds: That states' rights are being violated, that only the states and not congress have a right to say who shall vote in any state. Will Reward Ideas Grand Coulee Dam, Wash., (U,PJ Employes ot the Bureau of Reclamation working on the Columbia river basin project are competing for cash awards and citations in a program designed to foster ideas for improving the handling of the agency's business. For suggestions on means of saving time and material, employes of the bureau will be awarded prizes ranging from promotions carrying salary increases of as much as $200 a year to war bonds and Jetlers ot citation from the secretary of the interior. World War a sent tuberculosis rates, soaring in Europe. Just 2 drops Peaetro Nose Drops in each nostril Kelp yoU breathe treer tlmoft Instantly. Relieve the head colduaflalinlsery Only 250-2% times as much tor 60e. Caution : Use only as directed. Ptaetro Mole Drop. REMEMBER THIS FIRST When common headache or colds' painful miseries strike The firet choice of millions at tho relievothcsepainfultroubles.Judgecl very first warning of common head- as your doctor judges aspirin--clini- achepam,muscularachesandpams cally-no aspirin can do more for or colds' painful miseries is St." you. No wonder the famous pack- Joseph Aspirin. You can count on aee of 12 IK ihi wni-lrl'c iai.r»^i-»n~ its friendly aid when these miseries strike. Yes, itgoesrightto work to relieve their aching misery. St. Joseph Aspirin's effective analgesic action helps take soreuess out of colds' sore throat too. Keep St. Joseph Aspirin handy, instantly leady to j~«. j..v iiukiv*^ viit; liuiiuus paCK- age of 12 is the world's largest seller at ten cents.' 36 tablets20c, lOOonly 35c. Quality, strength and purity are guaranteedby the makers. You'll find genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin a. big value at little cost. You can'fc get better aspirin, so why ever pay more? Demand St. Josepa. Aspirin. STEVENSONS CLEAR THE DECKS! REMODELING SALE! YOU BE THE JUDGE DRASTICALLY REDUCED! WINTER COATS AND MORE SUPER VALUES Boy Coals . , . Handsome Chesterfields in all coloi-s . . . Button and Snap-In Coats Dressy Furred Coats . . '. Sport Furred Coats. A glorious selection . . . priced to save you half and more. ONE GROUP COATS D R E S S E S 3 vo»ucs J (^ 18°00 ^-P AND MORE TIME TO BUY! TIME TO SAVE! FUR COATS /I line of sizes. 12 MONTHS TO PAY

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