The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1944 · Page 8
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February 3, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 3, 1944
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Page 8
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. 8 Thursday, Feb. 3, 191 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTl. Rationing Calendar NOW VALID: Brawn meat stamps V W. Book 3. Green stamns- G, H, J K, L. M. N Book 4. Sugar stamp No 30, Book* 4, good for 5 pounds. Shoes stamp 18. Book 1, and Airplane stam 1. Book 3, good Indefinitely. Gasolin 10 A coupons good lor 3 gallons: B and C (issued prior to Dec. 1) good fo 2 gallons each; B2 and C2 (issued aftc Dec. 1) good-for 5 gallons each. Fue oil, new season's period 2, 3 coupons good for 10 gallons each. Feb. C: Brown meat stamp X valid. Fen.' ": Fuel oil period 2 coupons ex l''re. . . ·' Feb. 8: Fuel oil period 4 coupons valid Fib. J3: Brown meat stamp Y valid. reli. it: Green stamps G, H, J, explr f f b , 2fi: Brown meat stamp Z valid. Feb. 2C: Brown meat stamps V, \V, X expire. Feb. 28: Fourth inspection period. cTass B ratJOn expires; Fifth inspection · period. Class C ration or bulk coupons expire. March 13: Fuel oil period 3 coupons ex pire, -Martb SO: Green stamps K, L M N . expire. · . · M««u 20: Brown stamps Y, z expire. March 21: Gasoline A coupon, No 10 expires. . March 31: Sugar coupon No. 30 explr« Mireh 31: Third inspection period, Class A ration expires. -.Commercial vehicles: Every 6 months or every 5,000 mlies. whichever occuS , sooner. · , ^ Certificates no longer needed for re capping tires. . . . la(e applicants for war ration Book 4 at your loal boatd an Moson^City Calendar ' EaP " o**'*"** ««e , clu S niral Iowa Bod and Gun at 8 p. m. in Y. M. C A. al f miK to **** * r d u t l t o n - exercises a t First Methodist church at 3 p. m. Victory bond p a r 1 China. International Undcntandinl ]£ luro at high school auditorium at I p. m. · Feb. 23--Retailers' ana dance. Movie Menu CECIL--"The Cross · «f Lorraine" noi . J»y" ,nd "Klm X.te" end FrW.j-. "The M.n From "* 1 A "° M "" , f c »- * el, the Tiger" end Friday -- "Corrtildor" ana "Tie ion, er and the B.ndlr en* Satirdjy Dn!on Pacific" and "Coilere . end Thorsa.y. "Salute ,,« ..,,,,,,, S er^., ,%l" ,, HERE IN MASON CITY , Study Guitar. Phone 729. »*; «« board of the rro Gordo County Tuberculosis association wil be held Friday noon at the Cerro Gordo hotel to jnake plans for the annual meeting of the organization. Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdw . F « e broke out in a car owned w, P-* 16 **.' 5 38 E. StateTa? 9th and Rhode Island N. E at JMO p. m. Wednesday evening due to a short circuit. It was extinguished by the salvage crew of the fire department: Buy yonr ). R, VVatkins Prodncts at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 ..The North Central Iowa Hod and Gun club will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y M. C. A. colored film on recreation, hunting and fishing in Minnesota, a movie prepared by the conservation commission of that state, will be shown. Stanley Haynes and At Zack comprise the committee in charge. and pattern. W. E. Mickey, 707 N Delaware, Phone 173. The roof and second floor of a vacant-house, 207 Pennsylvania «· E., wree involved in a fire at :4S p, m. Wednesday evening ^f 6 " 1 ,, 6 TM^? 200 'feet of 2fe inch 2on% ? f e V° f *¥ inch hose and 200 feet of booster hose to e.\-- tmgmsh it. Forty-four squares of paper were used on the roof The fire was believed to have been chUdren Paying in the Rummage Sale Fri., Sat., Fefa ' 4-5 at 32 E. State by Hetzcca Jo age. MEDICATED Sootl:Q MHmrn FAB* ras ^ e *fc rUWllUI F Mersan FAMILY Honor Olson For 20 Year Record " -f * * Sc * .', ./. _ \ . . . ^^"' 275 RURAL, CITY RESIDENTS JOIN IN CELEBRATION Speakers Point to Unselfish, Energetic Service to Community They gathered 275 strong at the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday night--country and city folk alike--to express their appre ciation to one who had de voted his time and energy for 2 years toward the building o£ better community. It was 20 years ago Feb. 1 tha Marion E. Olson, county exten sion director,- came to Cerrc Gordo county as its county agenl At Wednesday night's dinne m e e t i n g speakers .representing both rural and urban life tok earnestly and sincerely, somethin of how fruitful those years hac been. Eloquent as the tribute of th speakers, in the minds of mans was the fact that men and womer from the farms of Cerro Gordi county, from business houses ani professions in Mason City gath ered in such numbers as to crowd the capacity of banquet room to honor a man for his contribu lions to community life for ; decades. Speakers conveyed somethini of the qualities of the man thu honored--that he had lived up t the Rotary (o£ which he is member) tenet of "service o above self," 'that he had giver unstintingly of his time, talent and energy to the community both city and country, that h sought continually to irnprov upon his own qualifications bj study and university graduat work in his chosen fields, that hi work was always with a sel effacing quality and that he wa activated'not so much by the im mediacies of life as by a philoso phical long term outlook, looking toward better human anc social relationships. Something of Mr. Olson's work in adult education and other activities in which city residents w e r e directly interested was pointed out by Dr. T. E. Davidson past district governor of Rotary. "He has the peculiar faculty of bringing people together to study problems," Dr. Davidson stated ·He has given the whole community a lift." In reviewing Mr., Olson's graduate work at the University of Chicago and other institutions, Dr Davidson pointed out that the county extension director (as his office is now called) has but to write a thesis and. do some brief resident work at a university to doctor of philosophy de- ibtain gree. Mrs. Olson, he said, should also have a full measure of credit. He pointed'out that the work of he county extension director in- ·ariably meant attending a pro- allpaper and paint. Wide paper digious number of night meetings" to 25c single roll. No mate* which isn't any fun for the wife oattern W T? TW;MT Q ,. TOT T\T whn «*avc ^t'Vi~«-- vho stays at'home. Paul Taff, assistant extension director - at .Iowa State \ college, ironght congratulatory messages rom Doctor C. E. Friley, president, and K. K. Bliss, director of ^tension of the Ames college, and Roy O'Dpnnell, Olson's iprede- essor here. Messages also came rom Andrew Olson, acting county gent here for a time, and now of Waukon; R. T. Nelson, former ounty extension agent of Worth onnty and now in Cedar Rapids, and others. Mr. Taff in his talk drew upon he annual records of Cerro Gordo Farm Bureau work on file at Ames. Viewed in perspective these evealed a remarkable evolution the work carried on by Mr Oison. The emphasis in boys' club work some years ago was on the devel- IED STAR SUPER STATION 402--3rd St. N, E. (4 Blocks East Hanford Hotel) BATTERIES'CHARGED Batteries Charged Right in Your Car _ Drive in -No Delay -- The Modern Way. TIRES FOR SALE «X e ,l"t.. Grafc Tires For Sale -- 600-16 -650-16. No Breaks -- Only $3.50 a Tire. w . YOUR CAR We Wash and Grease Cars -- Change Oil Clean Spark Plugs. VULCANIZE Hare Your Tires Vulcanized -- The Sure Wav of Havng Tires. We Vulcanize Tires at $2 00 S2 25 ^ JCrt ^** w **' *i*fc«*-w/ ?Z,50 a Tire. TL INTERNATIONAL CURRENCY The great fighting country, Russia, has come out for .nternahona currency. Russia has asked the allies to hold a meetmo to rf iseuss Fnternationa , egrre ^ e ^° SSL A° Sy TM °, f lnternoHon «« currency in the world stop the manipulation of money--and 99 42-100% of the world's troubles will be over. LUKE B. MILLER, U. S. A. Un-Ele«ted. Sec. of Agriculture p - S'--Tte second installment of--Your City--(The Pink Sheet) will appear at a later date TIRE REPAIRING We Do All Kinds of Tire Repairing, Vulcanire Tubes, Rubbers, Rubber Boots. opment of the animals. That has been 'changed so the present emphasis is on the development of the boy. Records showed, Mr.'Taff stated, that in the 20'years Mr. Olson hac held 6,460 meetings, an average o 323 a year, contacted 36,104 farm families, trained 3,755 farm leaders and enrolled 6,304 4-H mem- oers. A gilt to Mr. Olson was sented by C. W.' Files, former 5 Farm Bureau president, who tolc a number of stories, mostly abou Methodists. Graciously responding to this presentation, Mr. Olson expressed Jus appreciation. It has been a joy, he said, to work with his neighbors and friends in the interpretation ol scientific farm problems and in helping? to solve" social problems in the light of Christian teachings. Earl Dean, former president of the Farm Bureau, who presided and other speakers in lauding the' work of Mr. Olson, were high in their praise of Miss Genevieve Smith, his office assistant. She has had an important part in the building of an efficient Farm Bureau office, they stated. Introduced were S. A. Mathre, president o£ the county Farm Bureau and originator of the idea for a dinner honoring Mr. Olson; Mrs. Leo Oswald,- women's chairman; Willard Fulghum, boys' club leader; Ernest Buss, past president of the Farm Bureau; R. M Hall, past president of the Farm Bureau; Fred Wagner, vice president of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce, and Lester Milligan, secretary of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce. The Rev. Marvin B. Kober gave the invocation. Mr. Dean led in community singing and a high school string ensemble under the direction of Miss Marjorie Smith provided music during the serving o£ an excellent meal. U.STMetiiod Was Surprise to Nipponese By LOUIS F. KEEMLE United Press War Analyst The American objective of taking-control of the entire Marshall islands 'group seems likely to be attained b^ reason of the bold stroke w h i c h las knocked out he key Kwaja- ein atoll before h e Japanese c o u l d recover from the surprise and power )f the Wow. The surprise was 2-fold and lid not lie in he attack'itself, KEEMLE , since the Japanese knew the yiarshalls were slated for invasion. 'n the first place, instead of "is- and hopping" and attacking the Jaluit or Mili atolls, nearest to our bases in the Gilberts, the Ameri- command leap-frogged to Kwajalein, the heart of the Japanese defense system east ol Truk. Secondly, the size of the American expedition must have far ex- c e e d e d Japanese'' expectations. Admiral Chester W. Nimitz sent not a task force but a fleet. It was he biggesf thing oj the kind ever undertaken in the Pacific. If the Japanese wanted to con- cst this power adequately, they vould have had to send out the main part of their own fleet, pre- nmably gathered at Truk. Admiral N i m i t z figuratively tood in their front yard with a hip on his, shoulder and his nds behind his back, a brick in ach hartd. The Japanese dared lot accept the challenge, nor are hey likely to once we are firmly stablished in Kwajalein. The other ' important atolls of he group, including Jaluit, Mili Maloclap, and Wotje thus are lanked by the Gilbert islands to he south and Kwajalein to the lorthwest. In view of our undis- mted-sea and air control, their position is precarious and may 'ecome hopeless. They undoubtedly will put up notracted resistance before they- ire cleaned out, but in the end - - . _ _. r ELOQUENT uppe^pictu^'are: Mr"?Leo O^Sdf Sunty^ome^ home J"ftSS^^°Wai 1. E. Davidson. SBokesman for Mason r.itv ^A T H.T w-i I ^,,f i?r«TM -a t )1Bblaea ' ^r- iiau, past iarm Bureau president, and women " ·PROMOTED TO MAJOR--Word has been received here that George W. Hannaman, son of Sir. and Sirs. W. F. Hannaman, 1228 Jefferson N. W.,-has been promoted to the rank of major at Camp Breckinridge, Ky., where he is now stationed. Before entering the service in April, 1941, Maj. Hannaman was plant engineer at the Lehigh Portland Cement company here. He was graduated from Iowa State college, Ames, in 1937. His wife is with him at Breckinridge. their supply problem should prove insurmountable. Eventually, when our position in th« IWarshaJls is firmly established, the great Japanese base at Truk will be ripe for assault, and it appears probable that the Japanese will have to risk the main part of their fleet to hold it. Whether they will do'so is highly problematical. Kwajalein i's within 1,000 miles of Truk. Ha- baul, on New Britain, is .within 800. At these distances, American heavy land-based bombers, would be within good range of Truk. It is apparent that the American assault on Rabaul is not likely to be far behind the operations in the Marshalls. Flanked by such bases in American hands. Truk would scarcely be an ideal fighting ground for the Japanese fleet. Iowa May Be Included in Tour by Willkie Des Sloines, (ff)--Wendell Willkie's western tour which he plans to begin Friday may include Iowa, reports o£ his possible itinerary in- Jicated Thursday. Definite plans nave not been announced. The major speech of his tour is to be a Lincoln birthday dinner speech at Tacoma, Wash., Feb. 11. . Funeral Services Held for Mrs. Alambis at Greek Church , Funeral services for Mrs. Steve Alambis, 65, who died at a local hospital, was held at the Greek Orthodox church Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Father Ambrosios Giannukus officiating, place at Elmwood Burial took cemetery. Pallbearers for Mrs. Alambis, who made her home at 722 6th S. W., were Tom Pappas, George Poppajohn, Nick B a k r i t g e s George Manolis, Peter Lockivood and Kusman Vilenoff Mrs. Tony Pappas and Mrs John Manolis were in charge o£ flo\vers. McAuley and Son funeral home was in charge. . Hill Nominated for Farm Undersecretary Washington, (¥·)--Gfover Bennett Hill, Texas cattleman, was nominated by President Roosevelt Thursday to be undersecretary o£ agriculture, succeeding Paul Appleby, who recently became assistant budget director. Hill has been serving both as first assistant war food administrator and assistant secretary of agriculture. Bay War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Lions VotetoSponso] Youth Center in City youth center for Mason City was at the rr« TMS ty ¥ ons club at its at the Green Mill Wednesday noon. The vote followed a brief presentation by Dr. C. F Starr of club's special youth activities* - - committee in which it was explained that proceeding into the project was contingent on "finding a suitable place." .· · The previous week's procnm * been jlven over t* a consideration of the possible use of the old library on east State street for this purpose. City authorities informally had exhibited a live interest in the project, leading -to an assumption that they would be · willing to assume responsibility for repairs and alterations necessary for converting the building for youth center use. / "With this .motion," Dr. Starr stated, "we shall be ready to go ahead if the contingencies as to the location of the center are sat~ isfactorily met." Coder the plan as outlined last week the Uons club, in co -operation with other individuals and acencieg interested In the- youth of the community, would assume responsibility for equippta* and carrying forward the recreational center. v "By voting yes to this resolution," . Dr. Starr told his fellow Uons, "you are pledging yourself to do your share in a large undertaking. There will be a job for every one of us." With this business out of the way. L. p. Loomis, Globe-Gazette publisher, was Introduced by Rus- 'sell Girton, program chairman, for a talk on a Cerro Gordo county market survey recently completed ~ by a disinterested agency. "This survey," he concluded, 'reveals a remarkable loyalty on the part of the public to retailers in Mason City and the other towns of our county. "All of us who have to do with retail trade should -regard this loyalty as a precious asset and do all that we can both to deserve and preserve it." Guests included John Harrigan of Waterloo, Harold Campbell. Ed Mathre, Mrs. C. R. Messer- to* WOO*? JQOf i WELOOKAU-WAYS POSTER E* SCHOOLS -- a portance of looking all ways] intersections before erossinc f street, being especfeUyalerY 1 turning ears, is emphasized j -the AAA school safety poster ' February being distributed the schools of Mason City a, other communities by the Mot CInb »f Iowa. . .- ^ T h o u e h traffic fatal dropped last year from a to4 of 28.2M in 1942 to appr, mately 24,»0» in 1943, pedes fatalities did not drop in . portion, according to Roy Harris.of the local clnb. Mrs. Fred Olson and Mrs. Ge Marty--the last 3 represenl the "Friends of Libraries" ciation.' O. O. SASniELSON DIES* Decorah--Funeral services Ole O. Samuelson, 78, were 1 Tuesday at the Fjelstul fun. home. The Rev. Floyd H. Weed ^ ficiated and burial was in the Po|l toppidan cemetery at Glenwoc Mr. Samuelson died Saturday, the home of his daughter. Mi Sanford Grant, after a long illne: He leaves his wife and 5 childre DIES AT LA CROSSE " Decorah--Funeral services were icld Wednesday afternoon at the Winneshiek Burial association and :he \Vashington Prairie church for ! Jennie Wigesland,- 69. Ben, as he was known to everyone, was ill several weeks and died Saturday morning at the Lutheran hospital n La Crosse where he had been a patient 2 weeks. INCOME TAX Service Bureau 213 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. TELEPHONE 1026 TARPAULINS Carried in Stock or Made to Order 8 x 1 0 . . . . . . ; . $ 6.80 V2 10.20 16 16.32 20 27.20 Mason City Tent, Awning and Canvas Co* 10 12 16 x X X NEW SOFT SUITS WITH PASSEMENTERIE DETAIL " Soft lines, sunny colors mark your new suit . . . with a suit like this, plus a handful of dainty blouses, you have the perfect capsule wardrobe . . . for now, through Spring. NEW--the passementerie trim . . . NEW the cardigan neckline . . . NEW--the smart buttons . . . It's as new as this minute. A variety of colors. BACK THE ATTACK--BUY BONDS ^s^p^ssss^s^s^,p^

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