The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1944 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 4, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 4, 1944
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

ays Peace Jiust Begin Now in U. S'. DCS Moines--The arms America as forged for this war represent IB price of victory--but it is not ,ie price of peace. America is as [inprepared now for peace as it ,f as' a few years ago for war. Cleo V. Blackburn, superintendent of [tanner House, Negro social serv- le center in Indianapolis, Ind., irew this challenging theme into ic 2nd of 10 sessions of the Drake oference on, "The Church and New World Mind." \ddressing the 300 delegates 1,000 students attending the dnesday m o r n i n g meeting, ckburn. said there was no ger any doubt that we would n the war, but that the end of war would not bring peace. Instead, the United States will :ome the most feared nation in world. As the greatest mili- y power in the world, she may ce the place Germany has held r the past 75 years--the threat the other nations, the nation to se alliances against. If there is to be peace," said ckburn, "it must begin with us we must be willing to pay price. Before we can teach the rid, we must learn the way at me. Peace begins at home--and lere is the beginning?" ie said that the price of en- ring peace is very high and that present the people of no na- tion--ours or any other--is willing to pay the price. The price is this: That no person's standing shall depend on'economic or social positions, on family, color, creed or any other entrenched standard-but solely on his ability under fair and impartial opportunity, to contribute to the progress of mankind. KHAKI AND BLUE Former Decorah Youth Missing in S. Pacific Decorah--Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swensen of Minneapolis received word Sunday that their.son, Lt. Lester Swensen, 22, is missing in action in the south Pacific. He is a first lieutenant in the marine air corps on a torpedo bomber. Lieutenant Swensen is a nephew of Theodore and Sophie Swensen o£ Decorah and of George and Albert Austad of this city. His father formerly was employed at the Lutheran' publishing house here until it closed, at which time th family moved to Minneapoli where Mr. Swensen is now a prin tcr. ;AR OWNERS WITH ' COUPONS! February is tire inspection month, for holders of "A" gas ration books. Drive in ... we will inspect your tires promptly. Good service at this OFFICIAL TIKE INSPECTION STA- ; TION . . . i jPritchard Motor Co. I 103 SOUTH PENN. Discharged From Army Awaits Call Into Navy Hutcbins--Leo Larson, son o Mrs. Helen Larson, passed h physical examination at D Moines Saturday and now awai his call to service in the navy. Le formerly was in the army and w stationed at Ellington Field, Texas. He had attained the rank of corporal when he was honorably discharged so that he might resume farming. He has been at home several months. HAS FURLOUGH -- Cpl. Donald C. Campbell, sou of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Campbell, 234 9th N. W., left Friday for Camp Forrest, Tenn., following a furlough here. Cpl. Campbell is with a semi-mobile evacuation hospital unit in the army medical corps at,Camp Forrest. He entered the service last August, V -- T -- MILTON YONDER LINDE --Gunner's Mate 3/c Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 HAROLD VONDER LINDE --Corporal MEET AFTER 3 YEARS --Milton Yonder Linde, gunner's mate 3/c, and his brother, Cpl. Harold Yonder Linde, saw each other for the first time in 3 years, when they paid unexpected visits home this month, according to word received from their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Yonder Linde, Clear Lake. , Milton arrived home from the south Pacific area where he had engaged in 6 major battles, among them Bougainville Tarawa, Mill, Wake and Midway. His first years of service were spent on the U. S. S. Arkansas and he was later transferred to an aircraft carrier as a 1/c gun pointer. This was his first visit home since he enlisted Uct., While his brother was here, Cpl. Harold Yonder Linde came unexpectedly from Camp Joseph Robinson, Little Rock, Ark., where he is stationed with a railroad battalion. Before going to Little Rock Cpl. Yonder Linde had been stationed several months in New Orleans. He entered the service in May, 1943. (Kirk Photo). __V---- Navy Speeds Air Cargoes by Repacking By COURTENAY MOORE United Press Staff Correspondent Washington, IU.R) -- Repacking- aging ot vital war materials for air transport has played an important part in the battle of the supply lines--helping to win the war by getting more urgently needed supplies to the front lines in fast time by plane and effecting telling economies in per item shipping costs. Rear Admiral William B. Young, chief of the navy's bureau of supplies and accounts, said that sub- situation of lighter packaging for the heavy containers in which materials came from the factories has proved adequate in shipment by naval air transport service planes and saves both space and money. The estimated monthly savings at the 4 air cargo stations, all of which operate under the jurisdic- point in all possible cases, to eliminate the need for repacking where possible. . Most manufacturers send their articles in heavy wooden crates muchlarger than the merchandise because they hesitate to take a chance on articles reaching the t«- minal in damaged condition. However the navy repacks these articles to prevent loss of valuable Frlday, F«b. . MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE :-War Fathers Form Garner -- The Hancock county ces preven oss February draft contingent is corn- cargo space because the danger of posed mostly of pre-Pearl Harbor - n to DCS cargo space ocvauac n*c wau^^* w» i ^ui^u mvouj ~* ^.-- - - damage from handling is consider- fathers. The men went to DCS ably less In the naval transport Moines for physical examinations planes. I Saturday. For example one manufacturer Men reporting for the array are sent eight pistons for a ship in Benny Benson, Belmond; Maurice boxes of 2-inch lumber. They Fread, Garner; Kenneth Hoick, were repacked in 1-inch plywood Britt: Harland Mellott, Goodeli; boxes saving 44 cents each. In Curtiss C. Pollock, Garner; Earl another instance, 2 aviation tires Schulz, Britt; John C. Steenlage, arrived at the terminal in large Jr., Britt; Elmer T r a m p e l , crates The tires were removed Klemme; Homer D. Young, Garand tied together with steel bands ner, and Peter T. Zrostlik, Britt. ' --- ' Men going into " tion of the bureau of supplies and accounts, are New York and Miami, Fla., 25,000 pounds each; San Francisco, 50,000 pounds, and Sea- for a total saving in weight of several hundred pounds. ATTENDS MOTOR SCHOOL Allison--Friends in Allison received word that 'Cpl. Frank Schoenaman of Allison, 'is attending a school, in a motor pool somewhere in England. Schoena- man was the only one selected out HIGH sums ",", the navy are Louis J. Duda, Britt; Kenneth E. Bell, Garner; John C. Love, Garner; Manley A. Orvick, Britt; Earl E. Van Buskirk, Goodeli; Alvin A. Leerar, Britt, and Lowell C. Lenz, Britt. of his company for the schooling and will be qualified for an in-| structor when he has completed COMING to MASON CITY Hotel Cerro Gordo Tuesday, February 8 From 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. And Monday Evening, February 7 i 7:30-F.;M. to 9 P. M. RETURN EVERY MONTH Dr. J. F. Shallenberger, M. D. ., The regular and reliable Chicago Specialist. I will make my regU' l|ir visit on the above date and will be glad to see those afflicted with l^ctal or chronic tr.ouble. Anyone ailing is welcome to come in for free Ibnsultation. 1 I treat diseases ol the Stomach and Bowels; Liver and Gall Blad- l*3r troubles; Piles and other rectal diseases; Nervous diseases; diseases V' the Heart; Skin diseases; Kidney, Bladder and Prostatic troubles l^tarrh; Catarrhal deafness; Asthma; Bronchitis; Rheumatism of the lints and muscles; Neuralgia, sick headaches; High Blood Pressure; loiter; Diabetes; Constipation; Varicose Veins and Leg Ulcers; Female ·sorders; Hydrocele; Epilepsy and other chronic diseases; Trusses and Bdominal supports fitted. f Remember I have had 36 years of successful experience treating is class of diseases and have successfully treated thousands of paints--many of them avoiding operations through my treatment and ^·ice. If you call and desire treatment, the cost will be reasonable. · Write for free booklet on rectal and chronic diseases. Addreis letters to . J. F. SHALLENBERGER, M. D., 1544 E. 53rd St., Chicago, Illinois TRANSFERRED TO CALUTOR' NIA--Jack O. Grupp, ship's cook 3/c, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Grupp, 210 Hampshire N. E., who has been stationed at Farragul, Idaho, has been transferred to California, according to word received from his wife, Mrs. Doris Grupp, 126 12th N. W. His brother, Pvt. R o g e r Grupp, is home on a 30 day sick furlough from the Walter Reed hospital, Washington, D. C., where he has been for the last year. He is recovering from an operation and will return to the ·hospital at the end of his furlough. Pvt. Grupp was with a tank battalion and had had several weeks of maneuvers before entering the hospital. --V-- WATCH ITS DAILY DIET ·\7"OUR vacuum cleaner plays a primary part ·*- in the good appearance of your home--in the good health of your family. To keep your · cleaner on the job--treat it kindly. New ones aren't being made--repair parts are hard to get. To Keep It Cleaning: ; * Empty dust bag every time cleaner is used. * Check hell regularly and replace when It becomes slack. * Pins, metal objects, cam puncture bat or damage motor. * Adjust brushes to correct position and keep free from hair, dirt and threads. COMM1SSONED E N SI G N-Donald Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bailey, 407 fith S. W., won his navy "Wings of Gold" and was commissioned an ensign in the naval reserve last week following completion of the prescribed flight training course at the naval air training center, Fensacola, Fla. On the evening of his graduation day, according to his mother, he was married to Miss Armand Poulton of Hutchinson, Kans. --V--- The Globe-Garetle is redoubling its efforts to obtain complete information about every service- Whereabouts William C. Haensch, Jr.. son of Mr and Mrs. William E. Haensch, 2544 North Federal, has completed his training at the maritime service training station, Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn, N. Y-, and was given the rating of fireman 1/c. He is taking up engine work and is now on convoy duty. Kenneth L. Whitney, seaman 2/c son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Whitney, 677 East State, telephoned his parents from Newport, R I where he is stationed, that he had passed the navy V-12 examinations and expects to be sent to a college shortly for advanced training. Pvt. Paul Gustafson, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Gustafson, 324 14th S E., has arrived in England, according to word received by his parents. Pvt. Gustafson is a hospital stenographer with the medical corps. He entered the service in June, 1943, and took all his training at Camp Barkeley, Tex. He is a graduate of the Mason City high school and worked for a year in Chicago as stenographer with the Pennsylvania railroad company. Alex Preftakes, U. S. marine, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Pref- takes, 405 West State, has been promoted to the rank of private I/c according to w o r d receive* from Camp Elliott headquarters t San Diego, Cal., where he is undergoing training as an 81 mm. mortar gunner. Howard Delahoyde, 20 Vermont S. E., left Monday for Camp Dodge o begin service in the U. S. army. As a civilian Delahoyde was a state dairy and food inspector here. He is a graduate of the Mason City high school and attended Iowa State college at Ames for 2 years. His wife is a/registered nurse and works at the city hospitals. The Delahoydes have a 4 year old son. Mrs. Clara Boomhower, 687 East State, has had word from her son, Pvt. William Boomhower now. somewhere in Italy, that his outfit had been commended on its actions in combat by the 5th army headquarters. He further wrote that he had worked under several generals in Africa, among them Maj. Gen. George S. Patton. Pvt. Boomhower also said he had seen or worked for Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., all the lime lie was there and that he had typed a lot of personal things for Troy Mictdleton. He wrote that he knew about Sicily "way before it happened," that he was a secret bigot clerk and had to have a pass to get in and out of their office. M. p.'s he said, were on the roof, in front, in back, and even in the toilet. The~weather in Italy at the time of his letter was "real cold but had warmed up considerably. He wrote that he was getting along fine. Mrs. Melford S. Newbnrs, 933 Jackson N. W., has had word from her husband who is with a military police detachment in DCS Moines that he has been promoted to private 1/c. Pfc. Ncwbuvg was with the city police force in Mason City at the time of entering the srcvice last October. His mother Mrs. Emma Ncwburg. lives at 516 Washington 5. W. Harold Rivcdal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sivert Rivedal, 937 Jackson attle, 15,000 pounds. At an average cost of SI.50 a pound this represents a saving to the annual budget of 52,070,000 a year. At the outset of war, the navy realized the importance of getting supplies to strategic areas in the fastest possible way. So they began a search for ways in which weight and bulk might be reduced. Repackaging officers and men, trained at the Forests Prod- ducts Laboratory, Madison, Wis., and assigned to the air terminals, learned packing, marking, cor-1 rosion prevention and materials handling. At the terminals, their job is to find and employ means of eliminating unnecessary poundage. The navy also is carrying out an extensive program of education to Jiave air cargo properly packed for such transport at the originating his work. He has been overseas for 18 months. One brother, Richard, is an axis prisoner. Toil twtthB freer almost Instantly u juit 2 drops Penetro Now Dropi open your cold- clogged -noae to five your head cold air. Caution: Vie only u directed. 25c, 214 tun" aa much for 60c- Get PI DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED TO PLATE WORK 18 FIRST ST CEDAR RAPMS SOUTH EAST OES MOINES MASON CITY SIOUX CITY Mr. Business Man . . » . . . if you have LOCAL HAULING and want it done just right in every respect, at an economical cost, let's talk it over. Telephone 2H6-W. OMA BURGENER CONVALESCENT L E A V E-Harold Scott, seaman 2/c, son,of Hans-Scott, Clear Lake, is home on a 15 day convalescent leave visiting his wife at 252 20th S. E. He has just returned from Brazil, where he has been stationed for the last g months. Seaman Scott entered the service a year ago and took his boot training at Farragut, Idaho. --V-- HAD LEAVE HERE--Carroll Chaffin, quartermaster 3/c, spent a 10 day leave with his \vifc. Mrs. Carrol Cliaffin and daughter, Patricia Ann. at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Russel and his mother. Mrs. M. L. Chaffin, 623 Washington, S. W. QM 3/c Chaffin enlisted in the U. S. coast guard Oct. 5, 1942. He took his boot training in New Orleans. La., and sp«nt 10 months in Galveston, Tex. Later he attended quartermaster school at the U. S. coast guard training station, Brooklyn, N. Y., where he was graduated from the quartermaster school. He has reported back to New Orleans, La., for further orders. (Hlll-DEEMG MITS JUST RECEIVED NEW SHIPMENT MUNSINGWEAR PANTS and VESTS -SECONDS- Let's all back the attack. Buy your War Bonds and Stamps at DAMONS War Bond Booth. Street Floor PEOPLES* GAS fr ELECTRIC COMPANY £fttnti*l M*slrif Giving You . Dcpt*4*Uc S*mc* ._,. in Mason City and Cerro Gordo county for its files. When you call at the Globe-Gazette newsroom lor your flag, you are net only paying tribute to your son or husband but yon are fiv- tns ns valuable information about Urn in the most accurate way possible. This information will become part of a permanent record of the servicemen of this community. Keturn postage should accompany written request for these free flags. --V-Buy War Savings Bonds xnd Stamps from your Globe-Gazette 1V11 d. m j * » tk V *.*·- -- ·- "M , , M ~ M N E returned Thursday to S2J,. Sheepshead Bay, N. Y., following ^ ;._ _^^^ a 10 day leave spent here with fi^L- -- _- UH his parents and with his wife at - - - - * ilia UaLdi to a* tv» ".»·· .--- £:·-« 5 Oak drive. Harold entered scrv- gg ice with the merchant marines last November. LEADERS TO MEET Burt--A project leaders' training school will be held at the Marvin hotel Friday from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Nora Workman, Ames extension specialist, will present the lesson on "Home Care of the Sick'" to leaders from Tcnton, Bur!. Portland, BuUalo and Plum Creek townships. 20% WOOL PANTS and VESTS Regular Size 89c Value Outsize 1.00 Value 57 74 40% WOOL 1.19 Value U · C Regular Size JJ M Outsize 1.39 Value 97 Now is the time to stock up on this famous brand. Be here early Saturday morning and share in these special savings. Dflmorvs STREET FLOOR

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page