The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 9, 1944 · Page 8
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February 9, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 9, 1944
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8 Wednesday, Feb. 9, 194 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar NOW VALID: Brown meat stamps V W, Book 3. Green stamps O. H. J K, L. M. N Book 4. Sugar tlarap No 30. Book 4, good for 5 pounds. Susa Stamp No. 40, good for 5 pounds fo canning, through Feb. 23. ]S45. Shoes stamp 18. Book 1, and Airplane stamp J. Book 3, good indefinitely. Gasolin 10 A coupons SOod lor 3 gallons; B and C (issued prior lo Dec. K good fo: 2 gallons each; B2 and C2 tissued aftei Bee. 1) good for 5 -gallons each., 'ue oil, new season's period 2, 3 coupons good for 10, gallons cacli. Feb. 8: Fuel all period 4 coupons valid Feb. 13: Brown meat stamp V valid. Feb. 20: Green stamps G, H. J, expire. Feb. 20: Brown meat ftamp Z valid. F«6. 26: Brown meat stamps V. W, X expire. Fek. ;8r Fourth Inspection period. Ciass B ration expires: Filth inspection period. Class C-ration or bulk coupons expire. March 13: Fuel oil period 3 coupons expire. March 20: Gr«n ' stamps K, L. M. K expire.' Mirth 20: Broun stamps Y, Z expire. March 31: Gasoline A coupon. No 10 expires; . March SI:.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 for recapping tires. Ijite applicants for xvar ration Book 4: Apply in person at your local board and present Book 3. Mason City Calendar F «*. U--Mai- -. Frante lliles to speak at Hamilton graduation exercises at Flrsl Methodist church at 3 p. m. Fefc. 18--C. Chia-I Cheng, native ol China, International Understanding lec- s ture at high Khaal auditorium at 8 P. m, · '· , , Ftb, 12--Retailers'. Victory .bond p a r t v and dance, · , . Movie Menu CECIL--"Hijhtr »nd Higher" ends Tt-- d "y- "No Time, for Love" starts Wed- FALACE--"Man from Down Under" and Hands .Across the Border" end Tue- Sxr.:" 1 *!-, * u f«*: A"?» o»i- «« - Honeymoon" Manchu" end Wed- -Jipe .Upo and '.'Drums of fu " neiOjr. STATE--··Kin,', it,.." , na .. clllst ... elir««n Us HERE IN MASON CITY - . Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae. Ford. 4379 A son weighinr 8 pounds 9 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs Leo Herbst, 235. 13th S. E., at the Park hospital Tuesday. Wallpaper Specials 25c a bundle and -up. Boomhower Hardware. A daughter weighing 8 pounds afe ounces was born to Mr and Mrs. Adrian Reis, Rockwell at the Park hospital Tuesday. New location Kembles Downtown Flower Shop, 115 N. Federal A 'son weighing 9 pounds P/. ounces was born 'to Mr. and Mrs Virgil- Miller, Rockwell, at the Mercy hospital Tuesday. lydia Darrah chocolates 'in beautiful Valentine heart boxes 1 and 2 Ibs. ?1.25 up. Flai'o Shop. Kiwanians will entertain their wives at the Valentine luncheon Thursday noon at the Hotel Hanford. ^ FORFEITS BOND Delia A. Erion, Osage, forfeited a $10 bond before Police Judge Morris Laird Wednesday on a charge of intoxicalion. She was ..arrested by highway patrolmen at 4th and Adams N. W. at 7:45 p. m. Troop No. 10 Sold $44 of Waste Paper Indications are that Boy Scout troops garnered a of waste paper large quantity their first r r monthly door to door collection in Mason City Saturday, it was stated at the Winnebago council office. Thus far reports have only been received from one troop, No. 10, which gathered paper enough to raise $44- ManslaughtervCase Goes to Jury State Contends Lad Was Aggressor in Fight With Tenney, Who Died A district court jury began deliberating just before noon Wednesday the charge of manslaughter against John Frank, 18 in connection with, the death o: James C. Tenney at the Friendlj tavern Christmas Eve. The jury before it filed out o£ the courtroom heard instructions by Judge T. A. Beardmore permitting the finding of any one of 5 verdicts: 1. Guilty of manslaughter. 2. Guilty of assault with intent io commit manslaughter. 3. Guilty of assault with intent to commit great bodily injury. 4. Guilty of assault and battery, 5. Not guilty. A verdict of guilty would carry with it a sentence ranging from a maximum of 8 years in the penitentiary plus a fine of not more than $1,000 on the manslaughter verdiqt to 30 days in jail or a $100 fine on the assault and battery count, according to Iowa law. Joe Frank, 24, is under joint indictment .with his brother on the manslaughter charge and is scheduled for separate trial later The 2 brothers had been working as waiters at the tavern on the night of the fight. James C. Tenney "sowed to the wind and reaped the whirlwind' on Christmas Eve when he was killed in a fight with John Frank declared L. K. Boomhower, attorney for Frank. Tenney was the aggressor in the fight insisted,the The Name Was Hoots One of the witnesses to" the fight between John Frank and James C. Tenney which resulted in the tatter's death was Henry Hoots. His name has been mentioned a number of time in the report of the trial. In the last report given by this newspaper, the name was erroneously spelled "Houts." defense attorney in his closing argument to Ihe jury Tuesday afternoon. Tenney was away from \ lome and. family on Christmas s-ve, the attorney pointed out, and was intoxicated according to the evidence in the trial. Frank should never, have been indicted Tor manslaughter, declared his attorney^ because he was only defending himself as anyone else would have done under similar circumstances. You can't refute the evidence of John Frank's torn. shirt," ar- ;ued the attorney. Defense witnesses declared that Tenney had lold .of Frank's shirt with one land, during the fight and Mr 3oomhower argued that his client was only trying to get away from Tenney and striking him to loosen his hold on the shirt. Testimony by state's witnesses was attacked by air. Boomhower who asserted that most of them vere so drunk at the time they lid not know what happened. 'The state's witnesses could see everything." he said ironically; 'they could see both over and hrough everything." He called attention to the height of the tooths and the crowd around the ight which obstructed the view. A person has a right to defend limself even to the point of tak- ng his attacker's life, the attorney told the jury. He also suggested that Tenney lost his bal- nce when he swung at Frank nd lost his hold on the shirt, ailing to the floor and himself T A R P A U L I N S Carried in Stock or Made to Order 8 x 10. $ 6.80 10 x 12 10.20 | 2 * 16 16.32 16 x 20 27.20 Mason City Tent, Awning and Canvas Co. THE BANKS of · Mason City WILL BE CLOSED all day Saturday, February 12 - in order to ob'serve^he birthdqy of-'Ab'raharri Lincoln · Mason City Clearing House SELF DEFENSE IS Memorial Services Sunday CLAIM MADE BY f °J Nolan Gilbert, First Sgt. ._ Was Ni led m Art ion , JOHN FRANK, 18 Was Killed in Action in Italy on Nov. 4; in Service 3 Years Memorial services for First Sgt. Nolan M. Gilbert, son of Mrs. Minnie Gilbert, 404 West State, killed^in action in Italy on Nov. 4, will ba held on Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at the First Baptist church with the Rev. E. H. Dugger as speaker. . Members of the Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion are assisting in making arrangements for the service, according ;. Gilbert. will be 3 years from _ iiat Sergeant Nolan en- with the national guard here. In 1942 he was transferred to the rangers in Ireland where he was then stationed. He had taken part in the Sicilian invasion and was on the Italian front at the time he was killed. Surviving besides his mother is NOLAN M. GILBERT --First Sgt. a brother, Tech. Sgf. Buell L. Gil- and now stationed somewhere ii bgrt, overseas since Dec., 1942,1 Africa. . cwireie « Lt. Henry Kislia in Fight With Zeros on Marshalls LT. HENRY KISLIA causing the rupture of the blood vessel below the brain which caused his death. 'Like Job's wa»horse, he I ney) smelted (he battle afar , suggested Mr. Boomhower, insisting that Tenney w 'Whose horse smelted what? 3 ._ --ing his closing argument for the state. Not a single one of the state's 23 disinterested witnesses who told of the light saw Tenney strike a single blow, according to their testimony, rfe- clared the county attorney. John Frank made 2 trips to Tenney's booth, according to the lestimony of everyone except M," Beautifying of Willow imhower, insist- o 1 A C, 117 C- I ianted a Iight t-reek Arter War bought "Whose horse smelted what?" , _. , , --·"«»»·. questioned County Attorney M. t. hv Rnn anrt I iim fink Mason during his closing argu- U / * VOU anQ UU " V.1UD members of rank family, Mr. , r. Vlason .said. 1'Johnny came back the second time looking for a fight," he suggested. "Johnny was not intoxicated; he knew what he was doing and went back there and pounded Tenney to death." Tenney never moved from his tooth, insisted Mr. Mason, pound* ing his declaration that Frank ·as the aggressor in the fight and had no right to a claim of self defense. "Johnny came down and insisted that if Tenney was goinn to fight it would be with him," continued the county attorney, 'even though Tenney said his argument was with Elmer Fredericks." Mr. Mason also clashed with Jie defense attorney's contention that the Friendly, tavern "inherited the trouble from other booze ipints in town." Henry Hoots tes- ified that he heriff to tell tried to call the him of the fight and'was interrupted by Dale Hill, lusband of the proprietor, -who ordered Hoots thrown out of the tavern. "Dale Hill was on this witness stand and didn't deny throwing Hoots out because he called the sheriff," countered Mr. Mason. The only question involved in Ihe trial, contended M. C. Cough- on, assistant county attorney, in lis argument Is (hat of self defense. And the only testimony which could bear out that finding .vas that of John Frank himself continued Mr. Coughlon. "Not a single'disinterested witness saw Tenney strike a blow or holding Johnny by the collar " he added. He held up the torn shirt and asked the jury to consider whether it looked as if Ten- icy could have used it in pulling Trank back and forth across the able as the defense contended. Bernard Main Given nrrodiictory Party o Methodist Troop Bernard Main, new scoulmas- or of Troop 8 of the First Methodist church, was formally intro- luced to the troop members and heir parents at a troop and parents pollock supper hold in the meeting room ot the troop at the church Tuesday evening, Carl Haney, junior assistant coutmaster, and Gilbert Bovard, =enior palrol leader, were in charge of the meeting. Following the dinner and introductions, the troop conducted a model meeting for their parents. i Top Gun Turret Shot Off in 1st Part of 1 Hour, 20 Minute Battle Lt. Henry Kislia was in the thick ot the bombings that softened up the Marshall islands before the invasion, it was learned here Wednesday. His squadron is officially credited with bringing down 16 zeros. In a letter received by Mrs. Kislia, his wife, it was revealed that on the return to the home base after a bombing mission, his flight was hopped by a number of zeros. They staged a running battle of 1 hour and 20 minutes. In the first 5 minutes of that battle his top gun turret was shot off. But the worst happened when the ship just ahead of him, on which, there were 3 of his best friends, exploded in mid air. Apparently it sustained a direct hit on the gas tanks or some other combustible part. Lt. Kislia was Hying Sadie K, named after his wife. North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club committee is to work with the Mason City postwar planning board on a proposal to beautify Willow creek through Mason City, it was decided^at the club meeting Tuesday evening. The assistant general manager of Ducks, Unlimited, Major Essen- holt. Winnipeg, Canada, is . , ., , to be in Mason City late in. February and a meeting of North Iowa sportsmen will be called with him it was stated. A sound-motion picture, "Land of 10,000 Lakes," was shown and refreshments were served. The election of officers will take place at the March meeting. Henkel Hog Sale Brings New Highs The Calara farm Berkshire hog sale held here Tuesday brought a new high average price for bred sows in this breed. Fifty-one sows from the Calara farm, owned by Carl Henkel, brought an average of $250.30, a new top for the country. Top sow went for S600 to W. L. Cook's Sunnyside farm at Itaska, 111. Regarded as one of the outstanding sales of Berkshire hogs to be held in the United States this spring, the sale brought buyers from the following S states: Iowa, Illinois, Wisconsin, Indiana, Ohio, Minnesota. Nebraska, North Dakota and South Dakota. The sale was held at the West Truck line garage, west from the Rock Island passenger station with G. H. Shaw, Memphis, Tcnn., and J. E. Halsey, DCS Moines, as auctioneers. C. W. Mitchell, Springfield, 111., secretary of the American Berkshire association, was here to attend the sale. The sale was the 10th anniversary sale of the Calara farm, which is situated near Thornton. Selective Service Board No. 1 Reports Three Leave for Army Selective Service board No. I reports that 3 men were accepted for service and lett Monday for the Camp Dodge reception center. They arc Harry Orville Mendon, acting corporal; Shelby Louis Beery and Nord Hoy Siglin. Town Doubles Quota Westfirid, Vt,, (U.RJ--The original fourth war loan quota in Westficld was $3,000. But the drive barely had begun when I individual bought the entire amount. So now (he figure has been doubled lo give the rest of the townspeople a chance lo do their hit. BOY SCOUTS TO OBSERVE WEEK OF FEB. 8 TO 14 Dr. Pauley, Winnebago Council President, Speaks on Anniversary "Scouting has continued to grow every year from its start back in 1910. Here in our own Winnebago council we ended the year with more than 1,700 boys registered in our troops and packs, an all time high in the history of the council," said Dr. J. L. Pauley, president of the Winnebago council, Boy Scouts of America, on the KGLO Forum Tuesday evening. Feb. 8 through 14 has been designated as Boy Scout Week in celebration of scoutings 34th anniversary. Scouts throughout the country are engaging in special activities commemorating the birthday. It was pointed out that war conditions have made a tremendous change in the leadership of Boy Scout troops. Dr. Pauley said the turnover in Boy Scout leadership, since war's inception, has been terrific. In some districts it has been as high as 50 per cent in a year. The speaker said he believed that the reason all of these vacated positions have been satisfactorily filled is because these men realize the importance of Scout training for boys. "They realize," he said; "that when they step in to fill a vacancy caused by one who has left for the service, that they are possibly doing the very best they can in serving their country here at home." The Winnebago council president said, further, that necessity lias been the mother of another trend in the Scout program. That is the added responsibility of leadership which is being placed on the older Scout, or the Senior Scout. "These older boys are conducting troop meetings. They are spending a great deal of their FIBST KOBIN--Mild as this winter has been, the news of the arrival of the first robin brugs with it the same refreshing cheer as always, the promise that spring is not far off. That news came to Mason City Wednesday morning at 9:40 o'clock when Mrs. B. I.' Bright saw and heard a robin in the backyard of her home in the Marvyl apartments, Sth N. W. time throughout the week helping the individual Scouts in practice of the various scouting skills. This, we think, is a very healthy condition, one which is very probably giving these young men the very best training they could have previous to their going into the armed forces of their country," l)r. Pauley said. ' The speaker said that while some of the activities ol his organization have been changed by existing conditions, the activities as far as each troop is concerned, have increased. "This week," he concluded, "scouts start out in every community to carry out a house to house 'gleaners after reapers' project in connection with the 4th war loan drive. We are continuing our messenger service for the office of war information arid arc regularly distributing posters for this organization. Mr. Pauley r e a d President Roosevelt's birthday letter to all Boy Scouts. Gold Star for Dwane Halsten to Be Placed on Church Flag First Such Star on Flag with Additional Stars in Sunday Service The first gold star to go on the service flag at the Wesley Methodist church is to be placed there bunday in the morning service in memory of Dwane Haisten 19 fireman 2/c, son of Mr and 'Mrs' Jack Halsten, 2216 DeJnware S.-E. lost on a submarine in the Pacific Nov. 16. Though the Halstens have had no direct \vord from headquarters other than that their son has been missing since Nov. IB; according to newspaper stories Tuesday, the navy department has announced the sinking of the submarine Cisco of which Halsten was one of 65 crew members lost. Additional stars to the more than 100 already on the flag at the Wesley church for other servicemen will also be placed there during Ihe morning service, said the Rev. Paul A. Peterson pastor FARMERS CO-OP OIL WILL MEET Annual Session at Y. M. on Saturday Noon The annual meeting of the Farmers Co-Operative Gas and Oil company will be held at the Y - M- c - A. Saturday, starting with a noon lunch. Reports of officers and other business will get under way at 1 o clock with Jim Rooney Dougherty president, presiding. John Ashland, Clear Lake, secretary- treasurer, will present a report The main address of the meeting will be delivered by the Rev. Al- vm N. Rogness, pastor of the Trinity Lutheran church in Mason City. The balance sheet of the company as of Dec. 31, 3943, shows a cash balance of $17,484.23 with no accounts payable and practically none receivable- Sales for the year and other income totaled $142,659.74 an increase over the 1942 figure despite rationing of gasoline. Increase in the number of stockholders accounted for larger sales. The net profit of the company DWAN'E HALSTEN for 1943. the balance sheet showed was 59,719.18, out of which S9,-' 699.86 was paid in dividends. HEALTH QUIZ ·i yon lint YES HO QD Kowevery one knows that to get the rood put of the food you eat-- you muat digest it properly. But what most people don't know is that Nature must produce about two pints of the digestive juice-- liver Me-- each day to help digest your lood If Nature fails-- your food may remain undigested-- lie zour and heavy in your digestive tract. . T .'\ u ''. il " simple to sec thit one way to aid digestion « toincrease the Bow ot hver h.le. Now, Carter's Little Liver I lib start to increase this flow quickly for thousands-often in as little as thirty minutes. When bile flow increases, your digestion may improve. And. soon you're cm tfee road to teelinz better-- which u what you're after. Don't depend on artificial lids to counteract indigestion--when Carter's aid digestion af te r Nature's own order, when taken a, directed. Get Carter's Liute l 4 U V 0 U v r 7 a t »ny drugstore- You will be clad you did. Have you paid your water bill? SAVE 10% CENTER SECTION BILLS WERE DUE FEBRUARY 1 BILLS PAID BY THURSDAY, FEB. 10 are subject to 10% Discount on the full amount of the bill " NOTICE Office Closes at 1 2 o'clock (noon! on Saturdays Mason City Water Department Hamilton Graduation, Reception on Sunday w.,= ,uwa j-tJBiuuajre, witi. give the graduation address, jl omorrow," for the Hamilton School of Commerce class f Major Miles has 2 sons, both flyers, in the army air corps. In the 3rd year of the war, with many young men leaving for service, many of them before being graduated from high school, the class consists of 92 girls. FoUowiur the graduation exercises, a reception and tea will be held at the church parlors from 4 until 5 o'clock for the graduates and families. Music will be by a string ensemble under the direction of Miss Alarjorie Smith. The graduation program will start at 2:30 p. m. with a musical prelude.; The processional will start at 3 p. m. Invocation will be by Doctor Marvin B. Kober, pastor of the First Methodist church Music by the Hamilton choir, under the direction of Mrs Paul Arnold Peterson, director, will include "O Peaceful Rest" by Schubert-Cain, "Prayer for Aviators" by Lemare-Treharne and "The Year's at the Spring" by Beach. Miss Margaret Ann Field will be the accompanist. June Ellen Christians will be the class representative. Mrs. Ward H. Hamilton will announce the honor students and awards. Gladice N. Sears will present the 'class, President Ward R. Hamilton will award the diplomas and Robert Hamilton will award the credentials. Benediction will be by Doctor Roy C. Helfenstein, pastor of the First Congregational church · The formal will be held Monday evening at the Hotel Hanford at 8:30 o'clock. Tickets are available at the school for Hamilton students and alumni. Capt. Bellows in Hi-Y Talk at Roosevelt In an interview program at the Roosevelt junior high school Tuesday during a Jr. Hi-Y assembly program, Capt. Donno C. Bellows home from 152 missions in the southwest Pacific, told the students something about his activities as pilot of a P-38 plane in that area. Asked how it felt to make a parachute jump, Capt. Bellows replied that he didn't know as lie hadn't had to bail out as yet. He did, however, admit when asked how he felt when he made a crash landing with his plane on £ire that he was "scared." As to which pursuit plane he thought the best, Bellows, of Packinghouse Workers Give;) Canteen $101 The packinghouse workers unioi"! of the C. I. O,, made up of em- ? j ployes of Jacob E. Decker anij.f Sons. E. G. Morse, produce firrrSI and Iowa State Brand Creameries?! Inc., Wednesday turned over con-- tributions totaling §101 to the Canteen, Mason City service men's center at IB 2nd N. E. course, said the P-38, his own type ot plane, was. Likewise he answered that our fighters were better than the Jap fighters, though, he said, there were some good Jap pilots. The armor of our planes, he pointed out, afford better protection than any other planes. The Jap zero had no protection at all but could maneuver very fast. However, when hit the zero exploded quickly" as it did not have the self-sealing gas tanks our have. The program was arranged by John Calhoun, director of Hi-Y, and conducted by A. Krager, principal at the Roosevelt junior high school. HEPHERD'S MI euvs Ittli WALLPAPER A Salute To American Boyhood HIS WEEK, February 8-14, North Iowa Joins in a notion-wide salute to the Boy Scouts of America . . . and to the great traditions of Scouting which ore so much a port of the principles for which we fight. In troubled times like these, Boy Scouting takes on o greater significance than ever before. For never have there been so many opportunities for the Boy Scout to serve his family, his community and his country. Today, Scouts are in the thick, of it on the home front . . . Acting as Messengers for Civilian Defense, collecting scrap, selling and buying War Mamps, putting up War Bond posters, and-serving in many other vital ways in the best Scoutina tradition. . 3 This week, National Boy Scout Week, fer's all try to match the glorious War effort of the Boy- Scouts with our own renewed Victory efforts lets show them that we, too, know the meaning 1 ON KEDERAL--OPPOSITE THE PARK.

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