The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 3, 1945 · Page 7
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January 3, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 3, 1945
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1945 CAN EXPECT DIFFERENCES , Won't Be Reconciled at "Big 3" Meeting ' Washington, () ~ Diplomats here settled down Wednesday for a continuous give and take among the major allies on postwar Europe, to last long after the shooting has stopped. President Roosevelt set the stage for numerous compromises when he offered little nope that allied differences can be reconciled at his forthcoming meeting with Premier Stalin and Prime Minister Churchill. The allies have a good set of principles, he said, but the practical problem is how to apply them to every hill and valley. The president said you do the best you can. Mr. Roosevelt not only agreed with reporters that differences exist, but emphasized he expected them to continue in one form or another. Earlier, B r i t i s h Ambassador Lord Halifax had pointed up the many questions on which the allies still have stormy sailing by stating that he and Secretary of State Stettinius are seeking better means of exchanging information among Britain, the U. S. and Russia. . The president minimized difficulties of consultation, presumably looking forward to his meeting with Churchill and Stalin due early: in February. He refused to say flatly whether a date already has been set, declaring that whether Stettinius is to accompany him will.be known only after the meeting. This was taken as indicating that the 3 chiefs of state will meet secretly, as at Teheran, and release the'news of their conference after it has ended. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Grind Movies as Congress Opens Session By FBEDERICK C. OTHMAN Washington, (U.R--The house of representatives looked like a Hollywood : sound stage set Wednesday on the opening of the 79th congress, with cameras grinding floodlights reflecting on bald spots and a genuine movie'queen in the cast. Most of the lights and the eyes of congressmen, old and new alike focused on her--Helen Ganagar Douglas, movie actress, wife o Actor Maj. Melvyn Douglas an newly elected representative from the_fHn capital. She was. strikini m a svelte.blacie dress,- wittrchaU white face arid crimson lips", as she.sat far to the right on th democratic side and looked puzzled at the chatter which made the vast chamber sound like a crowded cocktail lounge. Directly opposite her on the re publican side was congress' oihe; glamor gal, Clare Bopthe Luce o Connecticut. Ladies in the galler ies looked over both the beautifu congresswomen and conclude! that Mrs. Lnce on opening da) was the fanciest looking. She wore a black suit, a white blouse with a drawstring at the neck. -A splashy red flower on ncr shoulder and a small black velvet bow. in her blond curls. The other feminine legislator had to take back seats, sartori ally speaking, even though Edith Nourse ,Hogers of Massachusetts showed up,-.as usual, in an over sized purple ' orchid and Emil Taft Douglas of Illinois smella beautiful in a gardenia corsage. The mere men on the floor, wit! a few exceptions such as Rep Adolph Sabath of Illinois, lookec like congressmen, mostly bald mostly a little wrinkled, am y.ostly grey faced under the glar of the movie lights. Sabath wa a picture of legislative splendc in a wing collar, wide-striped am puffy necktie, long tail coat, an razor-creased striped pants. ·The freshmen, including Wil liam J. Gallagher, the ex-stree sweeper from Minneapolis, cam m. early, found seats where they could tear, and joined with th chaplain in reciting t h e Lord' prayer; a few mumbled, bu mostly they seemed to remember the words. The old-timers, o sophisticates, waited as. usua until the praying was over am then bolted in through the swing ing doors for a fest of handshak ing, backslapping and loud greet ings, until the decibel dials of th broadcasters shoycd up to th danger point. The clerk banged his mapl S^ve) and banged it some mor until his arm was tired. Then th house of representatives got flow to the formalities of swearing 1 new members and electing speaker to steer them through th legislative shoals of the next years. The yak, beast of burden i Tibet, gets do\vn icy mountai. slopes by drawing its hoofs to gether and sliding always landin rightside up at the bottom. ADY'S WATCH SHOP 19 West State Phone 88 GREASE COLLECTION--Navy salvage for the first 9 months of 1944 is at the annual rate of 5.70 pounds a man, or almost 4 times the per capita fat turn-in by civilians. Here Chief Pharmacist's Mate George W. Compton of Brooklyn, a veteran of Guadalcanal, supervises head butcher Eugene Kiely, center, and John Blacker, left, empty fresh fat into the 80 gallon copper for rendering at St. Albans Naval Hospital, N. Y. The monthly collection of salvage kitchen fats will take place in Mason City next Saturday by Cubs aiid Girl Scouts. An effort is being made to keep fats going to the rendering plant from Cerra Gordo county homes. The grease must not be put in glass containers. Tin or ice crearii containers should be used. The fats may be given to these Cubs or Girl Scouts or taken to your meat dealer for 4 cents a pound and red points. FGG EXONERATED IN HOUSE PROBE Find "No Pressure" in Radio Station Sale Washington, (S) --- A special house committee reported Thursday it found nothing basically wrong with operations of the FCC or its handling of the case af radio station \VMCA in Ne%v York. The committee, headed by Rep. Lea (D.-Cal.), was created 2 years ago to investigate the federal communications commission. It filed its final report just 'before midnight Wednesday night, when the committee itself ceased to exist. It was a split report, the 3 democratic members signing the majority version and each of the 2 republicans submitted separate minority statements. ; ' While taking note o f : "differences of opinion" among FCC members, the committee said these were not "a matter of condemnation" and "an honest difference of opinion as to public administration is and may well be of useful service." The majority report was signed by Hepresentative Lea: Hart (D.- N. J.), and Priest (D.-Tenn.). Minority reports were filed bj' Representative Miller (R.-Mo.) and Wigglesworth (R.-Mass.). Of the WMCA case, 'the majority said it found no evidence that Donald Flsmm, former owner, had sold it to Edward J. Noble, one time" assistant secretary of commerce," under "pressure, coercion, or duress." Flamm contepded ht sola the station for less than be could have obtained because of fear that he would lose his license if he did not seil. "The general allegations to the effect that the white house had anything to do in pressuring Flamm into selling his station to Noble is wholly, without foundation in fact," the majority said. The committee added that it found "nothing to censure" in the conduct of Thomas G. Corcoran, former white house aide, in connection with the WMCA transaction, and ."nothing to censure in the conduct of Mr. Edward J. Noble." Manly Baby Looks Like It's First A 5-pound, 13Vz-ounce daugh ter born at 5:35 a. m. on Jan. 1 a Mercy hospital to Mr. and Mrs Roger Dale Evans of Manly Wednesday looked like Masoi City's 1945 New Year.'s baby. Official announcement of th winner of the annual contest, whi is awarded gifts by Mason City merchants, must wait until rec ords at the Cerro Gordo county courthouse are checked on Sat urday morning. So far, however the Evans baby, who has beer named Betty Lou, is the 1st re ported within the Mason Cit limits in 1945. Eisenhower Confident of '45 Victory London, (U.PJ--Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower said Wednesday he was confident 1945 would bring the allies victory and peace in Europe. His prediction was contained in an exchange of New Year's messages with Marshal Sir Bernard L. Montgomery, who was reported in British and neutral .circles to be slated for appointment as Eis enhower's deputy in over-all command of allied ground forces on the western front. Montgomery sent the "best wishes and sincere hope" of the British empire forces under his command that 1945 ''may see for you and the allied team a great victory." "I want to assure you of the personal devotion and loyalty of myself and all those under my command," Montgomery said. "We will follow you anywhere." Eisenhower replied: "I send you and all the forces under your command my best wishes for the new year, as well as my profound gratitude for your great services during the year just past. "In full knowledge of your continued loyalty and devotion, I am confident that 1945 will be for us a year of victory and will bring us peace. "Good luck to you 1 ." B-29 Headquarters Established on Guam by Hansell, Commande Guam. (.T)--Brig. Gen. Haywoo S. Hansell, commander of the 21s bomber command, has moved h B-29 headquarters to this islan from Saipan. The general said Wednesday B-29 strike against Japan was th first directed from American ter ritory. Guam was recaptured from the Japanese in July. 1944. Ther are still Japanese snipers on the island.. The control building is built so that Hansel! can maintain the closest kind of communications with each future B-29 unit oh other islands in the Marianas and with Washington, D. C. HICKENLOOPER RECEIVES OATH Sworn In as Senator by Vice President Wallace Washington, W) -- Bourke B. ickenlooper ceased being gover- OT of Iowa at 11 a. m. (CWT) Vednesday and 8 minutes later revived the'oath as U. S. senator ·otn a fellow lowan--Vice Presi- ent Wallace. Dressed in a single breasted uit, Hickenlooper (R) was ac- ompanied to the vice president's ias by Senator Wilson (R-Iowa). Both new and re-elected sena- ors were sworn in in groups of and Hickenlooper was in the 2nd roup. With him were Senators ·^urney (R-g. Dak.), George (Dla.), and Hayden (D-Ariz.), all e-elected. The new Iowa senator will make tis headquarters in Wilson's office intil space is assigned to him. H i c k e n looper's gubernatorial erm would have run to Jan. 11 vhen the new governor, Robert D. Blue, takes over. He resigned tffective Wednesday, however, in irder to preserve his senate se- liority rights. He plans to return o Iowa for Blue's inauguration. None of Hickenlooper's family vas present for the ceremony. His vife and 2 children, Jane, 15, and David, II, expect to come here around February 'l after the -close of the school semester. Hickenlooper said he would spend most of his time tot-a while n getting acquainted with senate procedure. Concerning a proposal for a universal training, Hickenlooper commented: · "If we are unable to get a workable and satisfactory inter- lational agreement to outlaw war, :he importance of universal training increases." vicrow CLOSE-UPS MOTHER UWE HELPS PASQUALE PAPA, SEAMAN VCL, RECUPERATE IN NAVAL HOSPITAL... ASSIGNED TO DUTY .. Iowa Falls -- Miss DeVetta G e h r k e, seaman 1/c in the WAVES, has been assigned to duty at Camp Elliott, Linda Vista, Cal. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gehrke. She completed training recently at Hunter college in New York City and Iowa State Teachers college in Cedar Falls. Patton Praises His Wen's Achievements as Greatest in History With the 3rd Army, (fi)--Lt Gen. George S. Patton, Jr., has praised his men's achievements against, the,Germans as "unsurpassed in military history." "From the bloody corridor at Avranches, to Brest, thence across France to the Saar, over the Saar into Germany and now on to Bastogne, your record has been one of continuous victory," the message said. "Not only have you Invariably defeated a cunning and ruthless enemy, but also you have overcome by your indomitable fortitude every aspect of terrain and weather. Neither heat nor 'dust nor floods nor snow have stayed your progress. "The speed and brilliancy of your achievements is unsurpassed in military history." Farmers Should Order Machinery Repairs Now Ordering repair parts for farm machines and scheduling major repair Jobs with local service shops should be one of the first items for attention on 1945 calendars, according to Norton Ives, extension agricultural engineer at Iowa State college. He warns that Iowa farmers cannot afford to-delay Ives points out that the small amount of new machinery to be released will have to replace equipment whicli absolutely must be junked. He cites the December war production board report that production of the 20 most Important farm machines was behind schedule for the 4 months ending October 31. Production of planters was even less than 50 per cent of quota. The same was true of manure spreaders; small deficiencies were reported for other implements Every effort will be made io speed up manufacture of farm machinery Ives says, but he warns that farmers should not hope for a miracle. Instead of hoping, they should order parts, schedule repairs and do as many minor repair jobs as possible to relieve skilled mechanics of a lot of little tasks. INSIDE A B-29--Here is one of the first inferior photos of a B-29 to be released by the U. S. army air forces. Crewman of a B-29 ordinarily irork in the front or rear pressurized cabins. However, when duly calls for ·work outside the cabins, portable oxygen bottles, such as this one carried by the flight engineer, may be attached to breathing tubes. , A 6ER-WN. MINE FINMEPW OJMHTSWVfrt JUNE 1 BEFORE Il£V£N FIKEPAGUN/CONFtfSES PA5QUAU BlOOf) PW5MA KEPT MB ALIVE,,.". MOTHER OF NINE CHILDREN DIES Hold Rites Wednesday for Mrs. C. Roberts, 66 Marble Rock--Mrs. Clarence Roberts, 66, died at her home in Marble Rock at 7:30 p. m" Sunday after a short illness. She was born Aug. 7, 1878, at Rockwell City, to Mr. and Mrs. Galvin A. and Mary Ellen Childs. She was married in the parental home at Rockwell City, Dec. 12, 1900, to Clarence Roberts and made their home there. They moved to Rockford in 1920 and came to Marble Hock in 1942. Nine children were born to this union. One daughter died 4 years ago. Surviving besides the husband are 4 sons, Arthur of Minneapolis; George of Seattle, Wash.; C. E., Jr., of the army somewhere in Germany, and Francis of the army in the Pacific area, and 4 daughters, Mrs. Buelah Kunau of Red Wing, Minn., Mrs. Mary Logsdon of Marble Rock, Mrs. Fern Berk of Dougherty and Mrs. Les Goetzinger of Marble Rock. Funeral services were to be con- ducted Wednesday afternoon at 2 p. m. at the M. E. church at Rock- lord with the Hev. Fred E. Smith, pastor, in charge. Burial was to be !n the Riverside cemetery at Rockford. Waterloo iV^an Charged With Slaying; Judge Sets Bond at $10,000 Waterloo, W) -- First degree murder charges were filed Wednesday against Elmore Elder, 24 year old Negro, by County Atty. Paul L. Kildee, and Municipal Court Judge George J. Sager fixed bond at $10,000: Elder is accused of the slaying of another Negro, Cleveland Nolan, 45, after an argument over a pistol early Sunday morning. A postmortem on Nolan's body late Tuesday disclosed that death was due to a shotgun blast, the charge entering Nolan's spine. Extremely small amounts of boron increase the hardenability of steel. How B R E A T H E F R E E R I 2 flroja in each nostril [·brink membrane*, cold lituffed note opens. C»u- I tion:UMonlyaedirected. | PIKET80 HOSE DROPS AMD PAiflUAlES MOTHEK HELPED 8RfN6tf/M WcK BY SAVIM6 WED FAT,,WfPFAT60ES INTO IflF MfttUBUTUEE OF BLOOD piflsHd TQHELP SAVE AHEEICAU Here «* There Popejoy -- Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Drufy and daughter and Mr., and Mrs. Otto Warwick nnd daughters of Highmore, S. Dak., visited in the A. R. Trousdale home. Rockwell--Vern Hathway purchased the blacksmith shop recently owned by the late Hay Anshutz. Goodell --Mrs. A. Van Hyfte and Janet of Mason City visited over the holidays with her mother, Mrs. Scrimmerger, in the Lester Wilkins home. Mr. Van Hyfte is with the armed forces overseas. Bofle--LeRoy Selvig of the navy and his wife are guests at the home of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thor Selvig. Alexander --Charles Peters of Durham, N. Car., who has been attending Duke university, is visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Peters. He expects to enlist in the navy soon. Alexander--Merle Johnson of St. Paul, Minn., visited at the Harvey Seals home. Mrs. Johnson and son, Jimmy, returned home with him after visiting a few weeks with her parents. Clarion--Mrs. H. P. Berry was to present the program at a meeting of the Congregational Sisterhood a t t h e c h u r c h p a r l o r s Wednesday afternoon. Ventura -- Daughters of the Land 4-H club held a party and tea at the Richard Ax home with 18 present. Waucoma--Seaman Merle Mo el- I. S.C. Receives $2,000 From Iowa Poultrymen A gift of $2,000 was presented to Iowa State college last week by the Iowa Poultry Improvement association. The money Mil be used to provide undergraduate fellowships in the poultry husbandry department. Harry Hamseyer. Washington association president, and the board of directors convened here m a special session to make the grant. It was received by President Charles E. Friley and H. K Kildee, dean of agriculture The fund will be available to students at the start of winter quarter in January. While the method of awarding the money has not been arranged, it will be available to aid students who give promise of ability and leadership in the poultry husbandry field. In making the grant, Hamseyer said it was the desire of the poul- trymen to see additions made to the fund each year. To start off enlargement of the initial gift, J. H. Welp, Bancroft, contributed $100. STUDENTS VISIT Wancoma -- Jean Farley and Catherine Belding, cadet student nurses training at St. Mary's hospital, Rochester, Minn, were at their respective homes -- John Farley and Dr. Paul H. Belding. Betty Lee Floy, taking the same course at Columbus Memorial hospital, Chicago, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hoy. · FOOTWEAR FOR DOGS -- A member of an American infantry nnit in Burma, Cpl. Charles J. ·Williams, Portland, Ind., is shown fitting his war dog with custom made shoes. They were devised aflcr it was found that long hikes over tou?h jungle terrain cut the feet of dogs badly enough to put them out of service. er, Pacific area, is spending 2 weeks' furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moeller. Lyle, Slinn.--Orville Richardson returned to his home, having been discharged f r o m the military service. He spent the past 3 months in an army hospital. Scarville--Mr. and Mrs. H, D, Drugsvold, Miss Anna Drugsvold of Lake Mills and Mrs. Haaken Askerude and Harry of Spring Valley were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Torgerson. Scarville -- Joseph Petersen of Thiensville, Wis., is visiting his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Petersen. Carpenter--Mrs. John Latshaw and son, Lary, Des Moines, spent the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Bork. Clarksvillc--A son was born to Cpl. and Mrs. Melvin Benton at the Waverly hospital Dec. 27. The father is in the Yukon district, Canada. Rockwell--Miss Margaret Ann Campbell, daughter of Emmett Campbell, student nurse at Dubuque, spent her vacation here. Bode--Mrs. Danold Aure moved to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Janssen who live on a farm near Bode. Alexander--Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hensel received word from their son, Cpl. Carrol Hensel, that he had arrived safely somewhere in the west Pacific. Chester -- A crew of workmen took down the old water tank and are erecting a new one. Hayfield--The WSCS sponsored farewell party in the church parlors for the Joe Decker family who will leave this week for lone Rock where they will engage in farming. Carpenter -- Miss Frances Culbertson, employed at Damon's, Mason City, spent her New Year vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Norris Culbertson, and family. Sheffield --Miss Gladys Gross visited several days with friends in Lena, 111. Real Estate Transfers Wolfram, Theodore, Jr., and Wife, To Will C. Lau $250 (WD) A tract in Govern. Lot 5 20-96-22. 10-16-44. Peck, Anna E., et al, To Oscar O. Creekmur, et al, jt. ten. $1 (WD) Lot 13 Blk 23 Auditor's Sub of Lot 14 in Sub of E'.A ot SEli that part ot E»i NE'4 18-96-20 lying S. of RR right of way. 12-22-44. Phelan, John H. and Wife, et a! To M. C. Stoddard $1 (WD) All that part of Lot 9 in Emsley Adams Sub of NW',4 SEVj 9-96-20 lying W. of right of way of MC RR. 10-13-44. Kennedy, Sam, and wife to Robert Kennedy, 51. (WD) Beginning at a point 10 R W of SE cor of NE qr 24-95-22, W on S line of NE qr Sec 989.5 ft, N on a line parallel with the E line of NE Sec 989.5 ft, SE to beginning cont 9.75G A. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Mary W., and hus., to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) SE qr NE qr and N 20 A of SE qr Sec 10 and W 5 A of N half of NW qr SW qr and a picee 30 R. square in OTV cor of SW qr NW qr and a strip 4 R in width in NE cor of last tract described and running along N line of SW qr NW qr in an Easterly direction to highway in U-96-22. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Mary W., and hus., to Robert Kennedy, SI. (WD) S half ITO' qr 12-35-22. 12-15-44. Tyler-Ryan's Clearance SALE Of Living Room Suites Sole Price No. 7505--DAVENPORT and $f f ft.50 CHAIR, Reg. Price $199.50 *3" Figured Tapestry Cover No. 7505--DAVENPORT and $10^.00 CHAIR, Reg. Price $235.00 15J Royal Blue, Fig. Friexe Mohair No. 7523--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $219.50 Figured Wine Mohair No. 7503--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $205.00. . . . . . . . Plain Blue Friexe Mohair No. 2324--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $225.00 Fig. Light Blue Tapestry No. 7505--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $239.50 Fig. Beige Frieze Mohair No. 7505--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. /rice $209.50 Fig. Blue Tapestry No. 2324--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $239.50 Mauve Brocatelle Cover No. 7505--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $209.50 Figured Tapestry Cover No. 7505--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $235.00 Figured Tapestry Cover No. 7505--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $215.00 Figured Tapestry Coyer No. 7503--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $225.00; Dusty Rose Friexe Cover No. 2324--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $209.50 , Wine Mohair Friexe Cover No. 7523--DAVENPORT and /CHAIR, Reg. Price $235.00 Blue Mohair Frieze No. 7505--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Priec $239.50 Fig. Beige Mohair Friexe No. 7503--DAVENPORT and CHAIR, Reg. Price $209.50 Wine Stripe Mohair FINEST QUALITY COVERS Guaranteed Steel Spring Construction 12 MONTHS TO PAY Tyler-Ryan's 29 2nd Sf. S. E. 169

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