The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1944 · Page 4
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February 16, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 16, 1944
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4 Wednesday, Feb. 16, 19U MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ill TALKS NAZIS INTO GIVING UP Called Daniel Webster of No Man's Land By REYNOLDS PACKARD On the Anzio Beachhead, (U.R)-- They call him "The Daniel Webster of No Man's Land" on Ihis beachhead because he would rather argue a Jerry into surrendering than kill him. He is Pvt. Theodore Bachenheimer, 20, a master of the German language and former student of the drama at the Los Angeles, Cal., City College. So far he has persuaded 8 Germans to surrender. Three Germans who refused to fall for his arguments fell for his rifle. \ "You should give them a chance to be taken prisoner without resorting to rough stuff too soon," Bachenheimer explained to me. "Those 3 I killed just wouldn't go for my oratory. I wanted to take them prisoner but they wouldn't listen. We had to fight it out with bullets. instead of words. "I -.von." Bachenheimer said that on one occasion he and a buddy tagged along at the end of a column of German wounded, in no man's land. His friend pretended to limp and he helped him. Then they slipped behind some bushes and ambushed another party of Germans. "I called out to them to put their hands up or I'd mow them down," Bacheuheimer said. "That Webster act 'Sometimes my German language persuasiveness doesn't go over then the argument breaks off in rifle fire. It was that way the other night. I told a fellow to stick his hands up and he yelled back in the darkness 'What for?' "I gave him plenfy of good reasons why but he wasn't convinced. He fired at me and missed. I got him. "But that was a weakness in my oratory because obviously the Young Men Pass Tests for Fly ing Hampton-- The aviation examining boaid met here Tuesday and accepted the following boys for aviation training- Henry D. Soi-enson, Chapin; Gerald \v. ScJiroeder. Sheffield and Roger J. Pfaltzgr'aff, Dumont. The board met at New Hampton Tuesday and accepted Ralph L. Collins, Jr., of that city The young men passed" their preliminary,- physical and mental tests, qualifying them for enlist- I If Ten at N.I Ktceivt Paper Before . 6:30 7. , ment. meant my Daniel had worked. German soldier should be glad to give himself up in this war." Says Jap, Nazi Chiefs Count No Price Too High to Delay Fate »w Haven, Conn.. OJ.RI-- Field Marshal Sir John Dill, chief of the British joint military mission to the United States, told a Yale university audience Wednesday that while victory over Germany and Japan is certain the axis nations are "controlled by men who count no price in death and destruction too high" to delay their fate. . _ "They are like men condemned to the scaffold," Dill said, "with nothing to lose and a brief extension of life to gain by trying CURARE POISON NEW TREATMENT Iowa U Experts Use It to Reduce Convulsions Iowa City-- The "flying death" poison of (he South American jungles, used by natives to tip their deadly arrows, has been applied to clinical practices at the University of Iowa with encouraging results. Use of this substance, called curare, is reported in the current issue of the Medical 'Bulletin, publication of the college of medicine. Curare, the article declares, has the property of producing extreme muscular relaxation. This properly has been utilized in control of the convulsions associated with electric shock therapy for depressed mental states. "Its use made safer ment by re o the convulsion, thus eliminating the necessity for -active restraint of the patient and the possibility of compression fracture of the vertebra," according to the report. It is pointed out that the psychopathic hospital staff has treated about 250 mental cases with electric shock therapy in which 'the convulsions have beei simplified and form of treat- the violence of 1ST MEMORIAL BOND IS BOUGHT Mrs. A. Bean Heads List of Contributors Clear Lake--The Soldiers' Memorial fund, sponsored by the Clear Lake American Legion aux- iliaiy, got under way Tuesday through the purchase of a SI OflO war bond by the chairman and S £ ry ', Mmes - A - B - Phil »p s and Karl F. Hass,' respectively on e if r} S $1C ° f ° r every nam * on the Clear Lake honor roll b m a 11 contributions will be grouped into a single bond of large denomination and the donors named in the record First in Clear Lake to buy a bodn for a specific serviceman was Mrs. Ada Bean, 715 N 'nd street, whose nephew, Lester Lee Williams, better known in Clear Lake as "Buster" Bean, lost his life in the Coral Sea battle May 7, :942. Williams, serving his 3rd enlistment period in the navy was aboard the Neosho, a 2,500 ton tanker, which was sunk. He was a machinist's mate 2/c Williams had lived with Mrs. Bean from the time he was 3 years old until he enlisted the first time in 1935 He was graduated from Clear Lake high school in 1930. every trick and ruse that postpone execution." may . He said that. Yale and other universities constituted "our defense in depth" against disruptive forces which now and after the war will be "seeking to un- aermme our civilization." Dill received the Yale Howland Memorial prize from President Charles Seymour. Fenton-- Mr. and Mrs. Joe Manley of Des Moines and Sally Ann Warner of Los Angeles, Cal. also Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ohm spent Sunday at the Sam Warner home Relief At Last For Your Cough Creqmulsion relieves promptly because It goes light to the seat of tbe 1 ° h 'oosen and expel - n a naure soothe and heal raw, tender, In- namea bronchial mucous membranes. TeUyour druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back CREOMULSION forCougns, Chest Cofrfs, Bronchitis modified by curare and no fractures have occurred in this of cases. Curare is a black resinoid substance extracted from bark of certain trees. When taken internally it is not injurious, but when introduced into the blood stream, as .from an arrow wound, it paralyzes motor nerves and causes death by paralysis of respiration. Urges Support for $50,000 Nile Kinnick Memorial Scholarship Sioux City, (3)-- Fred Sen wen- gel of Davenport, state president of the Iowa Junior Chamber of Commerce, called · for a statewide support of a proposal to raise 550,000 to create a Kinnick memorial scholarship fund while here Wednesday. The fund would be named for Nile Kinnick, former Universily of Iowa athlete, who was killed when his plane, taking off from a carrier, crashed some place in thef Atlantic ocean Schwenge], who addressed the Junior Chamber of Commerce here Tusday night, said: "Because the lou-a Cily Junior Chamber of Commerce considers the question of the K i n n i c k memorial scholarship fund very pertinent and timely, it is going ahead with plans to raise $50,000 for that purpose. "The project has the wholehearted support and indorsement of myself, stale president of the junior organization, and I urge all citizens o£ Iowa, all civic clubs all Iowa alumni associations and all chapters of the Junior Chamber of Commerce in Iowa to plan now to raise a fair share in their respective communities." Edward- Breese is chairman of the Kinnicfc memorial fund committee of the Iowa City Chamber of Commerce, which suggested the idea. GETS PURPLE HEART--Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Ford, R. F. D. No. 1. Clear Luke, have received the purple heart decoration awarded posthumously to their son,- Pfc. Donald R. Ford of the marine corps, u-ho tvas killed in action in the south Pacific. News of his death arrived Dec; Zt, 1943. Mr. and Mrs. Ford atso received the Presidential Unit Citation ribbon bar with blue enameled star for service in action against the enemy in the Solomon Islands. Private Ford enlisted in the marines in March, 1942, and had been overseas about 20 months, taking part in the Guadalcanal siege and actions in the Solomons. He had received 3 medals for marksmanship as a gunner on a £0 mm. field gun. Mr. and Mrs. Ford are planning; a. memorial service for their son to be held at the Methodist church in Garner Easter Sunday. Further announcement will be made. LESTER LEE WILLIAMS St. Ansear-- Mr', and Mrs. H. L McKmley visited Sunday with Mr. McKinley's sister, Angeline McKmley, who is in the Kahler Included as contributors in the purchase of the first 51,000 bond are Mmes. James Landingham, A B. Phillips. Lee M. Bawden, C A Pease, Karl Kass and Hay Nichols S A. Monaghen, T. L. Sears and Walter Skene also contributed as did the following groups, Chapter EA, P. E. p., Sorosis club and woman's Relief corps. Mr and Airs. William Burkhardt of the Clear Lake bakery gave $500 in honor of all Clear Lake boys now in service. \ Other bonds have been purchased by the Civic League and by Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Ashland. At present 13 names have been checked off and there is a balance toward the 14th name. When enough has been collected for an other $1,000 bond it will be purchased and 10 more names will be accounted for. All clubs and groups in Clear Lake and vicinity have been asked to contribute toward the fund which has as its ultimate end the erection of a community building in Cleav Lake as a memorial to all fighting men of the vicinity. SWEPT CLEAN Two Tama boys were required, as a punishment for .breaking glass bottles on the highway, to sweep the pavement, place the glass , m a bucket and dispose of o it at the city dump. The glass was cleaned up in ample time to prevent any punctured tires. The boys were given the punishment instead of being bound over to the juvenile court. Clear Lake Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Seth Hulburt Rapid Cily, S. Dak., arrived Tuesday morning to visit their cousins Mrs. Myrtle Aider and Sam Hyde New House Dresses. Koeneman's. Wa-Tan-Ye club, w o m a n ' s service organization, will meet at June and Johnnie's Monday evening for a 6:30 o'clock dinner and business session. Mrs. R. J. Aurdal will be guest speaker for the program. F C. W. Balls, St., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. Ash Wednesday services will b« held at the Zion Lutheran church tfte evening of Feb. 23 with Holy Communion at 8 o'clock *J£ l CIear an:e. Values $2.98, $3.98 at $1.49. Koeneman's Mrs Leonard Cash, who has been ill with pneumonia the past ^ weeks, is showing improvement Sirs. Jacob Shelser, Sheldon is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ralph F. Schneider, 219 Orchard avenue lor several days. Mr. and Mrs.' Schneider are here from Los An- f? les ' DCai - an d their daughter Mrs. Bert Bohlen, is here from Sweetwater, Texas. i« *?» I?* Mrs ' s - A - Burnett, 201 N W. Center street, are the parents of a son, Roland Albert, born Tuesday at the Clear Lake nursing home. He weighed 8 pounds and is the 4th child in the family M«- Burden Line returned Wednesday from Waukeegan 111 where she visited her son, Ensign Robert M. Bliss, who leaves Friday for Washington, D 'c His wife is with her parents at Clinton. Mrs. R. J. Aurdal has relumed from Los Angeles, Cal., where she spent a month with relatives Mrs. S. L. Rutland, who has been seriously ill at Mercy'hos- pital, TM ·"-· days, WON'T LAY OFF BUND Des Moines, (£) _ A United ?, ,,r Bubber com Pany official said Wednesday that blind war workers at the Des Moines ordnance plant would Councilman, Others Up for Re-election Clear Lake--City politics brok. into the open Wednesday with thj announcement that present in cumbents of offices will stand fo re-election on March 27. Nomination papers must be on file in the office of the city clerk 15 days in advance. Those seeking re-election are Dr. A. B. Phillips, mayor; F. C DeBruyn, first ward councilman William Scherf, 2nd ward; E W Winnie, 3rd ward, and Otto B Petersen and Ernest Andesen councilman at large. Others are R. R. Rogers citj treasurer, and Welcome Hollister park commissioner. W. H. Orr assesor, could not be reached for a statement but it is believed h will also be a candidate. "Ireland" Is M. M. Club's Lesson Topic Clear Lake _ Miss Beatrice Urimshaw spoke on "Ireland" and showed souvenirs of china - and lace from that country for the guest day program of the Music Mothers club at the home of Mrs Syd Thompson Tuesday. Mrs Peter Miller, program chairman introduced Miss Grimshaw anc also presented Miss Jean McFadden and the high school girls glee club in a group of Insh songs. A report of the recent rummage sale was heard at the business session and plans were made foi a potluck luncheon at the home economics rooms for the March session. Mrs. Thompson was assisted in serving by Mmes. John Kopecky, Frank Mullan, T.- G Burns and E. E. Ludwig. Other clubs also met Tuesday. Mrs. Everett Enabnit was hostess to the H..D. club with Mrs. Cunningham. Mason City, as a guest VImes. Ida Becker and Henry VanZuuk were welcomed as new nembers. Mrs. W. G. Dolley is :he next hostess. Miss Florence McGrady cnter- ained Laf-a-Lot club at a social afternoon in honor of her birthday which was Feb. 12. Miss Mc- 3rady received a gift from the lub. Mrs. Roscoe Miller presented esson on ''Constitution" Chapter E. A., P. E. O., at Kime of Mrs. A. B. Phillips. Mrs for the . . . . . -ee M. Bawden is hostess March when there will be election of tficers and installation. fected by the layoff of 5,000 em- , hospital at Rochester recovering Complete with 50 curler* FJS^^'/S'k^aplVctir'ecS __ *· c^^^asj-flagjft-*- SATISFACTION GUARANTEED FORD HOPKINS DRUG STORE NORTH FEDERAL AVE. _ MASON CITV ORDERS: ADD Cc FOR POSTAGE Mason City, for several , was showing improvement Wednesday but will be unable to receive callers for some time yet Mr. and Mrs. c. A. Pease returned Tuesday evening from Baton Rouge, La.," where they spent 2 weeks with their son Lt. Clarence A. Pease, stationed, at Harding Field, and Mrs. Pease. Dave Enabnit left Tuesday for Fairbanks. Alaska, where he will be employed as a carpenter Ihis season by the U. S. engineering department. Bev's Battlers Win Championship 54 to 4 C l e a r L a k e--Bev's Battlers tripped Clara's Glassies/4 to 4 the championship \round of the girls' intramural basketball series at the high school Tuesday- evening with Beverly Latham landing 23 points for the winners and Clara Nickerson and Ramona Heinrichs each scoring 2 for the losers. In the consolation event the Wildcats succumbed to the Lupa's 4 to 30. Katherine Barber counted la tor the Lupa's and Mar»aret Klein 4 for the Wildcats. The Freshmen edged out the sophomores 20 to 19 in the round robin game Friday evening Next Friday Ihe juniors play the seniors. Instead of intramurals Feb. 22 G. A. A. members will hold a (heater party, resuming play the following week. Other events at the high school ill include a Hi-Tri party in the music room from 8 to 11:30 o'clock Friday evening. A program, dancing and lunch are planned Supt. T. G. Burns will attend a conference meeting at Hampton Thursday evening. The Lions play Hampton here Friday evening in a doubleheader, the last home game of the season. Cars Replace Horses Belle Fourche, S. D»k., (U.R)_ Buffalo Bill Cody must have turned over in his grave when a buffalo hunt was staged at the Lane ranch in western South Da- kola. The hunters used cars and irucics to pursue the b u f f a l o and I get in f i r i n g range for the kill. .dmonds Addresses *ather-Son Event at Clear Lake Church Clear Lake--"Brothers, We Are Treading Where the Saints Have '"rod" was tile theme of an ad- ress by the Rev. Aubrey Edmonds, pastor of Our Saviour's ·.utheran church. Midland Heights, t the Father-Son banquet in the .ion Lutheran church parlors Tuesday evening. Melvin Evans, toaslmaster. welcomed the guests and Ronald Hennksen gave a toast to men in service. Special guests were '. service men, Carroll Anderson, Gerald J e n s e n and Luverne Lewis of the navy and Lt. Richard Brager of the U. S. army. Donald Lomen accompanied the singing of hymns and a male quartet made up of Irvin and Glenn Erickson, Torger Froiland and the Rev. Ruben Mostrom sang "Battle Hymn of the Republic." Table decorations included candles in the national colors, the American and Christian flags anc miniature cherry trees. On a sidewall hung 2 large American and Christian flags with the church service charts of 1918 and 1943 between. The former .had 49 names and the latter 80. Veterans of World war I present were asked to stand and about a dozen responded. The program closed with prayer for our country and the service men fighting for it and sing- in? of the Doxology. The banquet was served by the Zion Lutheran aid. Mmes. Hans Hennksen and J. B. Osnes were co-chairmen o£ the kitchen committee and Mmes. Otto B. Peter- sen and Jens Jensen of the dining room committee. . HEALTH QUIZ TU NO 0» )N iavi pitr tifutiM? Q O BijMfMlfc«feclr]ifterutiit?Q D NjMptswtripsitiasily? DD »· JM ful timl-fctJttj? D D Now everyone knows th»t to tH the toed out of the food you e»t--you must diges t it properly. But m-hit most p«ople don't Knowis th»tNituremustproduct»boul two pint* of the dig»tive juice--liver bile--each day to help djgert your tooi. If Nature fiila--your food m*y remiin undigested--lie sour and heavy in your digestive tr«cU Thus, it ij simple to tee thit one w»» to aid dijcstion »to increase the flow of hyer bile. Now, C»rt»r'« Little li«r Pills suit to increise thii flow quickly for thousandj-ofwaitt «little» thirty minutes. When bil« flow increases, your digestion may improve. Aad, soon you'rt on the ro»d t» feelinf better--whici i* wh»t you're ifter. Don't depend on artificial aids to counteract indigestion--when Carter'* ,id dtcesuon after Nature's own order, whtn laken « directed. Get Carter's Liul, Liver p,l]« today-*t any drugstore- oniy g.-,c. You will b* (lad you did for Christmas Seals Clear Lake-- Mrs. B. A. Morse! chairman of the Christmas seal sale committee for Clear Lake assisted by Miss Mary Collins' president of Wa-Tan-Ye club sponsoring group, counted the contents of 30 returned envelopes Tuesday evening for a total of 520.60. This added to 5804.57 previously reported gives a total of $825.17 for stamps. Sale of health bonds amounted to $35 which gives . a grand total so far of $860.17. About SO envelopes have not yet been returned. Mrs. Morse states that she will appreciate these being sent in as soon as possible. Mrs. Morse will attend a county meeting at Mason City Monday evening. ' DELAY PARCELS .London, (JPj-- The German hews agency DNB reported ii a Tokyo dispatch Wednesday that the first shipment of parcels to American prisoners of war has reached Japan via Vladivostok but further pftns for distribution will have to be put back because oi what the dispatch called bad treatment of Japanese in American camps. January Rejections in Draft 25 Per Cent Under December Des Moines, '(JP)--Array officials at Camp Dodge reported Wednesday that January rejections of prospective draftees were more than 25 per cent under December. The officials said the caliber of men examined since the pre-induction system was inaugurated Jan. 18 had shown marked improvement. They added that the upward trend in the physical and mental condition of draftees might be partly.due to the fact that deferment of youths 18 through ·! years of age because of war jobs no longer was as automatic as previously. Col. Ralph A. Lancaster, assistant state selective service director, said some of the improvement might also be due to the fact many Iowa youths were graduated from high school in January and were ordered up tor examination immediately. "We have been taking more fathers, too," Lancaster said ·'Fathers are healthier a= * group. Some of these pre-Pearl Harbor fathers are young men." Examinations at Camp Dodge have been proceeding at a fast pace since the pre-induction plan was initiated due to the efforts of selective service officials to build up a pool of acceptable registrants for the spring calls. Popejoy--Mrs. Bert Petrie went to Moline, 111,, Tuesday to assist in the care of a new granddaughter, born to Mr. and Mrs. William Beard, a few days previous. Outsells All Other COUGH MEDICINES Ask Yourself Why? Buckley-a CANADIOL, Mixture now on sale and made here In America aces and bronchi*! the same story, ''rake a couple or los«-f«l its quick powerful «fectl?« action spread thru Uii'oat, Iieail and £?"tf ft i b l s ~ 5ta ?? at ° nce '" ioo*«n U| ihicU chokir.fr phlegm, soothe raw jocmbrafiM. rnakms breathing easier, today --* /s CANADIOL Jliimra M O N T G O M E R Y THE NEW SPUN RAYONS FOR SPRING! tour Spring and Summer standby* I Sturdy »pun rayonj in smart, easy-lo-weoi 1 jtyles. Lots of two-pieceri .... some combined with boldly printed rayon jersey of gaily checked seersucker! Some accented *'* briflhr white buttons and braid! Warm, brilliant colors ... red, luggage, green, brown, blue. Sizes 9 to 15, 12 to 20. 5.98 Aik ab«trt Wards convenient tim« payment pton. Winter Coats Reduced for Una', clearance. Displayed on main floer. ontgomery -J-6 South Federal Avr. Telephone 8SO, 8S1

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