The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 22, 1944 · Page 7
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February 22, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 22, 1944
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LARGER NUMBER AT CONFERENCE IN DES MOINES , District Meetings ^o Be at Lawler · Lake W i' ·; state tournament of ;.'vtt* can legion sponsored iu Vl'jpaseball will be held in Ma ^ity the first part of August ^ivas announced by Leo W ird, department chairman, a. e annual Legion conference Id in Des Moines Sunday am onday. Mason City's participation ii e conference included a repot- H. H. Boyce, department his- nan, and the appearance o£ R Patrick, department vice com- ander, before Legion and 40 an sessions. Mason City Legionnaires at the nference included Past Depart- ent Commanders B. A. Webster id W. Earl Hall, Post Comman- r Oscar Jewell, Post Adjutanl Walters, Ralph Lloyd Jones nv. D. Lattimer, Elias Kelroy .tenry Koenke, Frank Bieth, Dr A. Neftleton, W. P. Tyler and A. Norem. , At the 4th district caucus it \vas xited to hold the spring confer- iice of the district at Lawler anc lie summer stag at Clear Lake . R. O. Gavber, director of the .lawkeye' Boys Slate, announced a the conference that a Boy's State will be held June 4 to 11 at 3rlnnell college, the cost to be $» Eor each boy. Climax of the conference came Monday evening when UpD Legionnaires attended a banquet ad- iressecl by Warren H. Atherton lational commander. Referring to his visit to the Tu- lisian war front last year, the pmmander declared that" the , nited States is winning victories f( [ut not without paying a high l-lrice. |,' Britain and America, he =ai lf : aid 80,000 casualties for an ad- [·ance ol 50 miles from Sulcrno fieach. That, he said, means 1,000 cus- Itjalties a mile. To reach Hitler's |(-ellar at that rate, it will lake ]!-' 0( ?i?P 0 casualties. our. boys undergoing ,hese terrific sacrifices we at iiomc should be u-illing- (o under- j;o the regulations of the national I'jiervice act." he said. "If the war J^.-an be shortened as much as one |Klay by that act, let's have it. K "What we need at home is more If FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size--Any Style Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Phone 2272 sacrifice and more production and eliminate these dangerous rumors that we are over produced "I'm telling you that oiii- men on the fighting front are still staring into the air for bombers that they need and which are not yet there. Production on the home front must be stimulated. "We must give more for bonds more blood, more scrap and more hours." Criticism of Russia by Americans, he said, is only delaying victory "for no ally is big enough » lick Hitler alone." "Some have criticized Russia's terms to Finland," he declared "I read those terms. They are an almost exact copy of (he terms we wrote for Italy." Peace can only be maintained it agreements between nations are backed by force, the national commander stated. "The road to peace is the road to preparedness, a strong Uncle Sam, he declared. "That is the program advocated by the Legion for many years. By preparedness in the United States we can eel security in the world." Wounded, maimed or mentally handicapped service men must get the first claim on any rehabilitation funds this country is spending or will spend, Commander Atherton stated. k Commenting on some of the appropriations made fo.'help other countries after the war, Atherton said, "we should not spend a dollar abroad for such purposes until we have done all within our Power to bring solace and happiness and success to those for whom the war will never end." The commander said the American Legion faced the biggest job of its history and that it must be done successfully. "That means more rehabilitation and fewer smokers, more Americanism and fewer parades That means more child welfare and fewer banquets. That means more bonds bought, more blood given, more scrap collected, more civilian defense duty, more Bed hours, and fewer medals" he told the group. At a meeting of the Iowa de- jartment, Walter Travis of Wa- :ertown, S. Dak., recommended formation o f - l o c a l service corps 'to interpret the home town to ·etui-rung veterans and veterans to "the community." Travis, adjutant of the South lakota American Legion, said hat service men had idealized heir home towns and that both he liw-n and service men would benefit from "interpreters." "The only interpreters between, he 2 groups are men who have ought a war--and that is every Legionnaire," he declared. O. J. Kirketeg, Bedford, suggested to Iowa members that they ontact county legislative candi- ion to Back Fighting Men FIANCEE5 AWAITS TAIL GUNNER-Patricia Patrick, filnc * $ R g y i S r 6S hC1 ' fJSt at a picture of her Hanee fagt. Bernard Jensen, in North Hollywood Cal alter she learned he had bailed out of a bomber over Brit- am only lo regain consciousness in the arms of a beautiful S'f h l g v! rl " Vh ° ^T d him ., and ' he said latei ' to think he was in heaven. ,,..-.--, ..uv** .v^ *^s'^*"-vive: '-.mim-- lates before the primary election o ask support for the Legion egislative program. The legislative committee fav- rs increasing the property tax exemption from $500 to $1,000 or 1,500..for World war I veterans nd recommends exempting for Vorld war II veterans of $500 equal to that granted the older men. District 7 was awarded the ^olflesh cup, presented by R \v Colflesh ol Des Moines. for" the ighest percentage of membership Nov. 11, 1943, date of the annual checkup, Frank B. Ulish, Fort Dodge, recommended appointment of a district child welfare chairman and a similar chairman in each post. Ulish is stale chairman of the child welfare department ASK NORTH IOWA TRUCK ROUTES Request Made of ICC by North Western DCS IVIoincs, (O)--The Chicago and North Western Railway company Tuesday asked the state com- for permission con- merce commission to operate 10 truck, routes ,,.,- necting 118 communities stretching throughout the northwest and north central sections o£ the state The commission set March 14 as the.date for.a hearing on the request. - They're new... uilliSOY... waffles your iamily will tPiilsb 1 Flunking in School Laid to War Jobs Syracuse, X Y., (U.P.)--Januai term-end school failures wei found in research conducted b Dr. C. W. Hunnicutt, director t the "How to Study" classes i the School 'of Education, Syr; cuse University, to have their tin derlymg cause in the tiredness students. "Too many of our high schoo and college boys and girls," Hun mcutt said, "are trying to tak advantage of current high wa»e by holding a full-time swing shif or night shift job and going t school at the same time. If the budget their time, they'll fin there aren't enough hours t work, go to school and sleep Something has to be eliminate -^and usually it's sleep. Then th boy or girl is too sleepy to stud --and down go the grades." Aca demic Methods Classes recom mended as "good study practices' 1 A regular time for study: stud; wiili the idea of getting answer 10 definite questions in mmd- inquiring a listening ability in u.k ing lecture notes so that only th pertinent will be absorbed an. taking advantage of help given bj text-dentations and subheads When Your Innards are Crying the Blues So tender anci light, yet packed with tlie body-building protein of SOV. Mighty Try this ready-prepared mix. No ration points. Double your money back if you've not completely satisfied. GOLDEN BAKE M I X WHEN CONSTIPATION makes yoa f c c t punlc as the d.cXens, brings on stomach opscl, sour uste, gassy discomfort, uke Dr. Caldwell's famous medicine to quickly pull the trigger on lazy "innards". «nd help you feel bright and chipper »g*jn. BR. CALDWELL'S is the wonderful senns ttxitwe contained in good old Syrup Peo- sin ;-- make it so easy to take. «MNV DOCTORS use pepsin preparation! mprescnnbonstomakethemedicinemore palatable *nd «grec»ole to take. So be sure yourlawhveis contained in Syrup Pepsin. , ; l e « o e ns ( or SO years, an d f e el th jt wnol e- «orne relief from constipation. Even finickj children lore it. * CAVTIOH:'TJse only as directed. DR.CA1DWELTS SENNA IAXAT1VE SYWJPPEPSDi Forms Plan to Readjust Servicemen By BEN GALLOB United Press Staff Correspondent ^Minneapolis, (U.R) _ The Pillsbury Flour Co., one of the largest milling concerns in (he nation meets the problem of the returning serviceman ,uy u sort of military indoctrination course in reverse. The basic idea is to convert the \var-chanjred serviceman back into a valuable civilian employe by rcversinc the crocess by which Uncle Sam made him a fighter. "The aim of the program was not merely to give its mustered- out employes a job," said President P. W. Pillsbury, "but to find a 3ob as close to the employe's former post as possible." lie said the program which his company initiated about 4 months ago was designed to readjust the individual to civilian work habifs and was based on meeting individual needs of the social employe and the kind of job he or she wants. The company, of course, refuses to discuss individual case histories,, but said that of 630 Jormer employes who went into military service, about 35 have been discharged and replaced on the payroll. The replacement followed an exhaustive individual surs-ey of the war-created changes in each employe's personality and work skills. As employes arc made available lo the company after discharge, they are assigned to the identical jobs they had when they entered service, unless there is a good reason to prevent it, such as chances in that particular phase of the company's operations. Records of special training and service experience, personal interviews and records of previous employment are all studied. With the experience of numerous trial re- indoctrination programs, Pillsbury said, the program is now beyond the experimental stage. A special postwar replacement committee appointed from the c.umpjinyViHjstwai- planning committee is in charge, including Bradshaw Mintcrn. for (he legal REVIEWS LEGEND OF WASHINGTON Cherry Tree Incident Example for Americans Chicago, (U.R)_George Washing ton wasn't as truthful in all thing as he was in the cherry tree in cident. Dr. Clarence E. Neymann chief of staff of the Cook count psychopathic hospital, said Tues day in reviewing one of the inos popular legends about the na lion's first president. He had to be able to tell whit lies to be a leader ol men, Dr Neymann said. "White lies ar among the most important thing humanity possescs." The main thing about lies, h added, is to know a good one from ,a bad one and he cited the cherrj tree incident as" an example of goad lie because it is an objec lesson in telling the truth and ha kept many people from telling un truths. Dr. Neymann described a whit, lie as one which is told for tin benefit of the person hearing it while a black lie is one that i told for the benefit of the teller .' U George Washington had chopped down a cherry tree and lied about it, that would havi been a black lie," Neymann ex plained. "But in resisting the temptation, as the myth says he set an example which has had a tremendous influence on j^ cans." People who tell black lies arc psychopathic personalities. Key mann said, and may be the hind ,TM,_ wi11 do other vicious things ihey have what we call a lack o£ super-ego," he explained, "or i too small -development of th' conscience. An under-development of the conscience can result in serious crimes." If Washington had not been able to tell white lies, the coun try might be in ;, pretty bad shape today, he added, "AH great leaders must tell white lies," he explained "Phy sicians tell them often for the welfare of their patients. In wartime white lies are beneficial to Keep people from worrying about their loved ones. "Suppose the myth had worked ilie other way," Neymann added Suppose, according to the story Washington had lied about chopping down the cherry tree ft might have had a bad effect on the American people. "We might not even have any cherry trees left." department, ill. F. Dougherty, operations, and Raymond Ils'trup sales. ' ' A committee representative and the department head under whom ;he employe formerly worked cooperate with him on an individual program-designed to bring the em- ploye up-to-date .with changes in operating- methods and business conditions applying to the job he or she wants. The program, under genedal supervision of plant managers in company units from Buffalo, N. Y., to Sacramento, Cal., may include refresher courses in college or trade schools, instruction by department heads and a combined tudy and work plan. The program is an outgrowth of arlicr steps taken by the cora- any's p o s t w a r committee, of vhich Pillsbury is chairman, to ;ecp all uniformed employes in ouch with developments in the lilling industry. D a t i n g from 'earl Harbor, Pillsbury started ending out a newsletter and as- ured regular mailing of Sunday ewspapers from the home community of each individual in serv- ce. Company officials agreed that is program, which they are con- ·inced can be expanded to re- bsorb the flood of returning em- loyes after demobilization, could ot be considered a guide to any ver-all readjustment program for he U. S., largely because the corn- any does not expect any signi- cant slump in production and lies for some time utter the war. But officials said that efforts ave been made lo handle even hat eventuality. A special reserve und was established in June Farm Service Company Has $7,290 Net Income New Hampton--The ' C Farm Service company held H -- ,,_ , .,,,, ^, v »*»£s U 4|jr 11UJU Jta annual meeting and elected G F Johnson, New Hampton S B' Lcichtman, New Hampton; D. E. Pennington, Bassctt: H c r m a Niewoehner. Fredericks: Tracy. Nashua: Clarence Kleckner, Riccvilie: O. A. Stinger Cresco. and John Carroll, L i m e Springs, directors. The company reported sales totaling 858.1S9 gallons of gasoline and kerosene- 9,5(9 gallons of lubricating oil and 11,974 pounds of grease Gross sales were $131,809.18 and the net income was $7,292.62. A patronage dividend of 55,300 was paid TM H Y ^TYl'US-First platypus bred In captivitv this sma creature was hatched at the Healesville sanctuary hi Australia. Found when apparently about 9 weeks old, it uttered puppy-like barks. It is sightless, helpless 1942, and doubled a year later, to assure re-employment for a year for all who wished to rejoin the company, no matter what business conditions might be. Tight Censor Rules Made by Churchill L o n d o n , W--Prime Ministei Churchill disclosed in commons Tuesday that the order for tightening censorship in the Mediterranean was made at his telegraphed request, and said news correspondents at the Anzio beachhead "were not the people who caused the trouble." Asked if he has investigated the increased restrictions--since relaxed--he said: "Inquiries did not fake me very long as I myself sent a telegram asking for stricter censorship on alarmist reports about the position in the bridgehead--not by correspondent there but by persons in Naples and Algiers." Laborite E m a n u e l Shinwell askerl "if pessimistic statements come from any quarter apart from military quarters, would it nol be more desirable for the high command on the spot to issue more frequent and authoritative statements?" "I think," answered the prime minister, "they issue very frequent and authoritative statements and I supplemented theii statements by others o[ my own." He declared that "such wori; as 'desperate' ought not lo bo used in a battle of this kind when they are.false and still less are they to be used if they are true." "In the first case, they needlessly distressed the public," he said, "in the 2nd they encouraged the enemy to attack." He expressed pleasure that ·adio facilities have been restored o correspondents in the bridgehead. "These were not the people who caused the trouble, but others far in the rear," he said. "The liberty of the press is of high consequence, so also are the lives' o our troops. ''I certainly thought, froir some headlines and telegrams coming from people in Algiers a ·eporters, in many cases of the American press, that the wrong mpression was being given both o our people and the enemy.' 3y-Producb of Corn ncrease Penicillin New York, (U.RJ-Production of ne life-saving penicillin drug may e increased tremendously through ne discovery that the growth o£ fie mold from which it is made lourishes in corn steep water a y-product of the corn-refining in- ustry, the Corn Industries Re- earch Foundation has announced The water is a residue of an arly step in the production of larches, sugars, syrups and other roducts from corn, the iounda- on said, and is produced ex- ensively by 9 of the corn pro- ucmg companies in the United tales. These companies have offered heir full co-operation to penicillin reducers, the foundation saic), nee the discovery that unclassified organic matter in the liquid promotes a high penicillin content in the mold. PEPS BOND SALES BIytheville, Ark., (U.fi)--Chief f U ,£ ?/ ifcer Eligah Gordon, BIytheville Negro who won the 1942 cotton picking championship here, has won praise from his commanding officer for his speeches on behalf of war bonds sales. Gordon a seabee stationed at Camp Peary' Va., has been devoting his spare time to bond-selling talks. Mo(ern Truss Rack Pad ·--Xn protruding 5 1 u 1 posts to wear ITir rtolli- injr--nral. Otd Style Trass Back Padj --Note the cumbersome stud posts ouslnr discomfort. NEW RUP TMRED? s-§- TRUSS K I T T I N G by |.. graduated experts. Don't : take chances -with incx- ipcrienccd t r u s s (itliiiR. · Our experts give you pri- ! rate, personal service. If you have worn a truss, you will know what real comfort means if you let our experts fit you with a new MODERN TRUSS. OLD 5 SOUTH f F f GOLDFIELO MAN ELECTED HEAD Chosen President of Poultry Institute Sioux city, m- , - r e y o tjoldfield, was elected president of Barlley of the Iowa-Nebraska Poultry and Egg Institute Monday at the organization's 50th annual convention which opened Sunday. Other officers are Frank Pilley Jr., Sioux City, vice president; Hans Halverson, Des Moines secretary; Earl E. Mason ' "DCS Moines, executive secretary and Olivet- Vilas, Storm Lake; John lundl, Independence; V C McMahill, Des Moines; Carl "irish Nevada; Phil Sherman Sioux City' M. J. Goodrich, Strawberry Point! and Leo Winks, Sumncr, executive committeemen. The convention closed Tuesday with a meeting of the newly elected bo.-ird of directors. New directors elected included Paul Gray Estherville; Ray Scarf. Mount Pleasant; H. A. Shay, Des Moines· Dean Smithburg, Sioux Falls S Dak.; Frank Peterson, Clinton- R G. McFarland, Tama; C B Parrott, Actair: Lowell Hakes. Lnur- ens, and Clair Limbeck Gutten- rs. Speakers at the convention include C. E. Dominy, dairy and poultry branch of the war food administration, Washington, and R. M. Ten-ill, Jr., assistant chief contract division, dairy a n d poultry branch, Washington. Ends City Fees SUoam Springs, Ark., (U,P.) The city council voted to eliminate the city motor license fee, making it unnecessary for automobile and truck owners to buy city tags for their vehicles. Tuesday, Feb. ZZ, 19« ·? MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE CITY CLERK AT HAMPTON DIES Harold D. Baldwin Was Leader of Boy Scouts Hampton--Harold D. Baldwin 58, city clerk tlie last 15 years since 1S29, died at the Lutheran hospital earjy Monday morning after a few days' illness. He was a lifelong resident of Hampton and after the death of his father E. V. Baldwin, took over the Baldwin pharmacy which he later sold to L. E. Gray. He was" very active in Boy Scout work and at the time of. his death was a member of the district committee. He was also active in the Methodist church. He v.'as married to Mabel Urm, The son is stationed at Pensacola, Thes on is stationed at Pensacola, Fla., with the navy. Funeral arrangements have not been completed pending the son's arrival. Gels Plenty of Mail Fitchburg, Mass., U.R)--Seaman Claude Brown, 4G, of. Fitchburg is one sailor who isn't a bit lonesome for mail. World war I veteran, Brown has 9 children and 5 grandchildren who write to him regularly at the Sampson (N. Y.) naval training -station. $100 Monthly for Sickness and Accidents Plus Hospital n n n t l l j -- P a j s SUKMI if Killed --Costs 3c , Up To Day POLICY' SENT FREE KOR INSPECTION A N E W sickness--accident-hospital policy that pays up to $100 a month far disability from sickness or accident--and hospital benefits in addition--pays your beneficiary up to 51,000 if you are killed--costs as little as 3 cents day! And most important -- It covers ALL accidents from the very first day . . . ALL sickness from the very first day, except those specifically excluded in the policy No waiting period of 7 or 14 days as so many policies require. ' It has other benefits--you will see them all for yourself when you send for a regular policy on FREE inspection without obligation Postal now is offering this protection on a monthly payment plan of only $1.00 a month--or on quarterly, semi-annual or annual payments. BUT SEND NO MONEY. Write for policy on free inspection. No medical examination Write today--send full name, address, age, occupation, a n d - n a m e of beneficiary to Postal Life Casualty Insurance Company, 342 P o s t a l L i f e Building, Kan City, Mo. ° H O N E 891 Q Like Jeive s. tiu-y must be cut with im- m e n s e - s k i l l . riuy must be pui toucther by in artist in furs. And they nn, t t be chosen will, uiKlcrslaiidine. How c ( you clioose your jewels? Kr 0m a f i n c jeweler. Choose J o u r furs, then, from a finc furrier. Ltt us Put our knowledge at your service. Let us leu you something about the furs you arc going to make your own. Mink, Persian Lamb, Beaver, Squirrel, Mole, Nutria Muskrat--all are lovely, if of good qual- U J -- and we take as much pains over choo.s.ng jlliiskrnt as Mink. Come in and try on some of our lovely coats today! FINER FliKS M « 1 C f7m From $115 to $750 NORTH IOWA'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE FURRIER H. H. Hirsch ilS North Federal R. S. Hirsch

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