The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1943 · Page 11
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January 6, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 6, 1943
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Page 11
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1943 Rationing Calendar ? E S-- Passenger car inspection deadline--Jan. 31. Commcrcinl vehicles inspection deadline- Jan. 15. " book coupons o. A (4 gallons each) good until MJEL OIL-- Period 2 coupons (10 gallons each) good until Jan. 26, Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period ! 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone Z- Feb 22, Zone A. COFFEE-- Coupon No. 28 (1 pound) valid Jan, 4 to Feb. 7, SUGAR _ Coupon No. 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan. 31. REGISTRATION - All persons who do not hold war ration Book No. 1 (Sufiar Book) must register with their local war price and rationing boards before Jan. 15 to be eligible for War Ration Book No. 2. Rationing board of/ices in post- office building. Mason City Calendar Jan. 11--Annual meeting of Cerro Gordo county Red Cross chapter, high schcU auditorium at 8 p. m. Jan. 11--State guard dinner dance at Hotel Hanford. Jan. 12--Farm Mobilization day. Jan. 25--Women's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, 8 P- m,, second number North Iowa Concert league series Jan. 26--Doctor Max Habicht to give first of series of International Understanding lectures at high school auditorium at 8 p. m. Here in Mason City Glidden's time tested paints at Payne's. If he's in the service . . . give him a money belt. Abel Son, Inc. A son weighing 8 pounds^ 4 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs Virgil Ouverson, Clear Lake, at the Park hospital Tuesday. Dr. Horace Beemer, Foresters Building. See us for Wallpapers, Paints, Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdwe. Real Estate loans'. Hugh II. Shepard. Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Installation of new officers will take place at the weekly meeting of the Kiwanis club at the Hotel Hanford Thursday noon. Annual reports will be presented and Evron Karges. who leaves in a few days for Washington on a Red Cross assignment, will retire as president of the organization. C. G. Clark, M. D., specialist internal medicine. 435 Foresters Bldg., Phone 950 -- 2819-W. Refinance to Advantage your nome contract or mortgage M C Loan Inv. Co., 109 E. State St. M. C. Production Credit Association to Hold Annual Meeting at Y The annual meeting of the Mason City Production Credit association will be held Monday starting at 11:30 o'clock in the morning, at the Y. M. C. An interesting program has been arranged, which will include a business meeting, entertainment and a ta!k by a member of the Production Credit corporation of Omaha. Dinner will be served to members of the association at noon according to C. M. Palmer, president of the club. Other officers of the organization are L. R. Curran, vice president, and M. E. Clayburg, secretary-treasurer. By using X-rays of a single wavelength, physicians are now abl to take beautiful portraits of the liver, kidneys, heart, lungs and other soft tissues of the body They show the interior organs as they would appear to the naked eye if the body were transparent COAL -- OFF CAR -I N D I A N A , . FURNACE $ CHUNKS TON CASH Long and Clean Burning WAGNER COAL CO. PHONE 986 MASO, CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE I I , . . , _ ·--"---"-- -V^ * ·. -SJ-fc. ^ . J. V-* H»--i VX -»-» J-i V J X i t J J _ J i. i 1 / -- J Bigger Salvage Jo^AheadTfor 7 1943--Hughes It ·!···· ···!· 1 tmmm^ I --^ ----_-- _____ ____ __ _^ ,, ^*~* "JIM" WILLIAMS FUNERAL RITES HELD AT CHURCH Mason City Attorney, Former Editor Buried at Memorial Park Funeral services for J. E. "Jim" Williams, 63. Mason City attorney, who died at a hospital in Rochester, Minn., S a t u r d a y morning, following an illness, were held at the Congregational church Tuesday afternoon, with the Rev. Roy C. Helfenstein, pastor of the church, in charge. "Wo now gather to pay our tribute of respect to the memory of our fellow townsman, James Edward Williams, who so recently has passed from labor to reward," said Mr. Helfenstein. ''There is nothing that we can do, nothing that we can say that could in any way effect or help 'Jim'--as he was known by his neighbors, by his professional associates, by business acquaintances, by the boys on the streets and by all his friends--and 'their number is legion. * w * "This service is for the living and not for the dead. It is in memory of the dead, but in behalf of the living. 'Jim' has laid down his pen for other hands to wield, he has presented his last case before the courts, he has closed his books and started on that long journey from whence no traveler has e'er returned . . . the journey that every person of us must someday lake. * ¥ *, "The one in whose memory we are now gathered will be remembered by some for his wholes o m e enthusiasm in athletic sports, and for the services he rendered in his younger days as coach of athletic teams. He will be remembered by others for his timely and able editorials when serving as editor of a Mason City paper in his early days in Mason City, He will be remembered by others for the kindly services rendered to those in need, prompted in such cases by the one desire to help the person who needed his help, and without any thougth of compensation lor the services rendered. "His friends say that that was 'Jim's' greatest delight -- namely to help someone who needed his help. One of his greatest joys in life was to counsel and advise young lawyers just starting in practice, and to help them over some of the rough places. He will be remembered by all who knew him for his cheerful, optimistic and hopeful attitude toward life. Retiring in manner, unassuming in disposition, and charitable in his attitude, Jim lived his life among men. * * * "He liked people. He loved his city. lie was proud of his state. He was loyal to his country. But Jim Williams manifestly a 'home man." Home, to him, was more than a place to hang his clothes over night. It was the place where he most enjoyed to be. As a youns man he advocated that every father should be a pal to his children. And when he himself became 3 father, his own life was a ·worthy example of what it means for a father to be a real pal to his children. And he sought, moreover, to fee a real friend lo all children. What a commendable trait oJ character!" Mrs. J. E. Stinchart played several favorite hymns of the family, the pastor reading the verses of some of them to soft accompaniment of the organ. Gladys Elfstrand and Lucille Lawler were in charge of flowers. Attending (he services from out of the city were two daughters and sons-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Davison, Clarion, and Capt. and Mrs. George A. Pnschal, Abilene. Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Ereman and Georgo Williams, DCS Moincs. Mr. and Mrs. Jin: Williams, Ft Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Chambard, Humboldt, Mr. and Mrs. Luin Cox, Bclmond, Orville Cox, Manila, and Mr. and Jlrs. T F Rutledge, and Ed Scott, Emmetsburg, Clark Armstrong, Britt, and Lcnn Stillman, Dolliver. Pallbearers were A. E. Muchc, M. L. Mason, H. J. Brynnt, J. A. Scnncff, M. C. Coughloti nnd Robert Laughlin. Ushers were V, D. Coyle, W. N. Davison. M. H. Wiegman. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. The Meyer funeral home was in charge. PICTURElFRAAUNGi Preserve That Serviceman's Picture! Have It Framed! SHEPHERD'S 16 First St. S. E. Phone 1362 SAVE ON YOUR WATER BILL West Side Bills Were Due January 1 You make a savings of 10% by paying your water bill on or before Monday, Jan. 11. NOTICE: Office closes at 12 o'clock (noon) on Saturdays Mason City Water Department Mason Cityans in the ARMED SERVICES Cpl L. H. Daws of Mason City aodAustralian Girl Marry He Enjoys Climate But Is Anxious to Return to States CPL. AND MRS. L. H. DAWS Instructs Largest CSass of Cadets One of the instructors of the largest basic tlyiug training class in history is First Lt. Clco Heinselmcm of Plymouth, Iowa who is coaching cadets at Randolph Field, Tex . He rcce i vc a ms basic training in a CPT course in Mason City. -- w -Is Promoted to Sergeant Everett E. Hanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Hanson, 101D West State street, has been promoted to the rank of sergeant at Camp Carson, Colo. He has been in the army since last March. w Army Insignia Medical Department Cpl. and Mrs. Lewis H. Daws sent holiday greetings and a wedding picture to Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Page, route 1, from somewhere m Australia. Cpl. Daws is the youngest son of Mrs. Page and is the first Mason Cityan rioxv in service reported lo have married an Australian girl. Cpl. Daws enlisted in the army from Battle Creek, Mich., July 23, 1941, and was sent to Jefferson barracks, SI. Louis, Mo., for training. Prom Jefferson barracks he went to Chanute Field, 111. He arrived at liis station somewhere in Australia, April 6, 1942. Tiie Australians are having summer, according to the greeting, but he is anxious to return to the states. Cpl. and Mrs. Daws ^ivere married in an Episcopal church somewhere in Australia. WHEREABOUTS Two Mason City men were graduated from the service school at Great Lakes naval training station Monday. Ivan R. Hill, son of Mr and Mrs. Chester A. Hill, route 1, is now a gunner's mate; John T. Fuller, husband of Wanda A. Fuller, 22 Vi Twelfth street southeast, is a molder. They will be assigned either to active duty with the fleet, or designated for additional instruction at the school. * W * Three Mason Cityans have recently begun training at the U. S. naval training station at Great Lakes. They are: Roy Frelund, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pole Frelund, 320 Twenty-fifth street southwest John J. Chitson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Chilson, 244 Seventh street southeast; and Darrcll L. Judd. son of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest G. Judd, 1527 Hoover avenue southwest. , Irvin Vere McGowan, son of Mrs. Mary McGowan, 20 Connecticut avenue northeast, is now studying at the new naval training school for radiomen at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. * * ¥ Frank Kasik and Gene David Fox, both of Mason City, have been selected to become specialists i:i the navy, and are taking advanced training at Great Lakes. Mr. Kasik is the son of Mr. and Mrs. .Tamps Kasik, 819 Sixth street southwest, and is taking torpedaman's training. Mr. Fox is the son of Mr and Mrs. R. E. Fox, and will be a fire controiman. Pvt. Warren L. Swenson, son of Marlow C. Swenson, 308 Vermont avenue southeast, has been promoted to the rank of corporal. He attends the army air force navigation school at Hondo, Tex. He is a personnel cleric. Maurice T. Ashland, son of Mr and Mrs. Irwin Ashland of Nora Springs, received the rank of flight officer at the army air force flexible gunnery school at Fort Myers, Fla. He formerly lived in Mason City. * * * Sgt. LeRoy Austin, formerly of the Globe-Gazette rcportorial staff, stationed with an observation squadron somewhere in England, stated in his last communication to the newspaper that he hopes to attend Oxford university soon. Cpl. George J. Dietz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Dietz, sent a Christmas cablegram to his parents from somewhere in England. He was sent overseas in October at the time of his promotion. Pvt. Carl Goldstein of Cm Brcckinridge, Ky., is spending furlough with his parents. Mr. a Mrs. H. Golstein, 71B Monroe avenue northwest, He arrived on Dec 27. imp ·g =1 and Is First Pilot on Army Bomber First Lt. Homer Hockenberry, who'is stationed at (he army air base at Pueblo, Colo., entertained his mother, Mrs. Gertrude Hockenberry, and his sister, Velum, durinK the holidays. Lieutenant Hockenberry received his promotion while they were there. He is first pilot on an army bomber. -- »__ With Camouflage Battalion in West First Lt. Arthur F. Murphy, now stationed with an cnsinccr- ine camouflage aeronautics battalion in California, is the son of Ur. F. G. Murphy of Mason City. He was born in Mason City and attended Mas^n City Clear Lake schools. He was Kraduatcd from Iowa State college at Ames and before cntcr- uisr the service was in charge ol planting, design, specifications and field supervision for the New York City park department. Returns to Camp Tyson Cnpt. Gabriel B. Wilch returned Monday to Camp Tyson, Tcnn., after a short leave spent with his family at 301 Fifteenth Place northeast. What They're Doing - ~ * * * * * * * * * * ^ Joe Clark Writes of Football as Played in Pacific Islands t S e poli: it li from allow flu ha Leo George Elected Head of Hawkeye Movie Makers Club Leo R. George was elected president of the Hawkeye Movie Makers club at a meeting of the organization held at Bill's Camera store Tuesday evening. Irving Larson, of St. Ansgar and George Hawkins. Max Boyd, Fred Huber and Mr. George, all of Mason City, were named directors of the Movie club. It was planned to continue the regular meeting night on the first Tuesday of each month. The program for the next two meetings has been planned. For February the club plans lo show some of the first films taken by members. A discussion of movie filming also will be given for those who are just starting their hobby. W. J. (Bill) Hutehins was appointed publicity direclor for the club. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. GAR, BICYCLE QUOTAS LISTED lowans can purchase 648 new passenger cars and 920 new bicycles during the month of January, the state office of price administration announced Tuesday. These January quotas have an increase .of 54 cars and 17 bicycles over the December allotments The OPA said 91 additional cars would be held in reserve for counties whose quotas are insufficient. The quotas arc: BICYCLES Butler, 5: Ccrro Gordo 10" Chickasaw, 5; Floyd, 25: Franklin 5; Hancock, 6; Howard, 5; Kossuth. 5; Mitchell, 5; Winncbago 4; Winneshiek, 6; Worth, 3, and Wright, 10. PASSENGER CARS Butler, 7; Cerro Gordo 8- Chickasaw, 3; Floyd, 4; Franklin 4; Hancock, 4; Howard, 2; Kos- sulh, 9; Mitchell, 2; Winncbago 7; Winneshiek, 10; Worth, 4 and Wright. 2. Bunker Is Promoted to Business Manager of Muscatine Journal MUSCATINE, W) --Appointment of C. Lloyd Bunker, advertising manager of the Muscalinc Journal for the past five years as business manager, was announced Wednesday. Ho will be in charge of both the advertising and circulation departments of the Journal. Mr. Bunker has been identified with the Journal for ten years. He became circulation manager in 1934 and was made advertising manager in 1937. After graduation from Iowa university in 1925, Mr. Bunker was associated with Student Publications, Inc., publishers of the Daily lowan at Iowa City, remaining there until 1933 when he joined the advertising staff of the Journal. NEW AI.GONA RESIDENTS ALGONA--Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Kittleson moved to Algona from Mason City last week. Mr. Kittleson is manager of the John Deere h the Former Mason City Man Gives Picture of Life in U. S. Army Recent arrivals of copies of the lason City Globe-Gazette in the awaiian Islands brought the fol- 'Wing response from Joe Clark, second lieulejiant in the anti-air- ·aft service of the army, a for- icr Mason Cityan and nephew o£ : Vf. Clark. "I was particularly pleased to "T or the spectacular success of Mohawks'' football t e a m " -rote Lieutenant Clark. "You fould enjoy watching these igh school teams in action. They lack the beef of the mainland prep teams, being manned predominantly by boys of oriental extrac- ion, but really excel in fast mart, wide-open football. They ·xecute intricate plays with a lish and precision seldom seen nigh school competition The iigh caliber of their play is at-* ested to by the fact that they draw -·rowds as high as 25,000. " . . . incidentally is a far cry rom its old gay, colorful self. Every night means total blackout '·--i dusk until dawn. No one is ived on the streets after 10 p. The city's living and commer- iu facilities are grossly over- axed, clue to the tremendous in- ix of defense workers. Livin" costs are almost prohibitive. "The fabulously luxurious been commandeered by the lavy for the use of its enlisted men on shore leave. For soine- hink like 25 cents a day a sailor can enjoy the occupancy or a room that may have rented for anything from $25 on up in pre-war days "Our army units here in the islands have worked long and hard these past months, with few comforts, in most cases, and very little of pleasure to look forward to in the daily routine. Their mission is one of constant readiness and vigilance, couple with advanced training designed to lit them for any future tactical disposition." FURLOUGH Cecil E. Decgr, electrician's mate first class, left for San Diego, Monday, Jan. 4, after a 21 day furlough spent with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Deeg, 20 Jefferson avenue southwest. He was on the battleship "West Virginia" at Pearl Harbor, and before coming to Mayon City he was stationed in the Solomons. This was his first furlough since he was sent overseas. * * * -..~ K. F. CoIIen, son of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Collen, J221 Jefferson avenue northeast left for Washington, D. C., after a 14 day furlough. He has completed three months training at Keyport Wash. Kenneth Wayne Pierce, fireman first class, has returned to Brooklyn, N. Y., after a furlough spent here with his parenis. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Pierce, 125 Jackson avenue southwest. He is in the navy. Capt. Bruce K. Baumgardncr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Baumgardner, 1303 North Federal avenue, surprised his parents by arriving home Christmas day from Bolivia, South America, where he is attached to U. S. embassy at LaPaz. He made the 6,000 mile trip in five days. Captain Baumgardner is with the air corps * * * U. Damon Eckles, formerly with the announcing staff of station KGLO, was graduated from the officers' candidate school oE the signal corps, at Fort Mon- moulh. N. J., and commissioned a l i e u t e n a n t ' Thursday, Dec. 31. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs Herbert C. Eckles of Marshalltown, and received his basic training at Camp Croivder, Mo., where ho specialized in international Morse code. Lt. Eckles visited in Marsballtown and Mason City I his week cnroute to an assignment at Drew Field, Tampa. Fla., where he will be stationed with aircraft warning unit. LIEUT. JOE CLARK Stationed in Caribbean Area company here. He formerly traveled for the John Deere company in the Mason City territory. By far the larger part of all carpeting sold in Canada is now of domestic manufacture. Dr. Walter A. Carlson, son of Dr. and Mrs. F. G. Carlson, 511 East Slate street, has been promoted from Heulcimnt colonel to the rank of colonel in the TJ. S. army air force. Colonel Carlson is now stationed with the air force in the Caribbean area, having been transferred there from Cincinnati Ohio, where he was medical officer 011 the special staff of the general of (lie army air force first concentration "command. Service Flags Offered Free Service flag sheets for display in windows are offered free by the Globe-Gazette to parents and relatives who have someone in the armed services. One flag sheet is given for each son in the service. All you nccrt lo do is stop in at the Glabe- Gazelle newsroom, and it will be civen you free of charge. Return postage should accompany requests by mail. The largest planet, Jnpitcr 86,500 miles in diameter. PROGRAM TO BE OUTLINED HERE THURSDAY NIGHT Large Tonnage of Scrap Needed to Feed War Machines Despite the admittedly successful industrial salvage drive in Mason City in 1942, there is a bigger job ahead Cor 1943, W. J. Hughes, local industrial salvage chairman, reported Wednesday in announcing a dinner meeting of 'tidustrial leaders called by the i-ar production board at the Hotel Hanford Thursday evening. John Nuvcon, Jr., Chicago, deputy director of the sixth region for the WPB, will be one of the speakers at the meeting. He will discuss "The Responsibility of Industry in War." * * * Dan IV. Gee, Chicago, technical advisor for the industrial salvage section of WPB and former salvage director for the Western Electric company, will speak on "Wartime Operation of an Industrial Salvage Department." V * if. "The WPB Organization for Scrap Collection" will be the topic of C. E. Kcyes, Dos Moines, director of Hie lown campaign. In addition a sound slide film, "Let's Get in the Scrap," prepared by the National Association of Manufacturers in co-operation with the WPB, will be shown. W. Earl Hall, Ccrro Gordo county civilian defense chairman, will preside at the meeting for v hich arrangements are being mule by Mr. Hughes. Representatives of every industrial plant in the community have been invited to attend the meeting ·¥ * * "1 feel Ihat it is a patriotic duty for every industry to be represented at this meeting," Mr. Hughes declared. The meeting is one of a series being held in major loiva industrial centers. Stressing the magnitude of the 1S43 salvage job. Mr. Keyes wrote in a letter to Mr. Hughes: "We have for 1M3 a much bigger job than in 1942. While the tonnage requirements are about the same, it will take a higher quality material than some of t h a t gathered during the last year. Eighty per cent of all steer, copper and aluminum manufactured in 1943 goes directly into fire power. Only ly, per cent of steel is to be allotted for civilian use." WILL YOU FREEZE UP? Is your coal bin full? If it isn't, you had better call Block's today for a load of their clean, high-heating coal. "GLENDORA EGG" $ttoo Nn Clinken ( D e l i v e r e d ) w. Q.BLQ CK c o. " ^S- ^£JJe--SlU=d "~ THONE 567 - BLACK GOLD COAL MORE HEAT, LESS ASH «« « 50 PER DOLLAR INVESTED llVon Call at Our Office For Your New Calendar J. F. ANDERSON LUMBER CO. "THE HO.ME OF ANDEKSO.VS BLACK GOLD COAL" PHONE 808 5, 6 2nd N- w _ GET YOUR TIRE INSPECTION INSPECTION CAR SEE OUR NEW GRADE III V-35 War Tire ALL SIZES IN STOCK B.F. Goodrich Silver town Store 125 FIRST ST. S. E. ?HONE 3500 MASON CITY

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