The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1943 · Page 16
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January 6, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 6, 1943
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Page 16
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f 'P 4. -i 16 U-IOATlOACE SERIOUS-DAVIS But December Sinkings of U. S. Ships Declined WASHINGTON, (U.R) -- Director Elmer Davis of the office of war information said Wednesday that German submarines did not sink as many American ships in December as in previous monlhs, but he warned that the U-boat menace Is slill very serious. Davis told a press conference that construction of merchant ships, by the united nations exceeds the number of ships being sent to the bottom. Ac Ihe same time, however, he declared that Germany continues to produce m o r e submarines monthly than are sunk bv Hie allies. "Reports indicate that December was a relatively good month in the submarine situation," Davis WAGE-PRICE RISE CAUSES CEILINGS 1941 Orders Soldiers to Leave Burning Building Wearing Gas Masks c .,, ? KANSAS CITY. IJf,-Speaking of opportunists, just put Sgt. William Breit right at the head of the list. December was better than usual, it was still bad enough to be considered serious." He said the publication by the slate department of its recent White paper disclosing Japanese plans.' as early as January, 1941, to attack Pearl Harbor remained a source of continued anger to the axis. He quoted from a German broadcast to North and South America which stated that the White paper was a "mockery made tip of lies and cowardice" and a "gigantic swindle." A R o m e broadcast described the facts contained in the White paper as a "series of counterfeits.'' Tokio broadcasts adopted the same theme, Davis said. "The general (error of the axis broadcasts indicate that they have clearly misrepresented the facts and are finding the White paper a very hard document to answer," Davis said. PENETRQ Many users BUV "first use is a revelation." Has a base of old fashioned mutton suet, Crandma'sfavorite. Demand etainless Penetro. Generous jar 2op, double supply Hoc. o r 19G sleeping soldiers Instead of merely routing out his charges and marching them out, the sergeant gave them a full-dress gas attack drill, taking the whole detachment to the street in. formation, all with masks. And it was a splendid idea, firemen agreed. The fire released sulphur dioxide from a refrigerating unit-- nauseating maskless bystanders. Explosion Stops Fan in Tennessee Mine; 8 Deaths Reported DUCKTOWN, Tenn., (/P) _ A sudden explosion which stopped an air fan was blamed for the death of eight men in the Tennessee Copper company's mine here Tuesday. Mine Superintendent Lamar Deaver said that a flash explosion of dust ;mcl sulphur fumes, apparently caused by a routine detonation of dynamite, stopped the air Can delivering life- sustaining oxygen to the tenth level for almost an hour. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 54 CHICKASAW MEN CALLED UP First Contingent of '43 Leaves Next Week ' NEW HAMPTON--The January selective service call for Chickasaw county has 54 men. They will report on Jai\. 13. No man, who was married before Sept. 16, 1S40, has been taken into selective service from this county. The men were as follows: Kay D. Povti-atz of New Hampton; James A. Jermeier ot Nashua; Joseph E. Dostal of Lawler; Gerald W. DeBettignies of New Hampton; Carlton N. Dahlen of Lawler; Barnard C. Ball of New Hampton- Clement W. Ungs of Charles City. Lelan S. Johnson of New Hampton; Martin J. Griesert of Pred- ericksburg; Norbert J. Weber of New Hampton; Wayne D. Briggs of Waucoma; Welden F. Chrislen- sen of New Hampton: Harold P. Kristiansen of Nashua; Melvin V. Patrie of New Hampton; Lawrence C. Wessels of New Hampton; Gerald V. Britt of Lawler; George S. Uglum of New Hampton. Fred A ; . Clark of Nashua; Clayton Werner, Jr., of New Hampton; Harold E. Benz_ of Cimarion, Kans.; Cornelius J. Fisher of New Hampton; Leo C. Bouska; Edwin R. Wisher of New Hampton; William J. Sheperd of Lawler; Clelus J. Offerman of New Hampton; Lee H. Strike. Jr., of Ionia; Ray H. Schmudlach of Fredericksburg; Clarence N. Nosbisch of New Hampton- John H. Kepple of Mason City; Herbert F. Schilling of New Hampton; Calvin L. Dutcher ot Fredericksbiirg; L a w r e n c e A. Kalkbrenner ot New Hampton; Melvin H. Manning of Bassett; Clayton J. Kolthoff of New Hampton; Lawrence M. Olson of Lawler; Roy J. Usher of Chicago; Gerald W. Nathem ot Charles City; Harry E. Nicholson of Minneapolis Minn · Willis L. Tyler of Alta Vista: Don H. Demro of Nashua; Donald L. Schlindwein of Washington, D. C. Richard E. Ostermann of Nashua; John W. Costigan of Lawler; Maurice E. Demro of Nashua; Albert D. Randall of Waterloo; Robert C Demro of Billings, Mont.; Harold J. Waltz of New Hampton; Llovd W. Waddingham of Nashua: Keith M. Donovan of New Hampton; Dallas L. Prouty of Nashua; Lloyd K. Thompson of New Hampton; Stanley L. Brown of Ionia; Clarence H. Kalkbrenner of New WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1943 Chief of Guards Soys Spot Worth More Than Man NYA GEARS ALL ITS ACTIVITIES TO WAR EFFORT Young People Urged to Join Home Front Army in KGLO Talk Spot is just a mongrel dog who wandered up to the guard house of the Jacob E. Decker and Sons plant 13 months ago But he's wortji more than any of the police, according to C. H. Harrison, chief of the plant police force. "He can see and hear things, especially at night, which a man just doesn't catch," explained the chief. ^'One night he came running "up to the gate here barking and kept it up until one of the men followed him back along the fence to a clump of weeds. A drunk was lying in the weeds right near where one of the men had passed a few min- Hamplon: Nashua. James S. Scoles ot WILL HONOR PRESCRIPTIONS LOS ANGELES, (U.R)--Scarce or ,,, c ,,,«,,, llu , rationed foods will be sold for the utes before.' sick on physicians' prescriptions starting Jan. 11, city and county health authorities said Tuesday To meet special diets of convalescents or persons suffering from nutritional deficiences, physicians will write prescriptions for the required foods. Grocers, butchers, aoultrymen and lonor them. dairymen will The union, backed by the supreme court, requires an extra .ruck driver to sit and do nothing Women might take over this job. --Davenport Times. His job is vital to America's war effort.. · and he'll carry on! · "Keep 'cm rolling" is more than a slogan. It's a must.' Every serviceable piece of automotive equipment is needed- needed on the road. That makes the service station dealer a vital cog in the nation's war machine. Jusr consider that-* * * Millions of war workers have no other means--except autos to get to work. In some sections over 75% of war workers reach their plants by car. Over 65'.'i of all freight going in and out of war plants is carried by truck. 54.000 communities are not readied by railroad, depend on trucks for supplies. Nearly 100?J of many viral crops are hauled to market by truck. Over 2,000 cicies depend on cars for private transportation. Every car owner must do a certain amount of necessary driving, as provided for under the rationing system. Yes! America mint remain a nation on wheels, and your Standard Oil Dealer is proud that he is playing a viral parr in America's war effort. You cm count on it--he'll carry on! S T A N D A R D O I L C O M P A N Y ( I N D I A N A ) Spot is shown in the picture with Frank Murphy, one of the men on night duty at the plant, who is holding the telephone for Spot to take a call from one of the other guard posts. In the picture inserted in the upper corner, Spot is scurrying away in answer to a call. He will take orders over file telephone only from three of the men on night duty, Mr. Murphy, Pete Durkin and John Herzog. But any of the police on guard duty can command the dog to attack a man. The packing plant with all the food which supposedly would attract a clog seemingly does not interest Spot. He would not be permitted inside, in any event, but he has never tried to wander in. He stays outside with the police, much of the time patroling the fence. Last spring when the day shift was discontinued for a time Spot made the rounds alone for several days until he became too footsore to continue the double shift. He still continued his work at night, however. Naturally, he is something of a favorite, from Manager Fred G Duffield and Supt. W. S. Renfro right down the line. Spot is doing lis share to help the busy plant produce for victory. (Lock photo Kay-enay engraving) S E E Y O U R S T A N D A R D O I L D E A L E R ·aw. BMC, etc. Drive ,,«, 35_ 5 W,-,,« car. B.,- U.hcd Suto W« S.viog, Bonds »d Scamps. Oil is lra mum^Us7u'w^ -.1--the National Youth administration--has geared all its activities to the nation's war effort, a master project supervisor, G. A. Bingham of Des Moines said on the KGLO Forum period Tuesday night. "From the state of Iowa, 3,634 young men and w'omcn were trained and placed in war industries from Jan. 1, 1942, to Nov. 30 1942," Mr. Bingham said. Young people of Mason City ind nearby communities were urged by the supervisor to join the home front army through the NYA. In Mason City the NYA is operating a radio project at present. The Mason City project supervisor, iv. V. Mullen, introduced Mr. Biugham's talk. The youth, both boys and girls receiving radio training here study communications theory and radio construction, repair and maintenance. The NYA program follows the basic training outline of the United States army signal corps. * * # An invitation to the public to visit the Mason City project, which is set up in the old Central school, 130 East State street, was issued by Mr. Bingham. The eight-hour training day is divided into two hours of code, two hours of theory, and four hours shop work, the speaker said. The young men and women here train 160 hours a month, Mr. Bingham explained. For this, they receive $24 Cor actual shop work. Normal training period is from four to six months, Mr. Bingham said. Upon completion of the course, the young people are eligible tor assignment to the signal corps, civil service or private radio employment. * f * NYA's training program is open i unemployed, o u t - o f - school young men and women, who are at least 16 years old but not past 2o, Mr. Bingham said. Many young married women whose husbands are in service are taking training, he said. Information on NYA training is available, Mr. Bingham said, from Mr. Mullen at project headquarters or the U. S. Employment service, 19 Third street northeast. Mrs. Anna Davidson Funeral Service Held FOREST CITY--Funeral services were conducted by the Rev. E. C. Reinterson at the Hanson funeral home and the Immanual Lutheran church, Monday afternoon, for Mrs. Anna Davidson 65. Mrs. Davidson was born in Norway and came to Forest City at the age of IS. She was married to Ole Davidson, who preceded her in death. Surviving nrc five children. Edna, Alvin and David at home, Mrs. Lynn Green of Forest City ynd Mrs. Ea« Skott of Duluth, Minn.; one sister. Mrs. Julia Anderson, Rochester, Minn. JOYRIDES TO DETENTION ALAMEDA, Cal., (U.P.)--A 16- year-old boy here submitted his father, a building contractor, to the most unfilial exhibition of ingratitude Uiat the police have yet registered. The lad used his father's B gasoline ration book to the full limit and took another plav- mato on a joy ride. The father offered to sign a warrant charging his son with theft of the automobile, but finally compromised on the detention home. A man isn't old till he begins to brag about how young he was when he became a big shot.--Lincoln Star. /YOAH NUMSKULL DEAR NOAH = IS IT Al-i- R.1GHT TO STftKE A SAFETY AtATCH WHEN YOU L.OOH1 INTO A GAS TANK ? RIGHTO » DOWO r*, rt.c. DEAR NOAH = IF YOUR. BROTHER V/ERE TOI_O TO PRACTISE TACKLIMG A DU/V\/V\X WOUt-D HE BEGIN ON YtoU ? BUTH ^NOERSCM OEOrtClN, IOWA A-s -TO"AIOAH VISIT IN MOTHER'S HOME G O O D E L L -- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ernmons of Newport, Ark., came Friday to the home of her mother, Mrs. W. L. Sherwood. The former lias been called for army service and Mrs. Emmons will make her home for the present with his mother at Emmons, Minn. · ASK INCREASE HOGS N E W HAMPTON--Cliickasaw county farmers are being asked to increase the hog production to 17,- 60D spring Jitters, an increase of 837-over last year. Soy bean acreage is to be reduced to 19,000 acres from the 21,918 in 1341 and flax production will remain at 500 acres, E. A. Breitbach, county AAA chairman said. Don't cheer yet. Wait till the farm bloc catches Wickard try,- ing to do something that is necessary.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. Always perfectly batanccJin flavor--zesty, ungy and full bodied; smooth, mellow and kind to your taste! Thai's Fox De Luxe, favorite beverage of moderation with millions! Buy \\» 32-Oz. QUART Distributed by: CAPITAL TOBACCO CORP. 413 Fourth SI. S. W. Phone 153 Mason Clly, low* WOLFS January Clearance Sale of Men's Clothing Terrific Values in O'COATS Values to $35.00 Warmth and quality of fabric you never expected ro see again until the war is over are yours in this magnificent collection of sale overcoats! You'll find wonderful rugged ulsters, fly fronts, regions--in fleeces, tweeds, camel's hair or piles designed to sell at a much greater price than this! EASY TERMS No Charge for Alterations M1ERWOLF J SONS

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