The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1944 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 24, 1944
Page 9
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Thursday, Feb. 24, 1944 i r MASON CITY GLOBES-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar " V V A 1 : w X Y z i , V . laid il^in i? i J ,'. C u rct ' n Processed ieoa stamps K, U M, book 4 Suinr slamp No. 30. Book 4. « oot j f oUr£a J pounds. Suear Slamp No. 40 good for 0lln * Dec f ) 1^ B , Md C " MU «i Prior fnl'A ,? fot 2 E all °ns each- B' and C2 (issued after Dec. J) C00 d for wftod"? T h k Fuel ° U - new ££«n" »£* ?·,,*: 5 COUIXms sood ** io F explre! Br ° W " mei OPAFarmer's Best Friend: Hazen Red nun AM-A 4*..,^ SBST"""-- - - - «^_^^ rzr~ -- -- . ^^«^.*. »^» T^* a. O ·! 4 "valid""* 1 A8 ' B "' C8 ' ta w " expire ° ra " 0n or bulk c ° u P March 13: Fuel oil period 3 coupons Mare., ··,,-. Brown meat s. amDS y. z ^ i r e i S ' : G a s 0 l i n o A. coupon. No. 10 Mason City Calendar March 13-- School eteclfin. Movie Menu MASON CITY Paper Kdqtrs. Call Shepherds. Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdw. A son weighing: 7 Hounds if, ouncr was born to Mr. and MrL M ?h» TM awyer ^ 316 Ta y lor s. w at the Mercy hospital Thursday. ' Time tested paints. Paynes. A daughter weighing 1 pounds ROELOFFS. SAYS FARMERS UNION HAS BIG FUTURE Cerro Gordo Union Has Box Social, Auction at Mason City ., s "PPorting the.OPA as one of HA-v,- « Jends we ever had " f .u Hazen - Burlington, member of the state AAA committee, told members of the Farmers\ Union Wednesday night at the Y V M C A., that 'farmers today have a iar- fo rr ',? eome '"an any time in his- It was the annual box social and whir 1 ! 0 ' lheA1Fa TM«rc' Union, at which Jess Alton, recently an- po.nted to the farm credit board, ^ ' he scheduled speaker. Unable to attend the meeting, Alton sent Edward Roeloffs, Des Moines, state secretary of Farmers Union m his stead and enlisted the services of Mr. Hazer.. "Price control has doubled our mcorae," said Mr. Hazen. "bul the Wices of things we have to buy nave gone up only about 40 per cent. We have a tot of friends of affncuKure in the government who have given us a chance to ouiia up our incomes. Too many are forgettins our friends." Mr. Roeloffs said the organiza- I'nrl 1 JTt' h ,f a P rac «cal Program and that '-the Farmers Union has a tremendous future because it is the only liberal farm or^aniza- tion. He said the Farmers Union was for "an adequate tax program" U Stood " 10 ° Percent for ANOTHER GROUP LEAVES FOR City to enter sen-ice with the navy No. 2, left g T Up ° f men from Masoii se ectiv ^ ^rvice board i -» T - ""i ^-tut/iit. X^rtiC I Sylvester Peter Basgall. Not s^L^si^OT Red Cross A son weighing 9 pounds la ounces was born to Mr a"d Mrs Steve HOudek, Britt, at the Mercv hospital Wednesday. y Feb. Lots t- morning^ of good 'men's ^ Watkins Products S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4373 Firemen were called to the fe °* L w H - H °P ki "s, 716 Wash! mgton S. W., at 6:39 D. m Thurs day when a chimney binned out. I will not be responsible for any B mS2W d by any ° ne °to£ myself. Kasper Graff , aint - Wide pa P« U1sle rol! - Wo match for Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. X Money at 4% and t/.% no mission, farm loans, ~4% 1 Patton, 109 E. State. ? Quality Good «,,, r\n\ --""" *"« i-iyr cent ior the OPA and the rationing program." He scored" reactionary forces in congress and snid, "It's a tremen- nnn rt»hi nfi l ° have a $ 2 °°.°DO,000,- uou debt over our heads unless we have a program. Things are goin" beautifully. I don't like to think of what will happen if those interested m terms ot dollars instead of people get in power. "The Farmers Union would like 1° sec some of the war equipment made available to the co-operatives of the country after the ",? r .'.i7 Sa ' d iUr - Roeloffs . and add- t.. F " mers Uni «n « fisrhtinfr to keep the principle of farm security administrafion." Following the meeting an auction was held at which Ora Bay- ess got the top price for everything from a 200 pound calf to a dozen eggs, a 90 pound pig, chickens, tractor oil, feed and the daintily wrapped and tied boxes of food all went under the auctioneers hammer. Sheriff Tim Phalen auctioned off a drake as the climax of the evening. Three farm women of the organization, Mrs. Ed Dreyer, Mrs J. K. Stover and Mrs. Ed Miles presented a skit, written and directed by Miss Juliet Fleischl, educational director from the National Farmers Union, who is now working in this state. A quartet consisting ot Ed Dreyer, J. R. stover, Ed Miles and tart Dean sang several selections accompanied by Mrs. Ed Miles. Attend Townsend Meeting in Waterloo CHARLES E. ROSE GETS $300 FINE Pleads Guilty to Drunken Driving Charles Everett Rose pleaded .guilty to an indictment charging h i m w i ( H rli-Vu.'nrt ...u:i- · . . . him with cated and driving while was sentenced intoxi- in dis strict court Thursday to pay a fine of $300. Judge T. A. Beardmore also suspended his driver's license for 60 days. Tenn., (U.R) Mrs Gillian Coleman, who owns a 2 apartment house on the Old quality of her tenants. Recently sne rented the other to Lt. and v. Allgood of Boise, Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W Files were Mason City delegates at the 3rd district meeting of the Townsend organization Monday Jay Letson of Cedar Falls was elected president and the follow- coundf- mbei ' S ° £ thC 3 '' d district no H ' W- , ? ickm a". Mrs. Mary Dean and James Heiple, Waterloo; C. K. Kmney, Mason City- Mrs. Nellie Martin, Marshalltown- H- H. Richards, Osage; W. T' Wolf, Cedar Falls; L. C Russel Fredencksburg; Lloyd s i ,, \ c n ' P' da , r J al ' S = C ', R - Oln ^ WaterJ FLYING FORT WONT BE BEAT Survives Series of Hair-Breadth Escapes An 8th Air Force Bomber Station, England, (U.R)--Just about everything happened to the flyine fortress "Touch The Buton, Nell " Over an enemy target on a recent raid she was hit from stem to stern by flak which ripped the big bomber amidship, blasting out coth cockpit windows, springin" the co-pilot's windshield frame putting the top-turret out of commission, -and starting a raging rife behind the cockpit. Three of her crew members took to their parachutes over Europe because she was damaged so A swarm of enemy fighters attacked the fortressxand in a 3- hour fight she shot down 3 of theiro Then, over England at last, she was met by a barrage of British anti-aircraft fire when her battered radio was unable to answer the ground battery's challenge But Lt Henry Putek of Chicago, pilot pulled "Touch The Button Day Sunday at Churches Mason City churches have been n?nV?- j o l ' n in the observance of Red Cross Sunday on Feb 27 A plea from Norman H Davis' ' , ious leaders to set the spiritual tone of the 1944 Red .iJ Val ' ^ Und A PP ea "'" line those ideals of freedom justice and mercy for which the ",'i ches havo always stood" We are deeply grateful for Ihe loyalty with which the church people of America have alwavs supported the American Red Lross. In wartime they know that wherever their boys go, the Red Cross is at their side. They know too that the Red Cross is the em-I bodiment of human mercy " wrote Mr. Davis to the clergy. "When so many of their loved 'the ones are called on to give ·ist full measure of devotion,' the eadership as well as the rank and L°L S S hurches will wish to help the Red Cross accomplish its unprecedented task." ticket. Primary election June 5, 1914. ". H. NICHOLAS New Location GLASGOW TAILORS 8 SO. DELAWARE ART HEGG, Prop. Phone 456 While in Waterloo the Files visited .it the home of Mrs Files' daughter, Mrs. Clarence Huffman Cat Goldbrickcr Helena Army Airfield, Ark (I) P.) --A coal-black female feline named Murph, who drinks on"y the cream from the milk and shows extraordinary aptitude for gold-bricking, has become the mascot of the Helena airfield In addition to performing her basic duties of keeping the hangar and tool bins free of mice, Murph turns out every ex'ening for retreat, races around the field periodically to check on equipment and when wanted for a special detail can usually be found sleeping m a parachute bin or curled up in a plane wing. . Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette earner boy Nell out over the English channel again until he could take a bearing and then slipped unobtrusively inland to his base. Gun Turrets of Gneisnau Dismantled London, OJ.P.)--Germany's 26 000-ton battleship Gneisnau, sister ship of the ill-fated Scharn- norst. is lying with her bows and gun turrets dismantled in the Polish port of Gdynia, which has replaced heavily-bombed Kiel as tne main nazi naval base the air ministry announced Thursday Recent air reconnaissance disclosed that her bows have teen almost entirely removed, apparently indicating that since the bcharnhorst has been sunk, German pocket battleships will p| a y no f u r t h e r part in the war. SOUTH AMERICA NEXT ON SERIES OF TALKS HERE Doctor\ Field Served as Teacher and Y Secretary There Doctor JT C. Field, Hartford Conn., who is to give the 2nd of 1 DONALD POWELL, 69, SUCCUMBS Services for Retired Conductor Incomplete Donald E. Powell, GO. died Wednesday evening at a local hospital following an illness He had been a resident of Mason City for the past 10 years. i Mr. Powell was born Feb 9 1875 at Burlington. He had been a conductor on the M. St. L. rail- "Tfg/o"' 3 ° yeais ' l)avin S retired Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The Major funeral home in charge. 76 1 ON OLD AGE ASSISTANCE LIST IN CERRO GOROO 20 in County Getting Blind Pensions Which Average $3 1 Monthly Cerro Gordo county had 76 persons on the Iowa old aee as sistance rolls in January, accord jng to a report released Thursday by the state department of socia £o?»r n T ' leir Ch ° cks ' lotaled 5^0,498.60, an average of $'004 the report showed. In addition, there were 20 persons in Ccrro Gordo county receiving aid to the blind. The onnd pensions totaled $819.60 an average of 5 30.S8 compared with a state average of $31.55. For the chccks " fn^vl o!td , !lgc assistance checks lor the state numbered 52,730 for r-,,,^!" 1 ' 05 f ° r other Nortl1 owa counties were reported as follows: County Butler Chickasaiv Emmet Floyd Franklin Hancock Hnrain Howard Kossnth Palo Alto Winncshiek Worlh Wri G ht 01.1) A C K .'hecks Amt. 353 irj 317 277 ·115 23S 353 276 323 , 8.523 6,3^0 III.61G 0.843 O.BOd IO.U5 C.C07 0.640 fa".507 8.537 5.JCJ 9.730 3,S79 Atl TO BMXO Checki Amt. 1 . $211 3 10 137 430 137 H5 251 170 115 137 154 238 237 117 242 , 1 ? M ute addresses at the hiah school auditorium Friday even !g at s o clock, was expected to" ar- i M a s o n Ci ' T Y M r A - n « s a Y. M. C. A. secretary and instructor in South America haVe ?' vne ". , h TM a ^nd of information about those countries, will address nigh school and junior college stu- ' Mrs. Lambert Nelson. Rites Held; Burial at Memorial Park Funeral services for Mrs Lambert Nelson, 60, who died at a local hospital Sunday following an illness of about 2 weeks were held at the chapel of the Mc- Aulcy and Son funeral home Thursday afternoon, with the Rev. Oswald Mall, pastor of St James Lutheran church, officiating. Mrs. Oswald Mall sang "Lead Kindly Light" and "Asleep' in Jesus." Mrs. Ray Cates accompanied. Attending the services from' out of the city were Mrs. Ida Zutz, Elmore, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Will Zutz, Kimball, Minn., and Clarence Zutz, St. Cloud, Minn. Pallbearers were Ervin Pope Edivard Chunar, Bert Camp and Ole Reierson. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. The McAuley and Son funeral home in charge. One Fined on Charge of Intoxication; One Forfeits Driving Bond fin^H n ^n LCC ', 22 ° ]3lh S - E - W «S fined $10 and costs Thursday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of intoxication. Lee was arrested by police at 9 p m Wed- Feder y '" thC 2 °° biock on S ' Reuben Bilstad, No l Bullis Court, forfeited a $10 bond posted when arrested at 9:05 p. m on : charge of careless driving. He wai alleged (o have driven on the sidewalk from thc.M. St. L. tracks to Carolina avenue on 8th S. E Mrs.'Marcus Seidel Granted Divorce and Custody of Child of the American Had the nation be caught napping in event of disaster, be it caused by nature or enemy action," Mr Connor said. "Close contacts and working agreements have been made with government agencies, ·u, W1 ^ ', e V l e w ° c making possible the best relief operations in time of need." Red Cross disaster chairman in this county is C. E. Leffler, the chapter chairman said. Ten subcommittees handle the major functions of Red Cross disaster service and make up the disaster committee of the local chapter. These sub-committees include survey, rescue, medical aid, shelter, food, clothing, transportation and communication, public information, central purchase and supply, and registration and information. What the Red Cross has done m this section has been duplicated over the nation. Prepara- :ions against natural disasters lave reached a new high' a n d , working agreements have bee signed with the office ot civilia defense and the office of defense icalth and welfare services. The federal agencies have basi responsibility for protection, car and welfare, in emergencies re julting from enemy action ani he Red Cross has responsibility for temporary care of civilians ncluding food, clothing, ani ernei-Rcncy shelter. Long tim naintennnce comes under the so cial security board. Red Cross responsibilities ii natural disasters continue just a s the case in peacetime. The Red Cross has fnund tha disasters show no favorites. 'Thcs an--and do--strike anywhere loods. fires and wind storms ac mint for morn than 80 per cen f all natural disasters. Reports to the Cerro Gordo hapter show that the America: ted Cross, nationally speaking as available emergency quarters more than 4,000,000 persons than , v - ' Seiclcl - C!car , Wednesday was granted a divorce her cross B oynton minor Rob Roy Cerney and Roy Peck on Scout Advanced Review Board The appointment of Rob Cerney and Roy Peck as Roy new The speaker will be introduced Friday evening by Russell Girton chairman of the program committee of the Lions club, which has cnarge of arrangements for this lecture in the series. The Lions, with the Rotary Ki- wams, B. P. w. clubs and l i e teachers federation are sponsoring the series of 4 speakers, appearing on 4 successive Fridays. Synthetic resins are now sup- Plied to life boats for making sea water drinkable, a pound of resin TM g m * '° 6 pin(s of w ?~ Exudes Confidence Jonesboro, Ark., (U.R)-- If confidence is all that is needed to win he war, then it will soon be oVer if all soldiers feel' as does S"t h y- J n =· letter wrote: "We are , if all soldiers ? T S , f TM from Italy he winning the war. There are not enough Germans to keep me from conlidcnc = in" NOTICE! Center Section WATER Bills Were Due February 1 All properties with unpaid bills are subject M NOTICE: Office etoses at 12 o'clock (noon) on Saturdays, ason City Water Department w members of the advanced board of review of the local Boy Scout organization w a s a n n o u n c e d Thursday by Don C. Henn, district chairman of awards. The advanced board, on which 2 men w i l l , serve, reviews applications for the 3 higher ranks in Boy Scout advancement -- itar, Life and Eagle Scout Other, members of the board are Ralph S. Stanbcry, chairman, Stanley Haynes, A . G Krager and ' Dr. Harold Morgan. The board meets regularly each month at the scout headquarters. from Marcus Seidel on Petition. Judge Tom gianted her custody of a m n o r child and of one yet unborn and ° r n e , r i, ^M Seidel to pa * S3 ° = month child support and S100 for the costs of confinement. .The largest decrease in marriages in the United States in 1943 was in New England, where 17 G per cent fewer licenses were sued than in 1942. n 44,000 shelters. There are mofK lan 2.400 central feeding sta- ons, which could serve over 1,000.000 persons daily. Advance reparations look to other items f need, in addition to food am belter, clothing, medical and ursine service. Troud as Colonel Comvay. Ark., (U.R)--A large ,,. .»*,,., » u , r .,-- rt large photograph of Pvl. Jeffic HardTn appeared on the first page of the Seattle Sunday Times rotogravure section recently, showing the Conway soldier w i t h r bald eagle mascot of his u n i t , pcrcned on his f£° l ' ld p r - The «Ption explained that the 'eagle does not make Hardm a colonel." 80,000,000 Dressings a Month Asked Warning that, with major battles of the war yet to come, American women can not afford to slacken their efforts for one moment, Mrs. Richard Bissell, assistant director in charge of the Red Cross volunteer production corps, pointed out that the army has asked the Red Cross to supply 80 million surgical 'dressings a month, or about 3'A million a day The loyalty, zeal and sacrifice of Red Cross workers will be needed more in the coming months than ever before," Mrs. Bisscll said. "Commercial manufacturers have neither the labor lor facilities to meet the rcquire- DMttrt* yo.'ll RAVE ab » EASILY. . . in M many FLAVORS ·..with You'll tw^nnzcd it the variety of delicious desserts you «n mike with FI.UF-TEX Pudding Mix. That filling for kmon mcrini; uc PIC! That chocolate ice-box cikc! And puddings, in any flavor you desire. Add milk --and flavor-- in 5 minutes you luvca rasty nourishing dish every member of the family will rat-i about. Your pockctbook will loven.uF-TEX,too-onepickigcs«vcsl6! C. E. LEFFLER --Disaster Chairman ments of the sureeon ffeneral's ot. ftcc. "The Red Cross thus must make a large proportion of the dressings needed, and it is a vital obliga- Uon of the Red Cross to turn out i? ?e u dl ' esnn ss for the casualties which must be expected. "American men, wounded in battle, will in a very real sense be dependent on the work done by hundreds of thousands 'of American women in Red Cross chapters throughout the country Only by a definite sacrifice of ime ,-md energy, only by a continued and devoted effort, can the need be met." Besides the work done in the s u r g i c a l dressing units, other women working in the Red Cross production corps, who number between 2 and 3 million, are sewing and knitting many types of hos- p i t a l garments and comfort articles for the army and navy _, -- --- M* i n j «uu. navy, I hey also knit garments to meet emergency requests from the army and navy and do sewing and renovating of clothes for home service and disaster relief. Tops In Hops Seattle, (U.RI-Top hop state in 1U4.J was Washington, with a §10- hop crop ot 78,068 bales. - , - c i s redou- ing its efforts to obtain complete information about every serviceman in Mason City and Cerro Gordo county for its files. When yon call at the Globe-Gazette newsroom for your flag, you are not only paying tribute to/your son or husband but yon ar/ giv- |n* ns valnable informatiWaboiu S"M m Til? TM " i r t aecura!e «ay possible. This information will become part of a permanent record of the servicemen of this com. Ketnrn postage should ac for Poultry men hope to produce 45 DISTRIBUTED BY I«wa State Bra* CreaMries, IK. YOU ARE ALWAYS SURE OF CHOICE WHEN YOU BUY tidy house 3-WAY CLEANSER btcduic rt eufy looiendirt. q^c ly d-uoWii 9r«i« STAMPS EXPIRE Brown meat stamps V, w, x in ration book 3, and Spare Stamp I\ T o. 3, expire Saturday, Feb. 26 Spare Stamp No. 3 is good for 5 additional points. Get lull value for your meat stamps . . . buy Decker's lowana products. IOWANA SLAB BACON IOWAHA SLICED BACOS ° Bacon is fin- e « o n H ' temp ,! m9 ta5te ' for reo1 m e a g ness and nourishment, get Decker's lowona rou II save points and money, too.

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