The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 7, 1943 · Page 11
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January 7, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 7, 1943
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Page 11
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SOUTH TO HOLD "Calf Lassoes Man~That's _Noose-" Says S. J. Shannon Odd Accidents Given on KGLO Forum in Interest of Safety ^ v # He pointed out that the Indus- . 9? cl ac "lents of 1942 were cited riatisls, banltcrs, journalists and ?/ stratt °n J. Shannon in u KGLO educators invited to the confer- * orum talk Wednesday evening, cnce would provide a cross-section Some humorous mishaps, others of thought based on experience moro In a Pathetic vein, enlivened essential to a program of co-op. 'P c ta . lk which highlighted "safety prntion. first." MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE operations, price control, rationing and civilian defense, in addition to the main theme of labor's part in the war. if. if. LABOR MEETING Theme Will Be Shortest Route to Tokio, Berlin ATLANTA, Ga., (U.l»_Plans for a conference of American Federation of Labor chiefs, high federal officials and industrial leaders to be held here Jan. 16-18 on the war Jauor problems of the South nearcd completion. George L. Googe, southern representative of the AFL, said the conference had been arranged because of "the South's importance in.the war effort." He said it would be the largest conference of its Kind ever held in this region "The shortest route to Tokio 'and Berlin" is to be the theme of the meeting, which will be attended by AFL President William Green, the executive council of AFL, the South's l e a d i n g industrialists, bankers, educators and journalists, as well as more than 5,000 official delegates from the federation's organizations in H southern states. * * * "The South's importance in the war effort, (he big shipbuilding program on the south Atlantic and the Gulf, and other industries vital to t h e war program, make it imperative that labor in the South be kept fully informed on the huge task facing America and (he extent to which this nation and her allies depend upon the arms- of production to support tbe armed forces," Goose said. * * * He said it was believed that a program to speed war production through closer labor-management co-operation, would be worked out during the three-day conference. Googe said the problems of federal and state legislation prob- mcr ui A , ably would be discussed and that right arm. tier dog gathered ui the program would include study for her the scattered pieces ot ot the War Labor Board's func- mail and carried them into the tions, War Manpower Commission postoffice. eration. "If .we can find a way through , e Ma£o " City-Cerro Gordo this conference of hastening the safet y council arranged the Forum victory by one day. it will be a a PP ra rance. -·real achievement," Goose said "aming several oddities of the 'If we can reduce industrial acci- year » Mr - Shannon told of a Jo- dents through careful study and seph Cal lahan of Chicago, who al- proper recommendations, we will } vaj ?' took sood cai ' e of '« s false have contributed to the production tceth - So Iar a * he knew, they had program. Nearly 50,000 men have no reason to dislike him. been killed in war industry, on the job, or in connection with (lie job, since Pearl Harbor. This is a terrible drain on manpower, and a big detriment to production." He said the solution of housing problems and the reduction of worker absences from the job also will add much to war production. Accidents Helpful. *--""·£, utjuiaim ^Ll-dugl; I.USL. J . J J C Many residents ot a section of man was walking along an Indi- Ccdar Rapids thought that the ana road when the calf broke loose traffic lights had been altered by from its stake and dashed across those in charge so that the red and the road, its tether chain swinTM- the green lights overlapped for a ing. ° tew moments at the time of change "Next thing the man knew he with the yellow light out en- was lassoed." 'tirely. However, the officials had m*.ij. iujwcvc*, me uiuuiius naa mi. ^nannon tola of the injured an explanation, they did not do it, feelings of J. J. Martin of Pueblo but lightning knocked the connec- Colo., who was seated at his ex- tions of ftheir regular channels, ecutive desk, blissfully doodlin" Most drivers reported that it was perhaps. Along came a locomotive an imnrnvpmpnt r\vnr H-in nlr} +\,n« riihf fVti./M.riU Vi:~ ~ r r : _ _ ' an improvement over the old type of lighting system,. Good Dogr While crossing an icy street one night recently, Mrs. E. \V. Hammer of s fell and broke her Her dog gathered up H U G H E S Our Ceiling _ 14.95 Smart Sports Models Tweeds -- Pfaids -- Fleeces Snap or Zip-In Linings Flattering Dressy Types Thai Look So Cosily Mink-Dyed Coney So Luxurious and Warm Our Ceiling -- O.9j Glider Crepes--Wool Mixlures 1.69 ,1.SS S9c ,o 139 99c,. 139 H U G H E S SOUTH FED. AVE. .THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1943 11 How to Keep Warm in Bed * * * But one day he dozed off and slipped from his chair. His teeth fleiv out and landed cutlinj- edge up 011 the floor. Callahan's forehead fell upon them. Result: A vicious bite from his own teeth. "When a calf lassoes a man that's noose;" Mr. Shannon said, adding another strange case. "The Mr. Shannon told of the injured right through his office. The executive rode out on the cow-catcher--and he didn't take the same train back. The bis "hog" had jumped the track just outside his office. ¥ * ¥ More painful and almost tragic was the experience of an lowan Walter Bell of Harlan. Mr. Shannon gave the facts of his case thus: On a warm summer day Mi- Bell plugged a six-volt fan into a 110-volt socket. The fan couldn't take it and leaped toward Mr. Bell like an airplane taking off. He raised his arm to stop it. The gash in his arm required 35 stitches. Mr. Shannon pointed out the penis of fatherhood with the case of George Lundgren, Aurora, 111 A proud new papa, Mr. Lundgren knew that a diaper was an intricate contraption. But he had never regarded it as downright dangcr- * * ¥ "He was earnestly arranging a diaper on his baby daughter when she ungratefully took a poke at him," explained Sir. Shannon. "Mr. Lundgren knew how to handle that. He began to coo. "But he was a two-way cooer-- outbound and inbound. "And on an inbound coo an open safety pin he was ho'ldine m his mouth went along with the coo and landed in his throat " It was the hospital for Mr TM dgran - said Mr. Shannon. The safety moral Mr. Shannon fashion 1 - Simpl ° and con clusive !la P pen -Judge Gives Unique Sentence to Youths Who Played Prank EVANSTON, 111., «J,R) _ They told Municipal Judge James M Corcoran they did it "just for fun." , - n K A I , - r c alarm urne in by Albert G. Taibot, 17, and Lannmg MacFarland, Jr., 38, both sons of prominent families, was answered by four pieces of fire apparatus driven over icy streets which endangered the lives of 20 firemen. Corcoran considered it a feeble joke. "If 1 fined you," he said, "your parents would pay it and you would not be punished." The judge sentenced the youths to learn 250 lines of Julius Caesar in Latin by June U and to write 1,000 word essays on "How silly H is to (urn in a false alarm.' 1 Small Carryover on Canned Goods Allowed NEW YORK, (/P)-- Housewives who register for war ration book No. 2 next month won't have coup o n s deducted for moderate amounts of canned or frozen foods they may have on hand. Harold B. Rowe, director of the food rationing division of the office of price administration revealed the plan to allow a small carryover at a discussion of the new point rationing system Wednesday night. Dairies in Nampa, Idaho, End Deliveries NAMPA, Idaho, (/?)--Nampa's five dairies discontinued delivery service Thursday because of an OPA order pegging the price of milk at 12 cents a quart, John Kagsdale, largest dairyman and spokesman, said. Nampa's population is 8.500. "The OPA can send its own men over here to milk the cows and get the milk on the doorsteps," declared Ragsdale. ' Hemp Grower The important crop, hemp, will be grown by Father Leo Entrin- gcr of Grundy Center this year. He has signed tip for 40 acres He will rent the land to plant into hemp and members ot his congregation and himself will sec that it is planted and cared for. GLAMOR? WELL, NO--But Mrs. Charles McClelland of New York places comfort first, dresses for bed in flannel nightcap, long woolen underwear and wool - socks. By DOROTHY ROE AP Fashion Editor you frightened by t thermostat'.' Hysterical over the fuel shortage? Tormented by visions of chilblains? Are you confused by the current flood of literature advising you to install storm windows and sleep in a hermetically sealed bedroom, to conserve heal? Worried over suffocating with no fresh air? Then just relax, and emulate grandpa and grandma, who managed to keep warm in bed in the clays before central heating, when the water froze in the pitcher every night. When the weather was 40 below and they had to scrape frost oft the bedposts, the old folks dressed accordingly. II you are one of those deluded Americans who think you must cling to chiffon nighties and airy pajamas to be fashionable, vou'll be relieved to know that some of our best families are going for long woolen underwear, flannel nightgowns and even nightcaps these fuel-rationed nights. As a public service to shivering citizens I have made a survey of the nightwcar situation and can report that you won't be ostra- sizccl if you lay in a supply o[ the following items: 1--Lone woolen underwear. (Red preferred.) 2--Woolen bed socks. 3--Flannel pajamas or night- ffowns. 4--Flannel robes. 3--Nightcaps. (Old toboggan caps will do.) 6--Mufflers. ~--Plenty of blankets. 8--Ear muffs wtih fluffy wool lining. (Don't laugh--even Klam- or girls are wearing them.) If challenged on these precautions, you may quote no less an authority than Dr. C. E. A. Winslow, professor of Public Health at Yale university, who advocates heavy woolen underwear for both men and women, and says that ski suits may even become fashionable for indoor wear. LOOK AT PAPA! Mr. McClcllanct adds a long woolen miil'l'ler and gloves to his bedtime outfit of stocking cap, robe, sweater, long socks and underwear. Papers Delivered. The LeMars Globe-Post reported Lwo of their carrier boys used theii skates in delivering papers follow, ing a recent storm that covcrec the entire ground with ice. The Globe-Post photographer the ncx morning holiccd that the boy: had skated along the sidewalks turning in at each house to dclive the papers. WHO W A N T S FUEL? Papa is quite comfortable, thank you, in the old football sweater, plus accessories. O'Briens Are Masters at Letter Writing RANDOLPH FIELD, Tex., (U.R)-- The F. J. O'Bi-icns ot Mcridcn, Conn., have a system to their letter writing. Sgt. Francis J. O'Brien ot tho 5!ind basic flying training squadron has received a letter from his father every day since he was stationed here. The letters arc typed in triplicate. One goes to the son in the air corps: one goes to a sister in college, and the other is on file at homo. The letters have been numbered consecutively. Phrases like "as I said in my letter No. 14" arc not unusual, O'Brien said. If a letter is lost or not delivered, a copy is made and delivered post-haste. Incidentally. Sergeant O'Brien, wiio works in the sciuadron orderly room spends a good deal of his time writing letters--in triplicate--to his sister and father. Some people arc so kind-liaarlci they arc eagar to serve cvcrybocl; except members of their own fam ily.--Kcwanee Star-Courier. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations BR1TT--The Unity class of the .'ongrcgational church will meet Monday night at the home ol Mrs. L. A. Stoner with Mrs. Raynond Rapp, assistant hostess. Mrs. Lylc Pearce will have charge of the devotionals. * * y. BItITT --The L. B. dub will lave ils first meeting o£ the new year Thursday night at 7 o'clock at tho home o£ .Mrs. C. 3, Wilson. ·£ ftt " CRESCO--Mrs. L. C. DeNoyclles will be hostess to the monthly meeting of the Mayflower society of the Congregational church Friday afternoon, Jan. 8, with Mrs. J. H. Howe leader. " FOREST CITY--The Woman's club voted Tuesday afternoon to honor the mothers, wives and sisters of service men in this community at their next mcetiiis;. Jan 19. A member of the women's army auxiliary corps has been obtained as speaker. There will also be special music. FOREST CITY--The afternoon sewing meeting of the American legion auxiliary will be Friday, Jan. 8, at the home ot Mrs. V C. Stucland wtih Miss Emma Levison as assisting hostess-. They will continue their work on the service kits. # ··{· * KAN AW HA--The annual stockholders' meeting of the Norway Rural Telephone company will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Tall Corn theater Directore will be elected and a report o£ the year's business will be given. V V if GARNER--The Garner Chamber of Commerce will hold its regular monthly session at the Garner opera house here Wed nesday evening commencing with a B:30 dinner. The business session will be held immediately following the dinner. The board ot directors met at the office of the secretary, Robert Sinclair, Monday evening. V * v- GOODELL --United Brethren Missionary will meet Friday in the Sandbeifi home. Mrs. Amo;; Hanson will lead the lesson on South America. * * * NORA SPRINGS--The Woman's Christian Temperance Union will meet Thursday afternoon, Jan. 14, at the home of Mrs. David R. Carter. * * * NORA SPRINGS--A meeting of the Rebekah lodge will be held Thursday evening, Jan. 7, beginning at 7:30. Installation o£ recently elected officers will be the main feature on the evening's program. * * V COULTER--The next meeting of the P. T. A. will be held in tho school auditorium Tuesday evening, Jan. 12. * * ¥ MclNTIRE--The annual business meeting of the Baptist church will bo held on Thursday evening in the church dining room. A lunch will be served at G:30 p. m * * * H U T C H I N S -- M r s . Emmctt Sheets will entertain the Hutchins Bible study class Friday afternoon. Representative Wadsworth says we have the healthiest army in the world. So we draft all the doctors for it and lenve the unfit civilians to perish.--Wisconsin State Journal. WARNINGI BEWARE OF BOWEL WORMS JloundwonnB inside you or your child can cause real trouble. And you may not know what is wrong 1 . Warning alcns ure;"picky" appetite, nervousness, uneaay slomacru itcliiiiK pnrls- Cat Jayne's Vermifuge rieht avnyl JAYNE'S ia America's leadintt pro- jirtetnry TEorm medicine; used by millions Acts srcntly yet expels roundworma. Be aure you set JAYNE'S .VERMIFUGE I Kresge's HEMMED TERRY MILL ENDS EXTRA HEAVY- GOOD TOWEL SIZES This is a chance to fill your fowel needs. SALE PRICE.. 2 - 25 Ecru Cotton LACE Three piece chair sets in a delicate pattern 45c (sold separately at 25cand 10c.)Long scarfs for bureau or dining room table 69c. *TA/i It Alio In Our J ond s Of Stan 9 SOUTH FEDERAL at WOLFS Mason City's Fashion Center JANUARY CLEARANCE SAVE AS MUCH AS $50.00 ON A FUR COAT As Little as $1.25 Week You'll marvel that coats of such beauty can still be found at such low prices. So better hurry and make one of these wonders yours now -- while you can save so greatly! Radiantly beautiful fur coats that will give you years of luxurious wear and warmth. Masterfully styled models. AH sizes. \

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