The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1944 · Page 5
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February 25, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 25, 1944
Page:
Page 5
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to suit you best First thing you know-it will be Spring. Be ready for if ,'os America's .best-dressed women always are, with a perfectly fitting suit This Sprmg's suits are NEW in so-many ways-in the added softness of the,r cut, fit and detailing; in their predilection for lovely pastel tones; ,,, their capacity for doing a desk job, as.well as for dining and- dancing with the handsomest officer on leave! You'll long be satisfied with one of these--purchased now! 29 95 OTHERS TO 49.95 THE THREE-PIECE SUIT a coat TM-,u/ a 5U1Tr maKe , t Q bvoTSome..with one of Eaton's utterly delightful three-piecers. Your trim tailored suit takes to a J ^° "£ ° ^rffeW or to a shortie with equal distinc- i. Matching--m all the loveliest colors of the Spring. M A T C H I N G C O A T S A N D S U I T S 29 EACH R I G H T W I T H Y O U R S U I T Snowy-white rayon crepe shirt . . . tailored ,tp immaculate perfection. Long or short sleeves. R I G H T W I T H Y O U R S U I T Elzac of California 'makes a super-lovely clip of gold-plated silver with gleaming stones. n «t R I G H T W I T H Y O U R S U I T "Half Hat" of felt or crepe to perch jauntily atop your curls. AH the right ft .--1|colors. R I G H T W I T H Y O U R S U I T Big, pouchy leather bag, beautifully made, superbly useful. Black, brown, high shades. £P f 5 R I G H T W I T H Y O U R S U I T Fownes classic pigskin gloves, completely smart and long f ^ - Q on wear. Black, cork, beige. 3 Organized Labor Goes All Out/in Helping Red Cross in Local, National Fields Working full-time In the nation's war industries,.men and women an organized labor are, at the same time, aU-out "n then- participation in Red Cross service ' * 011 Cl '° SS boal ' ds and c °mmittees, national who have joined the ranks o Red Cross volunteers! both a groups and individually. American unionists today ar Klvlne Wood for the armed forces donating furnishings for arm dayrooms and hospital sunroom through Red .Cross Camp an i Hospital Councils; donating iim and skill to rehabilitate other fur nlshings; serving in disaster re lief programs; and aiding in pro duction of garments, band ares an comfort items for the armed forces. On occasion spectacular, but Jo the most part now a routine par of chapter work, union program arc well organized through labo war activities committees and through labor-management com mittees. When union teamsters in Lo Angeles sot out to take up all an pomtments at the local Blood_Don or Center, a 9-bIock long parade brought almost 1,000 donors to th( center. Today hundreds of union local' throughout the country maintaii regular programs of recruiting donors through shop stewards Using special literature and · hono rolls provided by the Red Cross. ,, ,, « l o n s gave an *stimated S14,- 000,000 to the 1943 Ked Cross War Fund, in adidtion to the contribu lions of railroad brotherhood and independent union members. "The support o£ organized laboi to the 1944 War Fund," Red Cross Chairman Norman H. Davis said "demonstrating as it does a basic understanding oE the vital nature of the Red Cross services to oui fighting men to the nation, wil be an important factqr in attaining our Ifl44 goal." Understanding: has resulted, labor leaders say, from close co-op- eratibn with local Red Cross chapters, adaptation of working- skills to the needs of chapters and or- samzati»sii of programs for group participation in the Kcd Cross In addition to general Red Cross projects, craft unions have volunteered in renovating new headquarters for chapters, thousands of boils of material have been cut by garment workers for conversion into war relict garments, needle trades workers meet quotas of material issued to chapters. With the need for bringing the story of the Red Cross to the public, members of the theatrical unions have.spoken, sung and danced for the organization, and national radio programs, usually devoted to news of unions, carry appeals for contributions and for participation in Bed Cross. Official labor publications give space lo Ked Cross, and automobile workers have donated ambu- Ifcices, made by their members and purchased by voluntary contributions. Construction workers form a basic part of many chapters' disaster preparedness staff. In addition to the voluntary overtime of emnloye workers auxiliary members play their part in the successful completion of chapter projects. ' In Philadelphia and Detroit as well as other cities, auxiliary members staff special union-Red Cross headquarters where production work, .registration of blood donors and classes in Red Cross Hpnie Nursing Nutrition and First Aid are the order of every day. From their ranks are recruited nurse's aids, gray ladies and other members of the Hed Cross uniformed corps. In government buildings in Washington, wives of union members maintain Blood Donor registration desks. · Rex Paullus Granted Divorce; Custody of Children to Barlow Rex Paullus was granted n divorce from Betty Paullus )v Judge Henry N. Graven in ells' trict -court here but the court ruled that custody ot the couple's 2 children" should be given to J D. Barlow, county probation and juvenile officer. The father is in the armed services and is to pay $62 monthly, toward support of the children, according to the decree. CITY BRIEFS Birth certificates have been filed for Cornelio Raymundo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gumisiuclo Mon- teon, 1617 Jefferson N. W., born Jan. 28;;,Sandra Sue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orval Carl Jorgenson, 811 Harrison N. W., born Jan. 29; and Jeanne -Leslie, daughter ot Mr. and'Mrs. Leslie Myron Memtt, 25 Vermont S. E. born Jan. 30. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Johnson, 206 12th S. E.. returned Thursday from New York and Brooklyn where they spent a week visiting their son, Arthur Stanley, who is in the merchant' marine. Twin daughters wcishinjr 4 pounds 3 ounces and 4 pounds 2 ounces were born to Mr. and Mrs Ellsworth Kisncr. Manly, at the Mercy hospital Thursday. BROTHERS VISIT Greene--The Bamett brothers Dwight, aviation ordnance mate 3rd class of Clinton, OWa., and Sgt Harold Barnett, from a station in Puerto Rico, are on furlough at the home of their parents Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Barnett' This is the first time the brothers have seen each other for nearly 2 years. DIES IN CHICAGO , , . W 3 )-- Dr. S a n f o r d - R . Gifford, 52, eye specialist and author, died Friday of pneumonia. One of the nation's leading oph- Friday, Feb. 25, 1944 5 , MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE thaljnologists, Dr. Gifford was summoned to treat the Duchess ot Windsor in 1941 when she and her husband, the Duke of Windsor, visited the United States. Don't Neglect Slipping FALSE TEETH Do (alse tcclh drop, jll'p or w«bfcl when you tallr, cat, Jaugh or ««M" Don't bo annoyed and embunucd bv such handicaps. PASTEETH. «n ·!».. line (non-add) nowdcr to jprtnld«oii your plates, keeps false t«lh mo« [irmly set. Gives conlldent twila. at »i° curity alii added comJorl. Koiuinmy ' A BETTER ALUMINUM CIEANSER ^Wear-Ever n BIG BOXES 29* Brightea your aluminum utensils in a jiffy with this scientifically prepared powder. Also good for sinks, bathtubs, etc. Just sprinkle it on and rub with wet cloth. Startling results, with little effort. A product of the makers of famed Wear-Ever Aluminum: Dflmorvs DOWNSTAIRS STORE MAKE IT A JOYCE HUBRITE Checked Seersucker On the saucy, smart side, t h i s handsome check with its pilot flaps, plunging' neckline, side slash skirt pockets with bird-wing flops that extend beyond the silhouette, gathered waist a n d woven braid belt in two colors. Sizes 10 to 1 8. See them today in our Downstairs Store. $595 DflmOlYS DOWNSTAIRS STORE

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