The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1944 · Page 14
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February 25, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 25, 1944
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Page 14
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14 Friday, Feb. 25, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-fiAZETTE -don't throw away used food cans. · Remove labels, wash, flatten. Putin separate container next to your teash can. Save for local pickup. Rationing Calendar NOW VALID: Brawn meat ilamps V. w, X, Y. Z, Book 3, Green processed food stamps K. L, M, book 4. Sugar stamp No, 30, Book 4. good for 5 pounds. Sugar Stamp No, 40. good for 5 pounds for canning, through Feb. 28, 1M5. Shoes, stamp 18. Book 1, and Airplane stamp 1, Book 3, good indefinitely. Gasoline 10 A coupons good for 3 gallons; B and C (Issued prior to Bee. 1) good for 2 gallons each; B2 and C2 (Issued after Dec. It good for 5 gallons each. Fuel oil, new season's period 3, 4, 5 coupons good for 10 gallons each. Feb. 2C: Brown meal stamps V, W, X expire. Feb. 27: Blue processed food stamps AS B8, C3, US, Eff. valid. Feb. 27; Red meat stamps AS. BS, CS, Book 4. valid. . Feb. 37: All Blue and Hed stamps in War - Book 4 worth 10 points each. Feb. 27: Bed tokens given in change for Brown and Red meat stamps. . Feb. 2T; Blue tokens givm in change for Green and Blue- processed food stamps. Feb. 28: Fourth inspection period. Class B ration expires; Fifth inspection period. Class C ration or bulk coupons expire. - _March 13: Fuel oil period 3 coupons expire, THarch SO: Brov.-n meat stamps Y, Z expire. March 21t Gasoline A coupon. No 10 expires. March 30: Green processed food stamps K. I,, M 'expire. Mfrch 3!: Sugar coupon No. 30 expires. March 31: Third inspection period, Class A ration expires. Commercial vehicles: Every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner, Certificates no longer needed for recapping tires. Lafe applicants for war ration Book 4: Apply In person at your local board and present Book 3. Mason City Calendar F«b. 25--Doctor Jay C. Field. International Understanding Institute address at higli school auditorium at 3 p. m. Feb. 2S--Second of P. T. A Safety "Series at Y. M. C. A. aiarcli »--Postwar planning committee of the Chamber of Commerce at Hotel Kanford nt 7:30 p. m. March us--School election. """ Movie Menu CEC1T,--"Desert Sons' ,..,,;,, ,,..,,,,,, 'His Butler's Sister" starts Sunday. Eighteen" end Friday. '-Top Mail" ani ·"Bookie: in Burma" start Saturday. STRAND--"Escape" and "Prairie Thunder" end Friday. "Wintertime" and 'Westward Bound" start Saturday STATE--"Woman .or the Toirn" and i.T£? . Ijn * Sides Afain"- end Saturday. W h a t j Buizin' Cousin?" and "JBIondie for Victory" start Sunday. I«AKE--'Tornado" and "Texas Kid -- ----- -- --.····· - *iiu ic*as- (via S.tardar. "The G» nc *s All Here" Jlarch. of trinae" »Urt Sunday. and HERE IN MASON CITY Compare Shepherd's Paper Now. Income Tax Service Bureau, 213 1st Natl. Bank Bldg.' Ph. 1026. A dauehfer weighing 6 pounds IQ'.a ounces was born lo Mr. and Mrs. John W. Colby, Hanlontown' at the Park hospital Wednesday. Money at i%. and 'V/.%, no commissions. Farm loans 4% ·() ?^-'^ ity loans 4 '- % - w - L - Patton, 109 East State. Rummage Sale--Sat. morninjr , "?: - 2fi " k 0 ' 5 of g°°d men's clothing and new quilts at, the Huxtable. Money at 4% anfl 45-4%, no commission, farm loans, 4%. V,' L Patton\ 109 E. State. Buy your J. R. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 "_ EXPO* sewing- machine repair, ·ooomhower Hardware, Phone 142. Imitized Wallpaper. Paynes. Income Tax returns prepared-charges reasonable. Schankti Co Inc., 310 N. Fed. Ave., Mason City, Iowa, or telephone 812 for appointment. St. Olaf President Lent Speaker LT. T. CAMPBELL DIES OF WOUNDS ON AIR MISSION Was Member of 8th Army Air Force; , Succumbed Feb. 16 Mr. and Mi's. D. E. Campbell 407 Hulin, Charles City, formerly o£ Mason City, received wore that -their son, L,t. Thomas Justin Campbell, o£ the 8th army ai force was wounded in {light ova France and died on Feb. 16, in Cambridge, England. it. Campbell was born Charles City, Oct. 30, 1919. He was a graduate of the Holy Fam ily high school, Mason City, will the class o£ 1937. He entered tin United States service Dec. 29 1941, receiving his commission as pilot on April 29, 1943, at Moody field, Valdasta, Ga. He arrived in England, Dec. 1, 1943. Besides his parents, Lt. Campbell is survived by 3 brothers and 4 sisters: Pfc. Francis E. Campbell in the south Pacific; Lt. J. H Campbell, Hawaii: John, Charles City; Mrs. A. W, McGuire, Mary and LaVonne, Mason City, and Virginia, Charles City. He also has a brother-in-law in the service, Capt. A. W. McGuire, station unknown. ELKS GIVE $300 TO RED GROSS Donate $100 to Kinnick Scholarship Fund B. P. O. E. Elks donated §300 to e Red Cross and S100 to the Nile Kinnick Memorial scholarship lund at the regular meeting at the club rooms Thursday night. It was past exalted rulers night, and all chairs were tilled by past exalted rulers of the organiza- Jon, with Past Exalted Ruler R. T. Clough in charge ol the meet- ng- Others in {he chairs included ast Exalted Rulers Lloyd Tait, ?oy Johnson, C. 0." Johnson, A. mith and Howard Hemley. The members enjoyed a good floor show and other entertainment SUNDAY DINNER ..at the Hotel Hanford Sunday, February 27, 1944 ' MENU Shrimp Cocktail 35c -- Oyster CockVail 35c Mixed Fruit Juice Cockfail -- V-8 Cocktail Oronge Sherbet -- Chilled Apple Juice or Grapefruit Juice Baked Filet of Whitefish, Tomato Sauce. .. S 85 Broiled Columbia River Salmon '.'.'.'.' 85 Filet of Sole, a la Habana !!!!!!!!"," 85 Roast Young Tom Turkey, Cranberries' . ' l'oO Roast Chicken, Celery Dressing '_[ ^35 Virginia Baked Horn, Fruit Sauce .... 90 Swiss Steak, Au Natural .'....:...,. 90 Vz Fried Spring Chicken .'.'!!!! 1 50 Snosvfloke or Escolloped Potatoes Creamed Cauliflower or New Lima Beans Hearts of Iceberg Lettuce or Sliced Tomatoes DESSERT .Our Own Assorted Pies -- Melba Peach Halves Sartlett Pears -- Pineapple Sundae or Lemon Sherbet ·· Children's Liberal Portions 50c Served Continuously From 12 to 8:30 p. m. Also in Euchre and Cycle Club TM rT/v E « 1 G *T LEAVES F ° R A*MY_Above is a group of selectees who left Ma- fn t£ T! ^ J ' Ti, m01 ' n , mg fr ° m localTboard No - 2 to report at Des Moines for service TnV, w ' r, Th T° S ? £ avin ¥ Were John Charles H'-ubetz, Wayne Lincoln Begelow John Henry Glaspey, Jack Quent.in Larson, Cledie Wayne Stevens, Ehvin William LevTM!' T*TM ' Af STFr ?, nC1S Bowei ;-Clyde Drew Trebilcock, Hughes Joseph Bi-vant anTMThoma S TulTan * y N ? 6 "TA ca W-. having al - ready "pwted, : W ere Raymond L. *eSn Julian Bean Nelson and Gerald Keim, the latter inducted at Honolulu There with the colors and wth send-off gifts for the men entering the service were reprdsentot ves of D La tZ S a nd ^7 TTM« ee ' fTMm left to right. Otto Engebretson, Oscar JeweH, W. L). Lattimei and Edward E. Pearson. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) Cables to and From Prisoners in Germany Sent by Red Cross j Cerro Gordo Residents Use War Service Several Cerro Gordo countv families who hart not heard from soldier-relatives in German prison camps have availed themselves during the last year of the Red Cross cable facilities to establish- communication with them. \ The service is one of many which the American Red Cross has taken on as 'part of its numerous worldwide war activities, the expenses oE which are met by the annual war fund campaign which is scheduled for March this year. The Cerro Gordo chapter quota is 5al,500 of the national S20D,flDO,000 goal. In some cases months elapse be- Iwecn receipt of official notification that sons or husbands are in enemy hands and arrival of letters :rom the prisoners, it was pointed out. Red Cross cables are now be- ins used to help allay the worries that mount with such delays, and to provide a. link between distraught families and prisoners of war in the European theater of war. Transfer of prisoners from temporary to s permanent camps, or :heir removal to hospitals when 11 or wounded, at times tresulls in delays in notifying their families o£ correct addresses. International agreement now permits the Red Cross to send and receive emer- Jency cables regarding the welfare of men in enemy hands: Such emergency communica- ions already average more than 2,000 a month, according to reports received from Red Cross chapters in this country. The num- )er of such cables depends upon each new turn of events in war zones. In one case recently reported, a prisoner of war was transferred to several different camps. Each ime he would notify his family of he new address, but mails were so slow, that by the time his fam- ly learned of an address chanse, le had been moved to another ·amp. This meant that while his "amily heard from him, letters rom them had not caught up lo him. He became so worried and anx- ous over not having heard from lome, that he appealed to the Red Cross to find out why he had not ;ot letters from his'family. The Red Cross found out that he was ne camp ahead of the last ad- ress his family had received. 'hrough cablegrams, the Red Cross was able to transmit the oldier's correct address to his amily. Regular postal channels arc pen for families to use in writing lusbauds and .sons who have been aken prisoner. Only in cases of xtreme emergency at home, or vhen prisoners have been report- d wounded or seriously ill. or vhen prisoners and their families re unabtc to Ret in touch with ach other through rej-ular mail ervice does the Red Cross make Is cable facililics available (o hem. For security reasons, cable mes- agcs sent by the Red Cross in chalt ot prisoners or their fami- ics must be straightforward. They annot mention business activities r have numbers, codes or sym- ols iri them. Emergency cables can be sent ilher from prisoners or from their amilies. NEW AGENT ARRIVES hs past 3 months, left Tuesday Wis. or his home in Conger, Minn. A R. Reese of Worthington, Min poinied agent. FOR WAR PRISONERS-One of the most important and most appreciated of the many war activities earned- on in all parts of the globe by the American Red Cross is the sending of. parcels for war prisoners. A corner of the Prisoner of War food packaging center in Chicago is shown in the picture. On a conveyor system by mass production methods, thousands of parcels are packed each week for shipment. Three other centers also are operated in the United States by the Red Cross. Wlllard Dunton Missing in Action Somewhere in Pacific Vice Admiral Jacobs Notifies Parents; 2 Brothers in Service ' Mr. and IUrs. Willard D. Dunton. 703 3rd N. E., were informed Friday by the navy department that their son, Willard E. Dunton, aviation ordnanceman 1/C, was missing in action. The telegram signed by Vice Admiral Randall Jacobs, chief of naval personnel, reads as follows: "The navy department deeply regrets to -inform you that your son, Willard Earl Dunton. aviation ordanceman 1/C. USN, is missing following action in ' the performance of his duty and in the service of his country. The UK- partment appreciates your great anxiety but details not now available and delay in receipt thereof must necessarily be expected. To prevent possible aid to our enemies please do not divulge the name of his ship or station.'' Two letters had just been received by his parents, the last one written on Feb. 17. Dunton was in a bomber squadron somewhere in the Pacific and had been overseas since last August. The Dun- tons have 2 other sons in the service, also in the navy. Ensign Donald Dunton is stationed at Miami, Fla.. where he instructs in radar. Stanley Dunton was formerly a yeoman anil had served in the Pacific bnt is now attend,, . . , . _ . _ . ,. , "i "'" i-dniic uui is now auena- Goodell--Arther Somms, relief ing the navy V-12 program at the igent at the Rock Island depot University of Wisconsin Madison n« n^Q* 1 mnnlhc Irtf* Ttine^T,. ^ll:_ ' - " . » , Buy War Bonds and .^_ v . .. ,,. i,,.,. e i v .,, A . i l i l l l v | j»u.i nar oavmjfs ttonds and ame the same day and is the ap- Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. $50,000 Bagley Estate Indicated by Inventory An estimated net value of S5Q 000 for the estate of the late Willis G. C. Bagley. state treasurer of Iowa at the time of his death last October, is indicated in the inventory filed with the clerk of the Cerro Gordo county district court. The inventory shows an estimated value of S71.22038 and estimated debts of S21.432 Mrs Winifred Bagley, the widow, is named sole beneficiary in the GRANSKOli WILL GIVE 4 SERMONS OPENING SUNDAY Minister Association Meetings at First Baptist Church Doctor C. M. dranskou, president o£ St. Olaf college, Northfield, Minn., will be the speaker at the Lenten preaching mission sponsored by the Mason City Ministerial association, it was announced Friday by Doctor Marvin B. Kober, president. Doctor Granskou will give 4 addresses on 4 successive .evenings, starting Sunday. All sessions will be held at the First Baptist chiu-ch at 8 o'clock. Doctor Granskou was named president of St. Olaf college last spring, succeeding Doctor L. \V. Boe. He served several years as president of Augustaua college at Sioux Falls, S. Dak., and previous to that was instructor and later president of Waldorf college, Forest City. Before going to Waldorf college, Doctor Granskou was head ot the American school in Kikung- shau, China, which was maintained by the Lutheran church. Doctor Granskou was graduated Irom' St. Olaf in 1917 and completed his studies at the seminary 3 years later, following which he went to China. .Ministers and choirs of cooperating churches are to t a k e part «n the 4 services of the preaching mission. At the Sunday evening service the Central Lutheran choir will DOCTOR C. M. GRANSKOU --Served in China appear. Doctor Kober will preside, assisted by the Bev. Marvin O. Lee of Central and the Rev. Alvm Rogness of Trinity Lutheran churches. Montfcy evening the Rev E Ray Dugger o£ the Baptist church will preside, assisted bv the Rev G. H. Bamford or the Grace Evangelical. The Baptist choir will provide music. The First C o n g r e g a t i o n a l church choir will appear at the Tuesday evening service, at which Doctor Rqy C. Helfenstein of that congregation will preside, assisted by the Rev. Wilbur p. Diei-king of the First Presbyterian church At the final. service Wednesday niffht the Wesley Methodist choir will sinsr and Doctor Paul A. Pelcrson of that church will preside, assisted by the Rev George Marsh of the Christian church. A free will offering will be taken each night. The First Baptist organist will play the service except for the musical numbers. Ushers will be as follows: First Baptist Sunday night. F i r s t Christian Monday night. First Methodist Tuesday night and Trinity Lutheran on Wednesday night. The ministerial association has decided to use local speakers at the Holy Week ,ioontide services at the Palace theater and for the S hour services on Good Fricljy. in which a number o£ churches unite. AID IN CANVASS Williams -- The pastors of the Alden sub-district of the Fort Dodge district helped the Rev. Raymond Roloff of the Alden Methodist church in his canvass for the united anniversary campaign. The ministers assisting were the Revs. A. B Gedve of Williams. W. N. Baker of bows, L. E. Gatch of Popejoy and J M Howdeshell of Morgan church. Mission Next Week at Holy Family Church THE KEV. J. E. SURPRENANT THE REV. JOHN FOSTER Religious services at the Holy Family Catholic church will constitute a mission, which will be opened Sunday, Feb. 27 and will continue throughout the week until the following Sunday according to Father R. P. Murphy.*- · -- _ _ , AH services of the mission are Persons whose time is their open to the public, according to own have been asked by Father Father Murphy. NEED "ECONOMY OF ABUNDANCE" FOR PROSPERITY Farm Editor Reports on National Farm Institute at Des Moines "Unquestionably, the outstanding impression of the National Farm Institute was the almost complete agreement of the speakers on one thing: The farmer as well as the rest ot the United States ·will be prosperous when the war ends only if our national economy is based on maximum production: In other words, we must.have an economy of abundance," said Thor J. Jensen, farm editor of the Globe-Gazette, on the KGLO F o r u m Thursday night. The talk was a report of the meeting of the National F a r m Institute in Des Moines last weekend. Mr. Jensen said that one of the outstanding speakers on the program,'O. B. Jesness, professor o£ agricultural economics at the University o£ Minnesota, pointed out that the farmer is not interested so much in wage levels as he is in "total income levels. "His Idea that 'total income levels' are the important thing is, of course, just another way of saying that we must have an econ- omy of abundance," Sir. Jensen said. The reporter said that Morris Sayre, executive vice president of the Corn Products Refining company of Clinton, put it this way: "We must reduce the cost, improve the quality and glamorize the product, as one farmer said about spinach." He added, and others expressed the same idea, that "agriculture, labor and industry must get along better with each other--and with less bureaucratic direction." James L. Palmer, on leave of absence from Chicago university to act as community chairman foi- the Chicago Committee for Economic Development, was particularly clever in discussing the other side of the co-operation picture. "lie didn't ask the question quite so bluntly," Mr. Jensen said, "but it boiled down to this: 'If the farmer should have floors and ceilings, why shouldn't Hie coal miner? 1 And, he wanted to know if the present government assistance or Interference--choose your own term--in the field or agriculture might not be approaching regimentation." The reporter said that Prof. Palmer made one unique suggestion: "We should have a moratorium on phrases which have become synonymous with selfish pressure groups." He named some of them as "big business, organized labor, the farmer bloc, bureaucracy." "Just the sound of them makes people angry so let's stop using them," Mr Jensen quoted him. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazelle carrier boy. FRANK J. ENBUSK Audiu - Syi'.ems - Tax Service TAX ATTORNEY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 9r ·CONSERVE VOVR SHOES' Heavy Duty Repair for Heavy Duty- Wear It rll pl»nl and want has*? shoe repair _ fcrlnir yoar shoe* in for repairs wt hai-e Ihr ton;Iictt malenat* available. FOX SHOE REPAIR 27 1st S. r. muter Gold Cross Shoes in Town Brown, the sludc that pays .1 compliment to everything you oivn. Smooth AS your carefree stride. And n-ith that necessary ration mileage you expect in every glorious-fitting pair of Gold Cross Shoes. Famous for ov«r 50 y«on oj led Crotj SSieei . . , UnchatUnstd volu , ,,, Nichols Green {'Where the GOOD SHOES come from

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