The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 29, 1944 · Page 11
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February 29, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 29, 1944
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Tuesday, Feb. 29, 1941 11 MASON CIT* GLOBE-GAZETTE SABOTEUR Every food can thrown away is a saboteur of our war effort Remove labels, wash and flat* ten used food cans. Put in separate container next to your trash can. Save for local pickup. Rationing Calendar KOW VALID: All Blue and Red stamps in War Book 4 w o r t h 10 points each. Red tokens given, in change for Brown and Red meat stamps. Blue tonens given in change for Queen and Blue processed food stamps. Brown meat stamps Y, z, Book 3; Red meat stamps A8, B8, C8, Book 4; Green processed focd stamps K, L, M, Book 4; Blue processed food Stamps AB, B8, C8, D8, £9, Book 4; Sugar stamp No. 30. Book 4, good for 5 pounds; Sugar stamp Nr. 40. good for 5 pounds for canning, through Feb. 28, 1915. 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 Dec, 1) good for 2 gallons each; B2 and C2 (Issued after Dec. 1) good for 5 gallons each; E good for 1 gallon non-highway gasoline; R good tor 5 gallons non-highway gasoline. Fuel oil. n«w seabOn's period 3. 4. 5, coupons good for 10 gallons each. Mircb 13; Fuel oil Defied 3 coupons expire. March 20: Brown meat stamps Y, Z expire. Mftrch yt; Green processed food K. L. M expire. stamps 21: Gasoline A coupon No. 10 expires, Mftreb 31: Sugar coupon No. 30 expires. March 31: Third inspection period. Class A ra tion expires, i Commercial vehicles; Every 6 months cr every 5.000 miles, whichever occurs sooner, Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires. Late applicants for war radon Book 4 apply in person at'your local board and present Book 3. Mason City Calendar A. S a f e t y Frt. 2*--Second - o f P. T. · Series at Y. M. C. A. March 1--Kickoff meeting for Mason City Red Cross war fund campaign workers at fl p. m. in high school auditorium. March 3--David Cushman Coyle lo speak on "British Commonwealth of Nations" as 3rd institute series speaker at 8 p. at. in high school auditorium. March fl--Postwar planning committee of the Chamber of Commerce at Hotel Hanford at 7:30 p. m. March 12--Woman's Symphony orchestra concert., 3:30, high school auditorium. March 33--School election. Movie Menu CECII^'HIs Butler's Sister" ends Tuesday. "All Baba and Ihe For!)- Thieves," starts Wednesday. PALACE--"Top Man" and "Rookies In Burma" end Tuesday. "Whispering Footsteps" and "Million Dollar Kid" start Wednesday STRAND--"Abore Suspicion" and "Un- expected'tncle" end Wednesday. STATE--"What's Bnijln' Cousin?" and Blonaie for Victory" end Tuesday. ****..«?"* w "» Th ' !r "°°t* On" and "She His What It Takes, 1 Wednesday. LAKE--"Tnis Is the Army" end Thursday. start HERE IN MASON CITY "Britain: Bastion and Base" will be the title of a talk Wednesday noon by Victor Gordon Lennox Chicago Daily News London correspondent, before the Mason City Lions club at the Green Mill. Baby Play Pens now in stock. Boomhower Hardware. A son weighing- 7 pounds '4 ounce was born to Mr. and Mrs Douglas H. Casey, 1215 2nd S. W. at the Park hospital Monday. , ' Compare Shepherd's paper now. A son weighing 8 pounds 8 ounces .was born to Mr. and Mrs Ted Haugo, Lake Mills, at the Park hospital Monday. Time tested paints. Paynes. A daughter weighing 6 pounds 10% ounces were born to Mr and Mrs. Morris Richtsmeier, I o w a Falls, at the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Income Tax Service Bureau, 213 1st Natl. Bank Bldg. Ph. 1026. . A daughter weijthing 6 pounds 214 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Harmon, 406 27th S. W., at the Park hospital Sunday. Money at 4% and 414%, no commissions. Farm loans "4% 20 A son weighing 7 pounds 10*1 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs C. Lawrence Payne, 2006 Massachusetts S. E., at the Park hospital Sunday. Wall Paper and Paints. W. R Mickey, 707 N. Delaware. The regular monthly meeting of Me Cerro Gordo county district committee of Boy Scouts 'will be held at the Cerro Gordo hotel Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock according to L. A. Page, rhair- man. Buy your J. K. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. POUTICAL ADVERTISEMENT I wish to announce that I am a candidate for State Representative Republican ticket. Primary election June 5, 1944. W. H. NICHOLAS tEllEVEEwenndsoothachsfe. Form UFA "Wl'cated coat of protection BCV betweensldnandchafingbed- 010 " 1 ?* with Mcrwna, tha «oothing, medicattd powder. Says HempJPlant to Open April 1 2 IOWA PLANTS IN OPERATION NOW, SAYS LOVELAND Iowa AAA Chairman Reports '44 Agreements Now Being Signed Up The Mason City hemp processing plant will about April 1, begin Operations according to an announcement in Des Moines by A. J. .Loveland, chairman of the Iowa agracullural "conservation committee. Delay in completion of the plant has been attributed to inability to get vital machine parts. Additional unforeseen delays in deliveries of the machinery might hold up opening of the plant beyond the expected 30 days, it was pointed out. Two Iowa plants already are in operation, Loveland reported, and the other 9 will begin operations within 30 days. "The Humboldt plant started work about 10 days ago and the Boone plant ran a little last week," said the Iowa AAA chairman. The Eagle Grove plant is expected to begin operations this week and the Britt and Algona units will be ready to turn over to War Hemp Industries, Inc., within a. lew days, it .was reported. The other plants are at Hampton, Grundy Center, Iowa Falls, Traer and Bockford. Operations were delayed because of dillicuty in obtaining some items of equipment, including conveyor belts, whi^h are extensively used in loading and unloading war supplies, Loveland explained. Acreage agreements for the cora- inff hemp growing season are now being made with farmers in the vicinity of the 4. processing plants which are to continue in operation after the 1943 crop has been worked. The 4 plants are at Eagle Grove, Britt. H a m p t o n , and Grundy Center. Each plant will contract for 4,250 acres this year. This figure is slightly over the 1943 averages, when the 11 Iowa plants contracted for a total of 45,000 acres. Loveland predicted that the 7 plants which are scheduled to close down after the 1943 crop i processed would not be converted to other uses immediately, but held in reserve until the war has developed to the point where it is evident they no longer will be needed as hemp plants. Fred Butcher, president of War Hemp Industries, announced in Chicago last week that Iowa farmers were paid more than $4,400,000 this month for their 1943 hemp crop, which totaled 110,000 tons. Payments averaged $40 a ton for 4 different grades, priced at $30, S35, $40, and $50, and were made by the Commodity Credit corporation through war hemp industries Butcher said the general average net profit an acre to farmers was S9D. Cerro Gordo Hemp Average $80 Acre; Total at $3QO,000 Gross value of Cerro Gordo county's 1S43 hemp crop was well over $300,000 and averaged more than $80 an acre, declared Fred A Cahalan. Mason City plant manager, Tuesday in announcing that most of the checks were now on their way to the county's growers Another hatch of checks, 254 of them for $223,918.14, have been mailed from the Chicago office of War Hemp Industries. Inc., according to word received by Mr Cahalan. Less than a dozen checks have not yet been mailed he estimated. . ' Net amount of the 346 checks mailed to Cerro Gordo growers so far is $815.28, the report showed and Mr. Cahalan pointed out that this figure did not include the cost of seed or cutting which was deducted .from the amount due before the checks were written. In about three-fourths of the cases the entire cost of seed and harvesting was deducted. The hemp fields in the county averaged about 10 acres each, the manager said, making the net return per acre average about S80. That's net profit," he repeated Farmers don't deduct the cost of seed and harvesting when figuring the return from other crops They use the gross profit figure" A number of the checks showed returns of more than S150 an acre net. Those for 10 acre crops included the following $1,729.44, $1,498.89 $1,539.SO, $1,724.60 amounts: $1.550.97, $1,435.64, $1,675.59 and SI.512.06. There also' were checks for $1,927.33 for 14 acres, 52,401.29 for 17 acres, $1618.04 for 9 acres, $1,732.57 for 11 acres and $2,307.39 for 15 acres The people Greeks to use were the first bedsprings, and made them of braided leather thongs hung between h e a v y boards at the sides of the bed FOR SALE 1935 PLYMQUTH 4-DOOR DELUXE SEDAN with trunk, radio and heater. Nearly new tirei. Reasonably priced. FOLSOM AUTO GO. GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Acroti Street From Hanford Hotel 3 Enter Race for School Election Crabb, Beck and Bailey File Papers Three sets of nomination papers were filed with Secretary R. L. James Tuesday in connection with the school election March 13 Dr. George M. Crabb and Roy L. Bailey seek election to the school board and Allan F. Beck seeks the treasurer's post. They were the first to Jile in the election. Nomination papers must be in by Thursday noon, Mr. James said. In addition to filling 2 directors' and the treasurer's office, the voters will have a special ballot on school sponsorship ot the Mason City summer playground program. It previously has been operated by the M a s o n City playground association, a private organization but with Y. M. C. A. assistance. The school board and city council each contributed $1,000 last year to help finance the program. School grounds and city parks have been used in the playground work. The polls will be open from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m., Mr. James said, and will be located at the usual 4 places. The first ward will vote at/the school administration build- »ff, the 2nd ward at the courthouse, the third ward at Lapiner's garage and the 4th ward at the Central Auto Electric company. Dr. Crabb is a candidate for reelection to the board. He has served during the last year .as president of the board. The other directorship expiring is held by F. W. Osmundson who announced that he was not a candidate for reelection. Mr. Bailey, in announcing his candidacy, stated that he is interested in the further progress of the Mason City schools both as a taxpayer and as a school patron and for that reason had permitted his nomination papers to be circulated. He has been in business in Mason City for 14 years, coming here from Osage to head the Mason City branch office of the Bankers Life company. He was born and reared in the Osage community. After being graduated from the schools here he received his technical training in the Hartford, Conn., sales research school. Mr. Bailey is a veteran of World war I and a member oE the American Legion and Veterans o£ Foreign Wars. He has been very active in community affairs, particularly in the Lions club, War Chest, Red Cross and Boy Scout work. He is now president of.the high school P. T. A. The Baileys have 3 boys and a ward now attending Mason City schools. One son is with the marines in the South Pacific. The family home is at 1104 2nd S. W. Dr. Crabb was. first elected to the school board in March, 1938, and is now completing his second term. He is a surgeon in the Park hospital clinic, Mr. Beck has been school treasurer since 1323. He is a Mason City fealtor. Herman A. Dahlstrom Services to Be Held Wednesday Afternoon Funeral services for Herman Albert Dahlstrom, 62, who died at a local hospital Sunday morning following a brief illness, will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Patterson funeral home, with the Rev. A. N. Rogness, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, officiating. Burial will be at Memorial Park cemetery. The Patterson funeral home in charge. Stereotypers Return to Jobs With Sioux City Journal-Tribune Sioux City, f/P) _ Return of stercotypers to their jobs with the Journal-Tribune Publishing company was announced as follows in a front pdge story in Monday afternoon's issue of the JournalTribune: Members of the Stereotypers and Electrotypers union, who abandoned their work in the stereotyping department of the Journal-Tribune Publishing company Wednesday noon, returned to their posts at 1 p. m. today {Monday) in accordance %vith instructions of the national war labor board. Recorder in Hancock Lists Land Transfers Garner--Recent land transfers m Hancock county as disclosed by the records of the county recorder are as follows: "^v. The Equitable Life Assurance Society deeded the northeast quarter of Sec, 23 in Ellington township to Eva M. Alder, consideration approximately $19,000; Chris Hegg deeded the northwest quarter of Sec. 27 in Erin township to Henry Secbeck, consideration of $19,200; Aleck Ezarskt deeded, the east 120 acres in Sec, 12, Orthel township to James Fitzpatrick with consideration of approximately 515,000, and the Metropolitan Life Insurance company Deeded the northwest quarter of Sec. 14 in Magor township to Edgar M. Queeny with consideration of $24,000. DR. GEORGE M. CRABB --For Director ROY BAILEY · -- For Director ALLAN F. BECK --For Treasu WARNS FEDERAL TAX SOON DUE Follow Tax Forms Line by Line, Collector Urges The 1943 income tax returns must be filed not later than March 15, E. H. Birmingham, collector of internal revenue, reminded taxpayers of the Iowa district Tuesday. With March 15 so close at hand, Collector Birmingham said, it is important that every taxpayer understand his legal .obligation to complete his return on time. "This is a time for frankness." Mr. Birmingham added! "Much has been said about the difficulty of tax forms, about the complexity o£ tax laws and so forth. As I understand it, every branch o£ the government is committed to future simplification of taxes. "But no taxpayer can afford lo misunderstand t h i s : Whatever chances are eventually enacted into law, they will not and cannot alter the 1943 forms which 50,000,000 of us taxpayers must file by March 15. "The intelligent, the democratic thing for all of us to do is to make out and file 1Q43 returns to the best of our ability as soon as possible and in as good humor as circumstances permit. "I take Ihe liberty of Riving this advice for a very simple reason. The law requires these returns to be filed on time. The law requires penalties to be added to the tax of those who fail to do so. Neither I nor the bureau of infernal revenue want to assess such penalties. We hope the patriotic good sense of our citizens will make such action unnecessary." Collector Birmingham a d d e d that his office is providing as much assistance to taxpayers as it can but it is physically impossible for his office to make out the return qt every taxpayer and therefore citizens should collect their figures and tackle the blanks line by line. "Following the (ax forms on a line-by-line basis," he said, "the average taxpayer can fill out his own return." 'District School' Play Given at Wesley Church Family night was observed at Wesley church Monday night featuring a play "The District School" directed by Mrs. Marvin Peterson, Those taking part were: Marvin Peterson, Larry Folsom, Robert Grupp, Mrs. Robert Wilkinson, Mr. and Mrs. Don Schrode, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Steffen, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. Marlowe Evans and Mrs. M. Peterson. An indoor track meet with 10 events was captained bv E. Bowers, M. Evans, H. M, SWpman and Robert Walker. All present were divided into teams according to birthdays ahd the group captained by H. M. Shipman was the winner. The chief event of the evening, known as the 35 pound weight was won by Fred Steffens, this event being a pie-eating contest. Refreshments were served by Circle F, Mrs. L. W. chairman. Wilkinson, HAS 85TH BIRTHDAY Osage--Mrs. Louisa Nelson celebrated her Both birthday Saturday. Cards and gifts from many parts of the U. S. A. greeted her A dinner was held Sunday at -the Willard Tyrrell home where Mrs Nelson is now residing. Present were her 4 children, Mrs. Charles Libersky and Carl Nelson. Lyle Minn, and Mrs. J. p. Hansen, Otranto, and Mrs. Willard Tyrrell Osage. The other son, Andrew Nelson, Canion, Minn., was not able lo be present. New Location GLASGOW TAILORS 8 SO. DELAWARE ART HEGG, Prop. Phone 456 Sanitary Inspector Orders Spoiled Sweet Potatoes Removed Dick Hughes of the Quality Fruit market, 524 S. Federal, has been instructed by the city sanitary inspector, Dr. L. N. Stott, to remove a number of sacks of spoiling sweet potatoes from a storage place at 6th and N. Federal, it was reported Tuesday. Dr. Stott said that Mr. Hughes was using the buildings of a former fruit market as a storage place for vegetables and that the sweet potatoes evidently had frozen and then spoiled. GALE OUNBAR IS HURT IN ACTION Wounded in Attack in New Guinea Battle Word has been received from Pvt. Gale Dunbar, son o[ Mr; and Mrs. Jesse Dunbar, 18, 24th Coolidge S. W., that he is in a hospital in Australia recovering from hand and arm wounds received in an attack in the New Guinea battle area on Jan. 7. Pvt. Dunbar entered the service in December, 1942, following graduation from the high school here. He has 2 brothers in the service, Roger, taking pilot training at Maiden, Mo., and Gordon, who has qualified for cadet training, still in school here. Wartime Job of Girl Scouts Is Presented A program of 4 definite roles of action for Rotarians to take in assisting the Girl Scout activities in Mason City was presented Monday by Miss Leah Parker, executive director of Girl Scout activities in the Covered Wagon Region of Iowa. Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri and Coorado. at the noon luncheon of the club at the Hotel Hanford. "By talking the program, sharing your hobbies with the girls giving advise and by financial assistance, you can help the movement to go forward and we can do a better job of Girl Scouting in Mason City," Miss Parker told Rotarians. She spoke of daughter and dad nights, sponsored by some groups, of hobby shows and hobby sharing:, of camps and various projects in which the girls can help with Ihe war effort. "We hear a great deal about juvenile delinquency," said Mrs Parker. "It is not a new problem The war didn't bring this to the children, but it intensified it. War is really the hardest of all on the children. You would like to protect them and at the same time give them n part to piny in the war program. This can be done in no better way than through the Girl Scout organization." Miss Parker took the Rolarians on an imaginary trip to various groups of Girl Scout;:, including the Brownies from 7 to 10 years of age, the Juniors from 10 W 14 years, and the senior girls from 15 to 18 years of age, who are acting in many instances as hospital aides, taking the place of adults. She told of war work on farms in helping with berry crops and other work suitable for girls. She asked the Rotarians to talk FRANK J. ENBUSK ' Audits - Systems - Tan Service TAX ATTORNEY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT First Nat'l Bank BldR. Phone D32 HAVE PRITCHARD'S Keep You Rolling with O.K. RECAPS Pritchard Motor -Co. It3 SOUTH PENN IT, CARL FRANKE KILLED IN ACTION Former Mason Cityan Had Been in England Lt. Carl F. Franke, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Franfce, lormer residents ot Mason City, was killed in action over the European area Feb. 6, according to word received by Mrs. Elizabeth Goerner, 30 6ih N. E. Having enlisted at the age of 19 in the armed air corps at Chicago in July, 1340, Lt. Franke was stationed at Chanute.Field for 1% years as staff sergeant. In August 1943 he received his Silver Wings as a bombadier at Childress Field Texas. Since the-first ot the year, Lieutenant Franke had been in England. Surviving are his wife, to whom he was married in May 1D43, and a brother, Louis G. Franke, both of Chicago. Lieutenant Franke was born in Mason City in 1921. He had resided here until he was about 10 years of age when he went to Chicago to live with his brother, following the death of his mother. Lieutenant Franke had atctnded St. Jocsph's parochial school here for his early education. up the movement in the home, to help find leaders, share their hobbies, and give advise and financial aid. Ward R. Hamilton presided at the meeting. Guests of the club were Hotarians Dallas Harrison, H a m p t o n , Fred Iverson, Iowa Falls, and Doctor C. N. Grnnskaw president of St. Dial's college at Northfield. Other guests were the Rev. A. N. Rogncss, Mrs. L. G. Hawkins, Chnuncey Lund, Lowell Y o u n g and Mrs. Gertrude W. Fick, local Girl Scout executive. About 3 million pounds of phcnothiazine are being used annually in the United States to remove internal parasites of farm animals. WHY RED CROSS NEEDS FUNDS-Native bamboo rafts Jike the one shown hero, arc used to transport Reel Cross supplies to isolated military outposts in an unnamed group of south Pacific islands. Here Red Cross Field Supervisor D. E. Mathews, his pants rolled up, hands a box of comfort items to a Yank. It is to make possible to continue and to expand the movement of such supplies to hundreds of outposts all over the world that 500 workers will gather at the high school auditorium Wednesday evening for the kickoff meeting of the Cerro Gordo county Red Cross chapter war fund drive. This county's share is $51,500 in the ?200,000,000 campaign. Staff Sgt. Ralph Bailey Killed in Action in Italy With 34th Division Which Got Training at Camp Claiborne Staff Sgt. Ralph Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Bailey, 18 21st S. E., was killed in action in Italy on Feb. 2, according to a telegram his wife, Mrs. Florence Bailey, 108 28th S. W., received from (he war department Monday. "The secretary of \var." read the telegram, signed by the adjutant general, "desires me to express his rteep regret that your husband, Staff Sgt. Ralph Bailey, was killed in action in defense of his country on Feb. 2 in Italy Letter follows." Staff Sgt. Bailey had last been heard trom in a letter received here about Feb. 8 and written the last part of January. He was with the 34th division that went to Camp Claiborne. La., in April 1941, and later to Ireland, February, 1942. He was in action in the Tunisian campaign and recently had been with the division ;n Italy. Besides his wife and parents, Staff Sgt. Bailey is survived by a sister, Irene Bailey John Byrne Sues for Divorce on Grounds of Cruel Treatment John Byrne has filed suit for divorce in district court here against Lee Byrne on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment The couple was married at Albert Lea Minn., Dec. 14, 1910, and lived to-' gether until Feb. 18, 1944, according to Mr. Byrne's petition. Before World War II the United States imported morn than a million tons of cinnamon from Ceylon annually. · STAFF SGT. RALPH BAILEY Council of Social Agencies to Meet Wednesday, March 8 A meeting of the Council of Social Agencies, originally scheduled for Wednesday, March l, has been postponed to Wednesday, March 8, because o£ a conflict of dates, it was announced Tuesday. The speaker at the March 8 meeting will be Lester Milligan. MILLIONS HERE EXPECTED ATTACK It happens ever/ yea r. There is always a time when it seems like everybody has a cold attack. At this time be prepared and remember Penctro. a salve with modern medication in a base containing same S!!} U .° f .5 ld , i ; ! !! l l i ° n £ dmullo !!?««Kra n (J- £5 supply iorSSc. Alwaya demand Penctro. Turning the Wheels of Indust ry A number of industries in this vicinity are served by this bank. Some of them hove expanded two or three times within the last few years. You will find us experienced in the knowledge of the wartime problems facing business and able to serve you with the extra skill and courtesy that only a bank can offer. We cordially invite your account. t, UNITED' HOME BANK . System TRUST CO. OWNED AND OPERATED BY YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS .Member Fetltral Discount Insurance Corp on tl on \

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