The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 18, 1945 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 18, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1945
Page:
Page 13
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar 1 MEAT--The Book No, 4 red stamps Q5, B5, S5, T5. U5. VS. W5 and X5 now valid. Next aeries will be validated Jan. 28. 'PROCESSED FOODS--Tbc Book No. 4 blue stamps X5, Y5, Z5, A2. B?. C2, D2. .E2, F2 and G2 now valid. Next series' will be validated Feb. 1. SHOES--Stamps No. 1. 2 and 3 on the airplane sheet to Book 3. are good Indefinitely. £ SUGAR--Stamp 34. labeled "Sugar" In -.Book 4, good for 5 pounds, Is now valid. "Next stamp becomes valid Feb. l, . GASOLINE--The, 6 14A coupons are good for 4 gallons each through Marca II, The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B5. C5, B6 and C5 coupons good for 5 gallons each E4 and C4 coupons no longer valid. NOTE--Blue and Red stamps In War book 4 worth 10 points each, Hed tokens Riven in change for Red meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires. Certificates no longer needed to purchase inner tubes or to purchase used farm implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspection* every fi 'months or every 5.000 miles, whichever eccurs sooner.' . The Mason City war price and rationing office is open from 3 to 3:30 Monday through Friday and from 8:30 a. m- to 12:30 p. m, on Saturday. Mason City Calendar Jan. 18--Annual meeting ot Wlnnebagp . council of Boy Scouts at Hotel Hanford. Business session at 5:30 and baa-= quet at 6:30. 7»n. 25--Annual Y. W. C. A. meeting: I dinner at 6;30 at Y. W. Jan. 2y--Annual tneeUng ot Cenro Gordo · county chapter of.Red Cross at high · school auditorium at 8 p, m. Jan. 30--Annual dinner meeting of Mason : City branch of Lutheran. Welfare society at Y. M. C. A. banquet room at 6:30 p. m. Feb.-1--Federal court session-starting at ~ 1:30 p. m. F«b, 5-3--Hed Cross blood donor clinic · for Cerro Gordo county at Y. M- C. A. : in Mason City. ·Feb. 25--Law enforcement conference In f Mason City under FBI sponsorship. 'Feb. 26--Concert by James Melton, tenor, · sponsored by Mason City Community · concert association. Salvage Calendar County Chairman, Ivan Sanies. Women's Division, Mrs- H- D. Makeever PAPER; Tie bundles securely, loose pa* per in bags or boxes. Boy Scouts col- , Ject first Saturday of February- Phone 200, TIN CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut · both ends and flatten. Hold "for future ; pickup. Phone Mrs. Penders"«. city -, chairman. ,4489-J. For out of town col- ' lections call or write Ivan A, Barnes. '-, Foresters Bldg. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS: Deliver to your local - market. Two red points and 4c per -.' pound. City-wide collection by Girl Scouts and Culis, Feb. 3. BAGS: Collect clean rags and old cloth- ing of all kinds. Leave at courthouse IEON: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell - to dealer or give to salvage committee . CONTAIXESS: Cardboard containers of all kinds must be saved. Grocers wil be unable to furnish cartons or sacks as In the past. Use your own container when shopping. [MOVIE MENU CECIL --"Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo I now showing. t S*AL AC t--' 'M y Gal loves M usi c" and I ' "Mademoiselle Fill" end Friday. [STRAND--"The Cantervill; Ghost" and f _ "Valley of Vene«ance*' «nd Saturday. STATE--"Kins of the Cowboys" and ' "None Shall Escape 1 * end Saturday. XAKE --"Step Lively" and "Gambler's Choice" end Thurstfaj-. "Lights of the : Old Santa ft" and Lutn and Abner In "Goinj- to Town" start Friday, HERE IN MASON CITY Mrs. O. C. Johnson and daughter, Bonnie, 934 nth N. E., havi |j gone to New York City to visi their son and brotlTer, Donald Johnson, radarman 2/c, who is pohaving a short leave there before ^eing transferred to the wes :oast. He had just come back from overseas. Farm loans tailored to your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Allen, 919 12th N. E., are the parents of a daughter weighing 7 pounds TV- ounces, born Wednesday at Park ^hospital, Am still selling J. R. Watkins ?rod. Mrs.Ford; 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379 Mrs. J. W. Konvalinka, 118V North. Federal, who underwent ; major operation Tuesday at th Mercy hospital is getting alon; nicely. - A. son weighing 9 pounds ,, ounces was born at Mercy hospital Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs Frank Stork, 2032 Taft S. W. Fowderene keeps rugs clean Boomhower Hardware. Mr. and airs. Robert Montgom ery, route 4, are the parents of '.. son weighing 9 pounds 14 ounces born at Park hospital Wednes day. For paint see Paynes. Ph. 245. A son weighing 5 pounds 13 ounces was born Wednesday ,, Mercy hospital to Mr. and Mrs Ernest Trostheim, Manly. Firemen were called to the' Ma son City bakery, 319 S. Delaware Thursday at 9:02 a. m. Little dam | j age resulted from the fire. A defective chimney caused * fire at the Forrest Bull residence 643 4th N. E., Wednesday at 4:48 Need for SAVING OF ALL CANS URGED BY LOCAL CHAIRMAN Large Collection for Spring Pickup Urged by Mrs. Pendergraft Tin is a critical material. It is needed to carry on war-and there isn't enough o£ it being urhed in by housewives and other users of canned goods. "During the past months we lave concentrated on the organization for the collection of waste paper and in our enthusiasm to ;et that job done, we have failed .o emphasize that TIN is a critical metal," said Herbert C. Flagman, executive secretary for Iowa of the general salvage branch for Iowa of the war production hoard, :n a communication to Mrs. Henry C. Pendergraft, Mason City chairman of the women's salvage organization, who is in charge of tin collection here. "A tin collection will be held in Mason City some time this spring," said Mrs. Pendergraft, 'but the thins we want to emphasize that every housewife should be saving and processing tin cans lo he ready for this collection." Secretary PJagma'n pointed out how serious the tin situation is. "At present the nation's stock piles of tin are dwindling to a point where we are facing a seri- DUS shortage," said Mr. Flagman. "Unless we build up the organization for collection of tin cans we will not only endanger the production of war equipment, but will place our chances of getting new equipment in our homes even farther into the future. "It is pur job to see to it that valuable tin cans are not hauled to the dump. It is amazing how many unprepared cans .go this way. People who are still unmindful of the importance of salvaging tin cans and other criticil materials are giving us just cause to worry about how we will take care of war needs." p. m. Lions Hear National Post-War Traffic Safety Committee Secretary Members o£ the Mason Cits Lions club heard an address b; George Miller, secretary of th\ national council for postwar traf fie safety, at their regular meet ing Wednesday at the Green Mill. ·i; Guests included Don Russell o It Mason City, Stanley Amsden ant ·|) Bert L. Woodcock of DCS Moines state safety education director. GOOD TELLING! I" Herbert Braasch of Reinbecl ] claims that he had not shot a rab | bit in 30 years nor had he eve J shot a pheasant but his experience i tiie other day proves that he is an sr expert*' shot. Crows in the vi Jcinity of Reinbeck have been num tjerous and many farmers have '.been killing them and collecting ~ the lOc bounty. Last week, Mr y Braasch, with one shot from a 316-gauge shotgun, brought down 11 crows. He made a good profi on the one shot at lOc a crow, o $1.10 for all of them. THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1845 Tin 13 Becomes Critical R, E. ROBERTSON TO HEAD BOARD Re-Elected President at Fellowship Dinner R. E. Robertson was re-electee president of the official board a' the meeting following the fellowship dinner at the First Christian church Wednesday evening. A large number attended the dinner which was in charge of the evangelism department, with Ivan Barnes chairman. Lloyd Atkinson was elected vice president; Henry Kassell, secretary, and Fred Wells, treasurer Mrs. Albert Zack was elected financial secretary; David Garlock assistant secretary; Mildred Bailey church clerk; Maud Robison, missionary treasurer; and Mrs. Nei Garrison, missionary secretary. Ivan Barnes «-as re-electee chairman of elders; Karl Johannsen, chairman of deacons; and Mrs P. W. Collins, chairman of deaconesses. The three groups met separately and elected their chairmen Mrs. George Marsh spoke on "The First Step;" Mrs. Ivan Barnes on "The Plan;" and the Rev George O. Marsh on "The Workers and the Work." The trio developed the thesis of having a plan and then working out the plan. The plan was adopted by the congregation on program planning day last July. "The effort of many instead of the offer o£ a few" is the slogan adopted as the church begins its pre-Eastcr crusade. It was decided that members would pass · the names of those whom they wished to serve to a committee, of which Mrs. O, W Qng is chairman. There will he a callers committee, with Mrs. Don Watts, chairman. Out of town guests at the dinner were Mrs. E. E. Russell, Estherville, and S 2/c Joe Buckland, home from the Pacific. Harry Russell . announced th Men's club meeting for Monday a. 7:30 p. m. at the church. The Upper Room class plans a bake' sale at Damon's Saturday-morning a 10 o'clock. · A dinner will be served at the church next Wednesday evening with Mrs. Earl Sheka as chairman The department of community an( rural service will be in charge o the dinner. The Youth Fellowship banque will be held the night o£ Jan. 31 with the women of the churcl serving and Mrs. R. E. Robertson chairman. Floyd E. Wherry Dies in San Diego, Cal. The body of Floyd E. Wherrj will arrive in Mason City Fridaj morning from San Diego, Cal., and will lie in state at the McAulej and Son funeral home pendin funeral arrangements. Accordini to a telegram received by the fu neral home, Mr. Wherry died San Diego recently. No further information wa available here concerning th death. The body is facing accom panied east by Mrs. Wherry am her sister. Maj. Cheyne of Salvation Army Going to Fort Dodge MASON CITY CLERK NOW COOKS--Sgt. Art T Loats (left) employed as clerk by the National Tea Food stores Mason City, when he entered the service in April, 1942, now helps feed the men who keep the bombers flying, according to this picture and information sent from an 8th air force bomber station, England. The cook at the right is Cpl. Clyde Barker from Missouri. Both men wear -presidential citation ribbons. Their group, the 385th bombardment group, is a part of the 8th air force's 3rd bombardment division, cited by the president for its now historic England-Africa shuttle bombing of the Messerschmitt aircraft factories at Regensburg, Germany, in August, 1943. Sgt. Loats' home is in Titonka. Before becoming clerk · at the Mason City store he attended the University of Dubuque. INITIAL CONCERT OF HIGH SCHOOL BAND ON SUNDAY 73 Piece Organization to Play Program of Variety, Specialties The Mason City high school and will present its first public oncert of the year at the .high chool auditorium Sunday after- oon at 3 o'clock, according to :arleton L. Stewart, director. An unusually interesting pro- ram of a variety of numbers, 12 n all, and including 5 specialties, vill be given by the 73 piece band. Soloists on the program will in- lude Charles Kirsch, cornet; Dick ietterberg, baritone-Euphonium; ames Cheyne, alto-horn; and 'erry Voiding, clarinet. Gilbert SAFE ROADS AND SAFE DRIVERS IN POSTWAR PLANS George E. Miller of Traffic Safety Group Gives Talks Here Safe roads. Safe vehicles. Safe drivers. Safe pedestrians. These are the objectives of the national committee for post-war traffic safety, listed by George E- Miller oi Chicago, secretary of the committee, who spent Wednesday and Thursday in Mason City conferring with local safety officials and addressing various organizations. Mr. Miller spoke Wednesday morning at the Hamilton School of Commerce, Wednesday noon at the" regular Lions club meeting, Wednesday evening at a dinner meeting of the Mason City-Cerra Gordo County Safety council and Thursday noon at the Kiwanis club meeting..Highlight of his talks was the showing of a sound slide film, 'Traffic Jam Ahead!" recently produced tinder the auspices of his committee. Purpose of the film is to portray graphically the elements of the postwar traffic problem and to suggest possible solutions. Mr. Miller emphasized the fact that no solution can he successtul, however, without the help of the average driver and pedestrian. Postwar traffic safety is a community problem, the responsibility of every individual, he said- Safety education in the past has not succeeded in -cutting down the number of traffic accidents. Since gas and tire rationing have cut down the mileage driving, the accident total has been considerably decreased but the actual per mile death rate has not improved; in fact, statistics for the past year show a slight increase in that rate. Unless something is done it is very likely that with the end of the war there will be a sudden increase in that death rate, according to Mr. Miller. "Traffic Jam Ahead" lists out- of-condition cars and roads and ouf-of-practice drivers as 2 of the main safety problems of the future. Pedestrians arc used to lighter traffic, slower speeds and a relaxation of pedestrian control and therefore are becoming careless, while cars are older, tires are poor and equipment is worn out. By I960 some experts predict that 1940's volume of traffic will have doubled. The accident rate is likely to exceed that estimate if precautions are not taken at "once, according to the film's commentary. Traffic education, traffic enforcement and traffic engineering were the film's principal suggestions as to methods of controling the post-war traffic problem and preventing an upsurge of preventable accidents. Mr. Miller sounded the keynote of alertness--for drivers and pedestrians -- as another accident- forestallcr. He said that 48 national organizations now have representatives on the national committee for post-war traffic safety. Principal aims of the group are to stimulate and co-ordinate action in effectuating a post-war program by providing a clearing house and coordinating agency developing public support for traffic safety programs by official associations; to aid other organizations in developing their own action programs for safety promotion; to undertake information activities designed to energize- programs at local levels. In addition to the promotion of "Traffic Jam Ahead!" the committee is sponsoring the nationwide Annual Meeting Is Conducted by Credit Union of M. C. Schools Members of the Credit Union oi the employes of the Independen; school district of Mason City helc their annual meeting in room 216 of the high school Tuesday afternoon with oren Grout, president in charge. Reports were presented by W L. Constable on trends o£ loans by credit unions; by the treasurer Miss Gladys Price; by H. H Boyce, chairman of the credi committee, and L. J. Moore, chairman of the supervisory committee Miss Alma Ogeson and Mr Moore were elected to the boarc of directors for a term of 3 years Miss Jennie DeGroot, Miss Evelyn Oliver and G. E. McEldoon wen elected to the credit committee fo: a term of one year. Miss Edns Smith, James Orr arid Mr. Con stable were elected to the super visory committee for a term of one year. Following the regular meetin; a short session of the board o- directors was held at which the following officers were re-elected Mr. Moore, president; Mr. Grout vice president; Miss Ogeson, secretary and Miss Price, treasurer. Goldfield--Richard Claude lef Monday for Milwaukee where he is visiting his sister, Mrs. Fau Schnell, and family. special brake emphasis program beins undertaken by the Interna tional Association of Chiefs of Po lice. Police Chief Harold E. Wolf of Mason City is state chairman of Jhat organization. W. Earl Hall, managing edito of the Globe-Gazette, is vice chairman of the technical com mittee, a sub-division of the na tional postwar traffic safety com mittee. Principal task of Mr. Hall' group i tos review the work of th. program promotion committee anc other similar groups for technica accuracy and consistency with th over-all program, to make pro posals concerning technical sub jects and to undertake specifi studies at the direction of the ex ecutive committee. Mr. Miller planned to return t Chicago Thursday evening. He wa the guest .of Harry C. Brown, sec retary of the local safety counci and chairman of the state safet council, during his "stay here. flllSS NANCY HALSOR Two of KGLO Go to WTAD, Quincy, 111. Miss Nancy M. Halsor and Urin Whitman, formerly o£ KGLO,! _,** _ _ have taken positions at WTAD, i TII DC I H M O k Quincy, 111., the station of which 111 Qt JHIl. /.I Lee Broadcasting Inc., recently * J l l l l «.U assumed ownership. Miss Halsor is now serving as issistant to the manager, Walter Jothschild, and Mr. Whitman is he radio station's new technical director. At KGLO, Miss Halsor held the position of sales promotion manager. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. A. M. Halsor of Mason City, and was with KGLO 2 years. Mr. Whitman was assistant chief engineer on KGLO and' was with the station 5 years. He is moving his family to Quincy. ClfARLES KIRSCH DICK SETTERBERG Bovard will act as narrator in another number. This'will be the first appearance of the band leading up to its spring contest numbers: The concert will be open to the public without charge. Change of Time in St. James Services A change of time in the scrvic at St. James Lutheran church wil begin Sunday, Jan. 21. Divine services will begin at 10:30 a. m The Sunday school session will be held at 9:30 a. m. Farm poultry flocks laid 2,998, 000,000 eggs in November, 1944, 1C per cent more than the record production in November, 1943. INCOME TAX Service Bureau TED OLSON. Manager 213 First National Bank Bldr. Telephone 102G To Be Succeeded Here by Maj. Kathevine Davis and Envoy Inez Ferrias Maj. Jack Cheyne, commander oi the Mason City Salvation Army post, and Mrs. Cheyne have been transferred to Fort Dodge, elfcc- tive Feb. 1, it was announced Thursday. Maj. Cheyne and his family came to Mason City from Newton 18 months ago. Besides carrying on varied programs of the "army," Maj. and Mrs. Cheyne have devoted their energies to improving the post headquarters at 226 South Federal. They had been looking ahead to the launching of a building fund campaign in the coming spring, when the Salvation Army observes its 50th anniversary in this community. The Cheynes'will be succeeded here by Maj. Katherine Davis and Envoy Inez Ferrias, previously in^ charge of the post here and for the past. several years heads of the Salvation Army work at Clinton. Immediately preceding Major Cheyne here was Maj. Frederick Bailey, who was transferred to Appleton, Wis. MAJ. JACK CHEYNE FBI CONFERENCE Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo" Opens at Cecil Van Johnson's brilliant pcr- 'ormance in "A Guy Named Joe" won him one of the . year's most mportant roles as Lt. (now ma- ior) Ted W. Lawson, heroic Tokyo raider, in Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo," which opened Thursday at the ~:ecil theater, with Robert Walker and Phyllis Thaxter, and Spencer Tracy as Lt. Gen. James H. Doolittle. Director Mervyri LeRoy and Producer Sam Zimbalist tested scores o£ actors for the characterization of Lawson. Johnson's test with Phyllis Thaxter, newcomer from the New York stage hit "Claudia, 1 who plays Ellen Lawson, was outstanding. Johnson's career has zoomed steadily upward in recent months, climaxed by his portrayal of a young army flyer with Spencer Tracy and Irene Dunne in "A Guy Named Joe," and as a newspaperman in "Madame Curie." He recently completed "Two Girls and a Sailor" and "Three Men White." LEAVES HOSPITAL Dumont-- Mr. and Mrs. J. F Pfaltzgraff received a telegram Monday from their son, Roger Pfaltzgraff, seaman 2/c, from Camp Bradford, Norfolk, Va. stating he had been dismissoc from the hospital that day. He lias been confined since Dec. 2£ with pneumonia. Untie Your Constipation and also gae your stomach this comfort Tim "out of sorts" fcclins. tad brenlh headaches, nervousness. 1-vss o! steep, lack i .?S«. life lixliuest.on spw nixl unset Mom.ich-Kic l all--oticn caused by functional con- L v",, ; a ,WK-. thrSprov'Sf"«»- . Get ALI'EN KRAUTER UK Iroai any Fahmcy agency, such as: Oico Drue: Vora-llopkins; Enjler nruc Co. Decker's lowana on Pure Pork SAUSAGE promises real, old- fashioned flavor! Remember the taste of flovory, savory fresh pork sausage made right on the farm where you ate it? This is the taste you get in Decker's lowana Pure Pork Sausage . . . made fresh daily. And this sasuage is made of choice cuts of pork, carefully selected for flavor and tenderness--then blended with the best imported spices. No wonder Decker's lowono Pork Sausage is such a flavor favorite! So buy and enjoy the best---buy Decker's lowana Pork Sausage. Only two points per pound. , ONE POUND CELLOPHANE WRAPPED ROLLS Enforcement Officials Will Meet at Hanford An all-day conference featuring discussions of current law enforcement matters and problems will be held at the Hotel Hanford in Mason City Jan. 25, under the sponsorship of the federal bureau of investigation. Lav.- enforcement officials from his area have been invited to ittend . the meeting, which is scheduled to begin at 10:30 a. m. E. E. Kulmel, special agent in charge, will preside. Following a morning discussion of evidence in the unsolved dynamiting of the Burlington Route's Zephyr train near Corning in ieptember, 1942, E. R. Fletcher, special FBI agent, will show slides of outstanding Iowa fugitives. p Sgt. Lyle Dawson o£ the state highway patrol will speak on co-ordination of efforts in criminal apprehension, with special emphasis on road blocks. - The conference will conclude with the showing of a confidential war film, "The Battle of Britain." Three other films of the series have been shown at previous law enforcement conferences SAILOR GETS LEAVE Meservey--Laurel Paul, seaman 1/c, is enjoying a 30-day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs C. F. W. Paul. He had been in the south Pacific 13 months on the U.S.S. Honolulu, when it was torpedoed at Leyte, 64 men being killed. "HOARSE" SENSE! for COUGHS due to COLDS really soothing because they're really .medicated SENTENCED TO 10 YEAR TERM Donald Wells Pleads Guilty to Car Theft Donald Wells, Exira, was sen- enced to 10 years at Ft. Madison by Judge W. P. Butler in district court on a plea of guilty to a county attorney's information on a charge of larceny of a motor ve- licle. ' Wells had previously served time i a federal .penitentiary at El :leno, Okla., for transporting stolen cars from one state to another. He was arrested by police Oct. 16, «. Roy Smith, Mason City, was sentenced to .4 months in the coun- iy jail for maintaining a nuisance. He was arrested Nov. 12, 1944, when police raided his home and about 25 persons were arrested on various charges. Bessie Smith, wife of Roy Smith, was lined $400 on a charge of selling beer without a permit. She was arrested Aug. G, 1944 by the police and sheriff. "COUGH LOZENGES Millions use F A: F Lozenges to give their throat a 35minutesooth- iog, comforting treatment that reaches all the way cfou-n. For coughs, throaLirritationsorhoarsc- uess resul 1 i ng from colds or srnoVing, with FifcP. Box, only 10(L Guarantee the Accuracy of Your New 1945 Withholding Deductions I JSE of ih« new Delbndgs STmpli- ^ fled Withholding Tax Chart will guarantee the accuracy of your payroll deductions. ThTs viiible-index, hmged-card chart jyilem Is compact, easy to uie, and *hows deduclioru at lightning jpe«d. Printed tn largo ccsy-lo-r«ad type, arranged fo direct your glance fn- itcntly to the fight aniwer. Four ediliont for wqeVly, bi-w*«V4y, s«mi-monthly and monthly payrolls All editions show daily and ml'jce!- Icmeaus deductions. DEIBRIDGE SIMPLIFIED WITHHOLDING TAX CHART Price $250 ORDER YOUR COPY NOW K L I P T O LOOSE LEAF CO. 17 S. Delaware Phone 45 UNITED FRUIT CO. Phone 748-749 33 East State Street Delivery Service FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUIT Potatoes U . S . I Idaho Russets, 15-lfa. Pk. 70c; 100-lb. Grapefruit Texas. Large Size. 4 25c Oranges Calif. Navels. Good Size Doc. Fresh Spinach, Mushrooms, Brussels Sprouts, Head Ler- fiJce, Celery, New Cabbage, Cauliflower, Fresh Pineapples, Grapes, Radishes, Young Onions, Endive, New Potatoes, Etc. Pecan Meats tes A I b 65c SYRUP, Crystal White. 5-lb. Jnr. 39c SALAD DRESSING, Quart. . Monarch CATSUP, Large 14-oz 25c PEAS, Jack Sprat, Sixe 2 Can 15c CHOCOLATES, Pound B o x . . . . 98c CRANBERRY SAUCE, Ib. Can SWEET PICKLES, 22 o z . . . . White Meat TUNA, 3ft- Shredded, 7 ox 57V CORN Monarch wholc Kernel. Size 2 Can 18c

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page