The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 14, 1943 · Page 15
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January 14, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 14, 1943
Page 15
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Page 15 article text (OCR)

Superhighways for Military Use Proposed in New Bill Would Help Relieve Unemployment After MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE War Work Ends WASHINGTON, C/Pj--A gigantic- network of superhighways and landing fields, loL-atol so thut armed forces could be rushed to any coastal point on short notice, is proposed by Representative Weiie (D., N. J.) to cushion post war unemployment. He introduced a bill similar to one that died in the 77tl- congress, which envisaged an outlay ot S10,- 000,000,000 with these objectives: * # * 1--Defense of the nation in lime of threatened invasion. 2--Absorption of Hie unemployed on this public project when the war ends. 3--Expansion of the liigjuray systems and ah-porl facilities to handle anticipated increases in flow in tlie peacetime years. * V- # Wene said the work should be planned and organized now so that it would be ready for operation at (lie close of the war. The program would eliminate . 'all need of dole, relief or char- i ity to any able-bodied citizen," the ] author declared, and provide the I nation with the "greatest transportation system ever built." , A federal commission would be established to build Die network which would include these main routes: Portland, Maine, west to Boston, New York, Trenton, N. J., Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, through West Virginia. Ohio, Indian?., II' linois, Missouri, Colorado, Utah and Nevada with the terminus at San Francisco. Between Woodbridge and New Brunswick, N. J., southwest to Atlantic City and Cape May, N. J. Boston to Albany, Utica, Syracuse, Rochester and Buffalo, Erie, Cleveland and Toledo, Chicago, Milwaukee, Minneapolis and St. Paul, through North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Seattle and Portland] and soutli to San Francisco. ' | * * * Chicago southwest to St. Louis, Springfield, 'Mo., Oklahoma City and El Paso, Tex. Chicago northwest to near Des Moiiies, Iowa, Omaha and Denver. Minneapolis south to near S(. L o u i s , Memphis, Tenu., a n d New Orleans. North Dakota south through Soutli Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma to Galveston, Tex. Branch routes would be extended from the main lines to every state capitol and main industrial centers. A system of toll charges would THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1943 be imposed to help amortize the bond issues. No advertising signs would be permitted along the so-called ·'superhighways." G r a d e s and curves would Ire reduced to a minimum. Emergency airplane landing fields would be built along the system at frequent intervals where the terrain permitted, Japan Adheres to Axis on Music Front LONDON, U.R--Japan lias adhered to the axis on the musical front, a German broadcast dispatch from Tokio said Thursday. The Japanese government followed Germany's and Italy's leads in banning the playing of American and British 'music, the dispatch said. Possessors of American and British gramophone records were ordered to hand them over to the authorities, it was said. fr; 7 'M: ST! X - -V \ 'Off* ' e *. *«*« r ^ PANCAKE FLOUR HAZEL BRAND--SELF RISING · ·"---.- ~nn··«».--jtfcr nuino 4-LB. BAG^^B ^^^^H s Pancake Flour 17 C Pancake Tlou» \ porfc Sou _ . . . « O^ PacVaqc 1 ^_^ 9 ^^ FRESH LINKS Sliced BACON |b. 29c OLOEN -C" Hi^fv* 1 *!! 3V BLUE LABEL P O R K C U T L E T S . l b . 3 5 c liulk SAUERKRAUT . Ib. 5c NECK BONES Ib. 6c IOWANA on BLACKUAWK HAMS Whole f^ _| Hair m »r Lb. t/t| C LAKE SUPERIOR 4 «« HERRING , 1Qi GRAPEFRUIT 12 33 C TEXAS MARSH SEEDLESS 112.126 SIZE FRKSn. I t l S r AMI oi:Ff'V BRUSSELS SPROUTS v v i T G sur HEAD LETTUCE FRESH. CRISP AND SOLID 5 DOZ. SIZE Apples $1.59 ^1 20-lb. Lug CAMAY WASH. STATE C O M B I N A T I O N EXTJA FANCr AND FANCY GRADE FRESHLY SLICED PORKLIYER*!?' Macaroni Cheese KRAFT'S DINNER ... .3 ,' k " Pill»b»ryi '*· DELUXE KRAKERS .. .2 ^," 25c Fort Dtnrborn TABU SALT '£· 19c Argo Gloss or CORN STARCH 2 J£ 15c Sliced Ircod 100% WHOLE WHEAT [;' ab ; 10c National Plain. Sliced RYEBREAD [ O ' ab , IQc V«Iv4ff Tobacco or PRINCE ALBERT ; IOC CANVAS GLOVES2 rnlr , 29c . LEWIS LYE ....2'-' ISc 'tonrox's DOB KIBB1ES .., NATIONAL PROGRESS SEEN IN REPORTS AT CHURCH SESSION Congregational Church Holds Annual Dinner and Business Meeting Encouraging progress was revealed by reports at the annual church dinner and business meeting hold by the First Congregational church Wednesday evening with Doctor Roy Helfenstein as moderator. Reports showed a total of $15644.32 raised by the various departments o£ the church for the local work and S'2,08S.8B for benevolences. * V * A large number or I lie members and officials of tlie church gathered in the parish dining room for a dinner served by group 5 of the women's Ktiilti. Following the dinner, Earl Dean, accompanied U n u l c |)j ;bno |, v Jack Shumate, led in the singing of familiar songs and hymns. Mr. Dean also presented two whistling numbers, accompanied by Mrs. Dean. F. L. Hudson, financial secretary, reported the largest balance for the past 10 years. Forty-five new members were received into the church in the past year. The churcti met all its 1:011- ferenue apportionments and in addition contributed generously to the Elon Orphanage in North Carolina, a denominational project; Jo the retired ministers emergency fund and contributed nearly $1,000 to "The War Victims and War Services Committee" of the denomination. In October GG men o£ the church made the every member canvass to raise the budget for 1943--one of the most successful canvasses in the history of the church being reported. The following officers were elected for 1943: Church clerk, Mrs. C. C. Cassiday; general superintendent church school, Ralph Evans; assistant general superintendent church school, Mrs. John MncMillan; church treasurer, Carl Parker; benevolence treasurer, Mrs. C. E. Barretts, and chief usher, Ross Potter. State and Layman Representative. E. H. Wagner, and church publications representative, Mrs. Marguerite Letts. The following were elected to serve on church boards as indicated: Board of 15 trustees, R. F. Clough, Dr. George-M. Crabb, Herman Knudson, Douglass Swale and IV. A. Westfall were elected for a term of three years; W. Earl Hyll was elected to serve the one year of uncxpircd term of E. T. Olson, who has moved to DCS lUoines, and M. J. S. Powell was elected to serve the two years of uncxpircd term of Dr. C. O. Adams, who is in \vnr service. On board of nine deacons--H. J. Lyons. William M. Peterson and George C. Seun were elected for a term of three years, and C. E. Bryant was elected to serve the one year ot unexpircd term of Dr. Merle Hale, who is in Ivor service. On board o£ nine deaconesses-Mrs. Rodney L. Pinlayson, Mrs. R. L. Jackson and airs. C. E. Lavender were elected for a term of three years; Mrs. .1. B. Cabanis was elected to serve two years of unexpircd term of Mrs. G. J. Sler- ken who has moved to Gram! Rapids. The following standing committees were elected to serve for a period of one year: Music committee--Mrs. Tlanford UtacNidcr, chairman. Earl Dean Mrs. H. L. Kncscl, Dr. R. E. Smiley and Mrs. B. A. Webster. Missions promotion committee-Mrs. Herman Meyer, chairman, J. H. Hardy, Mrs. V. R. Potter, Mrs. E. A. Narland and Mrs. Russell Weaver. Young peoples work committee--Mrs. Glen Doty, chairman, Mrs. Rudolph Bcnekc, Airs .1 B Cabanis. Mrs. W. Earl Hall and Mrs. H. J. Lyons. Religious education committee- Mrs. J. W. MacMillan, chairman. Mrs. C. O. Adams, Ralph Evans. ·lames Van Klcek and Mrs. E. H. Wagner. Nominating commiltc for 1944-Carl A. Erbe. chairman, Mrs. George M. Crabb. Mrs. Earl E. Ehlcrs, Jlrs. Edward Sippel and W. H. Stewart. Assurance of Millc for Infants Given by Agriculture Department WASHINGTON, (/!') -- Agriculture department food distribution o f f i c i a l s said Thursday there was no reason for anxious parents to become concerned over supplies of evaporated milk for their babies. Infants, they said, will be assured of ample supplies oven if acute shortages should develop. | These officials, who asked t h a t I they not be quoted, said it is quite likely that consumer rationing of evaporated milk and butter will be ordered by Secretary Wickard as soon as the office of price administration gets rationing of meats and canned and dried fruits and vegetables started. The rationing would be designed to assure infants and other essential users of ample supplies and to conserve, during the season of heavy production, supplies which should be held over for next winter. * S5UOSXUK LINES SOLD BHITT-- The Frank L. ZrostHk j Lilies, one of the largest in north i Iowa, was ·transfered to new own- I ei-ship on the 7th ct January, the I Western Buyers, of Belle Plaitic, i having taken them over. Mr. Zrosllik will confine his work to fanning on the same place he has operated for several years. UNITED FRUIT Co. 33 EAST STATE STREET Phones 748-749 Delivery Service FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUIT ORANGES, Sunkist Novels, j Texas GRAPEFRUIT, AC* 5c Each ' *r*i 45CI e for 2C ISO Size, Dozen . . POTATOES, E. Chios, Red River Valley, 5 Pounds He; 15 Pounds 40c. . . . 100 Pounds POTATOES, Russets, U. S. 1 Grade, 5 Pounds 23c 10 Pounds CAULIFLOWER. ·»£-. Snow White Head «3C to Monarch SPAGHETTI or MACARONI, . , « A M Pound Box 1UC GRAPEFRUIT JUICE, Moor's, if n^ Size 2 Can 1UC Monarch G. B. CORN, W. K. or Cream, « g- Size 2 Can IjC Occident FLOUR, Special, 49-lb. B a g . . . TRY MRS. BARCLAY'S HOME BAKING SAUERKRAUT, Libby's, 2'/z Siie Can. . 15c Monarch PEAS, Sweet Variety, Sixe 2 Can. Idaho Roadbuiiders Have Tough Jobs, too ·WALLACE, Idaho. W)--You think builders of the Alaska highway had n tough job? Well. Idaho isn't nny snnp. A v o n ci-building conlr;iclors bulldozer slid from the grade into ;i creek and was mired. A second j bulldozer .started to the scene to extricate the first. It slipped into the channel and was mired. Then the power shovel was called over to lift the first bulldozer out. It snapped its stick. The contractor isn't thinking of progress on the road work, right at the moment. In co-operation with the "food for freedom" campaign, the Fish and Wildlife Service of the U. S. department of the interior* is exerting every effort to step up domestic rabbit production to furnish more meat. Service experts say the home vise o£ this nutritious meat will not only rekasc other meat for the armed forces, and for exportation to our allies, but will add variety to the family diet throughout the year. Uncle Sam's WANTS Come First, But AP Has the Foods .You NEED! YOUU FOOD STAMPS GO FARTHER AT A 1". BUY * ITEMS WITH BLUE FOOD STAMPS! T, STORE HOURS: DAILY 8:00 A. M. to 6:00 P M SATURDAY 8:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. lluy I'hwr, Fresher A 1' Collet! America's Most r o n u l a r Coffee 1-1),. |1 3£ Eight O'clock 21 c R i c h and K u l l Tlnilicrt 1-lh [lac Red Circle. . . 24c Vignrnas anil Winci' j-n,. jj 3fi Bokar Coffee. 26c 1 ^ rur«r l l i -clragciinttut AVrtrniiis 3 Can 62C For Cakes, I'ies, Pastry a ,,d F r y i n g White Hou^r; Evaporated Milk.. . . 3 S' S 27c loia Kill-idled *Flour . . . . ^ai" 86c ot Royal . . . . . . «, is 25c C r a n t i l a t e d -- I'sc S t a m p No. U) Sugar . . . 3 Ibs. 20c VICTORY FOOD VALUES-Grapefruit, Oranges Tangerines A A I' rdtiliiillF!, ( u c e . o p e r a t e w i t h L i i i r l c Sain in m o v i n g uiie ol Ihc Urccj.1 c i t r u s f r u i t c r o p s in -Kin. C'umc ^c I t i c b u m p e r c r a n .if t l i t , r fancy b c a u U f s A I» p u r r h a s c i l for lliis cvciil -- a n d lay in a s u p p l y mnvl Texas S t c i l l c s s -- V i l a n . i l . s » ! C j .). * *~~* ** ^Grapefruit s ;;; . 10 for 29c C a l i f o r n i a -- V i l a mi I,* R_:. C-j -{Oranges s '?i . . . Doz. 45c C a l i f o r n i a l l c a i l -- V i t a m i n s A-f- l-'-f-f- H'~ Lettuce £* . . . Each lOc i Tcxa*--VJlacninv A-j~f- Jl-f C ·- Carrots . . 2 Bunches 15c I d a h o -- V i t a m i n s I!!- c r- Russet Potatoes . 10 Ibs. 42c F r e s h -- V i t a m i n s A ·[--(- Jl-i- C-4-J- Tomatoes . . I-Ib. Box 19c Sun W h i t e -- V i l a m i i i s It!- C - i - ] - 1 !Cauliflower . Large Heads 21c Ki:V TO VITAMIN'S -j-+ EXCI'.M.LNT SOlMtCE + G o l l l l SOUItCK --· IN OUR DAIRY DEPT. --- .Valural American I.,af S l,,, r [ |(,|,| Culorcil l)al»y Cheese. . Ib. 33c Cheese. . Ib. 37c Frf S ri Colored M i l l e d Ilaisy ]| P ld Colored hediMr Cheese. . Ib. 34c Cheese. . Ib. 38e H t n c l i C u r r d W h i l e Clieddar 1 r c ^ l l Colorcil (Jlinl.lar Cheese. . Ib. 39e Cheese. . Ib. 34c cni:i:si: CONTAINS V I T A M I N S A A i; Super-Right Meats -- Your Best Buy! Super R i £ h l Q u a l i t y -- V i t a m i n s l U - f . Cl :- """"· *'* Muffix. .K:8c Beef Shoulder Roast Ib. 25c · '^' 'j- IIir ,,, ,^ Choice Ccnler Rib--Vilainliu III-H- « : . . - · V^OOKIBS . . . . Vttf. i/OC Pork Chops ' .'. Ib. 32c Super Kijlil ( J u a l i l y -- V i l a m i i i N 111.: c, :Round Steak Ib. 39c I.tan M e a l y -- V i l a m i i i s Hl-f-| i; :Neck Bones Ib. 9c Ib. 29c Stew Meat '. Fresh S l i r r i l -- V i t a m i n s A - L I I I J . . : . [·- : · · - ' · Pork Liver ' . . - . . ' . ' |b, 17c Fresh Rolled Oats 5,'t22c S u n n y f i t i l l C'rispv Com Flakes. . . 3 l 1 ^ 21 c Ann I'apr K t i a c ' i c t t i or Macaroni, 3 .'£. 23c *Lima Beans3ut33c Fre»h I l r r s K r t - V I U m i n , Id-:-:, r, i. · *"""* '"" '''""' Stewing Hens Ib. 35c I GrQv y Master"nV" He Smelts. . . Ib. 21 c Lutefisk. Ib. 17c I Strongheort 3·";,';25c Laying Mash $3.6T Redfish . . Ib. 32c Salmon . . Ib. 33c OFFICIAL FAT COLLECTION' STATION SCOT TOWELS 2 19 SCOT TISSUE 3R.us20c LIFEBUOY DUZ P G IVORY SOAP Does 21-oi. Pkg 21 c Everything S9-OX. Pkg 59 C Tftt?T '£ THESE WINTER MORNS! MARVEL "ENRICHED" BREAD · Guest Ivory, 4 KIN O U whiV;; 69-oz. Pkg 59c PALMOLIVE : 3 b 20c it to ihc n f a r n f f i c i a l Coltcc- .Stjlioii. I R I G H T TO M M I T Q V A N T I T I K K T i r s i ; R V K T l

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