The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 15, 1943 · Page 3
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January 15, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 15, 1943
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1943 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mason Cityans in the Mason Cityan Is Injured in Pacific Action Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fleming, 1525 Virginia avenue southeast, received a message Tuesday evening from the war department stating that their son, Pvt. Gerald Fleming was "Slightly wounded in action in the southwest Pacific area Dec. 31." Earlier in the week, the Flemings had received a. holiday greetings cable. Private Fleming entered the service on Dec. 5, 1941, and left the states in the early spring of 1942. --*-- ARMED SERVICES Sgt. John Ody Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs, K. J. Edwards, 222 Twelfth street northwest, is now located at the army air force- flying school at George field, III. He was recently promoted to the rank he now holds. r~ Sgt. Phil OUR, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Ons, 123 President court, spent the weekend here with his parents. He is located at the air base at Sioux City, where he was transferred from Wcndover field, Utah. ·Sft. Robert IV. Kinncr. who enlisted in the army "March 9, 1939, is home for a furloush for the first lime, visiting at (he home of his father, Lewis Kipper, Van Burcn avenue southwest. Sergeant Kipper is supply sergeant of a chemical warfare detachment at Edgewood arsenal, Md. (Lock photo) Service Flags Offered Free Service Hag sheets for display in windows aYe offered free by the Globe-Gazette to parents and relatives who have some- one in the armed services. One flag sheet is given for each son i in the service. All you need to ,, do is stop in at the Glabe- Ga7.clle newsroom, and it wilt be given you free of charge. Return postage should accompany requests by nail. What They're Doing Eugene and Marvin Sehroeder, sons of Mrs. Minnie Schroeder, 124 Sixth street southeast, have been in the navy two years and one year, respectively. Eugene is a shipfitter, third class, having been promoted to that rank on a submarine tender. Marvin is a seaman first class on a cruiser. * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Lt. J. H. Jorgenson Gets Navy Cross in California Mason Cityan Was Last to Take Plane From Deck of Yorktown Lt. J. H. Jorgenson, U. S. navy carrier pilot, was one of four flyers to be decorated with the navy cross at a ceremony Saturday evening at the naval air station at San Diego. He is the son or Mrs. Lorraine Wasson Jorgenson, formerly of Mason City, but who is making her home with relatives at Leavcmvorih, Kans., for the duration. Jorgenson won his wings at the Pensacola navy aviation base following which he was attached to the carrier Yorktown. His plane was the last to leave the deck before that ship went down. Up to the time when he returned to the United States in late September he had participated in all the naval engagements in the southwest Pacific. Jorgenson is now stationed at an LT - JOKGEN'SON' air squadron base at San Pedro. --·- Mrs. Ernest W. Maxson, 33 Twenty-fifth street southwest has received word from her husband, Cpl. Ernest Maxson, somewhere in England, that he has been in a hospital for the past several months. Romeo Eugene Calicchia, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Calicchia, 162.1 Quincy avenue northwest, now has a second class petty officer's ratine. He is somewhere in the Atlantic. WHERABOUTS Duane Holslcn. son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Holslcn, 2210 Delaware avenue southeast, has completed his submarine training at New London, Conn. His brother. Dan-ell, is now a seaman second class. f * * Pvl. Joe Szymeczek, stationed in the radio technical school at Sioux Falls, S. Dak., visited at tho home of his sister, Mrs. Gus Schritt, J21B Tenth street northwest. * * * " r - T a ? d AIrs " Sivcrt Rivedal, ·131 Jackson avenue northwest recently received a letter from their son, Lt. Haakon Rivedal, instructor for the R. A. F. in Enc- land. Donald Chester Dclle. son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester 3. Dclle, 109 Fourteenth street southwc.st, who is stationed at the naval air station at Trinidad, British West Indies, has been advanced to the rating of radioman third class. Dclle formerly served with headquarters company in the national guards from Mason City. Eighteen months ago he joined the navy. --*-- Nine months old Larry Mc- Quatlcr saw his father for the first time Wednesday when II. D. McQualter, storekeeper second class, arrived here for a 30 day furlough from Panama. McQuattcr is visiting his parents and wife at 1021 First street norlhivcsl. --*-ARMY INSIGNIA Adjutant General'* Department Lloyd Smiley,, petty officer third class, left here Wednes- . day after a 7 day furlough with his wife at 113 Jefferson, avenue southwest: He returned to Brooklyn, N. Y. ~ *-- .'·. BANK RE-ELECTS OFFICERS NORTHWOOD--The Northwood 5late bank re-elected all of its directors, J. S. Veenker, Oscar Olson. Otto Buth, E. E. Breen and Carl Bolendor, at a meeting held Tuesday atternoon. At a directors' meeting J. S. Veenkor was re-elected president, E. E. Breen, vice president; Oscar Olson, cash-' ier, and Carl Bolender, assistant rashier. Verriett Aldrich, son of Mr. and Mrs, Vern Aldrich, 411 Second street southwest, is now a carpenter's mate, first class with the naval reserve. He is a graduate of the Mason Cify high school. -- ·-- CUT TRAFFIC DEATHS riECORAH--Only one t r a f f i c death occurred in Winncshick county in 1S42. Earl Weilcr, em- ploye of the Gross Oil company, was killed when his car overturned on the Ossian road last July. In 1B-11 there were three t r a f f i c deaths in the county. The population of El Salvador is 90 per cent "Ladino"--of mixed Indian and while blood. Cpl. Lloyd E. Kcllar with Iris wife and child are home on furloutrh, visiting at the home of Corporal Kellar's parents, Mr. and Sirs. R. \V. Kellar, 418 Georgia avenue southeast. Corporal Kcllar is acting sergeant in charge of the officers mess in the quartermaster department at Camp C'latbonic, La. (Lock photo) The possibility of successful commercial production after the war of a wool that won't shrink, that can't be destroyed by moths or carpet beetles, that won't fade from sunlight, was reported recently by the research department of the textile foundation in Washington, D, C. The report, c.ime through iii announcement of n new laboratory process for modifying wool. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Cadets Are Now Taught Navigation IOWA CITY _ Naval Aviation cadets, whoso big job at the Iowa pre-flight school is to get into first class fighting shape before beginning actual flying, arc also given plenty of classroom -subjects during their three months preflight course. One of the most interesting--and one which will prove the most useful later, is a course in pro-navigation. W h a t (lie cadets learn hero about navigating will be supplemented in later training-. Some of the future flyers will attend special navigation schools anil become navigators foi- navy bombers, patrol planes and other aircraft. All of them will have a sizable background in navigation. At the Iowa City base the introductory navigation course was planned by a group of expcris which includes William McPhec, a civilian instructor \vlio was a navigator in the British merchant marine for eight years and Robert .Jackson, a Idiocies scholar, who has specialized in aerial navigation. McPhec, who holds a B. A. and ill. A. degrees from the University of Utah, points out the difference between ship navigation and plane navigation thus: "Navigation, or computing a position from an airplane must be done much faster than from a surface vessel. In the air one reckons wj'th three dimensions while from a ship there arc but two. A strong wind may throw a plane navigator off his calculations by taking him off his course as much ns 15 or 20 miles an hour, while the same wind would have only a slight ef- feel on the course of a surfac* ship." McPhee, a native of Scotland who became an American citizen after a r r i v i n g here 12 years ago, holds a first mate and navigator's license in the British merchant marine. Shipping on all types of steam and diescl ships, he missed very few parts of the globe on his voyages to all corners oC the British empire. The officers at the base also re. ccive a "brushing up" navigation course from Mr. McPhec. He says [ the greatest improvement in modern navigation has been the change away from the idea that it requires a great deal of mathematics. Today the navigators are taught to use prepared tables and learn where to fitul the references they need instead of knowing the tables in full. CELEBRATES D1TII HIRTHDAY DECORAH--Mrs. Austin Peterson celebrated her 34th birthday this week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Langaas, in, Canoe township. Her four daughters were present, Mrs. Robert Lillapaugh. Docorah; Mrs. Julia Nelson, Mrs. Inga Burreson. Hes- pcr; Sirs. John Langaas of Canoe. RHEUMATISM RELIEVED 3,1 years* experience in the treatment of Arthritis. Neuritis. Sciatic.!. Lum- IKIRO. and Gout. Obesity, Hypertension ( H i H l i llloort Pressure). Hypotension (Low mood Pressure). Excellent train, a n d Ims service, via N. \V. R. R, nmi Greyhound bus in Sh.-ikopee, Minn.; M. A: St. L. R, R. to Chaska, Minn,; Milv/mikce I*. R. In GJencoe Minn.; Greyhound bus GScncoe to SLi.ikopce, Wrilc lor Booklet T. MUDCURA SANITARIUM S H A K O r K E , MINN. WHY SHOULD I? Sonny, What yOU dO to your car is your business, although chances are you won't be able to gee another while the war is on. Now that you've smashed it, at least save the pieces for your local scrap drive. But what your daddy does to his car is the nation's business! The American way of Jife is geared to the motor car. Every automobile is a vital part of our country's transportation system. It takes the warworker to his job, transports munitions, and carries civilians in their many essential travels which form the basic pattern of U. S. business. Every Car that is laid Up for whatever reason places an additional burden on the already overtaxed railroad, street car, and bus systems. Thar is why cars and tires must be used wisely, must be preserved to play their part in holding war production at maximum. Your Phillips 66 Service Man is pledged to help you Care For Your Car. , . For Your Country. And though you drive less miles, don't make the mistake of assuming that your car needs less care. Reduced driving may actually increase crankcase dilution of oil by unhurried fuel . . . may increase sludge because of added condensation of moisture. Both greatly reduce the motor protection and lubricating efficiency of your oil. Your battery, with charging time cut down, will need more frequent inspection. And spark plugs must be scientifically adjusted to prevent waste of fuel. Remember, every Phillips 66 Service Man is specially trained to make your car and your tires ksc longer and go farther. Enlist his aid, when you stop at any Orange and Black 66 Shield for Phillips 66 Poly Gas, famous for fast starting pep and extra mileage ... and Phillips 66 Motor Oil, J00% paraffin base

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