The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1945 · Page 11
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January 19, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 19, 1945
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Page 11
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FK1DAY, JANUARY 19, 1945 L Rationing Calendar MEAT--The Book No. 4 rek stamps Q5. H5, S5. TS. «5. V5. WS and X5 now valid. Ktxt series will be validated Jan. la. PROCESSED FOODS--The Book No. 4 blue stamps XS. Y5, Z5, A2, BZ, Ct.. D*. K. F2 and G: now valid. Next icrie* will be validated Feb. I. , SHOES--sumps Na. i. a and 3 an the alrplano sheet in Book X are good indefinitely. . · · SUGAB--Stamp 34. labeled "Sugar" to Book 4, good for 5 pounds. Is now valid. Next stamp becomes valid Feb. 1. GASOLINE--The e 14A coupons ue J ood for 1 gallons each through March 1. The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B9, C5. Be and C6 coupons good (or 5 gallons each B4 and C4 couponi no · longer valid. NOTE--Blue and Red stamps .in War book 4 worth 10 points each. Red token* given in change for Bed 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 Inspections every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever . occurs sooner. . The Mason City war price and rationing oiflce is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday through Friday and from 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. on Saturday. City Calendar Jin._!3-- Annual Y. W. C. A. meeting; dinner at 6:30 at Y. W. J»n- 39 -- Annual meeting ol Cerro Gbrdo county chapter of Red Cross at high school auditorium at 8 p. m. · J*n. 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. Feb. £-0-- Bed Cross blood donor clinic for Cerro Gordo county at Y. M. C. A. in Mason City. Feb. 25 -- Law enforcement conference In Mason City under FBI sponsorship. Feo. S6-- Concert by James Melton, tenor, sponsored by Mason City Community concert association. Salvage Calendar County Chairman, Ivan Barnes. Women's Division,- Mrs. H. D. Makeever FATEB: Tie bundles securely, loose paper in haga or boxes. Boy Scouts collect first Saturday of February. Phone 200. . · ' TIN CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut both ends and flatten. Hold for turure pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergralt. city chairman, 4488-J. For out ot town col- - lections call or write Ivan A. Barnes. ; Foresters Bids. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS: Deliver to your local market. Two red points and 4c per pound. City-wide collection by Girl Scouts and Cubs. Feb. 3. BAGS: Collect clean rags and old cloth_Ing of all kinds. Leave at courthouse. IRON: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell to dealer or give to salvage committee. CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers at aU kinds must be saved. Grocers wit be unable t» furnish cartons or sacks as in the past. Use your own container when shopping. MOVIE MENU CECIL--"30 Second* Over Tokyo*' showing. PALACE--"My , G»l Loves Mnsie" "Mllec rili" end Friday. "The Merry Monabans" and "Demd Man'* Eyes' start SatDrda.}'. Strand--""Ih« Cantervill* Gbosf* and "Valley ot Vengeance" end Saturday "Sensations of 1945" and "The Hour Before the Dawn" start Sunday. STATE--"None Shall Escape" and "K . of Ihe Cowboys" end Satnrday. LAKE--"GflJn" to Town" »nd "LJjjilj of Old Santa FeTM cad Saturday. "And . Now Tomorrow** starts Sunday.. HERE IN MASON CITY . Wanted: Service man's wife to share home, expenses. 'Hef. exch Write S-19, Globe-Gazette. Upper Room Class Bake Sale 10:00 a. m. Saturday, Damon's. The Pantry' is now open from 6:30 a. m. to 8 p. m. Beta Phi Rummage Sale, Sat. Jan. 20. 32 E. State St. ' Farm loans tailored to your needs. M. C. Loan Investment Co Am still selling J. R.' Wafkins Prod. MrsJord, 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379 Dr. H. Beemer, Foresters Bide For wallpaper, Paynes. Ph. 215 FARMER DIES IN CALIFORNIA Floyd E. Wherry Rites to Be Held afc Plymouth Funeral services for Floyd E Wherry, 56, a retired farmer o the Plymouth vicinity, who diet in National City, Cal., Monday will be-,held Sunday at 2 p. m, in the chapel of the McAuley ant Son funeral! home. The Rev George Gaide, pastor of the Plymouth Methodist church, will officiate and burial »ill be in Oakwood cemetery,'Plymouth. Mr. Wherry died suddenly while on a trip with his wife. He was born Jan. 16, 1888, at Wyoming, Iowa, and had lived in Falls township since 1910. He was married to Sybil Butts at Charles City on Dec. 1, 1931. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a brother Frank Wherry, of Mclntyre, anc and several nieces and nephews He was a member of Oak lodge 413, I. O. O. F., at Plymouth. ' The McAuley and Son funera home is in charge of arrangements. Get Award for Waste Paper Drive The Winiebago council of Boy /· Scouts has received an award from J. A. Krug of the war production board, Washington, D. C., for th excellent showing made in waste paper drive here. the "The war production board has been advised that the Boy Scouts and Cufcs under your direction die an outstanding job and they have received many individual ant troops awards," Mr. Krug wrote Earle K. Behrend, scout executive Six troops made a record of 1,000 pounds for each member during August and September. ' MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 275at Winnebago Council Dinner . · · * · * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * . . , 1 .,. .,. a. ... ... SILVER BEAVERS PRESENTED TO 2 MEN IN DISTRICT 11 "Caring for Others" Theme of Dr. Hurt's Address to Scouters "The missing ingredient in life is caring about other people--the most basic need in the world to- DF. H. day," said W. Hurt, national director of the reading program, Boy Scouts of America, at [he 25th annual meeting of the Winnebago council Thursday evening at the Hotel Hanford, "The spiritual essence of the scouting program is caring about other people--the good turn notion---without which you cannot hope to have world peace." The talk was the climax of the banquet program, which was attended by 275 persons, the largest number ever attending the annual event. It was also the farewell party for Scout Executive Eatle K. Behrend, who will go to the regional office at Kansas City after 8 years of service here, and the welcoming of James IV. Norfolk, the new scout executive for the Winnebago council, w h o comes to Mason City from Waterloo. Highlights on the program were the awarding of the silver beaver to A. Wartnaby o£ Sheffield and T. L .Connor of Mason City by Judge W. P. Butler and Dr. J. C. Powers of Hampton. The awarding of. the twin honors closed a scout style show, which featured the latest fashions in what the well dressed cub, den chief, den mother, scout, senior scout, scoutmaster, sea scout and leader, air scout a n d . leader and explorer scout are wearing. ' T believe everything done the past year has been profoundly worthwhile if only one young man had his sights lifted," · said Dr. Hurt, who told the people of scouting that they were part of an enterprise offering opportunity to scores. "We're part of something that is pulling America closer together. "Your greatest product in Iowa is not the produce of the soil, but your people," said Dr; Hurt, himself a native lowan. "Your greatest problem is concerned with, these young men and women. There are 3 million 9 year olds this year. Next year they will be 10 and there will be another group -of 9 year olds.-This job oi scouting is endless, but that's life "The greatest job o£ civilization is to raise up our successors. Life becomes civilization when we consider tomorrow. There is our opportunity--to raise our successors To make them human--to care about other people!" Dr. Hurt said that the preseni generation is living in a confusec world, out that out o£ this is coming an appreciation of youth. The world'is in this mess because "we haven't the moral fibre we learned at our mother's knee." Scouting, the speaker told his audience, would have its effect on the men coming home in the postwar period. They must have a chance to do things voluntarily, to make decisions. He coveted, he said, for these young men a chance to make good and develop; appreciation of finer things; an opportunity to have man friends; to instill a love of democracy; a touch of religion in their lives; and a happy existence "These things elevate character," said Dr. Hurst. "They are the same thing as sunshine to a plant It is a chance to do things for other people." New officers for 1945 were installed by Dr. E. #. Phillips of Garner. The new officers are Dr J. JL. Pauley, president; Ralph Floyd-Jones, vice president; Dr. J C. Powers, Hampton, vice president; Jay M. Tubbesintr, vice president; F. C. Heneman, com missioner and A. J. Marshall treasurer. Ralph Lloyd-Jones presented war bonds to Scout. Executive Behrend Behrend from the council. Mr responded briefly by naming 2 experiences of the Winnebago council that he would re member--the association with the men of the council and the memory of the hundreds oE boys in thi Winnebago council. . For the first lime in the hislorj of the Winnebago council veterans awards were presented to scouts as well as scouters, with Dr Powers in charge and- Scout Ex ecutive Behrend making the actua awards. Hugh-H. Shepard was presented the 23 year award; Dr. A. L. Mille of Charles City and Dr. J. S. Rule Hampton, the IS year awards; L S. Barnes, Northwood, Gerhard Goplernd, Osage, A. G.' Hnber Clarksville, and Robert Obrecht Mason City, the 10 year award. Scoulers who received the year award were Herbert P. Bang Lester G. Benz, Osage; A. J Gamm, Sheffield; K. M. Gjertson Hampton; Fred Jones, Woolstock Randall Jones, Mason City; A. L Mahaffey, Riceville; Dr. R. A. Phillips, Kensett; Hartwick Eos lien, Kensett; Alvin Saxerud, Lake Mills; Fritz Schulte, Kensett Peder M. Skram, Kensett; Theodore Smith, Hampton; Dr. R W Stober, Charles City; Willis Trow bridge, Sheffield; Conger Whyte Goldfield; and Ted S t e w a r t Charles City. Scouts who were presented year veterans awards were Stuar Ballon, Clarion; Gilbert Bovard George Brahm and WalJace Burns Mason City Fire Loss Showed Drop in 1944 Fire losses in Mason City during 1944 dropped sharply ? rom 1943, Fire Chief James Kelley reported Thursday. Total r or 1944 was $23,267.76, which is ?2D',342.89 less than 1943's I AWARDING SILVER BEAVERS _ Judge W. P. Butler (with back to the camera) is f shown placing the silver beaver award on T. L. Connor of Mason City, and Dr. J. C. Powers of Hampton is about to place a similar award on A. Wartnaby of Sheffield, in this picture taken at the 25th annual meeting of the Winnebago Council of Boy Scouts of America at the Hotel Hanford Thursday evening. In the background are members of the style show of uniforms presented by the scouts and in the rear row are the holders of silver beaver awards for the district. (Lock photo/Kayenay engraving) WARD TO BE AT BAPTIST CHURCH Secretary of Iowa Baptists to Preach Dr. B. H. Ward, Des Moines, executive secretary o£ the Iowa Bap- ist convention, will give,the sermon Sunday morning at the Firsl Baptist church. While in Mason City he will confer with various board and-committees in connec- ion with the work ot the local church and denomination. Dr. Ward was formerly director of promotion of the Northern Bap- ist convention for the Io\va-Ne- jraska area. Since assuming the osition oE executive secretary in November, 1943, a 3 year development program has been launches under his direction by the boarc of managers of the convention. Under his leadership the convention has added a staff worker vho devotes his time and energy ;p serving the church of the rura and smaller town communities. and aids these churches in various ways in solving their problems am meeting the challenge of the community. *- t a. i t- -i- -t- IF T« GOOD LUCK TO BOTH-Dr. H. W. Hurt, (center), national director of the'reading program Boy Scouts of America, who was the speaker at the 25th annual meeting of the Winnebago Council Thursday night at the Hotel Hanford, is shown here wishing good luck to Scout Executive EaUe K. Behrend (left) who left Mason City Friday for Kansas w -^T * £ e · Wl11 be m the re £i° n al scout office and to. the new Scout Executive James W. Norfolk (right) who will succeed Mr. Eehrend in the local office Feb. 1, coming here from Waterloo. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) J, L. Stevens Retires as Farmers Mutual Secretary Succeeded by Edmond Kelsh, Dougherty; Growth Seen in 1944 J. L. Stevens retired as secretary of the Farmers Mutual Insurance association at the annual meeting of the company at its offices in the Foresters building Thursday. While retiring from active office wrok with the association, Mr. Stevens will retain a directorship, as the Falls township representative on the board. Mr. Stevens has been active in the affairs of the company for 40 years. He was director for many years, then served as president and for the past 12 years has been secretary, actively in charge of the office of the association. Mr. Stevens is succeeded as secretary by Edmond Kelsh of Dougherty township. Miss Mynelle Kabrick will continue as assistant secretary. · The association closed ahother successful year, showing a gain of $1,395,205 in risks for the past 12 months, making a total of $20,499,174 of business on the company books. "While the losses for the year were above the average we still have an excellent reserve with all losses paid in full," said Mr. Stevens. "I would like to take this opportunity to thank the'members and officers for their kindness and co-operation in the past and want to ask the same co-operation for the new secretary." A. R. Cain was re-elected presi- J. L. STEVENS dent, J. C. Bitterman was named vice president, and Henry Tirnm was re-elected treasurer. The directors are: A. R. Cain, Grant; J. P. Andersen, Lincoln; Irwin Tietjens, Lime Creek; J. L. Stevens, Falls; Paul Spotts, Portland; J. C. Bitterman, Mason; Charley Schamall, Lake; W H Skene, Clear Lake; C. O. Miller, Union; Al K. Carstens, Mount Vernon; F. F. Stoltenberg, Bath; Henry Hilzhusen, Owen; Edmond Kelsh, Dougherty;-William Bruns, Geneseo; C. L, Edgington, Pleasant Valley, and Henry Timm, Grimes. Mason City; Dan Frudden, Charles City; Ray Hill, Clarion; Wallace Houts, Marble · Rock; Richard Lloyd-Jones and Russell Lock, Mason City; Don Lomen, Clear Lake; James Lundberg, Forest City; Jack Makeever, Mason City; Clifford McBride, Hampton; Dale Nelson, Lake Mills; Walter Rae, Jr., Mason City; - Jack Slater, Goldfield; Gordon Specht, Garner- Donald Starner, Hampton; Glenn Terrill, Mason City; Richard Von- Berg, 'Charles City; Arnold, Forest City. and Frank Dr. JF. U Paoley, president of ihe organization, presided at the meeting. F. C. Heneman introduced the districts atiendinr the dinner and M. C. Lawson introduced the speaker of the evening. Dr. Pauley in his report for the year called attention to the 825 tons of paper collected by the scouts during 1944. James W. Norfolk, the new scout executive of the Winnebago' council, was introduced to the group. Mrs. H. D. Makeever was given a present in appreciation ot her work with the scoutmasters' wives. Pupils of Miss Marjorie Smith, music instructor at Mason City high school, played during the dinner. The meeting was closed by those attending repeating the scout pledge, with Scout Bob Paxton o£ troop 7 leading. St. John's Faces 1945 Out of Debt The annual meeting of" St. John's_ Episcopal church was held at the parish hall Thursday evening with one o£ the largest attendances at such a meeting in the history of the church: Reports lor the year from all parish organizations were receivec and discussed. Outstanding in the report of the year was the gift to the church of the residence 12( First N. E., adjoining the church property by Mr. and Mrs. B. C Way for use as a rectory and the remodelling of that building. It was also announced that the entire cost ol the remodelling hat been defrayed by 2 sizeable cash gifts to the church from other sources during the year. Thus St John's faces 1945 entirely out o debt and with a complete church plant in the best of condition. The Rev. C. B. Whitehead, the rector, in his address to the meeting expressed the gratitude of the parish to the several donors an spoke on the satisfaction of thi members of the church over tht. material progress of the parisl during the past few years. But hi declared material progress wa not enough. St. John's, he said still lagged in growth of member ship and particularly in churcl attendance. He called upon al communicants to dedicate Ihcm selves in 1945 to the advancemen of St. John's as a spiritual force in the community. Election of vestrymen was particular interest this year, sine Chicago Traffic Planner Addresses Kiwanis Club Members of the Mason City .Kiwanis club heard an address on post-war traffic safety by George j Miller of Chicago, secretary of! (Z) the national committee on post-! (3) war traffic safely, at their lunch-; ( eon meeting Thursday. j Mr. Miller was introduced b y ) H. C. Brown, secretary of the Mason City-Cerro Gordo County Safety council and president of the state safety council. A sound slide film, "Traffic Jam Ahead," was shown. Arrests Skin Ttrtire ITCHING A Si«yl« Htm Trufiuit, CI) Acts quickly to calm Ttchlne and Irritation otiKczema.T.astles Itching: Feet and most common --·"rnally caused «hln troubles moles Healthy Healing. Audits · Systems Tox Service TAX COUNSELOR CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT FRANK J. ENBUSK First National Bank Bids. Phone 932 - -* OUARAXTEED ... money cheerfully refunded. Get a. small original bottle ^ EMERALD OIL today and HZrZ Sli^SS- to^uppiryo?,TM* OSCO DRUG CO. THE REV. B. H. WARD it was the first election since th adoption last year of a new pla of rotating membership. Fiftee vestrymen serve St. John's. Fiv of this number retire each yea and are not eligible for re-elec tion for one year. When the ne\ plan was instituted a year ago, th 15 vestrymen drew lots to de termine who would serve on year, 2 year and 3 year term. Those drawing the one year term retired this year and were C E Strickland, Lester G. Hawkin. Ray Whorley, \v. F. Ingraham an R. J. Edwards. New vestrymen t succeed the retiring members wer elected as follows: E. L. Hoffman E. T. Ellison, Earl M. Carey, Wi Bachman and Vern Rasmussen Donald Dye was elected as a ves tryman for 2 years to fill the un expired term of Sterling Prussia, nosv serving in the armed forces with the U. S. navy. Dinner was served at the annual meeting by the women ot the church. The local record is in sharp contrast with national figures eleased by the Fire Underwriters recently. That report bowed a national loss of 423,538,000, highest in the Jnited States since 1932. The 1944 national losses were I per cent higher than those for 943 and ranked next to the $442,143,000 recorded 1Z years ago. The 5-year period (rom 1940 hrough 1944 shows a 20 per cent ncrease over the previous S-year period. Locally speaking, fewer alarms vere turned in during 1944 than n 1943--304 to 353. The total value of property involved in Malon City fires last year was $4,064,629, slightly more than the "14,021,982.20 reported in 1943. Value of the insurance on lire- damaged property shows a decrease from 1943. Only $1,652,)34.80 in insurance was carried in 1944, compared with $2,491,211.84 n 1943. There were 5,480 inspections conducted by the fire de- jartment last year. Two large fires were responsible*-!or better than 1/3 ol the total loss 'or last year. Property damage incurred when a P. G. and E. electric switch engine caught lire on June 15 and when 3 Rock Island oil tank cars burned on Sept. 27 amounted to $8,900. CHIEF JAMES KELLEY Hear From Prisoner of Japs Mason City's other war prisoner of the Japs has been heard from. He is First Lt. Laurence E. Hendrickson thought to have b e e n taken prisoner at the fall of Bataan. The card was 6 months getting here, having been mailed last July J5. In addition to the data filled in on the form card, which states that he was interned 'at Philippine military prison camp No. 1 and that he was in excellent health, (here was a typed message as follows: "Received letters from you, Joseph, Aunt .Mary and Cocato (Minn.) friends. Am hopeful and thankful to be unharmed." Lt. Hendrickson is the son o Hjalmer J. Hendrickson, 25 20th S. E., who at present is ill with arthritis in the Iowa City hospital. The other prisoner of war in the Philippines is Pfc. Thomas J Boyle, whose mother, Mrs J J Boyle, 1424 East State, had a similar message from her son last week. That card had been mailed last May. / INSTALLS BOILER Garner--The Farmers Co-operative Creamery association is installing a huge new boiler in the local creamery. The boiler is o latest design and will add to the efficiency of the creamery. Dr.Fankhauser,D.C HEALTH COUNSELOR S W. Slate St. |r e ( r Bldj Mon.. Wed., Sat. Ere. 7 to 8:30 Ph. KJI tor Your Appointment NEED WORKERS FOR B-29 PLANT Employment Offices Making Appeal Iowa has been asked to provide 300 workers at once for the Boeng Aircraft company plant in Seattle, .Wash., where the famous B-29 Superfortresses are assembled, C. \V. Cowan, area war manpower director, said Friday. The new quota is double the number of Iowa workers previously set for jobs in the Boeing plant. Both men and women can be utilized as beginner mechanics, and accepted applicants are given training on their new jobs. Cowan said. Three representatives of the Boeing company are now recruiting in Iowa and applications for jobs may be filed at any U. S. employment service office. Here in Mason City the address is 19 3rd N. E. FILLS VACANCY / Manly--Miss Hazel Kimmel .is the new bookkeeper at the People's Gas and Electric office in Manly, which vacancy was caused by the death of Mrs. Mabel Brown. Miss Kimmel has been in the employ of the Kresge's store at Mason City. D U C O Brings Color to Winter Weary Homes. Bright Colors and White _ £ -For Furniture, Waifs, Woodwork and Floors. Dries Overnight. BOOMHOWER HARDWARE is for WORRY Insurance is a .great cure for worry. "What If?" has kept many a man awake at night. For peace of mind, insure. HONESTLY, IT'S THE BEST POLICY" Jake Douglas Insurance Agency Phone 417 205 Vi N. Federal Canada Fights COUGHS or Bronchial Irritations Due To Colflj This New Amazing Way By far the largest selling cough modi- S!Kr ij l aU C*TM*!* is Buckley's CANA- DIOL Mixture now being made in U.S.A. Compounded from rare Canadian Pine Balsam (by a secret process) Buckley's is entirely different /rom anything else you ever tried--all medications--no syrup. It's extra fast for Dad--yet senile and mild for Mother and the little ones-mixed w ith equal parts of honey or syrup--they'll love It. Get a bottle today --lake a sip or two thcnr swallow slowly- Instantly you Icel its powerful effective action spread through throat, head and bronchial tubes. Coughing spasm cases. Right away U loosens up thick choking phlegm -- opens up clogged bronchial tubes--makes breathing easier. At Osco Drug Co., Ford Hopkins Drug Co. and all first class drug stores. YOU CANT BEAT THAT 45c LUNCH AT THE HANFORD, FOR BUSY PEOPLE If you are not now eating here you are missing a treat. Noonday lunches range in price from 45c to 65c. And Don't Forget OUR EVENING DINNERS-Price ranges from 85c up. S HOTEL HANFORD

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