The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1943 · Page 14
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January 16, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, January 16, 1943
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1943 -- · i -- -- --- __ _ ___ _ R A V/ Q Showing Which Way MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE I. A. N. I*"'.""*"' '*' * # * si Cures Color Blind Recognition that bordered on fame came to a Mason City optometrist, Dr. J. H. Lepper" this week. A full page of pictures and a lengthy article about Dr. Lepper's treatment for color-blindness appeared in a Chicago daily news- ·paper .that circulates throughout the middle west. As Dr. Lepper, not without some · visibleiand justified show of pride placed the page from the Chicago ' Herald-American' before us we couldn't help but recall that bit of Scriptural wisdom, "A prophet is not-without honor save in his own . country." * # * The article which bore the caption, "Obscure Doctor Offers C«re for Color-Blindness" across the top of the pare, pointed out Out Dr. Lepper's treatment may be the means of adding thousands of men to Uncle Sam's fithtinc forces. * * * Wind Blows and Mrs. W. P. Butler of Mason City, met Ensign Carrico. They became eood friends and in time Butler learned that the ensign's wife was living in Mason Cily. He wrote his parents to look her up. She was living just around the corner from the Butler home. * Old Time Dpnces Mason City residents of the early twenties will recall what an important part of the community life were the old time dances sponsored by the local Legion post. The dances, held every Saturday night, became a community institution while at the same time swelling the Legion post coffers to make possible various important services and contributions to the community, This week came an inquiry from Louisville, Ky., indicatin° the Legion in that city of 400,000 plan parting the old fashioned danc wanting programs and dance to know tometric society. "The treatment,'' it was stated, ··has resulted in the ·acceptance for enlistment of many men who had ,. ., . -- -- ----- ge of this activity in Mason City. it Mason City hospitality Is tops according to the group of army air corps men who stopped off here while enroute to another post. They Jalked about it alt the way to their next assignment. The group was from Georgia and many of the boys never saw snow before they came north on this trip. * Appreciative Fellow Carol Swift was awakened a,. 1 a. m. at his home in Clear Lake a few nights ago by a loud knock at the door. "I'm stuck, can I borrow your snow shovel?" asked the man at the door. Swift informed him how to get the shove? in the garage and turned on the backyard light The motorist got the shovel and workad for some time before his car was out of the snow The next was gone. morning the shovel Will Lecture Here MeetingThursday SSSf DOCTOR MAX IIABICHT --Leaeue of Nations Expert GERIIAKT H. SEGER --Former Reichstag Member -..-'. -DR. J. H. LEPPER -- "Wot Without Honor" previously been rejected because of .this by-no-means -uncommon human defect. "How general the defect is may Of judged from the fact that, of a sample 300,000 applicants for navy / jrUistments, 14,000 were ruled out by their inability to tell green from red. it " has °een es- » - tablished that the color-blindness cure* is permanent, no relapses h»ve been reported since the treatment had its first tryout four years- ago in Mason City by Dr Lepper. * * * "It is Dr. Lepper's contention-- ·with which Dr. Strauss and other leading optometrists agree-- that at least 90 per cent of the men rejected for color-blindness so far oy the armed forces could have used the new corrective procedure and have joined the sen-ices they preferred. "Basically, the Lepper treatment consists of light therapy. Filters of primary colors-- red, green, yellow owe, : violet-- are placed in spec- Jacle frames, and the patient looks intently ^through the filters at a lamp placed a. few feet away. . "This routine, which is the subject of a special article by Dr Len- per in the 1942 Year Book of Optometry, has been adopted by many optometrists throughout the country." * ·, -.*·' «rmy newspaper in Eng- Und recently published a pic- twe-oTPvt- Carl C. Madsen. son ···Unrest The Mason City WM shown in a hospital rec'ov- ta* trttn Injuries suffered in a London blackout. Shown visiting with him was n0 ne other than MIX Eleanor Roosevelt. · - : : · " . ' * No; 3661, Please! S. A-Rustad, teller in the United Home Bank and Trust company, vras opening an account for a Jia- soh City woman. , .^ r ° ur account number will be »6«, he told her as he entered fA? "SWsis on her application. ,«pw, he sdded, "we have to nave. your. telephone number." Not a bad philosophy, that contained in these lines of Edu-in Markham. which many Mason Cityans this week read in Time: "He drew a' circle that shut me out: Her.tic. rebel. , lhint ,,, ,,,,,,, nut lore and r had the «it In win- We drew a circle Ui»t took him in.TM Where's Your Boy? The following poem was written by Bess Foster Smith of Wieser Idaho, aunt of. F. L. Fithian, 11 Jackson avenue southwest. She in- closed the poem in a. recent letter to her nephew. We reproduce it here, believing it will be read with interest by thousands who have boys in the service: THE TIE THAT BINDS There is a certain arcelmc hearin « and more. Th , re an more. That makes folks seem more rrienclly Tlian Tlian they ever were before. it opens conversation Like a swinging door somehow TM»orlant aucstion It's that "And where is your boy now?" And you can be quilf certain The one who speaks to you Has someone in the service Tliat he is lorin' too. Who mifht , D C any pl» ce ,,,, 5^,1, From Sillta o tVenchow. So you return the compliment With, "Where « rowr boy now?" Then all tl)c while you're talkin Your heart's swelled up with pride And even though voii're bra£"in* You're praying- dcen inside? And the other fellow's feeJJn" 'Bout th same way. you'll allow. Or he wouldn't be a-nskin'. "And where is your boy now:"* 'cs. "Hello" and "Good Morning- Are friendly ways to greet- There's the crack about the weather As you hurry down the street. You sine out. "Hi. there, neighbor-" And--"Flow arc you. anyhow?" - -But the one that warms the lonely heart 1 P'l-'S 10 per cent for ·v-iicre 15 your boy now;- I shift" and plus Jo DON BOLT WAYNE HANSON --Traveler and Journalist --Versed on Caribbean Plans for the third Institute of International Understanding m Mason City were completed at a luncheon meeting ot the sponsors' representatives Friday and the Lions club was designated as sponsor of the first of the tour lecturers m the series to be held in the high school auditorium. *} 1 TM n S e TM ents the evening sessions have l 1PP ns ave been completed and it was announced that the public will be able to reserve seats on the Monday preceding each lecture. Seats in the second balcony will not be placed on the reserve list but will be opened to general admittance Lectures as scheduled are: "The Nations Co-operating m Wartime," by Doctor Max Habicht. Jan, 26: "Co-ope^ Uon Between North and South America," by Don Bolt, *eb. 2 under the sponsorship of the Kiwanis club- "Patterns of Co-operation for the Post-War World," Gerhart , f e "r SPOnS01 ? Cl ^ the Cen '° Gordo Bal ' association, 9, Co-operation in the Caribbean," by Wayne Han- of the Business ana Plofes - Leon Beamish Worki as Shipwright Now in Oakland, Cal., Yards ng (he "graveyard shift." The swin« shift is from 4:30 p. m. to 19-30 a. m- and the graveyard shift from 12:30 to 8:30 a. m. Leon Beamish, 329 Third street Z Infant northeast, writes to Nel s L a n d - j Service Held Here gren from Oakland, Cal., that he is now a shipwright. Formerly a carpenter here, he iinds the new work interesting because it is with steel instead of wood. "A shipwright's job is to plumb scribe and member walls of steel ready for the cutters and weld" ers," he writes. point is taken "The from workin different water levels carried up from the bottom o£ the ship. At present we are scribing to the 68 foot water line so you can assume that another one soon will be finished" The wage scale is based on 51.20 an hour for the day shirt, the "swing Per cent for A graveside prayer was said for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs Jacob P. KIpberdanz, 30S"i South j Federal avenue, at St. Joseph's c e m e t e r y Saturday afternoon The child died Friday at birth at a local hospital. The father is in the navy, stationed at £n Francisco. Surviving are the parents and also the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Beyer and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kloberdanz. of Mason City. ROGNESS TO BE SPEAKER; WILL AWARD BEAVERS Annual Winnebago Council Business Sessional 5:30 p.m. The 23rd annual meeting of th Winnebago Boy Scout council wi be held in the Hotel Hanford o Thursday. The meeting will be o the convention type with rcgistra t:on of Scouters and their wives a 3 o'clock, a group session at 3-3 o'clock and the council busines meeting at 5:30. The banquet wi be at 6:30 p. m. The address of the evening will be eiven by Ihe Kev. Alvin N. Kogness. pastor of Trinity Lutheran church. The banquet program will be climaxed wilh a tableau, "The Whole Scout Family." * * * The group sessions at 3:30 will include committees on orgam'za tion and extension, leadershiv training, finance, advancemen health and safety and campin and activities. There will also b group sessions for district chair men and executive board mem bers, senior scouting and cub bing. A reception and get-together fo the Scouters' wives will'also be held during the afternoon at the hotel with Mrs. H. D. Makeever in charge of arrangements * * # At the banquet, awards of Veteran Scouters will be made and appreciation eiven to Scoutmasters and their wives. The award of the Silver Beaver for outstanding service to boyhood also will be presented. This will be the first time in the history of the council that tn-o such awards will be presented simultaneously, the council hems given this privilege because of the growth in the number of units during- the past year. All Scouters, p a r e n t s and friends of scouting and their vives were invited to attend all of :he meetings- Reservations may e made at Scout headquarters, elephone 200. THREE FORFEIT BONDS IN COURT One Is Fined $10 on Intoxication Charge Three persons forfeited S10 onds in court Saturday and one vas fined SIO and costs by Police udge Morris Laird on charges of ntoxication. Joe Majewski, route 2, Clarence Halverson, 726 Carolina avenue lortheast, and Harris L*e, 839 'hirteenth street southeast, for- eited bonds of SIO each posted vhen arrested on charges of in- oxication. Police arrested Majewski in the 00 block on Washington avenue ; . outhwest at 9:11 o'clock Friday , night; Halverson at Second street Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Hamilton Students Elect Council . ^Ty telephone number," said the lady, "is 3661." Another one of these rare coincidences. ·; · * Here is another for the "small w»tW" department: Somewhere, in the southwest TttUle, Bill Bntler, son of Mr. COAL «« Will Never Have to Writ for Heat If You Uie DIXIE KING W A G N E R COAL CO. PHONE 98 mittee; Gerald Covle, Acklev sor-ial 'rWrm^,"' wT'""o" 7 L 'ie "''enaiy i-ciations com- Mul- and South Federal avenue at 9'50 o'clock Friday night, and Lee at Second street and South Federal avenue at 10 o'clock Friday night. Ed Gallagher, city, was fined SIO and costs on a charge of intoxication. Gallagher was arrested by police in the 100 block on South Federal avenue at 9-15 o clock Friday night. Deadline for Truck Tire Inspections Extended to Feb. 28 Fred C. Eslick, manager o£ the Mason City district office of defense transportation, has received a telegram informing him that the deadline for inspection of tires on farm andxcommercial trucks has been extended from Jan. 15 to Feb. 28. Mason City Calendar Jan. 21--A n n u a 1 meeting of Winnebago Boy Scout council at Hotel Hanford. Group sessions at 3 p. m., council business meeting at 5:30 and banquet at 6:30 p. m. Jan. 26--Doctor Max Habicht to give first of series of International Understanding lectures at high school auditorium at 8 p. m Jan. 26-27--Appare! salesmen's caravan at Hotel Hanford Feb. 1--Women's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, 8 P- m., second number North Iowa Concert league series. Feb. 6--Salvage grease collection m Mason City. Feb. 23--Cerro Gordo county district Boy Scout circus. * * TO BE I THRIFTY have FoCh do your Plumblnr and Heatinf. One way to SAVE. J.C.PUTHCO. Tin Cans for War Mayor Marshall Calls for Patriotic Support of City's Collection Program In a recent visit to Mason City, Herbert C. Flagman state salvage director, strongly emphasized the fact tha shortage ol tin is a serious menace to war production ims shortage can be greatly relieved by the housewifb in saving of tin cans and I am making this appeal NOW to you, women of Mason City and surrounding community: SAVE YOUR TIN CANS If you have not done so before please start this today faave all tm cans except those used for oil paint, varnish floor polish, condensed and evaporated milk and coneshapec csris. Wash them clean. Cut out the bottom, as well as the top Flatten the can. Put it in a corrugated cardboard box and keep in.a dry place. Have ready for the men who wil can for them on our next salvage pickup. PLEASE DO NOT throw cans that cannot be used as salvage into the garbage can Put them in a sack beside the garbage can and thej will be hauled away by the garbage trucks This is just as important as buying a bond or saving on food. It will help to deliver the much needed equipmenl to our boys on the fighting fronts. ARLEIGH J. MARSHALL ' Mayor of Mason City RED CROSS WORK IN '42 REVIEWED BY TOM CONNOR National Campaign for Funds Scheduled in Month of March Activities of the Cerro Gordo ·ounty chapter of the American Red Cross, as reported at the an- ual meeting last week, were re- 'iewed 'orum Friday on by Thomas the KGLO L, Connor, hapter chairman. He cited the iveral working branches for their ervice in 1942 and suggested omething of their importance in new year. Sir. Connor said the home service committee directed bv Dr. R. E. Smiley served one of Ihe most important purposes. Claims and case work to the number of 107 veterans of wars were handled, he .. said. Assistance in the form of intercommunication, reports on home conditions, claims and family service, was extended to 360 active servicemen. * * if "One of the outstanding results or the past year," the speaker de- ared, "was the work of the Jun- x Red Cross under the leadership L Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney and her ommittee." Mr. Connor told of (he 'Ork finished by the juniors ad- ing. "One must see their worK to ppreciate it." As chairman o{ water safety tor ic Cerro Gordo chapter, Larry Eeeb carried on an extensive pro- ram -during the summer, the peaker said. As a result, 156 peo- le were better trained to enjoy -ater sports in safety. First aid instruction by the Red ross here was another outstand- ng contribution, Mr. Connor said. tr. Heeb and Mrs. Earle Shcka ·ere co-chairmen of first aid. This work is doubly, important, le chairman said, because of the lortage of professional workers o care for injured. * * * "If. as a result or this training, some injured people are saved From mishandling on the way lo the doctor or to the hospital, the program is well worthwhile," Mr. Connor added. * * * Home nursing tutelage led by Irs. H. J. Bruns and Miss Laura Valpole enabled 688" women to ·in certificates, the forum speaker aid. The nutrition course con- ucted by Mrs. R. E. Smiley fitted 4 persons for war-time work in utrition and for "the problems oming with food rationing." Motor corps directions has been y Mrs. Marvyl Pierce with 17 omen completing the course, Mr. onnor said. The disaster relief ork is undsr C. E. Leffler, who as his group ready to give aid in event of a natural disaster or to co-operate with civilian defense * * * "The newest service, now getting into action, is the nurses' aides," Mr. Connor said. "Mrs. Harold Campbell is chairman and with the help of Miss Ka«h- ryn Wenzel, nursing arts instructor at Mercy hospital, IZ women are now qualified to go into the hospitals and help the professional nurse in many ways. Many more nurses' aides will probably be needed to help those nurses remaining- at home to carry on." Perhaps the best 'known of all Mason City Red Cross projects, Mr. Connor said, is th,e production work under Mrs. Jay Lorenz. More than 2,000 persons have taken part in making garments and ^ur- gical dressings. * ¥ * "One hundred and ninety-eight thousand, six hundred and ninety-five surgical dressings were produced." Mr. Connor said, and 2,055 knitted as well as 26,109 sewed garments were completed. In addition, 510 comfort kits were made and filled to be given to members of our armed forces when they leave our country." * * * Continuing his review of the -erro Gordo chapter's work, Mr -onnor told of the recruiting -of rained nurses for the armed forces. Miss Wenzel is chairman of this activity. Mi ss Nancy Cum- mmgs. nursing consultant of the nidwestern branch, recently visited in Mason City to organize the recruiting. The hospital and recreational service is another recent organization, said Mr. Connor. Mrs John Senneff is leader of the work to collect furniture to send to Iowa military camps. Mr, Connor also cited the six persons from this county with the national organization of the Red -ross. He spoke of Miss Ellen famith s progress as recreational worker and o£ her report to Ihe annual meeting. * * * The customary Red Cross roll call was not held last November ie pointed out. No money-raihin" campaigns at all were held in 1942, he added. "March. 1943, has been designated as Red Cross month, and a campaign will be conducted during this period to care for local, national and international war-time needs of the organization for one year," Mr. Connor explained. "When you are asked for ynur Phone 546 TIRES--Passenger car inspection deadline--March 21 for A cards; Feb. 28 for B and C cards. Feb. 28 for B and C cards. Truck inspection deadline Feb. 28. GASOLINE--"A" book coupons No. 3 (4 gallons each) good until Jan. 22. FUEL OIL--Period 2 coupons (10 gallons each) good until Jan. 26, Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone Z; Feb. 22, Zone A. COFFEE--Coupon No. 28 {1 pound) valid Jan. 4 to Feb. 7. SUC.AK _ Coupon No. 10 (3" pounds) expires Jan. 31. REGISTRATION -- All persons who do not hold war ration Book No. 1 (Sugar Book) must register with their local war price and rationing boards before Jan. 15 to be eligible for War Ration Book No. 2. Rationing board offices in post- office building. Herein Mason City Jilt, and Mrs. J. L. Stevens, Plymouth, are moving to Mason City because of gas rationing and cy condition of the roads. Mr. Stevens is secretary of the Farmers Mutual Insurance association. They plan to return to their home at Plymouth later in the year. III. lump $7.50. Kentucky Lump $9.50. Phone 132. Sterling Coal Co. A daughter weighing 7 pounds V ounces, was born to Mr. and Airs. Jack Shumate, 609 Monroe avenue northwest, at the Park xospital Saturday morning. She vas named Carol Anne. If he's in the service . , . give bim a money belt. Abel Son, Inc. Frank Kelsey, formerly lino- ype operator at the Globe-Gazette, fell on ice Friday night and uHered a broken leg. He was aken to the Park hospital. Refinance to Advantage your lome contract or mortgage. M. C. Loan Inv. Co., 109 E. State St. A daughter weighing- 6 pounds : ounces was born to Mr. and ilrs. H. M. O'Brien, 653 Third treet northeast, at the Park hos- ital Friday. Cocoa, Spices, Extracts. Ph. 3013. The condition of Howard L. tnesel, 120 Fourth street northwest, was reported as fair Satur- ay at the Park hospital where he ; recovering following an opera- ion. Picture framing--Shepherd's. Birth certificates have been iled lor John Leo, son of Mind Mrs. Leo Ebeling, 307 South ederal avenue, born Dec. 19- hornas Dean, son of Mr. and Irs. Donald Miller, 819 Delaware venue northeast; Donita LbRee aughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. John immert, route 2, bom Dec 24 nd Douglas MacArthur, son ~o£ Ir. and Mrs. Peter Holt, 331 welfth street southeast, born Glidden's time tested paints at 'ayne's. The regular weekly meeting of ic Tosvnsend club svill be held Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at 10 P. G. and E. auditorium. A musical program is planned. JONES RITES HELD CHESTER--Funeral services for ioy F. Jones, who died Tuesday, vere held in the Methodist church 'riday afternoon. 80 PER CENT PARTICIPATE CEDAR RAPIDS --More than 00 of the 127 rural school teach- rs in Linn county have finish«d - standard Red Cross first aid ourse. First aid instruction was egun among the teachers three ears ago. ontribution; consider the tremendous task to be done and that ou are giving to a great organiza- on that is svith the boys all round the world, helping them : bear up well 011 the road to erlin and Tokio.'' SPECIAL (WHILE IT LASTS) Clean III. Lump COAL ·50 TON L. A. Page Lumber Co. 415 S. Fed. AT«. Fh. 47 Delivery Service CENTRAL _._ FOOD MARKET Southeast Across From Fostoffice 2 Ib. Box Fresh Crispy Crackers 24c ^···^···M Monarch Catsup 2 Lge. Btls. 37c Meaty Spare Ribs 26c t^m 6 Rolfs Toilet Tissue 25c Ib. We ore open every nite till 11 o'clock with ail kinds of GROCERIES MEATS AND BEER Plenty of 7-Up COCA COLA and all kinds of Beverages All kinds of CIGARETTES OPEN SUNDAYS Imported Spaghetti or Macaroni 2 '£; 25c Great Northern Navy Beans 31 25c Jelkes Good Luck 28C Ib. Juicy Grapefruit 6 ,,, 25c S^isc^.j^-^-flEr^»Sf^.S5'??:f;;-?K?5SS-KSE.-CT L

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