The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 20, 1943 · Page 2
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January 20, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 20, 1943
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saeS^^ gave this picture of the vast battle theater: LENINGRAD--Russian s h o c k troops continued to clean up blockhouses and dugouts in widening the break through the 17 months old German siege ring. Moscow said food and other relief supplies were now' cnroute to ·Leningrad's 1,000,000 residents through a five tnile wide corridor which has restored the city's communications with tl-.e outside .world. KHARKOV--Soviet forces driving to ^capture the great Khar- kov steel center, ancient capital of the Ukraine, were only 79 miles away after a 50 mile advance from the Voronezh sector. In t h i s thrust, the Russians had swept through Valuiki, junction point of Hiree railroads east of Kharkov, and driven within 30 miles of Kupyansk, one of the first cities taken by the Germans in their drive to the Don and the Volga last summer. KAMENSK--Col. G e n . Nikolai F. Valuta's middle Don army was officially reported to have captured the big Donets river and rail town of Kamensk, only 85 miles north of Rostov, after bitter street fighting. Soviet vanguards already had driven 10 miles nearer Rostov. VORONEZH--"Our troops conducted successful offensive engagements and tightened their ring around encircled enemy divisions," the " Russian command said. "More than 800 Hitlerites were wiped out and 380 were taken prisoner." V E L I K I E LUKI--Red army troops battling the Germans southwest of Velikie Luki. 90 miles from the Latvian frontier, captured five more towns. CAUCASUS--In a special com- munique, the Russian command announced the recapture of Pet- rovskoe, about 75 miles east of the .German-held rail hub of Arma- vir, by soviet troops driving back through the northern Caucasus toward the Maikop oil fields and Black sea ports. The German radio aeknowl- ' edged that the Russians had scored "considerable gains in the western Caucasus." WILL DRAW UP ECONOMIC PLAN Eden Says Postwar Preparation Scheduled LONDON, (IP)--Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden told commons Wednesday the British government intended to prepare a -common program of postwar economic cooperation in consultation with the United States, Soviet Russia and the other united nations and said considerable progress had been made in preparatory work. Asked by a member whether .-this meant there was no truth to la rumor, that the British govern- ·- ment and the U. S. S. R. were at JoggerheadSj Eden replied: "I think I can reassure him completely on that point." Eden made no reply to questions concerning the appointment of Marcel Peyrouton as governor general o£ Algeria and North African politics 'generally. The foreign secretary assured commons that both' Britain and the United States lost no opportunities to impress upon the French authorities that all North African prisoners, held because of ^sympathy to the allied cause, · should be released speedily. He said he felt that the Vatican joined in the allied nations' condemnation of axis atrocities against the Jews in the sense that .Pope Pius XII in his Christmas eve broadcast condemned persecutions generally. He made no reply when asked i£ there was a chance to obtain from the Vatican something more specific on Jewish persecution. DAUGHTER BORN TO JULIANA ^Hospital Suite Declared "Extra-Territorial" OTTAWA, (U.R)-Crown Princes Juliana of the Netherlands wa doing "extremely well" Wednes day following the birth of her thir daughter in a hospital suite tha had been declared cxtra-territoria to prevent the child being born British subject. The baby, weighing sevt pounds, 12 ounces, was the firs member of the Netherlands roya house to be born outside Ditto territory and the first member o any European royal family to b born in North America. Juliana's husbandrPrince Bern hard, was the first to 'be inforrnc of the birth Tuesday, night in Ot tawa civic hospital. He immedia tely relayed the news by telephon to Juliana's mother, Queen Wi) helmina, in London. Prince Bernhard said he wa "very happy and very glad," al though he had hoped for a mal heir to the throne. He reporte that the baby "looks splendid." News of the birth was broadcas to the peoples o£ all Netherland territories, but the Orange radi at London again warned inhabi tants of German-occupied Hollan not to do any celebrating lha might cause reprisals. The girl is the third in succes sion to the Dutch throne, afte Princess Juliana. The couple ha'v two other girls, Beatrix, 5, zn Irene,- 3. NO male child has bee born to the royal family in 5 years, and there has been no kin on the Dutch throne since th death of Willem III in 1890 * * * * # Si ';·; i Judge Refuses to Add Term, "Rug-Cutting," to Judicial Lexicon .'. DES MOINES, (/P|--Municipal Judge Don Allen declined to add the term "rug-cutting" to his judicial lexicon. The judge was asked to rule "rug-cutting" illegal after city dance hall supervisor Sam Miller testified that a defendant arrested at a local night club "kicked his heels so high he endangered the physical welfare of other dancers." Allen said no legally adequate definition of "rug-cutting" exists found the defendant guilty of dis- ^turbing the peace, then suspended PRINCESS JULIANA --Has Third Daughter sentence. HOME E NEWTON, W-- The loss was estimated at $3,500 when the 7- ·room farm home of the Harry Butler family near Baxter. Iowa was destroyed by fire Tuesday Butler, his wife and four children escaped in their night clothes. Barters, wife of the Rev. Barkers of Decorah, was offered and ·Jias accepted the pastorate of the AVaucoma Congregational church and gave her first sermon Sunday morning. FOB ECONOMICAL HEAT OUR NEW PREMIUM jUAr.trr "SUPER-MIX" In the Popular $· A ftji £39 Size 10.50 T«B Delivered PARKS FUEL CO. M* So. Monr.t Ale. Mn.n Cily Buffalo Center Farmer Found Dead in Auto BUFFALO C E N T E R -- A . B. Russ, 75, pioneer farmer of this community, was found dead in his automobile in the yard near his farm home at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. His death apparently had been caused by a heart stroke. The roads to the Huss farm, which is located several miles out ot Buffalo Center, were completely blocked by snow. County maintenance men were workin" Tuesday afternoon to clear the roads to the Russ farm so that the body could be brought into town. Mr. Russ had gone to his automobile from the house to attempt to drive to town, only a few minutes before he was found dead. The automobile had not been started. Preceded in death by his wife who died last August, Mr. Russ is survived by one daughter, Mrs John Davids of Buffalo Center and three sons, Bert and George of Buffalo Center, and Dr. Homer Russ of of Blue Earth. No funeral arrangements have heen made. Peggy Satterlee's Mother Is Called to Flynn Witness Stand LOS ANGELES, (/P)_The mother to whom Peggy Larue Satter- Icc. willowy ,-md demure, tearfully related her story of alleged seauction aboard Screen Actor Errol Flynn's yacht follows the to brunet night club entertainer the witness stand Wednesday in the actor's trial on three counts of statutory rape. Mrs. mother, . William Satterlce. the nnd Peter Stadcpolc ' -- - . -- . ·»·.·_* *ji«*.rfc^/u£i; f cameraman for a national picture magazine, were summoned to testify as prosecution witnesses upon completion of Miss Satterlee's cross-examination. Speaking in a voice so low her words could hardly be heard at times, Aliss Satterlee, who says she is only 16, Tuesday related the incidents of a weekend cruise m August, 13-11, aboard the actor's palatial yacht Sirocco, during which she said he twice had intimate relations w i t h her Charges against Flynn also involve 17 year old Betty Hanscn formerly of Lincoln, Neb. JEAN HEKSHOLT --"Dr. Christian" J_3 O O K I L O C y C LE S AIR YA LISTENIN? Navy Captain Writes Play for the Doctor That lovable old gentleman, "Dr. Christian," a healer o souls, as well as bodily ills, finds a new and different outle tor his peculiar genius in "Everything Happens to Us," a *· * * * * * * original drama written for th KGL9-GBS series by a U. S. navj captain. It will be heard Wednes day evening at 7:30. Capt. H. G. Bowerfind is the na val officer who scripted this "Dr Christian" episode. It's the cap tain's hobby to write stories, while he isn't busy fighting the nazi and Japs! The report is that this is an exciting drama, with a very sicl child, kidnapers and the F. B. I all entering in. "Dr. Christian,' who is Jean Hersholt, the vteran Danish-American actor, steps in to straighten things out. * * * Borge and Eddy The "Nelson Eddy Show," 01 KGLO-CBS at 7 Wednesday eve combines vocalizations by the star with supporting chorus, and slj humor by Victor Borge. As many radio fans have suspected, Borge (another "great Dane" by the way) is no slouch at tickling the ivories. When he sits down to plaj they don't laugh--unless Victoi chooses to clown it. He can play piano concert! with the best. According to the calendar, this is the final Eddy broadcast. Nex week something new will be added. * * * Oh, Mr. Mayor! The truth will out--and "The Mayor of the Town" has been revealed as an author of romantic plays in his youth! Yes, the scrip of Lionel Barrymore's drama for Wednesday night at 8 on KGLO and Columbia has the mayor's niece discovering a forgotten play in the attic. She even plays its lead role in an amateur production. But when a big-time producer is attracted to the play, the mayor takes a hand and explains why the creation of his starry-eyed youth was never produced before * * * Verdi's Opera Verdi's opera is among the most popular with top-hatted customers of the singing drama. One of his tragedies, "La Forza del Destino" ("The Force of Destiny") will be performed Wednesday night at 9 on KGLO-CBS. The "Great Moments in Music" program will present Soprano Jean Tennyson, Tenor Charles Kullman and Baritone Robert Wecde in the stellar roles. George Sebastian Is orchestra and chorus director. New Quiz Show ,, A new kind of radio quiz show ,yes. Myrtle, it's true) will bow on the KGLO-CBS stage Wednesday night at 8:30. It's "Good Listening"--in title and in fact. There's plenty of action and aughs to be served up. Lionel Caye, the daf/iness Boy of the Jroadway show, "Sons O' Fun," vill be master of ceremonies. Jan savin's orchestra is carded for the nusical slot. Surprises will be liberally prinfcled throughout "Good List- mng." Quiz questions will be topped at just about anyone in the audience. It's guaranteed to be fun or KGLO tuners: * * * Marines Drama The marines land and get the situation well in hand in the second broadcast of the "The Man Behind the Gun" series devoted to exploits of the U. S. marine corps, Wednesday night at 9-30 on KGLO-CBS. Guadalcanal is the scene of the iree episodes. Last week it was tow how the leathernecks landed on the strategic island. This time the capture of important Henderson airfield will be recounted This current history, transferred to radio makes for unparalleled dramatic action. R W L. * * * MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Wednesday P. M. :00 Mailkai '4:'M Are Yoa * Genius? CBS 4:45.Ben Bfrnlt. Wriiley Gun. CBS 5:00 Te» Time Tnnn J:30 U. S. Employment Service 5:13 The World Today, CBS l:UO News of the Nation, p. G t K J:I5 U»rry Junes. Chesterfields. CBS «:30 KGLO Forum ;:«! Hours Abead C:15 Sporli Camera 7:09 Nelson Eddy. Old Golds. CES · :S« Dr. Chrlitlan. Chcjehrourb, CBS tiSS Orjan Interlude · 8:00 Mayor of the Town, Lever Brother CBS R:3u Good Listening CBS 9:00 Oreat .Moments In Music, Cclanes CBS 9:30 The Man Behind Ibe Gun. CBS 10:00 Evening News Boundnp, first Na iional Bank lfl;20 Guy Lombardo'i Orchestra. CBS 1U:3U Dance Orchestra. CBS ll:OO Press News. CBS LJ:UJ Daiive Orchestra. CBS ll:."»u Neil Bondsuu's Orchestra CBS I2:W» Press News, CBS U:I)J Slen Off Thursday Bei- U D»wn Patrol, including Marktti 6;4~ Morning News Eoundup, Clobe-Ga *elle 7:00 OrcllI Product] Program :!.. Bible Broadcast, B»dio Chapel ;:30 Kc«p Time with Daman-] 8:15 Today In Oiase 1:W .Morning Bible Hoar, Tie Mr. Prince :W Clear Lake on the Ajr ':!.» Morninr Concert ··'M Chettlal Little Earful, Tidy Houie Products 5:13 Bachelor's Children, IVonder Bread, CBS ·:00 New* Dirnt, Jacob r. Decker and 0:15 Waltz Time «::« Meet the Band t:I5 Uame'Xown Newt CM Kite Smith Steaks.' General Foods. CSS !73 SIj-«tr» Melody Game =31) Farm Front, iocludlnj Jlarief :iri Hits and Bits Front Fife Xetrs -- North American Insurant* :."i4 Mid-day Kerfew :M ^1°-"* Dr- Malone, General Foods: CBS :15 Accent on Mtuic :3tl Vie Lori and Learn, General roods, :!.» Klnr's Jesters. CCS -lOO American Spirit "-13 Sine Alonr. CBS !" Scbcol of tbe Air. CBS H Press News. CBS 1:l.1 Green Valles'. li. S. A.. CBS l::l« llijhway, to Health. CBS t:t3 Mountain Music. CBS 4:00 MailUac ' Are You a Genius? CBS i'ii S'" B " nit . Wiitlcr Unm, CBS 5:00 Troubadours. CBS 1:13 John Sebastian's Harmonica, CBS ,:LU1 Bobby Tucker's Voices. CBS r :4.-. The World Todar. CBS 5:00 News of tbe Nation, P. G. A- E. 6:15 Harry James. ChestcrfWds, CBS 6:311 KGLO Forum :tv Hours Abead ; :4-'i Sports Camera ':»» Meet Corliss Archer, CES :OT Eventide Echoes 1:»5 News or tie World, Vance .r us j Company !;OQ Commando;, CBS »:3 Wartime Livestock Production S:13 Tbe Kinfs 3Ien ^%IK£:^"*TM' CDS :4.» Bob Crosby's Orchestra ':«» Evening »ws Rotindup ';:? ·"'' I-ombard.-i Orchestra, CBS 0.30 Carmen C«v«]I.r,- s Orcbeilra, CBS :00 Press Xew», CBS ''S *·*' c °" rl11 "''* Orchestra, CBS :30 Nell Bondshu's Orchestra CBS ::'H Press »ws, CBS 2:03 Sim Off W H 10I» Kilocycle! Ktl) .NET1VOKK 9 Carloads of Coffee Destroyed in Flames K A N S A S C I T Y, (if) -- The S200.000 loss, estimated by firemen, was not the worst feature of an early morning blaze in a warehouse. Nine carloads o£ precious, rationed coffee were consumed. A wholesale automobile parts establishment also was destroyed WEDNESDAY- EVENING :00 Dinner in Habr.na M5 News of the World :3y Nc-.vs :45 H. V. Kallcnborn :Ca -Mr. and Mrs, Nor;h J? mmy Dwy'! Band Time 10 Smile :30 Mr. District Attorney :00 Kay Kystr's Kollcge :00 Evening Serenade :15 J** r ews :30 News Reporter :4;» Memorable Music :00 V. r. W. Program :Ia Paul Martin's Music :30 News Music: War News 12:00 Swing Shift Matinee 12:30 Sign Off « TM cr T1 ": KSt)AY MOKM.NG n.vO'bam Morris 5:« Pop Stover's Cane 6:00 Heaven and Home 6:15 Farm Service 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry and Zclda 7:00 News 7:13 Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:45 Uncle Stan 3:00 Reveille Houndup 8:15 Austin at the Orcan 8:30 C l i f f and Helen 8:45 Aunt Jennv 3:00 Jerry and Zclda 9:15 O'Ndlls 9:30 Help Mate 9:45 I,onc Jcnimey 10:00 Road of l.ifr 10:1.T Vic and Sade 10:30 Show Village 10:43 David Ilanim 11:00 Judv and Jane 11:13 Borderland Buckaroos i'.. ELECT NEW OFFICERS SHEFFIELD - Officers were elected at the meeting of the Lutheran Ladies Aid society. The officers are Mrs. N. L. Bohlen' president; Mrs. Nettie Day vice president; Mrs. E. C. Schroeder secretary, and Mrs. August Del-' kcr, treasurer. f War Record Plan His Forum Topic Dean S. L. Rutland o f Mason City junior college speaks in behalf of "Friends of Libraries" on the KGLO Forum Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. He will explain the project of gathering records of Cerro Gordo county men in the service, in order to compile an authoritative roll of honor Jrders Frances Fanner Be Put in Sanitarium HOLLYWOOD. (U.W _ Superior udge Dudley S. Valentine or- ercd Film Actress Frances Farm- · placed in a sanitarium Wedncs- ay after hearing testimony that he was "mentally ill" during a net sanity hearing in psycho- atnic court. Buy War Savings Bonds and tamps from your Globe-Gazette arrier boy. WEDNESDAY, JANUARV 20, 1943 UMW WILL OUST GOAL STRIKERS Demand Observance of Presidential Order WILKES-BAHRE, Pa., UP)--The United Mine Workers served notice on striking anthracite miner.-, Wednesday that they face "dishonorable expulsion forthwith" i they refuse to obey Presiden; Roosevelt's order to return to wor! by noon Thursday. * * * The UMW executive committee of district 1. to which the unauthorized work stoppage now is confined. Issued the warning as thousands of miners, increasingly resentful of what they retard as the government's un- ttillirtrness to negotiate their grievances immediately, voted to stay out. ' * * * M. J. Kosik, district l president declared that "the majority ot mine workers should not suffer because of the action of a smalj minority." But angry mutterings of "let the troops come!" were heard at meetings at which strike ballots were taken. Karl Kratz, president of one revolting United Mine Workers Weal, bluntly declared: "I don't see why the government doesn't give the men the assurance that it will look into their grievances without the threat of force." Increase in Mental, Child Welfare Cases in Iowa Is Reported DES MOIRES. W)--Strain and worry resulting from the war was blamed by officials of the Iowa Humane society here for an increase in mental and child welfare cases. In 1942, the society reported it investigated 761 cases involving lesertion, non-support and abuse, mproper guardianship and abuses falling under the scope of the organization. George C. Hargrove was named ^resident, succeeding Judge Frank S. Shankland of Des Moines who ·esigned after holding the office [2 years. Dasher, Stolen Sunday, s Returned Tuesday SALE LAKE CITY, (#)--Mrs. Helen Swasey hopes it won't hap- oen every week. Her washing ma- hme was stolen on Sunday, re- urned on Tuesday. EXTEND RATION AUTHORITY Condensed Milk, Jams and Pickles Included WASHINGTON, (/P)--Secretary of Agrictulture W i c k a r d has. signed an order delegating authority to the office of price administration to ration evaporated anc condensed milk, jams, jellies, preserves, fruit butters, pickles, relishes, processed fish and 'shell fish and food products which contain meats. Wickard, acting in the capacity of food administrator, had previously announced that the OPA had been directed to ration cannec and bottled fruits and fruit juices canned and bottlea vegetables anc vegetable juices, canned soups dried and dehydrated fruits, and frozen fruits and vegetables These products are scheduled to be rationed under a point system late next month. An order delegating authority to the OPA to ration the processed fruits and vegetables also included the other commodities. This was the first notice that the list of products to be rationed had been enlarged. The department omitted the usual procedure of making an official announcement. There was no immediate explanation from the department regarding the order. Spokesmen said they could not say yet whether the new items would go on the ration list along with processed fruits and vegetables. HOG MARKET AT 20 YEAR HIGH Mason City Buyer Says "Purely Storm Market"' The Mason City hog market hit 20 year winter high Tuesday when good medium w e i g h t s jumped to S14.75 a hundred pounds. That price had been exceeded in the last two decades only on Oct. 28 and 29 when $14.90 vas offered. The Tuesday price was "purely a storm market" and not based on actual values, one buyer explained. He pointed out that rail hipmiint- were not moving and hat few hogs would come in by ruck because of snow blocked oads. The October price developed also because receipts lagged but vas not considered important be-- ause farmers at that time were lot ready to dispose of spring far- owed pigs, he added. Think Political Headaches in Africa Hint Trouble in Peace Liberated Peoples Unable to Agree on Representative Chiefs WASHINGTON, «P)--Observers here eyed the political tangle in North Africa Wednesday as a miniature sample of the headaches amt complexities involved in fashioning a world-peace after the war. It was believed in informed circles that if allied troops co-operate successfully in driving the axis out of Tunisia and a unified French regime representing all anti-axis factions emerges from the present situation, confidence everywhere will be strengthened in the ability of united nations statesmanship to solve postwar international problems. * .* * Just as the civil war in Spain was regarded as a little world war. so Ihe political controversy in North Africa Is being viewed as * "little world peace." * * * The United States policy is clear, and has been stated repeatedly. It is to crush the axis, drive out the invaders and let the liberated people themselves choose their leaders and their forms of government. Nevertheless in North Africa, where only the first step has Leen taken toward the liberation of France, political factions already are quarreling over the question of who really represents France. The controversy began while Lieut. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's troops still were unloading supplies after their spectacular landings last November. It bej-an when Eisenhower--faced with the choice of conquering all French Africa piecemeal or dealing with someone whose "cease fire" command would be obeyed by French garrisons and warships--took advantage of his capture of Admiral Jean Davlan at Algiers by adopting the military expedient of letting Darlan issue the "cease fire" order as commander-in-chief of French forces and collaborator with the Americans. * ¥ ¥ The French on land and sea obeyed Darlan's order, but the critics of this "deal with Darlan" were numerous and outspoken, both in Africa and elsewhere. An assassin's bullets finally killed Darlan, and he was succeeded by General Henri Giraud as the man most likely to unite all anti- axis factions. * ¥ * However the controversy has continued, and lately has widened o include criticism o£ Robert Murphy, political advisor to General Eisenhower and personal rep- esentative of President Roosevelt, riticism which pictured Murphy as "bungling" his assignment and adding complications to an already complicated situation. Secretary of State Hull Tuesday took notice of this new development by rebuking Murphy's critics. Murphy, he said, was well able to take care of himself and his record would speak eloquently for itself when it was made known. Criticism also has been aroused over the arrival in Africa of Marcel Pcyrouton. former Vichy minister of interior, who has been named governor-general of Algeria. While functioning in Vichy. Peyrouton issued orders for the arrest of many anti-collaborationisl Frenchmen, and adherents oE the fighting French movement accordingly view his appearance in North Africa with suspicion. CELEBRATES 90TII BIRTHDAY NEW HAMPTON--Mrs. Belle Kelson, pioneer New Hampton resident, celebrated her 90th birthday Tuesday at her home. Members of her family present were Martin Kelson, Miss Hannah Kelson, Mrs. M. F. Condon. Alfred Kelson, Olaf Kelson and Dr. W. J. Kelson. Mrs. Kelson has been in poor health during the past year. Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly . If you suffer from rheuinnUc. nr- Ihritis or neuritis pain, try this simple inexpensive home recipe that thousands arc using. Get a package of Bu-Ex Compound, a two-week supply, today. Mix it with a quart of water, add the juice ot 4 lemon?. It's easy. No trouble at air and pleasant. You need only 3 tablespoonfuls two times a day. Often wilhiti 48 hours--sometimes overnight--splendid results are obtained. U the pains do not quickly Jeavc and If you do not feel better, return the empty package and Hu-E.T u-iJI cost you nothing lo Iry ns it sold by your druggist'under an absotute money-beck guarantee. Hit-Ex Compound! is for sate and recommended by Self- Sen-ice Drug Co. and drug stores everywhere. GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* The Celanese Hour prt»Rto txicqrts Iron* Vtrdi's "La Forza del Destino" J««n Tvnnyion stpranf ChcrrI** Kullman tenor Rob«rt W»cU horitoni B»r(« Scbaitlon anductir T O N I G H T KGLO 9:00 SPONSORED IT | Ctfanest Corporation of America i,U.s.F»i.oir. Attention Policyholders . . .Friends Annual Meeting of Policyholders at Home Office, 115-lst Street S E at 9.00 O L m. and at Hanford Hotel at 9:45 a. m., Thursday, January 21 ' A short business session at Home Office will precede the following program' at the Hanford Hotel at 9:45 a. m. a H a President's Report c, A. Knutson Secretary-Treasurer's Report" R. D. Austin Auditing Committee, Reports by Directors: H. F, Leibsle, Vice President, W. F. Mueller M. A. Trumbull, Albert Bojens, R. J. Breckenridge DEPARTMENT HEAD DISCUSSIONS (a) Wartime Selling (b) Wartime Underwriting (c) Equipment and Supplies in Wartime Effect of Gasoline Rationing on Automobile Insurance New Phases of Casualty Insurance War Effects on Losses and Adjustments Financing of Premiums Statistics with a Punch Victory Tax on Incomes "I Represent the Iowa Hardware Mutual" (d) le) ;m :g (hi (i) W. H. Clarke, Assistant Secretary P. G. Kruggel, Underwriting Manager Sylvia M. Wagner, Purchasing Agent S. J. Shannon, Secretary Casualty Division R. H. Ericson, Casualty Examiner Mrs. M. J. Ericson, Loss Manager Dorothy J. Honsen, Credit Manager Ray Holub, Statistician L. N. Beck, Assistant Treasurer Roy Servison, Salesman POLICYHOLDERS' OPEN FORUM: Leaders: A, H. Niewohner, Waverly, iowo A. H. Lindeman, Aplington, Iowa Mason City's Appreciation of the Iowa Hardware Mutual: Hugh H. Shepard, President Mason City Rotary .Club POLICYHOLDERS AND FRIENDS ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO THESE MEETINGS ' 40th ANNIVERSARY + 1903-1943 Iowa Hardware Mutual I nsurance C. A. Knutson, President R. D. Austin, Secretory-Treasurer v' - -":?g 1 s^-'-';''-'~"~"- r ^^^ --

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