Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1943 · Page 3
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 21, 1943
Page 3
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THURSDAY, JANUARY 21, 1943 ORDER NOW! YOU DON'T NEED CASH Order TODAY ... for Future Delivery . . . but send NO MONEY now. You make NO DEPOSIT to hold your oil.... you don't pay a cent until you receive it! Just 'mail the coupon below. SUPREME QUALITY 1OO% PURE PENNSYLVANIA OIL J7a In 30 or 55 gal. drums; Federal Tax Included. Drum deport extra. If you prefer a Pennsylvania Oil, get Wards Supreme Quality 100% Pure Pennsylvania. Refined from Bradford-Allegheny crudes--the world's bestl There's still time to save at Wards low Drum-Lot prices . . . but don't wait. . . use the coupon and order TODAYI WARDS MOTOR GUARD : 1OO% PARAFFIN BASE 43: In 30 or 55 gal. drums; Federal Tax included. Drum rfepojrf extra. If you prefer a Paraffin Base Oil, get the best- Wards Motor Guard! A Supreme Quality oil refined from pure Paraffin Base Crudes. You'd pay nearly twice as much elsewhere for equal quality. Mail the · coupon now to save at these Drum-Lot Prices! 25 Ib. Pail Supreme Quality G r e a s e . . . . $2.39 100 Ib. Drum Supreme Quality Grease.. .$6.95 MONTOGMERY WARD H E R E and T H E R E Interesting Items From 125 News Correspondents Throughout North Iowa and Southern Minnesota ALGONA--The Stccle clothing store is quitting business due to war conditions. The store will be closed on Feb. 1, when the present lease expires. FERTILE--The Federated Study club met at the home of Mrs. Merle Hi!) on Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Henry Vander Bosch as leader. POPEJOY-- Burl Evans, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Evans, who enlisted in the air corps a few months ago, and who was called to Kansas City recently for registration, has been sent to Mt. Vernon for a three months course of study at Cornell college. BELMOND--Mrs. Arnold .Larson and two small sons, Billie and Bobby, returned to Ames alter spending a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Sleeker. l*ROY, Minn.--Ingvald Moen, who has for several months been in defense work in Pueblo, Colo., came home Friday night. LeROY, Minn.--R. R. Eastwold is a delegate to the Masonic grand chapter in the cities this week. A. J. Madsen is acting as village marshal during his absence. BELMOND-- Mr. and Mrs. C. C. McGuire are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Leslie, at Waverly this week. FENTON--Frank Behne of Nora Springs has been appointed manager of Thompson yards here to succeed Elmsr Schneider who resigned in November. Mervin Widdel was manager, temporarily. RUDD--William Willett celebrated his 70th birthday Sunday Mrs. Arlie Otto gave a dinner for him. Those present were Mrs. Lena Sergeant and Mrs. Anna Birkholz KANAWHA -- Mr. 'and Mrs, James Yeakel have received wore from their son, Duane, stating tha' he is now in north Africa. Duane arrived in North Ireland with the second contingent of American troops sent to that country, anc has more recently been in England SHEFFIELD--O. J. Ward went to Omaha, Nebr., Monday on business trip. SCARVILLE--The Rev. A. N Brudvig will conduct services ir Scarville Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. D E C O R A H _ Mrs. William Noecker is a patient in the Rochester hospital where she underwent an operation last week. Mr Noecker is owner and manager o the Noecker Taxi company. D E C O R A H -- M r s . Gustava Moore, 92, mother of J. L. Moore rural mail carrier, is in the De corah hospital with a fracturec hip. She fell in her home and suf fered a broken left hip. R1CEVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. Will son Gaffney of Santiago, Cal., ar visiting Mrs. Oliver Farus here. CORWITH -- Cec il Donalds on who has been ill for a number o weeks, was taken to the Merc; hospital, Mason City, Saturday. CHESTER--Mr. and Mrs. Ok Roe of Norway, Iowa, and Mis Patricia Kelly of Cedar Rapids spent the weekend at the parenta Pat Kelly home. Pennsylvania Oil Pennsylvania Oil Motor Guard Oil Motor Guard Oil QUANTITY _Dramj (30-gait.) _Drvm* (55-gats.j JDnmt (30-galj.) .Drums (55-gals.) 10 20 30 40 50 (rfla« WKfrcfe S-A-t Gracta mntef.) Your Naiti»_ MONTGOMERY WARD STORE Gentlemen: Please reserve the following quantitv of oil to be accepted by me on the date of. SPILLV1LLE--A. A. Ira depart- d for Kansas City where he is ngaged in defense work. RIDGEWAY -- Mrs. Lawrence latch had the misfortune of fall- ng on the ice receiving a broken rm last Friday. CHAPIN--C. J. Merfeld left unday to resume his work D ryor, Okla., after a several days 'isit with his wife and family ,ere. RUDD--Sgt. Glenn R. Wclton is pending his furlough here and at Charles City. KANAWHA--Mrs. David Baker nd son have returned to their lome in Nevada after visiting in he home of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. 'owers since Christmas. BELMOND--Mrs. R. E. Coursen vas called to Cedar Rapids on Friday by the illness of her son. Ronald. SCARVILLE -- Bonnie, the 30 .·ear old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calmar Leegaard, fell and dislocated her kneecap while at play. THOMPSON--Staff Sgt. Robert Dean Shay, Pvt. Orvie Thorsheim and Pvt. Harry Thorseim, who lave been visiting their parents here, left Monday for their posts. COR1V1TH-- Miss Edith Wilson, .eacher in the consolidated schood, 's confined to her home by illness. CLARION--Lieut. Robert Tenant is home on leave from Camp Pickett. Md., at the home of lis parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Tennant. He will go to Camp Lewis, Wash., at the conclusion of rjis visit here RICEVILLE--Mrs. Floyd Noble is visiting her son, PFC. Kenneth Noble, who is with the field artillery at Fort Lewis, Wash. RICEVILLE -- Mr. and Mrs. James Foster recently visited their son, Curtis, who is at a camp in Sablina, Kans. OSAGE--Mrs. Bill Hayden, Victory, Wis., arrived last Sunday to spend a few weeks with her granddaughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Woodiwiss, Jr. RUDD--Cip. Lee Hodge of Jefferson Barracks is spending a 12 day furlough at the home of his mother, Mrs. Anna Hodge. RIDGE1VAV--Arnie Hovden is at home on a 15 day furlough from Luke field, Phoenix, Ariz. CHAPIN -- F. M. McCHntock, rural mail carrier; is taking a two month leave of absence and Assistant Carrier G. L. Green is serving the patrons on the route. NASHUA--James Kallainoff ot Plainfield, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Kallainoff, met their death in an automobile accident here three weeks ago when their car collided with a bus, is still at the Charles City hospital, where he .is receiving treatment for a fractured skull. He is recovering nicely, but will be obliged to remain in the hospital for some time. DOUGHERTY--Floyd Carnes is a patient in the Park hospital at Mason City. RICEVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. Bert Morf and daughter, Janet of Tripoli spent Sunday at the Francis Martin home here. ALGONA--Ray Mullen, a Salvation army director from Cedar Rapids, who put on the Salvation army drive in Algona on Saturday suffered a heart attack on Sunday and is now resting at the Kossuth hospital. His wife arrived to be with him. ALGONA --Chester Long, son of Mrs. Minnie Long; Elmer Cook, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cook, and Fred Kent, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kent, are reported to be in Northern Africa. RUDD -- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schroder received a letter from their son, Dale, of Monterey, Cal., that he is now a technician fifth grade. RICEVILLE _ Staff Sgt. Allan Chaudoin from Shepard Field, Tex., is spending 15 days with his mother and brother, Mrs. Pear! Chaudoin and Charles. Pvt. Stanley Lebow from Virginia is spending a 10 day furlough at the Ephriam Lebow home. SPILLVILLE--PFC. Earl Richie of Camp Barry. Colo., Pvt. Richard Jirak of Camp Rucker, Ala., anc Edmund Schmitt of the U. S. navy are home on furloughs. RICEVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. John Porter, former residents here, bu now of Medtord, Ore., are visitinf friends here. SJL(. G*ADS 10 20 30 40 50 10 20 30 40 50 10 20 30 40 50 Town J5iof« Backstage in Iowa Politics Hickenlooper Means Business in Promise That Something Will Be Done' About State Bookkeeping System By FRANK T. NYE (Iowa Daily Press Writer) DES MOINES, (IDPA)--When Gov. Bourke B. Hickenlooper suggested to the legislature that something should be done about the state's antiquated bookkeeping system, he wasn't foolin'. Apparently he intends to lose little time in seeing to it that the suggestion is carried out. Unspent money appropriated by the last legislature to study the modernization of the system is still available* and it appears the new executive council will use it. * * * * * * . IN TUNE --Lt. Gov. Robert D. Blue and Speaker Henry W. Burma are in tune with the chief executive's suggestion. Each created a special committee to deal with the problem of a new bookkeeping system. The present system was a good one in its day but it is outdated. It is impossible to know, on any given day, the income and outgo oE the state, therefore the true balance of the treasury. That is the reason for so many conflicting stories about its condition. * * * * * * SAVINGS --One bill introduced in the house will mean a big savings in the cost of keeping prisoners in Iowa prisons. The bill, if passed, would give the board of parole the right to release prisoners, against whom detainers have been filed by other stats, to these states by parole. * * * * * * ' FULL TIME --Under the present law no prisoner, no matter how much good time his record shows, may be paroled if another state has lodged a detainer against him. He must serve his full sentence, which means additional cost to the Iowa taxpayer in the way of food, clothing, etc. This bill would correct the situation for, in many instances, the state lodging the detainer fails to exercise it after a prisoner has served his full time. * * * * * * BOUNTY --Yep, it looks as if the legislature may do something about those fellows who make eyes at wives of men in the armed forces. At least a- bill was introduced in the house which would place a $10 lo $15 bounty on wolves. CONSCIENTIOUS --One of the most conscientious jobs done in state government in recent months was by the board of control in tackling the ever-increasing problem of labor shortage at the state hospitals for the mentally ill. Every means of finding attendants to work in these hospitals was exhausted by the board before turning to the last available source of manpower--conscientious objectors. * * * if. if. if. BELOW NORMAL --The board, operating these institutions with attendant help 50 per cent below normal, was aware that use of c. o.'s might cause considerable adverse comment throughout the state. Action was taken when no other help could be found. One member o£ the board has two sons in the armed forces and certainly knows the feelings of any parent with sons or daughters in the service. * * * * * * BITS --Day after he stood in the inaugural reception line, with other siate officials, for three and a half hours, Atty. Gen. John M. Rankin appeared for -work in his "California casuals" (house slippers, If you please) . . . For the first time in y'ars and y'ars the house liquor control committee didn't include a man from Dubuque county What's this about the possibility that Auditor C. B. Akers is a likely gubernatorial candidate in 19-14? . . . Iowa health department hint: 'Some people refuse to have an annual physical examination because they are afraid the doctor might find something wrong with them-- ] sort of like driving a car blindfolded to avoid seeing the crash." "Peace by Propaganda' Seen Unless Present Restrictions Lifted HAVERFORD, Pa., (A 5 )--Car W. Ackerman, dean of the graduate school of journalism, Columbia university, says that "if thi present censorships, controls, re strictions (on news), and propaganda as wartime measures con tinue through the next peace con lerence, the treaties will be made by propaganda." "If that happens, global peace will have to be maintained by propaganda," he declared at Haverford college. "In that case, there will be no national or international freedom of news, psychological warfare will continue and lead inevitably to another war." Declaring that news ''is as essential in the life association of men and women as light, air, food, and water are in the life o£ an individual," he said: "The question before us is whether the pledge o£ freedom ot speech in the Atlantic Charter is to be enforced at the peace conference and whether it is to become one of the terms of the peace treaties. If it is to be enforced at the conferences, there must be freedom of inquiry and reporting by journalists of all nations. "If freedom of speech is to be a practical factor in international affairs, freedom of international communications must be provided for and pledged in the peace treaties." He declared that "as a citizen, I want to know whether our government first and the united nations as our allies plan to participate in the peace negotiations on a propaganda or on a news basis." KNIVES FOR ALLIES--Kim Wong, a Chinese dancer, is Pictured wi(h some of the knives sent in by the radio audience after a broadcast from a San Francisco studio, asking donation of such weapons for use by American jungle fighters against the Japanese in the Fa- cific area. Kidneys Must CleanuulAdds E««j3 Midi, poisons »n! vastcs In Tour r-fm "" r tn"£5' 1 chle(| i r b £ ? Dur *l«mr* Cellini up Nlstls, Burnlni! Passages, Back- «chf. Slrollen Antlw. Nervousness. .,* owo " c " WKtts. nervousness. Rricu- H r p ,* int ' Dil »»««. Circles Under Eyes, .d reeling «orn out, often are caused by Tion-org»nle. ana non-systemic Kidney ani Sladder trouble!. Usually In such cases, th» very rim doje or Cnlex goes rl s ht to icorfc nelplnf th« Kidneyi flush out eicess acldx »nd wastes. Aijd thli cJeanslnj, purlfylnt; Kidney action.. In Just » day or so. may cas- i T .. ma .t* J ? u '"' Bouncer, jlronirer and: better than In years. 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