The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 15, 1944 · Page 5
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March 15, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 15, 1944
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RUMANIAN IS ON WAY TO CAIRO Reportedly Will Offer 6 Point Surrender Plan By JOHN A. PAKKIS London, IU.R)--Rumania is ready to offer a realistic (i-point surrender, and Bulgarian letlisls have decided to attempt to overthrow Premier Dobri Bojilov, reports on activities of Adolf Hitler's troubled Balkan satellites said Wednesday. Prince Barnu Stirbc, 70 year old former Rumanian premier now in Turkey, reportedly was enroute to Cairo and a London Daily Express dispatch quoted reliable sources at Ankara that he was ready to offer Rumania's sur- rnder. The terms were said to include: 1. Rumania lo cede Bessarabia to Russia without reserve. 2. Rumanian troops to withdraw west of the Pruth river. 3. German forces to be invilet to withdraw from Rumania and lo be ejected forcibly if they refuse. 4. Rumania to maintain its sov- eign independence and no communist regime to be imposed. 5. Russia lo be requested lo guarantee the return to Rumania ot Transylvania, now held by Hungary. 6. Rumania asks that any occupying allied force to include British and American troops as well as Russians. Stirbe's authority was not clear. He probably is an emissary of premier Ion Antonescu, although it is unlikely that Russia ever would accept the Rumanian strong man on a long-term basis It also was considered possible however, that the prince represented right wing liberal groups with which he long has been associated. These groups certainly would be against Antonescu am likely are identified with the royal household. CHARLES E. COKNWELL APPROVE CLARK BILL--The Clirk bill in congress to con- tiii'ic the 10 per cent excise lax on fishing tackle after the war was approved by the North Central Iowa Kod and Gun club at its monthly meeting Tuesday evening. Proceeds of the tax will be used for propagation of fish following allocation to the various states, according to the terms of the bill. Charles E. Cornwell was reelected president of the elub. Other officers elected include A. L. Schmidt, vice president; Les Valentine, secretary; Lu- vernc Sweiger, treasurer, and Dr. B. C. HiKgins, historian. Directors are M. F. Zack, Leo J. Berry. Dcwey C. Smith, L. C. Posi and Larry Birch. The annual banquet of the club will be held in April, it was decided, the exact time and place to be decided at the meet- ins April 11. LIKES NEW HEBRIDES Houston. Texas. (U.R)--A 21 year-old Houston sailor. Ernest W Lynn, Jr., recently purchased half interest in a plantation somewher in the New Hebrides islands. Aft er the war, lie will come home t see his mother and then go bac to the plantation, which he cle scribed as "a great place." Mr Leora Lynn, his mother, says sh will conquer her fear of the ocea and go with him. "I COULDN'T STAND HARSH LAXATIVES! Kellogg's All-Bran Brought Relief." Says Ex-Sufferer 1 If you, too, are a sufferer, be sure to read this unsolicited letter I "My BT*t«n *u tlusgish. after I'd bera nick, and 1 oraHn't aland harsh laxatives. J tried KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN, and fourth it was grand. We have a box of it in the bouse alt the time. Just for Tnrielj-, teveral times a ·wc'jk. -we mix a small portion ot other cereals wilh tho ALL-BRAN ! It's delightful! And we stilt set the benefits from the .ALL-BEAN." Mrs. Joseph W. Touuc; 86 Enslcwood Ave., Buffalo, N. ^"What's the secret of such amaz- inpr relief for so many? Simply this! KELLOGG'S ALD-BRAN can "get at" constipation due to lack of certain "celMosic" elements in the diet--because it is one of Nature's most effective sources of these elements! They help the friendly colonic flora fluff up and prepare the cKonic contents for easy, natural elimination! ALL- BRAN is not. a purgative! Doesn't ·work by "sweeping out"! It's a gentle-acting, "regulating" food! If your constipation is this kind cat ALL-BRAN, or several ALL- BRAN muffins regularly. Drink plenty of water. See if you don't praise its welcome relief! Insiston genuine ALL-BEAN, made OH/]/ by Kdloeg'sia Battle Creek. Lt. Spencer Is Reported War Prisoner Lt. Melvin J. Spencer, son of Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Spencer. 10 Willow drive, is a prisoner of war of the Germans, according to word received by his parents'from the war department Tuesday. Lt. Spencer had been reported missing in aclion in flight over Germany on Feb. 10. Following that announcement the Spencers had received a letter from one of Melvin's fellow officers stating hat he was sure Melvin was safe, lie officer had written that idging from the number of arachules that came out of Melin's ship and from his position i the aircraft, the chances were 2,500 QUOTA OF REFRIGERATORS Stoddard Company Is Given Quarter's Total A quota of 2,500 household ice refregerators will be manufactured by the Stoddard Manufacturing company of Mason Cit during the April-May-June quarter, according lo word received Wednesday. The Stoddard company is the only one ot its kind in the stale of Iowa making refrigerators of this type. The refrigerator performance ot this equipment lias been so satisfactory that no changes in materials or specifications are contemplated, according to the War Production Board. Tests conducted by .various eminent agencies, both in the refrigerator plants and in homes throughout the past year, show that virtually all the current models of household ice refrigerators cither meet or more thai meet the established standards industry members have been told In some cases, only 2 ice do liveries per week were required The standard calls for ice con sumption not to exceed 24 pound per 4U hour period. The temperature standard is 4! degrees F. or lower in the loot compartment and 4(5.5 degrees i or lower in the milk storage com partment if room temperature 85 degrees F. Construction spec fications require wooden ice rack capable of supporting twice tl weight of the ice load for whit they are designed. Each woode food shelf must be able to suj port an evenly distributed v/cig of 50 pounds. A WPB program for 821,000 ice refrigerators in 1914 has been determined, it was announced it the conference. This comprises an estimated requirement of (iOO.OOO for the Office of Civilian Requirements ami 221,000 Tor the National Housing Administration. Production last year totaled 633,000. The expected increase in production this year is intended to make up tor the lack of me- hanical refrigerators. Charles E. Vilson, WPB executive vice chair- ian. said at a recent industry tlvisory committee meeting that DISTRIBUTES F I L M S -- L t . Leonard M. Barker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Barker, 102G 2ud X. \V., is now stationed in Washington. V. C., where he has the responsibility of distributing- training films for the army within the Stales. LI. Barker was construction foreman ot the r. G. E. builil- iiiK here when it was built. HcJ is a graduate of Murshalltowii high school and studied engineering at Ames for 2 years. He entered the service from New York City where he was at the time staging productions with the National Broadcasting company. Lt. Barker received his commission on Dec. i), 1913, upon being graduated from officers' candidate school at Fort Monmouth, N. V. esumption of mechanical refrig- rator production is still tar in he future. ery small that he failed to ge ut. The war department, in the clegram received by the Spen ers, stated that it had just re eived through the Internationa ted Cross the report of Lt. Spen er's being a prisoner of war. It was 33 day's from the tim ,t. Spencer was missing in actio miil this last word came of hi icing a prisoner of war. "Quic York," said Lt. Spencer's fatlie idcling that the Red Cross 'surely doing a lot.'' Coenigsberger Loses n Effort to Continue D ost in Des Moines DCS Moines, (/P| -- Safety Commissioner Clarence D. Koeiiigs- bergcr, seeking nomination for re-eleetion, finished a poor 3rd among 14 entries in Tuesday's municipal primary election. Charles F. Triplet!, whom Koenigsberger defeated in 1942, led with 7.047 votes, and' Walter J Massey, seeking the office for the REPORT QUINS IN BUENOS AIRES Claim Secret Kept by Parents for 8 Months Buenos Aires, (.!'--Quintuplet were born 8 months ajjo in a Buenos Aires suburb lo a well-to- do rancher and his 42 year old Italian wife, who kept the event secret to avoid public excitement such as attended the birth of the famous Dionne children, Buenos Aires papers said Wednesday, Franco Diligent!, their father, declined to permit reporters to see his offspring--3 airls and 2 boys--but exhibited photographs of them, remarking: "Look, gcn- emeii, a full house." Their names, said, are Maria Fernanda, laria Esther, Maria Christina, arlos Alberto and Franco. DiligcnU said the children were urn at home last July 11, with RUSSIAN MUSIC, BOOKS FEATURED Library to Sponsor Appreciation Series Following Doctor Albert Parry's alk here recently an Russia there las been considerable interest in ending about the Soviet Union, iccorclina ot Miss Lydia Margaret Ban-cite, librarian. B e g i n n i n g Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock there s to be Russian musif study in he story hour room at the Mason City public library. Mrs. Elizabeth Golbuii. whose parents came from Russia, will ialay folk records and help people to' "appreciate the Russian songs and choirs. She has some records of her own. made in the Soviet Union, which she is bringing with her. . The group, which will be an informal one, will feel free to exchange ideas about the music much as they did when Frank Pool, Charles Keel and Gerard lomrig had victrola concerts on le deck at the library before they vcrc called into the army. On March 25, Douglas Bredt ot -tampion is to give "The Firebird" t the library under the auspices of the A. A". U. W. Mary Ellen Evans will say a brief word about he Stravinsky music and play one of the records. The library has the portfolio ot music for "The Firebird" and it will be used with classes that come to the library and in the afternoon programs next week from 4:45 to 5 o'clock in the story hour room. These are informal music listening groups to get acquainted with Russian music. They will be in charge of Margaret Smart, Ethel Stokes and other staff members i Wednesday, March 15, 1944 5 | MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WITH THE MEN--Driving their jeep right up near the front, these Red Cross field directors visit American urniy men in a European war theater. that these apprehensions are not unfounded. Ale is said lo have been known as a beverage as early as 404 B.C. nitiatory Degrees Given by Odd Fellows I n i t i a t o r y degrees were given 'uesdav evening at a meeting o£ he Odd Fellows lodge in the I. O. ). F. hall, w i t h Guy Angell, noble grand, presiding. The lodge was invited to attend meeting of the Wesley lodge on March 20 when Guy Butts will celebrate his 50th year as an Odd Fellow. Plans were made for a program and lunch for all Odd Fellows and [heir wives, Rebekahs and their husbands and friends to be held Tuesday. An anniversary program will be presented with John Franzen. Oliver Hepi and William H u f f m a n in charge of entertainment and Cal Sears, Sid Bemis, 1 lurry Gardner, Charles Gooch and Ted Leaman, refreshments. Charlie Brumicr, Bert Meeker, Squire Michael and Ira Finch A r m s t r o n g -- M r s . Dan Orge and son, Paul, of DCS Monies at visiting at the home of Mrs. Oi ,, ,, _ _._ gen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. served refreshments at the close Vandonbui-gh. of the meeting. and friends of the library, some of them with Russian background. HIM SMOKERS! Switch to plain-end RALEIGHS for a fresher, milder, tastier smoke! illy a midwife in attendance on is wire, Vallota, who is the moth- r ol 3 other children. He tle- lared the quints are in excellent NEED EMPTY BOTTLES Washington, (U.R) -- With urgent plea for quick return 3rd time, finished 2nd with 6,401 Koenigsberger's total was 2,83;i. John Critelli, tavern owner, received 80S votes and Kcmiell Somlerleiter. proprietor of a penny arcade and zoo. polled 119. The 2 high men will be enterec in the general election, March i Koenigsberger was the only ;,,, member of, the city council wh lost out in the primaries. Th of "deposit" beverages bottles, milk, soft drink and beer interests iiave revealed that more than 152.000,000 soft drink bottles will be required to meet overseas requirements of the army alone in Ifl44. Those bottles won't be coming back, the sponsors of the campaign point out, and only quick turnover of home bottles will assure bottles for the carbonated beverages next best to a letter from home to troops overseas. other 4 finished with wide mar gins. They were Mayor John Mac Vicar, Parks Commissioner Ai thur H. Daniels, Finance Comtnis sioner T. Harry Vicker an Streets Commissioner John Budt Allison -- Miss Bcrnita Anne .Weires, daughter oC Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wcires of Allison, underwent an emergency appendectomy at Recruit Red Cross Nurses' Aides for Wounded Soldiers icalth, each weighing and 25 pounds. between 20 The story of the multiple birth ...j told first by Miss Leila Shaw, ociety'editor of the Buenos Aires Herald, an English language news- laper. She said she had seen the luiiUs and interviewed the mother. General skepticism followed first publication of Hie report. Is it possible to admit the birth it quintuplets in our capital has been kept undercover 8 months':' the evening newspaper Critica said. At the office of birth rcg- j istry, where newsmen sought records of the births, clerks professed to know nothing except what was in the newspapers. A neighbor of the Diligentis said that "everybody in the neighborhood will tell you that the quintuplets are genuine.'' Finns Gloomy About Peace on Basis of 6 Russian Proposals Helsinki, (U.R)--Premier Edwin Linkomies is expected to tell the Finnish parliament at a secret meeting late Wednesday that the government sees no chance to negotiate with Russia on the basis ot her C-point peace proposal. The government was believed I already to have reached a negative decision. The riksclac. Finland's parliament, is expected lo approve the aclion, leaving practically no hope lor further armistice | negotiations with the Soviets. The Russians are believed lo I expect a definite answer before iiidniyht Saturday. After thai, lostililies may be resumed on a | full scale at any moment. Finland also is most apprehen- I sive that the United States will break oEf diplomatic relations with her as soon as the collapse of. the Russo-Finnish peace talks is 1 definite. There is reason to assume Get More Comfort For Standing Feet With A Daily Ice-Mint Treat Don't let tired. Wninjr fl«nsitivc f e e t steal energy and make tlic hours accm longer. .lust Tnn.ssaKe frosty white Icc-JTEnt on your fevt an*! nnklcs before work to help Jcecp thorn cool ami comfortable...and after \vorh lo help perk them up for sin cvcninif i of Cun. No greasy fccltnp--won't stain socfcs ! or stock in KS. Grand, too, to help soften corns j niiO callouses. Get Ice-Mint from your druo cist today and cct foot happy this eaay way. Sure, you've noticed how more and more of your friends are switching every day to mild, .smooth-tasting Raleighs. Here's why! Raleighs are wrapped in a special laminated package that seals in all their golden goodness . . . keeps air and moisture out. Yes, even though tinfoil wrappings are out for the duration, Raleighs are guaranteed to stay fresh. Yet they cost no more than any popular-priced brand. Raleighs, you know, are a blend of 31 fine Turkish and Domestic tobaccos --the choicer, more golden tobaccos. And brother, sister, that means a mellow, distinctive taste that just can't be beat. Start today! Join the thousands of smart smokers who are switching to fresh, golden Raleighs. Brown Williamson Tobacco Corporation, Box 599, Louisville, Kentucky. TUNE IN Red, Skelton on Tacs., Hildegardc Weds., Station.WHO Dealers in Mason City and Vicinity Sell Raleighs Plain and Tipped PLA1H END OR TIPPED UNION RIADE the Mercy hospital Sunday afternoon. in Waverly \ BEDROOM SUITE SPECIAL Complete ^ Bedroom ^ Suite Beautiful Waterfall Bedroom Suite Includes I VANITY, CHEST, BED, BENCH Regular Price $139.50 » 50-Ib. ALL FELT MATTRESS 29.50 » 4-6 CABLE SPRING 12-50 Dallas. t -- Keeruiting of Keel TOTAL VALUE $181.50 YOU SAVE S32.00 Odd Vanity and Bench -- $59.95 UP TO 12 MONTHS TO PAY TYLER-RYAN FURNITURE COMPANY 29 2nd St. S. E. Phone 3910 For Evening Appointment Cross nurses' aides lo care for wounded soldiers in 30 army general und station hospitals in Hie southwest has begun at the army service forces' eighth service command headquarters here. Col. W. Lee Hart, service command surgeon, said Tuesday that n agreement had been reached ith Red Cross officials to release ides of I'A slates 1'rom a promise o accept no pay for hospital as- islance -so that they may be cni- loyed by the war department on nil-time civil service slalus. Their pay will be 51,320 a year. "There is a shorlage of Irained nedical personnel in our hospitals already," Col. Hart said, "and the shortage will become more acute is more wounded soldiers are re- urned from overseas." States from which the aides will recruited include Iowa and Nebraska. WOMAN MARCHES ON Mai-slifinlil. Ore.. (U.R) -- Outdated proponents of a niasciilinc world w i l l shudder at this one--a woman has been elected president of the Coos and Curry county bat- association. At their annual session in North Bend. Ore., the lawyers chose Mrs. Mabel Mclntul'f o[ Marshficld as their 1944 chief. The Korean Is Oldest Camp Adair, Ore., (U.P.)--The oldest buck private in the 70th division stationed here is a 50-year- old native of Korea--Pvt. Shur IVIook--who is fighting his second war on the side of the United Stales. A veteran ot the first World war, in this one he is a cook. He says: "I no like Japs. They fake my native country- I wish I was a young man. I'd kill them all."' GET OLD RECORDS Cincinnati. Ohio, (U.R)--The Hamilton County Industrial Salvage committee announces t h a t companies in ils area arc doing a little bit more than the ordinary in contributing scrap paper. The companies arc piling all obsolete records and correspondence on the nation's scrap pile. T-BONF.'S STILL 75c KiiiRficId, Maine, (U.R)~-The OPA is no worry to this village's hotel. For years, the price o£ a T-bone steak dinner, with all the vegetables and a heaping dessert, has been 75 cents. And it's still 75 cents, despite the war. Chicken roast pork or lamb dinners arc only 50 cents. new president lias been secretary of the Oregon American Legion auxiliary for many years. ASTER BODY GLOSS WHITE ^ ENAMEL CHJtAGO U S. A- FOR INTERIOR WAUS AND WOODWORK--WHITE, IVORY AND CREAM A stitclt in tutu Williout or Thread'. M E N D A I R E MENDING TAPE T1\r :ill purpo-'C menu ins i;ipr. ltcinforcr n? it mends. In a few Dcron llie :iit! of a hoi iron, it * llie liomr --· lincn ?-liirU, Hrcusc--.. hosr. ctiriam?. -^, cle. Guaranteed not to mine otl" tlnrinz ins r rtcantns.. I* an incli?- prn»blr to il* modern ^cutf r- N u - E n a m e l P r o d u c t l o r E v e r y U s e 1 ' ONE COAT COVERS NU-ENAMEL NO BRUSH MARKS MEND AS YOU IRON! DOWNSTAIRS STORE DOWNSTAIRS STORE STREET FLOOR

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