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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1943 BIRTHDAY BALL HEAD TALKS ON POLIO CAMPAIGN Warning! About Spread of Disease This Year Given The fight against infantile paralysis, with the national foundation sot up by President Koosevelt and other "far-sighted men," was detailed Tuesday to KGLO listeners by L. T. "Jim" Oallogly, Cerro Gordo ' county chairman of the president's birthday ball committee. Mr. GalloÂ»lv spoke on the KGLO Forum previewing holding of two birthday "alls- in' Mason City Saturday night. Â· There is a special significance y 1 V" s year's campaign to raise funds- for the fight, Mr. Gallo'ly said, revealing scientists' warnings that a recurrence of infantile paralysis on a large scale may be expected in 1943. . * Â· * * Â· The foundation and the local chapters. 2,900 of them, are marshalinr strength to combat poliomyelitis--infantile paralysis--by stekiue to raise greater funds, Mr. Gallogly said. "America believes thai its. dollars and its dimes--not its children--are expendable," he declared. . Mr. Gallogly explained that there would be two birthday balls "Help Me Win 'ouSfy 1 's ?tÂ°mÂ° A A \f %*Â· 11 -UUJllJ' O iJ I U l -MY Victory 3ay night. Both - -- - gwill be held in Â· Mason City be- I:ause of gaso- Iline rationing. I One ball will I be held at the fa r m o r y, t h e tother at thello- Ltel H a n 1 o r d, Â·Mr. G all o sly Is a i d. Tickets fare interchang- leable e x c e p t Â·for reservations fat the hotel, he '.stated. P r i c e o f a s i n g l e admission is. 55 cents. -- Mr. G a l l o g l y said. Anyone who does not want to attend the dance may make a direct contribution to the fund through the Mason City schools, he said. . ; Â· : . Â· * * * Terming this c a m p a i g n a Â·march" against "the children's arch enemy on the home front" Mr. Galloyly said that the national foundation to fight poliomyelitis had made grants and appropriations totaling more than a million .dollars during the last fis- talvyear- : The 2,900 chapters DIAMONDS Ralph Senensky to Play With Coe College Military Band Concerts to Be Given Sunday at Camp Dodge and WAAC Encampment MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Ralph A. Senesky, son of Mr and Mrs. William Senensky, 229 Crescent drive, will be one of the members of the Coe college military band, Cedar Rapids, directed by Capt. Stanley Vesely, which has been selected to play two eon- certs at Des Moines army encampments Sunday. The band will play at 2:30 p. m. at Camp Dodge, army induction station, and at 6:30 p. m. at Fort Des Moines, W A A C training center. . Maj. Gen. R. E. Uhl ot the Seventh Service 'Command headquarters in Omaha, Neb., arranged the concerts with special service officers at both encampments. The tour was authorized by the office of defense transportation. Band members will be guests*, at Camp Dodge for Sunday din- RALPH A. SENESKY ner and at Fort Des Moines for supper. The Coe band and its leader, Captain Vesely, are nationally famous, having played at three presidential inaugurations and at the Chicago World's Fair. One other north lowati is playing with the band, Lorimer Olson, Nora Springs. throughout the country have given aid to victims of the disease, without regard to race, creed or age, he said. "Of the money raised in this campaign, half remains with the local chapters," Mr. Gallogly explained. * * * Chronicling the several a'Uempts made through the years to fight paralysis, Mr. Gallogly credited the national foundation, led by tiie president, with making the greatest forward step. He said that its work was based on the knowledge .that eradication of poliomyelitis meant a long battle. The campaign was carefully mapped, Mr. Gallogly said, after a decision had been reached. The , decision was to take the problem to the people of America. "They responded," the speaker said. "It (the response) will be larger year by year, because the people realize better as time goes On the necessity of finding a cure. * V * "Yes, we shall surely find it, but it has not yet been -found,' 7 Mr. Gallogly said. He spoke of the specific work to find better treatments and the much-sought-after cure. The Sister Kenny treatment was named by Mr. Gallogly as the recipient of a great deal of attention. A Cerro Gordo counly nurse. Miss Ruth Fisher, has been sent to a Kenny center to study this treatment, he said. * * * Saying that Japan had recently experienced an infantile paralysis epidemic and had kept news oÂ£ it out of the newspapers and radio channels, Mr. Gallogly declared that was the Japanese way, but not the American way. "If and when this scourge hits next summer," he concluded, "we do not intend to arrive at this battle with too little and too late." Ady's Watch Shop * Â« t _ _ _ Â» * Â· Â« . Â» - ' _ Â· 19 West Stale Thonc 889 FORFEITS BOND Ignatus Jarosh, 691 Fourteenth street southeast,' forfeited a $5 bond before Police Judge Morris Laird Wednesday morning on a charge of driving over a fire hose. Jarosh was arrested by police on South Federal avenue Tuesday morning. L. A. P. M. HAS CARD PARTY L. A. P. M. sponsored a card party Tuesday afternoon in the I. O. O. F. hall with prizes going to Mrs. Roy Isaacson and Mrs G. Cory in 500 and to Mrs. A. Hass and Mrs. Ed Deeny in bridge. The next party will be Feb. 2 with Mrs. A. C. ?Holly as chairman. RAINBOW GIRLS~ HOLD MEETING Assembly 45, Order of the Rainbow for Girls held a business session in the Masonic temple Tue=(lay evening with Lola Adcrnold, worthy adviser, and Mrs. Florence Holmes, mother adviser, in charge. Plans were made for open installation at the temple Thursday evening at 7:30 and for a skating party Feb. 3. MR. AND MRS. LAUX TO HAVE ANNIVERSARY Â· WESLEY--Mr. and Mrs, Matt Laux will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary here Feb. 7 with special ceremony and blessing at the 10 o'clock mass at the St. Joseph's Catholic church, honoring the couple. Following this dinner will be served to 50 relatives in the church hall and open house will be held from 3 to 5 in the afternoon. --o-RETURNS TO LEGISLATURE KANAWHA -- Senator O. E Johnson returned 1o Des Moines Sunday afternoon after spending the weekend with his family ir Kanawha. Senator Johnson has received the following committee appointments: Claims, chairman compensation of public officers: aeronautics, agriculture, appropriations cities and towns, conser- sen-ation, labor and pharmacy. Miss Maxine Richter of Mason City is again serving as Senator Johnson's secretary during this session oC the legislature. MAYS TALKS TO PERFECT ASHLER AnrmalMeeting and Reception Are Held Grand Master Carl Mays, Des Momes, made his annual visitation to Perfect Ashler lodge No 3 A. F. and A. M. Prince Hall affiliation of Iowa jurisdiction and stressed the importance of everj American citizen standing by thi president in the war program He also said that the war could be won only by, everyone going .Â·all out" in the purchase oE wai bonds and stamps. "When the war is ended, and world peace has been declared, the four freedoms will come into being and work democracy will become the citade for our present civilization," said Mr. Mays. A reception was held in the local hall in honor of Mr. and Mrs Mays, who were the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Wjgin- ton. Masons and their wives and members of the Ada chapter O E. S. were present at the reception. Talks were given by Maude M Brewton, past grand matron Percy Parker, past grand master Dr. E. C. Martin, deputy granc master; Fred Garwcod, custodian Virgil Warren, grand chancellor of K. of P. of Iowa, and by Mr and Mrs. Mays. The speakers were presented by Mr. Wiginton, master of the local lodge and presen grand auditor. i Games were played and refreshments served. Dan Zack Memorial Presented to Local Public Library Dallas Humphrey and Grace M Humphrey, Glendale, Cal. presented a copy of "Get Thee Behind Me" by Hartzell Spence to the Mason City Public Library. The book is inscribed to the memory of Dan Zack Â· Dec '4 1942. ' " The idea of remembering the library, even with single volume memorials, is growing throughou the country, according to Miss Lydia M. Barrette, librarian This copy of the Spance'book will be added to the youth corner of the library. Buy War Savmss Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier bov. has the g o o d w o o l sweaters at peak demand right now! 2 Wonderfully soft and warm. English boxy sweaters in slipover and cardigan types' Novelty ribbed torso sweaters. Smart shalcer kmts. Polar bear models. All colors . . . including white and pastels. BUY MORE VICTORY BUNDS H U G H E S 3 SOUTH FEDERAL Annual Conference for One Act Plays to Be inAlgonaFeb. 10 ALGONA--The annual Nort Central conference for one-ac plays will be held this year at the Algona high ifchool on Wednesday Feb. 10. Six .-schools are participating. They are Clarion, Webster City, Eagle Grove, Humboldt Clear Lake and Algona. Four seniors were picked for tho cast in Algona's play. The play is a comedy in one act called Write Me a Love Scene.": The authors are Florence Ryerson and Colin Clements. .Dick Woodward plays the part of Gaston DeLong, a playwright who has lost his technic in writin" love scenes. His wife, Helena is played by Pat Pollard. DOUK Brown is Roland Hill, a young man in love. Jean Guidcrian Harris, the maid. Algona originated this conference. It was first held in Algona nine years ago and has proved a success ever since. Hancock District Boy Scout Meeting Held. at Gamer on Tuesday GARNER--The Hancock county district of Boy Scouts held its regular monthly meeting at the Central States office building in Britt on Tuesday evening. The meeting was called to order by Fred C. Missal, president of the district, who gave a report of the annual council meeting held at Mason City the past week. Reports of the various operating committees were heard. Dr E H. Phillips of Garner gave the commissioner^ report; John Pritchard ot Britt reported on organization and extension; Dr. E. F. Whelan oÂ£ Britt reported on health and s a f e t y: County Superintendent Charles S. Whitney of Garner reported on camping and activities- C. G. Waterman of Klemme reported on finance: Orville Maben of Garner reported on advancement and P. J. Kirkpatrick or Crystal Lake reported on leadership training. Clarence Niemcycr of Garner resigned as advancement chnir- man and the chnirman appointed Orville Maben of Garner to suc- :ced him. CONDUCT BOOK DRIVE KANAWHA -- The American Legion auxiliary is sponsoring a Victory Book Campaign," in vhich new and good used books arc turned in to tho community service chairman, Mrs. Oscar Johnson. When .a number of books arc collected, they are sent n to the U. S. O. for the use of men in the service. ATTENDS STATE MEET OSAGE--Mayor Gus Swanson eft Tuesday afternoon to attend he League of loya Municipali- ses meeting to be held at Hotel Kirkwood, Des Moines. He will clurn Friday. This is a statc- vicle meeting, and a large al- cndance from representatives of Â·arious municipalities arc expected to attend. Buy WÂ«r Savings Bonds and Stamps from .Tour Globe-Gazette carrier bÂ«y. Women's Symphony Prepares GROUP LEAVES for Monday Evening Concert cno iwnilPTinw ^M___ Unique Organization Â» U R "lUUU I I U N Is Under Direction of Marjorie Smith Behind the Mason City wom- MARJORIE B. SMITH en's symphony orchestra arc numerous stories of individual sacrifice and hard work to produce a local musical organization which is unique in the history of Joxva musical circles. Members in the orchestra arc students, teachers, housewives and businesswomen. The orchestra is a welt balanced organization and each member is aware oÂ£ the fact that she is an important part in making for complete instrumentation. The orchestra, which will be heard Monday night, Feb. 1, at 8 o^clack in the high school auditorium, is under the direction of Miss Marjorie B. Smith. A well . rounded program being pre- Faulty Train Whistle Results in Premature Celebration of Victory SOUTH BEND, Ind., (U.R--A faulty train whistle and anticipation of "momentous" news to be announced set off the nation's first v i c t o r y celebration" Tuesday night along 26 miles of railroad right-of-way between here and LaPorte. A Chicago-Cleveland passenger train blew its whistle for a crossing at LaPorte--and the whistle stuck. It kept shrilling at full blast ,,-,,Â£,.,,,., 10 wvujg 1JI C-*pared, including several special features. There are 42 members in the orchestra. / In order that the orchestra be complete and play the symphonic- type of music that its director has outlined, women in several sur- until the train pulled South Bend station. into the Scores who heard the whistle recalled news announcements anticipated by the newspapers for several days and broke out in spontaneous celebrations believing the war was over. Telephone calls and the later radio announcements cleared up. the misunderstanding and the celebrations were postponed for anoth~r day. House Votes $500 Tax Exemption for Men in Armed Services DES MOINES, (/P)--Two bills affecting men in the armed services were adopted by the house in a brief session Wednesday morning. By a vote of 100 to 0, it approved a measure giving men and , r- rounding towns have been called on to assist. One ot these. Miss lone Smith, a music teacher at Kudd, brings several other feminine musicians from Hurtd as well 35 herself for the series of intense rehearsals b'eing held in preparation for the concert Miss lone Smith plays both French horn and trombone in the orchestra. The Monday night concert will be under the auspices of the North Iowa Concert league. Members oÂ£ tho league may bring guests for this concert by the purchase ot additional individual tickets at the door. HAS HIGHEST GRADE KANAWHA --Milton. Friedow son of Mr.' and Mrs. Floyd' Fncciow, was the highest ranking student in the Kanawha high school for the first semester. Milton is a sophomore and made 42 points out of a possible 48 for an A average. Junior Johnson, a freshman, was second with 40 points. Awards will be given for the second semester to students who receive a B average in their subjects, who are not absent more than five days, and who get no Us on their report card The award will be no semester tests RELIEF GIVEN' 139 ACKLEY--Reporis of the state social welfare department tor Do- Tnp Delayed Because of Storm on Sunday FOREST CITY--A group left for DCS Moines by bus Monday morning after a 24 hour delay due to the storm Sunday. The state highway snow plows opened the reads to Buffalo Center Sunday night so that the men in that vicinity could get to Forest City. Two men from the Rake district were unable to reach Forest City, so will leave at a later ate. The bus clue at 3:30 Sunday p. m. did not get here until Monday morning. The local American Legion and Auxiliary entertained the men and their relatives' at the Legion club house. A program was presented and lunch was served during the evening. The men who left from Thompson are Henry Gardalen, Earl Aldrich, Robert Hughes, Marion Hagenson. Mylo Halverson and Henry Kadusc; Buffalo Center Elmer Stohr and Donald Aukes, Leland, Orville Sill and Ray Askildson; Scarvillc, Roy Bendickson and Albert Larson; Woden, Richard Hanna; Kiester, Magnar Aim- berg; Lake Mills, Oliver Johnson, Richard Hermanson, Leslie Tjert- ninn, Adrian SaxerucI and Harold Dahl; Forest City, Walter Severson, Robert Hanna, Harvey Myre Guy Stueland, Donald Zettelmeier' Marvin Juhl, Palmer Kiel and ohn Drugg. Lawyers Asked to Take Work in War Plants WARREN, Ohio, U.R--Trum- bull county's attorneys who have any spare time, are going to devote it to extra work tor Uncle Sam and his war plants. President of TrumbuH's Bnr association, Edward L. Hyde, said the lawyers will work in the'War- ren postoffice on thrce-and-four- hour s h i f t s d u r i n g rush hours. Those with skills have been asked to c!o part-time work in war plants and unskilled attorneys have been asked to do clerical work in the plants. FOUND DEAD IN TOURIST CAMP Woman Is Victim;" Mysterious Man Hunted SIOUX FALLS, S. Dak., #)_ Police and sheriff's officers intensified (heir search Wednesday for a mysterious "Mr. Charles" who signed the register Saturday night at a local tourist camp, after a 39- year old woman found dead in !hc cabin he rented, was identified as Mrs. Frederick W. Orvedahl. wife of u Lake Preston, S. Dak., physician. The woman's bruise-covered body discovered by custodians Tuesday, was examined Wednesday. Chief of Police Fred J Searls said "it looks like murder or manslaughter." He reported signs of a "terrific struggle" and evidence of a "liquor parly." Dr. Orvedahl told officers his wife had taken a course of trainin" at St. Louis, qualifying her as an instructor at the army technics 1 school hero, and that she had been engaged as an instructor. Police- were comparing notes with army officials to determine whether Mrs. Orvedahl h:id been accepted for instructor duty. He also said she had studied medicine and psychiatry at the University of Nebraska. The police dragnet is out for the "good looking, well-dressed young man" who the camp caretakers said rented the cabin in which the woman's body was found. He registered their names as "Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Omaha, Nebr." To Recruit Naval Cadets Wednesday, Thursday The navy's new flight training enlistment program for 17 year old youths will be explained to high school students in Mason City and vicinity Thursday and Friday when Lt. Albert M. Fulton oÂ£ the naval aviation cadet selection board at Minneapolis will make several appearances in this area. Lieutenant Fulton will appear before preparatory school students Thursday, and will make s.de-trips to Charles City, Rockford and Nora Springs to talk to high school seniors there. iSKIH The measure would become cf- .cctive on 1943 taxes collected in . 1944. Nurses arc the only women o whom exemptions would apply Veterans oE World war I now are' granted a similar property tax exemption. By a vote of 101 to 0, the house completed legislative action requiring the board of parole to recommend a pardon to any paroled prisoner who serves in the armed services and is honorably discharged. The bill now goes to th- overnor. The house also completed le"is- ativc action on ;i measure author- zing boards of supervisors to pay expenses of clerical help rent equipment, supplies and telephone ind incidentals incurred in connection with war savings bond campaigns. WESLEY^^r^^rman s expecting to leave the latter art of this week for the Ml Carmel Convent in Dubuque to tart preparations for the nun- hTT S y has been employed in he loan department of the North- vestorn Mutual Life Insurance company a t Des Moines. She was w-iriuated from the local St. Jo- Parochial school and from --cal public high school in after which she took a course FAST KNITTER WAPAKONETA, Ohio. tU.B-- Kantcr. in knitting 'for' the Cross, completed in 1 119 hours within 12 months time 2G sweaters. 18 helmets, 13 pairs of ocks and two mufflers. given an month, per .,, average of $2D.93 EYEGLASSES FOUND A pair of gold-rimmed eyeglasses, in a case were found when some cement blocks fell and broke while workmen were repairin" one of the university buildings a7 Iowa City. 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With the supply limited, our portion will be ess if oiu- soldiers, sailors and allies are not to be denied. Every pound counts. Ask for DLSTRUiUTKD ?JY Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc.