The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 27, 1943 · Page 14
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January 27, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 27, 1943
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Page 14
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u Rationing Calendar TIRES--Class A ration: First inspection deadline March 31- Class E, C or bulk coupon ra- · tions: First inspection deadline Feb. 28. Commercial vehicles .inspection deadline Feb. 28 GASOLINE--"A" book coupons No. 4 (4 gallons each) good until March 22. FUEL OIL--Period 2 coupons (10 gallons each) 'good until Jan. 2G, Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone B; Feb 22, Zone A. Period 4 coupons ( I I gallons each) valid Irom Jan. 31 until March 26 Zone B- Feb. 9-Api-il 17, Zone A. C O F F E E--Coupon No. 28 (1 pound) expires Feb. 7. S U G A R -- C o u p o n No. 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan, 31; Coupon ' No. 11 (3 pounds) valid Feb.-l, expires March 15. Mason City Calendar Jan. 26-27--Apparel salesmen's caravan at Hotel Hanford. Jan. 30--President's birthday bal at armory and Hotel Hanford. Feb. 1--Women's Symphony Con cert, high school auditorium, p. m., -second number N o r t h Iowa Concert league series. Feb. 6--Salvage grease collection in Mason City. Feb. 23--Cerrp Gordo county district Boy Scout circus. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE w. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY TT, 1943 Here in Mason City Floor sanders. Shepherd's. Glidden's time tested paints a Payne's. A son weighing 8 pounds \\\ ounces was born'to Mr. and Mrs Roger Whitt, route 4, at the Merc.} hospital Tuesday. Dr. Horace Beemer, Foresters . Building. A. J. Loveland. Des Moines chairman of the state farm war board, will discuss the goals of farVn production and particularly the hemp program at the weekly meeting of the Kiwanis club at the Hotel Hanford Tuesday. See us .for Wallpapers, Faints, Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdwe. Firemen were called to the home of E. F. Cawley, 220 First street southwest, at 2:36 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, when a break in a hot water boiler caused an explosion in the furnace and extinguished the fire. Damage was confined to the furnace. Real Estate loans. Hugh II. Shepard, Foresters BJdg. Ph. 284. CpL A. T. Gravlie. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gravlie. 614 South street southeast, is visiting in Mason City enroute to Gainsville, Fla., where he will take officers training of the army of administration. C. G. Clark, M. D.. specialist internal medicine. 435 Foresters Bldg. Phone 950 -- 28I9W. The condition of Elmer Ellison, 415 -Fifth street northwest, who was injured when his car was Struck by an M. St. L. passenger train a mile south of Rock- Well Monday morning, "was reported as fair Wednesday at the Mercy hospital. If he's in the service . . . gi vc him a money belt. Abel Son, Inc. Refinance to Advantage your home contract or mortgage M C Loan . Inv. Co., 109 E. State St Birth certificates have been filed for Penelope Ann, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs, C l a r e n c e Schneider, 1206 First street northwest, born Jan. 3; Janice Ann and Johanna, daughters of Mr- and Mrs. Vatere Cooper, 528 Third street northeast, born Jan 4 and -Dixie Lee, daughter of Mr" and Mrs. Peter Weitzel, 1525 Delaware avenue northeast, born Jan. 5. Rebekah Rummage Sale, Fri. and Sat. at former Potts Jewelry store location. The first meeting of the Cerro Gordo county district committee for the new year will be held nt the Cerro Gordo hotel Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock, accordin- Jo Chairman IVI. C. Lawson. Sirs. Frances Billman Woods who underwent a major operation at the Mercy hospital three weeks ago is convalescing at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Billman, 422 Fourteenth street northwest. BATTERIES Recharged 112 South Federal Your Neighbors in the ARMED SERVICES What They Are Doing One of Four Bernhardts Is Missing- GUST BERNHARDT --Missing in Action Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bernliardt, north of Rock Falls, have received word that their son, Gust Bernhardt, seaman first class, is reported missing in action. Seaman Bernhardt enlisted in the U. S. navy on Oct. 22, 1940, and at the time, he was reported missing, he was on the- U. S. S. Juneau. Mr. and Mrs. Bernhardt have three other sons in the service. Cpl. Henry Bernhardt entered the service on April 29,.1DU, and is now 'located somewhere in North Africa. Pfc. Fred Bernhardt, Jr., entered the service March 12, 1942. He is now at Camp Cooke, Cal. The fourth son is Sgt. Edward Bernhardt an aerial gunner. He is stationed in Tuscon, Ariz. EDUAKD BERNHARDT A · FRED BERNHAKDT -jL- C. E. (Chuck) Johnson is visiting in Mason City. He came from Fort Scott, Cal., last Friday and will leave this Friday. He is now a technical corporal. * Master Sg(. Ray L. Togersen, stationed at the army air base at Pueblo. Colo., telephoned friends and relatives here Monday night after a bomber crash which killed 11. Togcrsen was one of five men who parachuted to safety in a 2-molor bomber crash in Utah in Nov. ember, 1941, killins two. E. M. Duke, Jr., son of Mr and Sirs. E. M. Duke, 335 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, has received the rank ot technical corporal in Ihe Hawaiian territory where he is located. He took his basic training at Camp Roberts, CaL, where he 'was sent after he entered the service in October, 1941. --*-- Cpl. Carl Goldstein, son of Mr and Mrs. H. Goldstein, 718 Monroe avenue northwest, was recently promoted to that rank at Camp Breckenritlge. K y , where he is in the medical corps, He left Mason City in May, 1942. (Russell Photo.) WHEREABOUTS Kirby M. Payne, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Payne. 249 Twentieth street southeast, has been promoted to the rank of corporal ;echnician, and has been transferred from Kearns, Utnh. to the army hospital at Denver. He is in the medical branch of the air corps. * * * Just "000(5" now-, but soon to be, moulded into fighting bluejackets arc two Mason City men, Richard Keith Stanfield, son of C. L. Stanfield, and Howard James Crowley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Crowley, o oi Taylor avenue southwest, who have reported Lakes naval training KENTUCKY BELLE COAL A Lump Cool, Practically Soot- G^^lmf less. Holds Fire, Flares Hot When 9^975 inn Wonted '^F J. F. ANDERSON LUMBER CO. "THE HOME OF ANDERSON'S BLACK GOLD COAL' PHONE 808 516 2nd N . w . the Great station. * *, * Another thaiik-you note has ^ been gratefully received' by the Buy War Savings Bonds and Globe-Gazette from Cpl. Ausust Stamps from your Globe-Gazette Hartwig. who is training at Tam- carricr boy. Pa, Fla., where he says it is verv warm. * * * Mrs. Edward Babcock, 215 Adams avenue northwest, has received word from her husband Maj. Edward Babcock that lie is now stationed in Algiers. * * * Pfc. Dennis E. Johnson of the marine corps writes his mother Mrs. Edna Johnson, 421 Washinc- | ton avenue northwest, that he ~is | stationed somewhere in the south Pacific. He enlisted in the marines June I I , 1942, and was graduated from the air gunnery school at San Diego on Oct. 2 * * ·¥ Paul G. Siewertsen, technician HENRY BERN-HARD! --*-- Sgt, Sigurd Olson writes his mother, Mrs. Susie Olson, 234 Sixth street southeast, that he is now in North Africa. He has also been in Ireland and England. Sergeant Olson Praises the Red Cross, which, he says, "treats enlisted men like kings." --*-- Mr. and Mrs. Ethan E. Johnson have received word of the graduation of their son. Floyd C. Johnson, at Chanute field. Ill from a parachute ri Bs ing course! He is being transferred to Atlantic City, N. J. fourth grade, son of Mrs. Johanna Siewertscn, route 2. is one of 357 members of the field artillery school detachment'to receive the irmy's good conduct ribbon. The award was presented ty Bri" 'On. Jesmond D. Balmer at Fort Sill, Okla. * * * Keith Loterbour, son of Mr and Mrs. E. W. Loterbour, 403 Four- eenth street southeast, left Wednesday for Des Moines where he vill take radio training, lie is in he signal corps reserve. CLAIMS HEN TALENTED COFFEYVILLE, K a n *.. (if)-- 3et'y is a hen owned by Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Wright--but she'll never enter the oven. Fifteen e a r s old, she has talent, says Wright. She knows when he's due lo arrive home from work, and runs out to meet his car. UNANIMITY RULE KILLED LEAGUE, HABICHT WARNS "Principal Objective of World Government Is to Keep Order" A world government with an international law-making b o d y formed on the same principles as the U. S. congress and the Swiss parliament was advocated Tuesday evening by Doctor Max Habicht, first speaker on the 1943 Institute of International . Understanding series in Mason City. All over the world, everv 4,000,000 people able to read and write would elect one representative to the global parliament, according to the plan of the Swiss expert in International law who called himself a "social engineer." Each country of the world, regardless of size, would elect two senators to the world parliament. * * * Adding his voice to that of Doctor Hambro, former president of the League of Nations, who spoke here recently, Doctor Habicht, former member of the league secretariat, declared that the unanimity rule which virtually wrote the death warrant of the league The league was outstandingly successful in dealing" with social problems, the speaker pointed out, because whenever machinery was drafted by a committee it was welcomed by all. "BUT THE PRINCIPAL OBJECTIVE OF A WORLD GOVERNMENT MUST BE TO KEEP ORDER," HE INSISTED. Its deliberations must be limited to international, problems Doctor Habicht continued, and in addition to the legislative branch, it must have police powers and a world court. The nations must give up all military airplanes to make the police powers of (he world government effective, according, to his plan. Then 200,000 bombers and 4,000,000 flyers will be able to maintain order at the direction of the world government, he believes. * * * Great Britain and the United Slates will be the most difficult to win over to the world parliament plan, the speaker admitted, in answer to a question. ' They have suffered least and consequently are least convinced of the necessity for a change from present conditions. , But even though the nations of :he world will of necessity have :o give up their sovereignty and submit to majority rule in the world parliament the possibility of gaining peace as a-result would be well worth the concession. Russian diplomats with whom Doctor Habicht has spoken indicated that they would join a world order, he said. "They are progressive and open minded. What Stalin wants is security and it may be his mind is farther ahead than Roosevelt's or Churchill's. The Russians arc closer to something new than the western world." "But war is expensive and we should be willing to pny some price for peace," he declared "If the man on the street will make an attempt to understand the problem, and is willing to work at it, he can convince his representatives that it should be accepted. * * * "The death of the league led us to the conclusion that peace is impossible under the unanimity rule." * * ¥ Doctor Habicht asserted that he told his family at the time of the Manchurian incident, that he was the only Swiss to lose a night's sleep over it--he was busy opening cablegrams and forwardin" them to the world capitals--but that if the incident was not hand led correctly the whole world some day would lose sleep over it. "The world had a fire in the attic and thought it was in another house," he suggested. A 55 man committee was sent to -Mukden and Japan to study the matter but no action could be taken because under the unanimity rule. Japan could block it. The Habicht pattern for establishment of order after the war followed these points: 1. Don't conclude a peace treaty right after the armistice. "You can't reorganize the world in six months as was tried after the last war." 2. First send out relief workers to fight famine and pestilence. 3. An army of occupation is essential to fight anarchy and civil war in Europe and the conquered nations a f t e r the war. 4. When 3 to 5 years have With Majority Control TIRES and TUBES are PRECIOUS FOR BEST TIRE AND TUBE VULCANIZING, SEE PRITCHARD SUPER-SERVICE 1st S. E. and Penn. Ph. 3153 TIRE INSPECTION STATION Mrs. Catherine Hanlon, 92, SKKALE REPORTS JOB, PERSONHEL OF VICTORY FUND MRS. CATHERINE HANLON elapsed during which (he four great powers would have to run the world, then "the hate may have subsided enough for a constitutional convention to accomplish for the world what yours did in 17«7," he believed. * * # * * . * , home, and one son, T. G. Hailon Further information concerning conclusion of Doctor York, Nebr. the investments are available from address, the audience Siv ovanri^hti^,-^^ -,"i r ~ - :..- the following cnmmitfpn nhaivmon ·iod followed, many being based on information gained from broadcast. Stalin's failure to attend the Casablanca conference is not particularly discouraging, D o c t o r Habicht believed, since the explanation that his presence way necessary in Russia to direct military operations is perfectly reasonable. Robert Burlingame, Des Moines radio newscaster, who was introduced at the close of the meeting, pointed out, however, that press dispatched had stated that Roose- ·-elt and Churchill offered to hold he meeting at some place more accessible for Stalin if he would attend but that the Russian leader still refused. * * * A fine tribute was paid to the press and radio of the United States, Mr. Burlingame pointed out, in the release of the Casablanca story on the wires 30 hours before it was permitted on the air or on the streets. * * * The real significance of the Casablanca meeting, in his opinion, was the joint military staff meeting which undoubtedly completed plans for the real second front after Tunisia has been cleaned up. "It was an important military conference even though it seemingly was no important politically," he said. "No one outside the general staffs has any valid idea on the location of the coming second front," Doctor Habicht replied to a questioner. In 1939 he told his family that they would celebrate Christmas in Europe in 1943, he said; he still believes there is a chance for an armistice in Europe this year 'But I understand that it will be longer in the east." * * * Russia's 'armies will not stop at the border as recent statements by Stalm might have indicated to some, he replied to another. "They will walk into Berlin for security reasons but I believe it is quite possible that they will be satisfied to leave territorial boundaries much as they were in 1939." Hugh H. Spehard, president of the Mason City Rotary club which is one of the sponsors of the institute lecturers, introduced Roy Bailey of the Lions club sponsor of the Tuesday evening ?? C3 rt Cr - W ' Earl Ha!I introduced Mr. Burlingame. An informal social gatherint! was held after the lecture at the home of Dr. and Mrs. T. E. Davidson at which a lively discussion continued between Doctor Habicht, Mr. Burlingame and the other guests participated. Airline Representative to Hold Job Interview A representative of the Northwestern Airlines. Inc., of St. Paul will be at the U. S. Employment service office next week. Clay W Cowan, announced Wednesday! He will interview men for jobs as plane mechanics and radio repairmen as well at watchmakers for instrument work COAL -- OFF CAR -INDIANA A FURNACE T CHUNKS Long and Clean Burning WAGNER GOAL CO. 1 PHONE 986 TON CASH ites to Be Friday at Holy Family Catholic Church Mrs. Catherine Handlin Hanlon, 92, a resident of Mason City for 55 years and the mother of the late Frank J. Hanlon, died suddenly at her home, 222 Seventh street northwest, at 8:30 o'clock Wednesday morning. She had been in failing health for several years. Born Nov. 6, 1850, at Albany, N. Y., Mrs. Hanlon moved as a child with her parents to Minnesota, where they were among the early pioneers of their section. * * * She was married to Thomas Hanlon. Jin. 16, 1874, at Wisner's Grove, Minn. As a bride she moved to WinnebaEO, Minn., and later resided at Wells and Lyle, Minn., before moving to Mason City, where she had re. sided since. Her husband, who served four years in Ihe Civil war, preceded her in death, Aug. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. J. £. McDonald and Mrs. T. M. Stevens, both of Mason City, and Miss Margaret Hanlon, at Six grandchildren also _. McDonald, Memphis, Tenn., the and M i s s Eleanor McDonald, Mason City. Mrs. Hanlon was one of the organizers of the Holy Family parish in Mason City. She was a member of the Women's Relief Corps and took an active interest in many civic affairs of an earlier day. Wednesday afternoon the body was taken to the family home, where the Rosary will be said at ·7 and 8 o'clock Wednesday and Thursday nights. The Holy Family Circle No. 7 will say the Rosary at the home at 4:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Funeral -services will be held at o'clock Friday morning at the Holy Family Catholic church, with the Rev. R. P. Murphy in charge. Burial will be at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The Patterson funeral home in charge. PVTJOSHUStA NOW IN AFRICA Tells of Differences in Language, Customs Pfc. Robert V. Poshusta is now in.North Africa, according to a letter written to his parents, Mr.- and Mrs. Walter Poshusta, 207 Monroe avenue southwest. He had been - in North Ireland for ten months. On the way there, he stopped in London and visited numerous places of interest on a tour conducted under auspices of the American Red Cross Eagle club of London. He named Piccadilly Circus and Trafalgar Square as the places where he spent most of his furlough time. In North Africa, he wrote, "We have some difficulty talking to the natives here as they speak the French language. So we have to use gestures to be understood. The people here, including the Arabs, are very friendly. The structure of homes and buildings is is much different from that in the states. The French people here are great wine drinkers and drink wine just like we do coffee. There are many poor people here. They are crazy for chocolate and gum. "I have met some of the Mason City and Austin boys on the boat from Great Britain. We are living under many hardships now but all seem to manage ourselves very well. I'm in best of spirits and ^health--hoping everything is Is your coal bin full? If it isn't, you had better call Block's today for a load of their clean, high-heating coal. "ILLINOIS NUT" $ Washed, free burning w e BLOCK Co Committee Responsible for Contacting Larger Investors in U. S. Bonds Douglas G. Swale, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county victory fund committee, Wednesday announced committee chairmanships for the drive to sell government bonds to individuals and corporations who will purchase ?5,000 worth a year or more. Series E war savings bonds may be purchased by one individual only to the extent of $3,750 cash value in one year, Mr. Swale pointed out, and the larger investors are to be contacted by the victory fund committee. . The victory fund committee will have charge of the sales of series F and G savings bonds, tax savings notes A and C and government issues which are expected to be offered about every three months and consisting of % per cent certificates, l s ,'t per cent five year bonds, 2 per cent 10 year bonds and 2',i percent long term bonds. w ",-,»..,, 1 * J U U O I L * 1 _ 3 , 1 » . .11, ilCC3C, insurance companies and building and loan associations, Roy D. Austin; lawyers. W. A. Westfall; auto dealers and finance companies, Fred Olson; lumber dealers, L. A. Moore; publicity, F. C. Eighmey. McLaughlin Lives as Civilian in West A letter from James McLaughlin, formerly in the composing room of the Globe-Gazette, reveals that he is married and now living in San Diego. He writes he is living much as a civilian in an apartment from which he rides to his base every morning and back again at night. "California is a nice place to visit," McLaughlin admits, "but I wouldn't like to Jive there." Crowded conditions, prices, and lack of butter are his reasons. Like most of the other young men to leave Mason City, McLaughlin will be glad to come back, he writes. ' Roger Patrick Enters Army Signal Corps Roger Patrick, who has served as radio announcer on KGLO and a number of other radio stations the past few years, left Wednesday afternoon for Des Moines, where he is entering the signal corps of the army- He enlisted on Dec. 14 and received his call this week. Patrick, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Patrick of Mason City, has worked on radio stations at Ottumwa, Clinton and Springfield and Joliet, 111. TAKES TEACHING POST GREENE --Mrs. Marie Kamm of Cedar Falls has accepted the position as third grade teacher, made vacant by the resignation of Miss Ivadell Smith. HOURS TO CALL KEEP WELL-- There is no substitute for health HELP DOCTOR PLAN HIS CALLS If someone in your home is too ill to visit the doctor, be sure to get the call in before 8:30 a. m. or before 12:30 noon This greatly enables the doctor to efficiently plan his house calls and permits him to care for more patients. Remember, there is a shortage of doctors. ITEMS FOR THE SICKROOM Automatic Electric HEATING PAD .. Certified Fever THERMOMETER . Hot Water BOTTLE. ICE BAG 79c 75c $1.00 Si.19 and 1 Si .59 and Prescriptions Carefully Compounded

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