The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 15, 1944 · Page 13
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March 15, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 15, 1944
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Wednesday, MarchMS, 1944 13 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rotioning Colendor NOW VALID: Blue and Hcd stamps in Wa r B oek 4 worth 10 pain I s eath. Red tokens given in change for Brown and Bed meat stamps. Blue tokens fiivcn in change for Gre«n and Blue processed food stamps. Brown meat stamps Y, Z, Book 3: Ked meat stamps A8, Bfl, C8, D8, E8, and F3, Book 4: Green processed food stamps K, L, M, Book 4; Blue processed food stamps A8, BEJ, Cfl, D8, EB, Book -1; £ugar stamp No. !iO, Book 4, good for 5 ponnds itidefi- nitely; Susar stamp No. 40. good for 5 pounds lor canning through Feb. 28, 19J5, Shoes, siamp 18, Book 1. and Airplane stamp 1, Book 3. (latter good indefinitely!. Gasoline 10A coupons good for 3 gallons; B and C (issued prior lo Dec. 11 good lor 2 callous cacti; .B2 and C'2 (issued a f t e r Dec. I I sood for 5 gallons each: E good for 1 gallon nun-high way gasoline; R sued for 5 gallons iion-high way gasoline. Fuel oil, new reason's period 4. 5. coupons Rood for 10 gallons each through Sept. 30. 'March -itt: Brown meat slamps Y, Z «:- pire. March ··!(): Green processed food stamps K. L. M expire. March il: Gasoline A coupon No. 10 expires. March 'M: Third inspection period, Class A ration I ires expires. Aprjl M: Shoe stamp No. IS in Book 1 expires. Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires, Commercial vehicle inspection?;: Every 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. Late applicants for war ration Book 4 apply in person at your local board and present Book 3. / Army Asks Preinduction Training Mason City Calendar March IB--A free lecture on Christian Science by William JO. Kilpatrick, C. B. S., Detroit, Mich., at Christian Science church at 8 p. m. March IK--Lee 11. Campbell, president ol Iowa State Teachers association, to address County Teachers Council at Cerro Gordo hotel at 6:30. April 14-15--District music contest in Mason City. April 17--Annual meeting of Mason Cily Community Chest at 7:30 p. m. iii Music hall. May (i-7--Iowa State Building Trades Council convention in Mason City. Movie Menu Ilus-ii" ends Wednes- starts Thurs- .CECIL-- "So day. "Ccrv«lle day. I'ALACE -- "Always a Bridesmaid'* and "The Falcon and the Coeds" end Frid a y . *'Xonc Shall Escape" and "Hejr, Rookie" start Saturday. STRAND-- '· Bashful Bachelor" and "Submarine Base" end Wednesday. "Come f.lv* With M« - ' and "W»«o» Tracks West" start Thursday. STATE-- "Captains of the Clouds" and "Strlclly in the Groove" *nd Friday, 1.AKK -- "No Time for Love" ends Thursday. HIGH SCHOOLS TO STRESS SKILLS NEEDED IN ARMY Boys Advised to Stay in School Until Call by Armed Services The army and the high schools are getting together on preinduc- tion training lor boys below draft age. Lt. John R. Rackley, Omaha, chief of the preinduction training branch ol the army in this area, was in Mason City Wednesday to discuss army educational needs with'school officials and lo talk to nigh school boys and their teachers. High school boys w i l l be advised to stay in school. "I want to encourage them as much as I can to finish school and to use their time well," declared Lt. Rackley, a former college professor, although still comparatively young. "They will need in the army the basic knowledge they get in high school and if they don't already have it, we will have to take the time to give it to them." "My whole purpose in coining to the high schools is to try to save training time after the boys ;et into the army," he emphasized. He waved aside the suggestion that schools have not been meeting educational needs. "If we did not recognize that they are doing a good job, the army would not be coming to them for help/' he pointed out. "But we want them to how the basic educational Buttleman, Clear Lake Police Chief, Seeks Sheriff's Office Announces on G. 0. P. Ticket in Cerro Gordo Primaries June 5 T. L. CONNOR To Dramatize War Work of Red Cross One of the greatest services performed by the Red Cross, that of ' getting food and clothing packages to prisoners of Germany, will be dramatized in the "Service Unlimited" program of that organization on KGLO Thursday evening at 7:15 o'clock. know needs Parks son of John"Vox Jess R. Buttleman, chief of police at Clear Lake for ihe last 8 years, Wednesday announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for sheriff of Cerro Gordo county at the June primaries. His is the first announcement for the office on either ticket. Mr. Buttleman has also been chairman of the war price and rationing board for the western half of Cerro Gordo county since its organization in December, 1941. He was born and reared in Michigan and came to Iowa in 1914. lie has been a resident of Clear Lake since 1925 and operated the Royal barber shop u n t i l 1934 when he joined the police department. He became chief of police in 193l. Mr. Buttleman is a veteran of World war I, having served 16 months in France. He is a member * of the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars and 40 and 8 veterans organizations. He also is an Odd Fellow. Mr. and Mrs. Buttleman and their 1 sons make their home on Center street in Clear Lake. This is his first venture politics. JKSS R. BUTTLEMAN --Lock photo B Lincoln Loyal Laddies 4-H Club Meets With Dean and Dick Hutzell 1 The monthly meeting of the Lincoln Loyal Laddies 4-H club was held at the home of Dean and Dick Hutzell, Tuesday night. Roll call was answered by naming a way in which one could increase crop production. The club leader, Mr. Fulgum, conducted the program on "Increasing Food Production Through Soil Conservation." Radph and Harold Strieker were on this month's committee. Wilbur Schmoll and Jack Strieker were appointed on the committee for next month. Local Physicians on Gerro Gordo Medical Society's Program Dr. G. J. Sartor presented a paper on "Blood Diseases of Children" and Dr. H. J. Hoddy gave a paper on "Complications of Pregnancy" at the regular meeting ol the Cerroo Gordo County Medica society Tuesday evening at the Hotel Hanford. MEPHERD'S IE 1st 5 E /#*^HEZ FINE DIAMONDS SOUND VALUES ADY'S WATCH SHOP 19 West State Phone 889 apply to army life so that they will be able to include them in the present curriculum and emphasize them when possible." There are 4 categories of pre- induction training, the officer explained: Academic, physical, vocational and orientational. Ordinary academic education is very important in a soldier, he ointed out, because a man must e able to use language to read nd write instructions and mcs- ages; he must know arithmetic to se a map intelligently, and if he as been taught the social sciences e has an understanding of why e is in the army with the result lat he will be a willing soldier nd will learn more quickly. The reason for physical training s obvious, of course, he continued, nd high schools are meeting the eed for intensified courses. Vocational training is one of the most important high school activi- ies as far as assistance to the .rmy is concerned, Lt. Rackley reported. He said that teaching the undamentals of machines, radio, lectricity and shop work will give the boys a head start on the ·cry intensified training they must bsorb in the army. The orientation is the only category not now included in the curriculum of the high schools, Lt. Rackley continued. It involves explaining to the boys the system under which selective service operates, what happens at :he induction stations and later steps in army life, ft is designed to teach the boys some things which they otherwise would have to take time to learn after induction and also to make the transition to army life easier for them. The lieutenant emphasized particularly the need for vocational training, pointing out that 9 out of 10 men in the army need to know something about machinery and electricity. "Even a gun is a machine," he suggested. "Surprisingly feu* inductees even know how to use hand tools. And most machines use electricity." The d i f f i c u l t y encountered by the army is that essential war industries also need men with mechanical training and since the army must have them it is forced to train many right from the elementary stages. No attempt is being made by the army to install new courses high school curriculums, the Pop" fame will : ' . . , interview Roy- Parks Johnson al Arch .Gunnison, a radio network employe, who was interned by the Japanese at Manila and later repatriated on the liner Grips holm. Local speaker on the program will be T. L. Connor, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the Red Cross. into officer repeated, the desire being to fit essential preinduction training into the present curriculum. FEW ERRORS IN STORE SURVEY 44 Mason City Stores Visited by Checkers Initial results of Mason City's store survey were made available Wednesday through the local war price and rationing board as this educational and protective control program swung into its 3rd day of action. Describing the program so fat- as "running according to schedule" Board Chairman O. A. Buchanan said reports brought in by persons making the survey showed 45 violations in 44 Mason City stores. A total of 27 errors in posting. 5 in price and 13 in the grading of meat were reported. Twentynine stores are left in Mason City. as well as mercantile establishments in Dougherty, Rockwell, Cartersvillc. Portland, Plymouth and Rock Falls. Marking the survey arc Miss Peggy Skyles, ration board clerk, together with Mrs. James Barclay, Mrs. Hitter Van Horn. Mrs. W. J. Quinn, Mrs. John Stevens and Mrs. Doris Caponi. With very few exceptions violations were cases where ^merchants were unaware of thcii errors," said Mr. Buchanan. Typical cases were instances where storekeepers failed to display their community price lists the dollar-and-ccnts ceiling price for meats, groceries' and soaps, or where the OPA price group classification was not in evidence. Price p a n e l representatives brought back reports that merchants appeared anxious to co operate and were taking advantage of the representative's per sonal visit to their stores by re questing additional information relative to OPA price control rcg Illations and asking for assistance "By the first of next week wi should have a pretty conclusiv picture of exactly how price con trol is working here in Maso City," be declared, adding tha the next step will be for boari officials to prepare the 2nd survc; schedule. 225 Attend Melody Mill Jam Session Tuesday evening's crowd at (he "Melody Mill" youth center in the Y. M. C. A. banquet room numbered about 225, according to checkers. Facilities have now been set up so that students use only the ground floor of the building. A ne\v drinking fountain has been installed in the banquet room as well as a phone booth. The Lions club is working with the committee in furnishing chap- crones for each of the open sessions. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Dillon were representatives of the Lions club who assisted as chaperoncs Tuesday night. "Melody Mill" will be open ne:t aturday evening,- March 18, at 30 p. m. Prisoner of War in Japan Is Heard in Recent Broadcast Lt. Bill Kampmann, nephew o Mrs. J. H. Grevc, 38 llth N. E who has been a prisoner of wa in Japan since shortly after Peai Harbor, was said to have bee heard in a short wave broadcas from the island on Feb. 9, accord ing to a letter received here froi the lieutenant's mother in Brain ard, Minn. In the broadcast LI. Kampmann was quoted as saying that lie had had no letters from his mother or from anyone in the United States since 1941, that under the circumstances he was well and that they were not to worry. He was interned, he said, on the island of Japan proper. Mrs. C. E. Kampmann, mother of the lieutenant, first heard about the broadcast through a telegram sent her by a man in Hopkins, Minn. "In a few days," wrote Mrs. K a m p m a n n , "I began lo receive letters from a l l over the United States. One day I got 50. I also received 1 recordings and a letter from a person in Peru, South America." CONVENTION OF REPUBLICANS IS HERE ON FRIDAY County Meeting to Elect Delegates to State Convention The Cerro Gordo county repub- icuu convention will be held at the courthouse Friday morning a 10 o'clock to elect 41 delegates to the state G. O. P. convention to ue held in DCS Moines March 31 The state convention will elec 1 delegates to the national republican convention to be held in Chicago .June 26. Interest in this county center. n procuring the election of Chit- once Kmitson of Clear Lake as tin 3rd district delegate to the na tional convention. This selection will be made at the 3rd district caucus, which will be held in connection with the state convention. The convention will be opened by J. W. Irons, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county republican central committee, who will read the call. Following this a chairman will be elected and the convention will proceed with the business at hand. PRECIOUS WAR CARGO IN PAPER--The enemy isn't a great way oft' but these soldiers manage to cat nap while others take turns guarding precious supply of condensed milk. They are part of the force which took over the An- dreanof island group in the Aleutians. It takes food, medical supplies, blood plasma, a m m u n i t i o n and scores of other vital war materials to keep a victorious army going. And reprocessed waste paper is needed to make containers for all of these. Keep y o u r conscience clear by saving every scrap! You are cordially invited to attend a FREE LECTURE on CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Entitled: "CHRISTIAN SCIENCE, THE TRUTH ABOUT GOD AND MAN" BY WILLIAM D. KILPATRICK, C S. B. OF DETROIT, MICHIGAN MEMBER OF THE BOARD OF LECTURESHIP OF THE MOTHER CHURCH. THE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, IN BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS CHURCH EDIFICE Thursday evening, March 16,1944 AT .8:00 O'CLOCK Under the Auspices ot First Church of Christ, Scientist, of Mason City, lo\va HERE IN MASON CITY Unitizcd Wallpaper. Paynes. The Hobby Show dates have een set for April. 12, 13, 14 and 15 the Y. M. C. A. Compare Shepherd's Paper Now. A son weighing 7 pounds 12 unces was born to Mr, and Mrs. rank Baker, Clear Lake, at the lercy hospital Wednesday. A joint luncheon of service lubs will be held at the Hotel lanford Wednesday. March 22 at 2:10 p. m., with entertainment y Gerald M. P. Fitzgibbons, World's Outstanding Hypnotist," vho appeared here last fall. Wallpaper Specials 2nc a bundle nd up. Boomhosver Hardware. ; William D. KHpatrir.k, Detroit. Mich., will deliver a lecture on Christian Science, the Truth \bout God and Man" at the First Church of Christ. Scientist, in dasoiv City Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Buy vour .T. R. Watkins Products at 40-1 Gth S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 437!) Members of both shifts of the ire department. Hie city council -md other city officials, will be sis of the Fire Prevention committee of the Chamber of Commerce at a dinner at the fire station Monday. March 20, al G:30 7. m. Money at 4% and 4',·*%, no commissions. Farm loans 4% 20 yrs., city loans 4/%. W. L. Palton. 109 East State. Dr. Hardy Pool, chairman of the Mason City Planning and Zoning commission, will talk on the recently published city plan at the ;ular meeting of Kiwanis club at the Hotel Hanford Thursday noon. AVall Paper mid Paints. .Wide paper lOc to 25c single roll, no match and patterns. W. R. Mickey, 707 North Delaware. Birth certificates hnvc been filed for William Morgan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Viclor Sykes. 909 5lh S. E.. born Feb. 21: .Tudy Ellcn, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W i l l i a m O'Hern. 403 Pennsylvania S. E., born Feb. 23. and Tommy Louis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Edmund Sawyer, 316 Taylor S. W.. born Feb. 25. First Christian Church. Adams at 4th N. W.. The Rev. Marsh will speak lonight on The Christ of Every Highway. Mrs. Ivan Barnes will interpret the picture "The ! Nazarinc" by Tocld. Soloist, Gladys Marsh Jenkins. Lydia Darrnh chocnlalos OOo Ib. 1 and 2 Ib. boxes or b u l k . Al our f o u n t a i n , ice crcnm bricks IHc pt., .13c ql. Fancy cookies, toasted nuts, soldiers' boxes for boys in U. S. A. S1.85. Jflavo Shop. TEACHERS MEET Allison--A meeting of all Buter county teachers was held Monday night. The principal speakei was Leonard D a v i e s of Des VIoines, tieldman for Iowa Stale Teachers commission. The army's first plane was flown by Orville W right in 1!)08. Red Cross Services No. 1 3. Aids Service Men's Families When an emergency occurs in a serviceman's family and his presence at home is essential, t h e American Red Cross will, at the request of his commanding officer, assist him by verifying the need. Suppose critical illness or death occurs in a serviceman's family, and common means of communication are not available or effective to the area where the man is stationed; A message can be sent through the American Red Cross. This is only one of the many services of the American Red Cross. gt. Elmer R. Peters Died m Camp Hospital in Florida Telegram Received Here States He Died of Respiratory Ailment Sgt. Tech. -1th Grade Elmer R. 'ctcrs, 3-1, son of Mrs. Charles 'eters. route 1, died Sundiiy ;il ;i jase hospital at Camp Gordon ohnslon, Fin., of respiratory par- ilysis, according to a telegram received here Tuesday, funeral ar- ·angemenls have not yet been nade, pending arrival of the body, expected Friday. Sgt. Peters was horn ncai iwaledale on March 5. 1910. lie entered the service on April 22 1942. and at the time of his death was serving w i t h Ihe amphibious forces. He first trained at Fort Warren, Wyo., and later wa.s with a boat regiment at Camp L'Mwnrds, Mass. He had been stationed at Camp Gordon Johnston the last ft months. Besides his mother, he is survived by his step-father, Charles* Peters, route I; 3 brothers, Ssl. Ed Peters, Eslcr field. Alexandria, La.; Orville Peters, Mason City, and Lester Peters, honorably discharged from the service last August, now living at Alexander; a sister, Mrs. LcRoy Bahnsen, Rockwell; a step-sister, Mrs. Clarence Bramscn, Thornton, and a step-brother, Melvin Peters, seaman 2/c, somewhere in the south Pacific. SGT. T/4 EI.MRR It. PKTF.RS The first London b u i l t in 094. bridge was SAILOR HAS MALARIA Hanlontown--Relatives here received word from Maurice Brunsvold, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Brunsvokl ot Forest City, that he is in a hospital suffering from malaria. He is in the navy and has been oti duty somewhere in the south Pacific. , There was so l i t t l e demand for. airplanes after World war I that a new plane, never uncrated, could be bought for about $75. roLITICAI. Anrr.HTISF.MENT I wish to announce my candidacy for the republican nomination for Sheriff of Cerro Gordo county at the June 5 primaries. JESS R. BUTTLEMAN For 38 years Mr. N. Kati has been tailoring . . . exclusive styling as desired. Pictured above is the Katx tailor shop located at 21Z North Federal Avenue. Thornton--W. A. DeMcrritl went to Blue Mound, Kans.. Saturday, called by the death ot his sister, Mrs. Emma Clnrk, who formerly resided at Goodcll. GENTLEMEN, BE "SUITED"! . . . this spring in the kind of suit that will cause others to admire your taste and comfort! . . . in one of our distinctive'newly-fash- ioned, exclusively styled suits. Stop in and see our fine woolens for Men's and Women's Suits and Coats. ANNOUNCING Our new dress making department supervised by Mrs. W. C. Lundberg, formerly of St. Louis. Mrs. Lundberg has been a designing expert for many years, specializing in ... · SPORTSWEAR · DINNER GOWNS · BRIDAL PARTIES · HARD TO FIT WOMEN N. KATZ, TAILOR 212 No. Federal Mason City Phone 523

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