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12 MAS 9 Thursday, March 16, 1944 N CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar KOW VALID: Blue and Bed stamps in Wa r Book 4 worth 10 points each. Bed tokens given in change for Brown and Red meat stamps. Blue tokens given in change for Green and Blue processed food stamps. Brown meat stamps Y, Z, Book 3; Red meat stamps A8, BS. C8, D8.E8, andFB. Book 4: Green processed food stamps K. L. M. Book 4; Blue processed food stamps A8, B8, C8, D8. E8, Book 4; Sugar stamp No. 30, Book 4, good tor 5 pounds indefinitely; Sugar stamp No. 40, good for 5 pounds for canning through Feb. 28, 1945. Shoes, stamp 18, Book 1, and Airplane stamp 1. Book 3, (latter good Indefinitely). Gasoline 10A coupons good for 3 gallons; B and C (issued prior to Dec. 1) good for 2 fiaUons each- B2 and C2 (issued after Dec. J good for 5 gallons each; E good for 1 gallon non-highway gasoline; R good for 3 gallons non-highway gasoline. Fuel oil, new season's period 4. 5, coupons good for 10 gallons each through Sept. 30. March 20: Brown meat stamps Y, Z cx- pin*. March 29: Green processed food stamps K. L, M expire. March 21: Gasoline A coupon No. 10 ex- March 31: Third inspection period. Class A ration tires expires. April 30; 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. Mason City Calendar March IO--A free lecture on Christian Science by William D. Kilpatrick. C. B. S., Detroit. Mich., at Christian Science church at 8 p. TO. March 1*--Lee H. Campbell, president ot Iowa State Teachers association, to address County Teachers Council at Cerro Gordo hotel at 6:30. ApriJ 12, 13. 14--Kiwnnts-Y. M. C. A. hobby show at Y. M. C. A. April II, 15--District m u s i c contest in Mason City. April 17--Annual meeting of Mason City Community Chest at 1:30 p. m. in Music hall. May 6, 7--Iowa S t a t e Building Trades Council convention in Mason City. Red Cross at 83% of County Quota Movie Menu CECIL--"COTVfile K-1M5" now playinr- PALACE--"The Falcon and the Coeds" Â· nd "Always a Bridesmaid" end Friday. "None Shall Escape" and "Bey Rookie" start Saturday, STRAND --"Come Uve Wilh Me" and "Wajfon Tracks West" end Friday. STATE--"Captain* of the Clouds" and "Strictly in the GroÂ»vÂ«" end Friday. LAKE--"No Time for Lore" ends Thursday. HERE IN MASON CITY Paper Hdqtrs. Call Shepherds. Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hdw. A son weighing "1 pounds 12 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Kermit L. Helgoland, Northwood, CHURCH MISSION CONTINUES HERE Mrs. Myser Directs Christian Church Choir Building the service around the theme, "The Christ of Every Highway," the First Christian church continued its preaching mission Wednesday night. These meetings will be held every night except Saturdays until Sunday, March 26. They start at 7:30. Mrs. Ivan Barnes Wednesday night gave an interpretation of Todd's picture the Nazarene. Mrs. Barnes said "With the Christ in art so often depicted as a Latin type, Col. Todd's painting is startling at first, in Us divergence from convention. This Nazarene has golden hair and blue eyes. In this, the artist has complete support, in the history Â· ot Biblical times. There were blond tribes of Israel." Mrs. Gladys Marsh Jenkins sang The Stranger of Galilee," accompanied by Mrs. Helen Dunn. The Rev. George Marsh in stressing "The Christ of Every Highway" said: The compassionate attitude of LEAVE BOARD NO. 2 FOR NAVY --Eleven men left * selective service board No. 2 Thursday morning on the 6:30 bus bound for Des Moines. The group includes W. H. Stewart, Grant B. Hunt, Charles D. Davis, Raymond A. Donnelly, Douglas W. Eddy, Leslie R. Davis, Eugene T. Olson, Albert'L. Cormick, Robert J.'Paulson, Charles L. Young and Frank W. White. Pictured with the selectees are representatives of the Citizen's Victory committee shown with the colors. They were present with their usual send-off gifts to men entering the service. (Lock photo) Wesley West, Specialist 1-c, Is New Recruiting Officer at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Time tested paints. Paynes. Bay your J. R. Watkins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mae Ford. 4379 S2.00 Extra! Special Fri. and Sat. Spring Hats. Loftus Shoppe. Firemen were called to the home of Thomas Waddell, 677 14th S. E., Wednesday when a mattress caught fire when matches were used in the attic of the home for light. Money at 4% and 4/Â£%, no commissions. Farm loans 4% 20 yrs., city loans 4Â»A %. W. L. Patton, 109 East State. Mrs. C. E. Oilman. 120 9th N. E., left Monday to visit relatives at Lena, Rockford, and Harvard, 111., and Beloit, Wis., where she will visit with her sister and Mr. Gilman's mother. Mrs. Gilman plans to return in about 3 weeks. Wall Paper and Paints. Wide paper lOc to 25c single roll, no match and patterns. W. R. Mickey, 707 North Delaware. Mrs. C. W. Lowe, 137 23rd S. W., has had word from her brother, Sgt. B. W. Morris, that he had arrived overseas. Sgt. Lowe visited in Mason City in December. He entered the service from Sigourney 3 years ago. Advanced "Easter Millinery" selected in Chicago this week in great quantity, plus quality, every color, navy, black, neutrals in felts, straws, tailored styles and "Patterns" and "Priced" startling but true at $2.98 to $4.98. Loftus Shoppe, 8--1st St. N. W. POLITICAI, ADVERTISEMENT I wish to announce that I am a candidate for State Representative, Republican ticket Primary election June 5,1944. W. H. NICHOLAS DID YOU LOSE IT? R. F. Kehrberg of Sheldon assembled a collection of articles left by men, women and children in his theater during the past 90 days. He placed the articles on display in the theater. Included among them were such things as children's mittens, a prayer book, a pair of men's trousers and belt, hats, caps, gloves, even hunting caps. Mr. Kehrberg reported that children's mittens, hats, caps and gloves lead the list, with women's shawls, handbags and gloves, next. Signs were placed on the billboard in various places, some of them reading: "Everything that is lost isn't lost in this theater, but some.of them are," "If you lost it, take it," "All goods lost over 30 days, will be given away," "AH cigarets lost in this theater will be smoked by the management.' Jesus has been one of the most heartening and inspiring influences of all history. We refer to Jesus as the World's Savior, because in His mind and sympathy He included men of all classes, races and nations. He had a vital and satisfyine message for all and His truths are as appropriate today as when He uttered (hem in the first century. "No one can read the New Testament without realizing that His sj'mpathies, plans, purposes and hopes were for the people of all races and all generations. He believed that all men of all classes had in them the capacity to become truly the Sons of God. He dreamed passionately that the kingdoms of the whole world would become the Kingdom of Our Lord. "I am anxious tonight that we might see Him as He is--a friend and sympathizer-pf every man. Today we might think of Him not merely as one who died for me, but as well one who believes in me. He sketched His life, not only upon our right to confidence but as well upon our judgment and willingness to accept life in all its fullness if given opportunity." Thursday night the choir under the direction of Mrs. L. K. Myser will sing "Oh, Lord Most Holy" by Harker. Mrs. Myser, a newcomer from Des Moines, has been engaged to direct the choir succeeding Miss Ruth Bcrhends, who resigned because of pressure of school duties. Mrs. Myser is a graduate and post graduate of Drake university. She completed her musical education at the Institute of Musical Art in New York City. After her at Scarborough on the Hudson, graduation from the institute she taught music in a private school She has served as organist at the Central Christian church in New York City and while in New York, she was engaged as concert accompanist by several outstanding WESLEY WEST --Photo by Lock. Firing Course Is Held by Company E If anyone passing by the armory these nights wonders what the shooting is all about here's the answer. It is Company E on the indoor target range. All members of the unit are firing for record and the award of a certificate of marksman, sharpshooter or expert. The course is fired in four positions, prone sitting, kneeling and standinj with two sighting shots and ten rounds for record in each position. While the entire course has no been fired it is apparent that th company has some excellent shot! and if the average is maintained more t h ' a n a few will receive certificates of qualification. Al necessary equipment, arms and ammunition are furnished with out expense to the men, and th firing is one of the most interest ing phases'of training. A postal match is being ar ranged within the 2nd Regimen in which each organization wi enter a team of fire men wit two alternates. E. company wi be represented by Sgt. Fran Schoben, Cpl. Robert C. Heider Comes Here From Cedar Rapids to Fill Vacancy;' Will Talk on Forum Wesley West, navy recruiting specialist 1/c, recently added to the local navy office as assistant recruiter to fill a vacancy left by Tom Hutchinson, chief recruiter here for the last year, makes his first appearance to the Mason City public Thursday in a talk on the 5:15 KGLO Forum. Dan Hamilton with the office the last year will act as chief recruiter. Tom Hutchinson has been transferred to the Cedar Rapids; off ice. West comes from the Cedar Rapids navy office where he was stationed the last 4 months. He entered the navy in 3942 and took his boot training at .the Great Lakes, following which he was assigned to the DCS Moines recruiting office. Before going to Cedar Rapids he had Acen stationed for 10 months at Decorah. * T ow here, he is, as he says, "still dry land sailor." West was born in Pjerre, S. 3ak., and is a graduate of the flount Vernon high school and as his B. A. degree from Mount /ernon college. His wile and child ive at Decorah but expect to come o Mason City soon. 'West is at resent living at the Y. M. C. A. G, P, DIECKMANN SERVICES HELD Rites Conducted at St. James Church Funeral services for George P. D i e c k m a n n , 6 8 , Northwestern States Portland Cement company chemical engineer, who died suddenly Sunday at his home, 1103 Jefferson N. \V., of a heart attack, were held Thursday afternoon at St. James Lutheran church, with the Rev. Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor of the church, officiating. A short prayer service was held for members of the immediate family and relatives at the chapel oÂ£ the McAuley and Son funeral home preceding the services. Mrs. Roger Kirk sang "Come Ye Disconsolate" and "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Mrs. Oswald Mall accompanied at,the organ. Honorable pallbearers were H. B. Hasbrouck, W. J. Maytham, H. C. Riese, D. Carstens, Sr., F. A. Ontges and C. F. Bull. Pallbearers were Alf Nelson, Walter Thompson, Roy Durrcll, Huron Thompson, AVilliam Beilfus and Ernest Meyer. Mrs. R. C. Kiestcr, Mrs. William Beilfus, Mrs. Harry Kinney and Miss Florence Rohr were in charge of flowers. Paul Kruggel and R. C. Kiester were ushers. Members of the Masons. Elks and I. O. O. F. lodges attended the services. Benevolence Lodge No. 145 A. F. A. M. was in ABILITY TO HELP WAR PRISONERS IS APPRECIATED $42,858 of $51,500 Goal Is In; $2,918 Contributed in Day The Cerro Goido county Red Cross war tund campaign organization advanced another step toward the goal Thursday for a new total ol $42,858, a gain of $2.918 for the past 24 hours. The local Red Cross campaign is now on Us last lap and if all divisions wilh work still to be done will carry on, attainment of the $51,500 goal U not far off, said General Chairman Paul Pritchard. Thursday's new funds, which boosted the total to 83 per cent of the quota, came largely from the rural areas and from the industrial solicitation in Mason City. Solicitation of smaller firms is completed. Workers report that contributions are being nude gladly. Practically everyone approached has heard of the gigantic program carried on by the Red Cross. This includes a vastly increased job on the home front, facilities adding to the comfort of men in U. S. camps and a farflung program of services for men abroad in camps or on fighting fronts. One service performed by the Red Cross that never fails to get admiration is its ability to reach war prisoners with food and other necessary articles. * NAVY VOLUNTEERS -- The 5 young men shown here who volunteered their services at the local pavy office left Wednesday for Des Moines. Left to right in back row are David L. Miller, Mason City; Edwin Quandt and Lyle Buchanan, both of Belmond. In the front row are Emanuel Kaloplastos and Chuck Sinclair, Mason City. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) ch. Cpl. Warren A. Tilfon, Pfc. Vilbur E. Brown and Pfc. Carci Schultz.. The alternates seeded are Set. Alva C. Edwards and Pvt. Robert I. Webb Within the last few weeks a number of guardsmen have been called to the regular services caving vacancies to be filled with new men. Enlistments are oeing made within the age limits of 17 and 55 and men to fill the unit to the authorized strength are urgently needed. Full information can be obtained from any member of the company or by coming to the armory Monday or Thursday nights. Other time can be arranged iÂ£ more suitable to those interested. A strong and efficient guard is becoming more and more important to meet internal security requirements, says Captain Leslie R. Whipple, commander oÂ£ the local unit. Demands of the fighting fronts for the employment of regular troops make it necessary, for the accomplishment of the state guard's mission, to maintain strength and efficiency at the highest possible level. charge of the Masonic committal service at the graveside in Memorial Park cemetery. Attending the services from out of the city were Hichard P. Dieckmann. Jacksonville, Fla., Herbert W. Dieckmann, Allentown, Pa., and Arthur Marx, Nashotah, Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Marx, Orland Park, 111., and Roy Durrcll, Minneapolis. As the total raised in .the Red Cross campaign in Cerro Gordo county went to 542,858 Thursday, all 4 arms of the organization symbol were blacked out and the blacking out of center square, representing $51,500 was started. Stumps Expert Liberal, Kans., (U.R)--Another of the "stump the eocperts" stories is being told here--^this time about the man who was chideri by an internal revenue employe because he was unable to figure out how much he owed the government. The taxpayer stomped away in a h u f f , but later he and several sympathetic co-workers returned with identical sets of exemption and deductions. The "expert" gave each one a different total. They Praise Red Cross ** artists. In Des IMoincs Mrs. Myser acted as organist for the University Christian church and was organist and directed the choir for the Capitol HL1! Christian church. Also on the program Thursday night will be Mrs. Raleigh Birch, who will interpret the picture, "Christ Among the Lowly." Mr. Marsh's subject will be "Whatsoever He Saith Unto You." Approximately 95 of every 100 patients who were admitted to the venereal disease rapid treatment centers operated under the U. S. Public Health service up to January, 1944, were girls. FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size--Any Style Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Phone 2272 Rites for Sgt. Peters to Be Held Saturday Afternoon at Thornton Funeral services for Sgt. Elmer R. Peters, who died Sunday at a base hospital at Camp Gordon Johnston. Fla., will be held Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peters, route 1, followed by services at the American Lutheran church, Thornton, at 2 o'clock, with the Rev. Mr. Enscr, pastor of the church, in charge. Burial will be in the Pleasant Valley cemetery at Thornton, Fly Lock Token for Ship Seattle, UB--A bottle oÂ£ water from the Bering sea rode down the ways w i t h the seaplane tender Bering Strait when the ship was launched at the Lake Washington shipyards here. The water was flown to Seattle from Nome, Alaska, by Pan American Clipper, a distance of 2,088 miles. The bottle of water will hang in the captain's cabin as a good-luck token. Red Cross Services No. 14. Helps Medical Corps The American Red Cross co-operates with the army and navy medical corps by obtaining social histories of service men when such information is needed for medical treatment, a n d when requested reports on home conditions to the Â·commanding officer in deciding questions of discharge, furlough and clemency. This is only one-of the many services of the American Red Cross. BARNEY BOYD, 81, SUCCUMBS Funeral Arrangements Are Not Complete Barney Boyd, 81, died suddenly at his home, 204 6th S. W., at 1:30 p. m. Wednesday, following a brief illness. He had been a resident of Mason City for the past 40 years and had been custodian in the Mssor, City schools for more than 30 years. Mr. Boyd was born in Vermont Dec. 11, 1862. He had been custodian in the local schools until his retirement in the spring of 1943 He was a member of the First Baptist church. Surviving are 2 sons, Norm F Boyd, Omaha, and Carl H. Boyd 221 21st S. E., a daughter, Mrs. Charles Armentrout. Pasadena, Cal.. .and 11 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren, and 2 sisters, Mrs. Ciara Henley. Denver, Colo., and Mrs. Ida Allen, who made her home with Mr. Boyd. He was preceded in death by his wife, Anna, May 3, 1940. and by 2 daughters, Mrs. M. L. Barr, May 20, 1SM3, and a daughter in infancy, and a brother, John. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. TRANSFERRED EAST--2nd Lt. Willis O. Patton will be in Mason City over Ihe weekend en- route from Camp Hulcn, Texas, to Camp Lee, Va. He is_entirely in the dark concerning' his future, he said, since Camp Lee is a quartermaster training center and he was working: with self- propelled vehicles at the antiaircraft activating post at Camp Hulcn. He has been put on detached service to join the quartermaster officers' pool and will receive his assignment after he gets to Camp Lee, he has been told. In Mason City he is \-isit- ingr wi!h his wife anil daughter at 217 I0th N. W. and his father. W. L. Patton. 205 6th N. W. D u r i n g - J a n u a r y and Februar of 1944, 200 million more pounc oE lard were produced than dur ing the same months in 1943. FARM WORKERS TO BE HELD HERE Releases to Other War Industries Refused No men now working on Cerro Gordo county farms, whether they e hired help or have been farrn- ng for themselves, .will be given eleases to leave the farm and . f ork in another war industry, it vas revealed Thursday. The U. S. department of agri- u l t u r e war board for the county met recently wilh members of the 2 draft boards to discuss the farm abor situation, according to Marion E. Olson, the county farm abor director. At that meeting it was decided -hat it would not be logical for .he farm labor director to give re- eases as long as farm help is needed in the county. The war board still is working on the farm labor problem for next spring and summer and plans for meeting it are to be completed in the very near future, according to Mr. Olson. 4 Selectees From Board No. 1 Leave to Join U. S. Navy Four selectees left board No. 1 for Des Moines on the 1:30 bus Thursday morning to enter service in the navy. They were Frederick M. Baum, James K. Ahut- zell, Lee K. Floy and George A. Maskarina. From where I sit. Joe Marsh Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. You hear a lot of talk about morale these days ... but have you found many people who knew exactly what "morale" was? Well, I was thumbing through my scrap book the other day, and I came on this verse I'd like to pass on to you... It's the lift yon get from a friendly mn lie... A brand new hat In a Jaunt ytrtyle... A Ictccr from home that the postman bringB... Morale Is a lot of II Itle thinRj. Isn't it so? Morale is just a lot of little things. A flower in your button hole, a word of greeting. an occasional refreshing glass of beer with friends. From where I sit, if we take care to preserve these little friendly things that boost morale, well be doing a lot to help onr country in its time of crisis. And we'll boost morale among our soldiers at the front, too. Because it's these "important Elite things" that they look forward to returning to. No. 78 o/o Scries Copyright, Wrl, Brewing Indtaoy FoanJatiaa HENRY L. STIMSOX FRANK KNOX Henry L. Slimson, Secretary of War--"I should like to take this opportunity to express once more the high opinion in which the army holds the service Red Cross workers are rendering not only at the posts in this country but in our theaters overseas. The cluhs and other centers established in rest areas are performing an important morale function in recreating something of the familiar atmosphere of our country for men who must necessarily remain far from home." Frank Knox, Secretary of the Navy--"The American people know the work of the American Red Cross so well and admire it so greatly that there is nothing we need be told about it. There is many a man in the navy today who would not be alive were it not for your help. Our wounded have received blood plasma. Our convalescents are speeded to recovery by your recreational workers and hospital assistants. Your overseas clubs are providing-wholesome and needed entertainment." Just Received 300 NEW PATTERNS GLASGOW TAILORS 8 SO. DELAWARE TOYS We make all kinds of TOYS our of wood. Write or phone for . . . . Â· WHOLESALE PRICES Â· FREE CATALOGUE Toys on sole in Mason City at the Boomhower Hdw. CANFIELD McCANN TOY COMPANY 208 7th N. E. Mason City 2573-J THE NORTHERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY SEATTLE, WASHINGTON LLOYD R. ROBERTS, Branch Manager announces change of location and opening of Branch Office Room 207-208 Foresters Building Mason City, Iowa Telephone 1300 RED STAR SUPER STATION I 402 3rd Si. N. E. (4 Blocks East of llanford Hotel) I VULCANIZING Vulcanize your (ires--the sure way of having tires. We I vulcanize tires at S2.00--52.25--$2.50 a tire. TIRES FOR SALE Third grade tires for sale--Â£00x16--550x17--500x29--no breaks at only S3.50 a tire. $10,000 TO EACH FIGHTER Most of the mon and women in the Armed Forces Jake out \ a S10.000 insurance poiicy--The ones that don't come back, the 510,000 will be raid to the relatives. Let's cash the policies of the returning soldiers and sailors on the day I they are discharged from the Armed Forces. With 510,040 I (hey can start in business--go to school--buy a farm--and I have a chance in life. This is not a crack-pot idea. The I crack-pot idea was starting this war over in Europe. LUKE B. MILLER, U. S. A. I tin-Elected Secretary of Agriculture I P. S.--Don't be surprised if Mason City has a bi(t factory I hiring thousands of employes in the near future. We are I waiting word from Washington, D. C. I BATTERIES CHARGED I Balleries charged right in your car--no delay.