The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1944 · Page 7
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March 17, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 17, 1944
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, D, KILPATRICK GIVES TALK AT SCIENCE CHURCH "Truth About God and Man" Is Subject of Detroit Lecturer "Christian Science: The Truth About God and Man," a lecture on Christian Science, was delivered by William D. Kilpatrick C. S. B., of Detroit, Mich., at the First. Church ot Christ, Scientist, in. Mason City Thursday evening. Mr. Kilpatrick, n member o£ the Board ol Lectureship of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass., said in part: Times like the present must give pause to the man who is inclined to think and weigh events in the light of intelligent analysis. One cannot look upon a world torn with strife, war, hatred, and all the baser p a s s i o n s of men, without some contrasting or contradicting emotions. The question is bound to suggest itself to the thoughtful as to just where the onus of guilt must rest for the mortal and moral upheaval which seems.to be tearing down and destroying the spiritual and intellectual building of the Christian era. Where, one might ask, does Christianity fit into this picture cf moral desolation? What, in the light of present-day savagery and unrestrained rapine, has the Bible accomplished in the hundreds of years it has been looked upon as a guide and manual for the conduct of Christian men and nations? One might be tempted to question within himself--Is there a God? If so, why all this murderous destruction, this strife between Christian peoples, this cancerous growth, of hate, jealousy, and revenge? These inner questionings of the human consciousness, these doubts which stealthily and insistently I steal into thought, these sugges- I lions of pessimism and skepticism, I are not without justification; and except for the explanation and light which Christian Science throws upon the Bible and the teachings ot the prophets. Jesus, and the apostles, I am doubtful whether a convincing reconciliation of the present with the un'. equivocal promises of Holy Writ ; could be evolved. \ However, through the rovela- ] tion of the spiritual significance- 3 of Bible teachings which Mary 3 Baker Eddy, the Discoverer and i Founder of Christian Science, has given to the world in her book, '·Science and Health with Key to Ihe Scriptures," and other writ- ings, the seeming ambiguities, inconsistencies, and contradictions which present-day conditions emphasize, are explained and all doubts and misunderstandings are replaced with the spiritual conviction and assurance w h i c h comes with the enlightenment thus provided. I am convinced that divine prophecy, expressed through the paces of the Bible from cover to cover, is today being fulfilled not only in the history of the human race but also in the appearance »t this time of Christian Science as a world movement-- as the "Comforter," which Jesus foretold and promised would lead us into all truth. The presence of C h r i s t i a n Science at this juncture in the affairs of men is not merely timely and opportune, but it is God's certain and directed answer to humanity's cry for freedom from doubt, skepticism, fear, and the bondage of hate, mad ambition covetousness, dishonesty, politica intrigue, strife, war, paganism and the anti-Christ of totalitarianism. Christian Science not bnlj gives the student of this fnith full and analytical understanding of present-day events, but it supplies, with no uncertainty o equivocation, the answer to al human questionings and forebod ings. It provides assurance of the eventual fulfillment of God' promises to deliver His peopl from the thralldom of human strife, contention, bitterness, am hate. To those not blessed with th stabilizing and assuring influence with which the study of the Bible in the light of Christian Scienci endows one, the future may seei to hold little of promise or hope but when, through the lens spiritual perception, gained in th study of Christian Science, th mists of strife, struggle and ranco are pierced, there is revealed background of spiritual beaut holiness, and permanence whit nothing can efface. DON'T CROWD AND WASTE. SEED SMAU SEED MEDIUM SEED LARGE SEED Republicans Name Delegates Friday, March IT, 19U ( iIASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Ammunition for 1944 Victory Vegetable Gardens By DEAN HALUOAY Released by Ceotttl Press Association AS THE commander of a Victory garden make sure you have adequate supplies of ammunition on hand--the seeds for 1914 plantings. Gardeners nave ocen urged Co order seeds early to avoid the spring rush. While there wiU be an ample supply of seeds available, service from seed houses may De slow due to the tremendous demands. It. therefore, will nave to be a case of "first come, first served." Victory gardeners are also cautioned against sowing seeds too thickly, and thereby wasting them. An illustration in the accompanying Garden-Gra.h sbows what is meant Dy over-crowding and wasting seeds. When ordering seeds one slioum take into account th* fact that the very small seeds, such as lettuce and carrots, can be spaced four to five seeda per inch, as illustrated. The medium size seeds, such as radishes and beets, can be spaced two seeds to the Inch. while large .eedo. such as beans and peas, are usually planted about two inches apart. In ordering seeds, remember that about oi*e-hatt ounce of radish seeds will plant a 100-foot row,''while an ounce ot beet seeds will be required for a 100-foot row and a pound of bean seeds for the same length row. Wage Provisions for Sugar Beet Crop Are Announced by WFA Washington, (/P)--The war food administration announced Friday the wage provisions which producers of the 1944 domestic sugar beet crop will be required to meet in order to be eligible for benefit payments authorized under the sugar act of 193V. Wages must he those agreed upon in negotiations between growers and workers, but in no case less than wages paid for harvesting of .the 1943 crop. A change was made in the wage requirements for the thinning of fields with segmented seed in view of more efficient planting methods now being used. In such cases, the piece rate for blocking and thinning must be the rate agreed upon between the laborer and the producer but not less than 75 per cent of the piece rate for blocking and thinning for other types. The benefit payment offered sugar beet growers averages about $2.iO a ton of beets. The wage determination was made on the basis of hearings in Washington, Detroit and Denver. Chest Colds VVAPORUB Scoutmasters Training Course Started Under Carl Dwyer, Director A training course for scoutmasters in advanced Boy Scout leadership was started Thursday evening in connection with the regular monthly meeting of the scout leaders' round table. The training course is under the direction of Carl Dwyer, chairman of leadership training for the district. The course will be conducted on Thursday evenings for G weeks, the completion ot which will entitle the scout leaders to a certificate from the national headquarters. As a part of the training session Thursday night, the colored, sound moving picture on senior scouting was shown to the group. Assisting Mr. Dwyer in the course are H. E. VanEsscn and P. 0. Brunsvolcl, scoutmasters. To feUeve Misery Rib on Tested The Spanish explorer Cortez introduced the cocoa bean to Europe, where it first was used as a medicine. I BOY SCOUT EXPO SET FOR APRIL Event to Be Staged in High School Gym The Boy Scouts of Cerro Gorclo county will hold a Merit Badge Exposition in the high school [ymnasium on April 22, according to announcement Friday by U M. Cubbison, chairman of camping and activities tor the district. Fret! Wagner will direct the exposition 'and will be assisted by Robert Dull, chairman o£ ticket sales and publicity Larry Heeb, chairman of program; Jay Tubbesing, chairman of arrangements; and E. W. Lilley, chairman of booths, judging and awards. All troops in the county, as well as Cub Packs, will have booths demonstrating the various phases of the Merit Badge work. In addition to the demonstrations, a program will be conducted, both Saturday afternoon and evening, consisting of band concert, scouting demonstrations and other activities. The exposition will be opened to the public. Money derived from the sale of tickets will go towards paying scouts' way to their summer camp. MRS, A, MILLER 75, SUCCUMBS Rites to Be Held at Church in Rockwell Says Headon Clash With Main Jap Fleet Would Simplify War Conduct San Francisco, (/P)--A head-on clash of the American navy and the Japanese grand fleet "could end with · only one .result" and "would expedite and simplify the whole conduct of the war," Rear Admiral Carleton H. Wright said Thursday. But "annihilation" of the enemy units could not be accomplished "without serious losses of our own ships and men," he warned in an address prepared for the Commonwealth club here. The commandant of the 12th naval district, who won the navy cross for a victorious engagement off Guadalcanal in 1942 and survived the torpedoing of 2 of his flagships, said "I do not predict an early allied victory against the Japanese" but "there is no longer any question as to which side is carrying the ball in the Central Pacific." The admiral said the absence of major enemy fleet units at Truk CURE SflCKX. IRON A waffle generally sticks because of improper preheating or insufficient shortening in the batter. When'this happens, remove particles left on grid with wire brush. Then cover the grids with a thin film of salad oil or melted unsalted fat. Let grids heat until they smoke, pour batter and discard first waffle. 1 Heat iron to right temperature before pouring batter. Wipe grids lightly with soft cloth or paper towel after each use. Don't wash grids; Cool iron with ltd up -- never while closed or grids will discolor; SOME OTHER HINTS OH WAFFLE IKON CARE . PEOPLES' GAS fr ELECTRIC COMPANY n Essential Industry Giv'tnq You friendly. Dependable Service demonstrated that, the opinion of our "At least in enemies, our Real Estate Transfers Furnish. Polly A. Earl. To Leoy Furnish SI (WD) S 37 Ft. inches of Lot 16 Elk. 16 in The Srice Ong Land Co. St. Rail- vay Add to MC. 2-20-44. Boehnke, Minnie, To Leo Schau- and Elsie $1 (WD) NE% 206-21 cont. 160 Acres. 2-28-44. Wilson, Clifford Wife, To Joren G. Brunsvold Emil SI QCD) Commencing 16 Rods W f SE corner of NEVi of SE/ 4 6- Sec.) thence N 7%R, W 8»..R, S 7'^R, E 8V-.R to beginning in 6-97-21. 2-29-44. Wilson, Myrtle E., et al, To Jov_ :n G. Brunsvold Emil $1 (WD) A tract of land in SWVi of Sec. 5 . SEVi EV- SEH NEV'i of (i-97-21. 2-17-44. major fighting ships may operate offensively within range of shore- based aircraft." He added it had been demonstrated, too. that "carrier based planes in sufficient numbers can make harbors temporarily untenable for ships protected by shore- based aircraft." Mrs. Andrew Miller, 75, died at the Rockwell hospital at 12:30 a. m. Friday following an illness of a number of years. She had been at the hospital only a week. Mrs. Miller had resided on the farm home northwest of Rockwell. Funeral services will be held at the Sacred Heart Catholic church at Rockwell, at D:30 o'clock Monday morning, with Father L. W. Klassen officiating. The Patterson funeral home in charge. She was born Mary Ann Loesche, March 10, I8G9, at Petersburg, Iowa. She had been a resident ot the county for 34 years and had resided on the same farm for the past 24 years. She was a member ot the Sacred Heart Catholic church at Rockwell. Surviving are 4 daughters, Mrs. Louis Nagl, Carroll; Mrs. Leo Duggan. Rockwell; Mrs. Mike Bauman, Whittemorc: and Miss Loretta Miller, at home; 4 sons, Andrew, Rockwell ; City; Arnold, Waterloo; and Lawrence and Walter, Rockwell. Two sisters. Miss Lena Loescha, Dubuque, and Sister M. Paschi- line, a teacher in St. Mary's school at North Buena Vista, and 2 brcrthers, Henry Loesche, Dyers- vine, and Ben Loesche, Le Mars, also survive. She was preceded in death by her husband, Oct. 27. 1936, and by one son, Robert. The body will be taken to the farm home Saturday morning. The Rosary will be said there at 8:30 p. m. Saturday and Sunday evenings. Burial will be at the Sacred Heart cemetery at Rockwell. BACK KNUTSON'S CANDIDACY FOR NATIONAL EVENT Justice Bliss Addresses County Republicans in Convention Here The republicans of Cerro Gordo county "in convention assembled" Friday morning at the courthouse indorsed the candidacy of Clarence A. Knutson as a delegate to the G. O. P. national convention in Chicago. Forty-one d e l e g a t e s were elected to the state convention to be held in Des Moines March 31 The county convention voted to "urge the delegates to the state convention to exert every proper effort to secure the election o Mr. K mil son as a delegate to the national republican convention." The following delegates wen named: M. A. Araeson, E. R. Boyle, Ira Jones, Clarence Knutson, Dr. H. C Krueger, E. B. Stillman, Mrs. F E. Haydcn, Clear Lake: Dr. J. C Kaiser, Rockwell and C. E. Bui- rets, H. J. Bryant, Allan F. Beck Mrs. Stella Bisgrove, E. W. Clark Mrs. Clara Cool, Chet Dawson, th Rev. J. M. Eaves, Mrs. Glenn Gil bert, W. Earl Hall, J. W. Iron Ralph Lloyd Jones, Ralph Kelsi Herman Knudson, Mrs. Hanfor MacNider, J. P. McGuire. W. I Nicholas, Hal Sturges, M. C. Law son, C. E. Strickland. Mrs. Hug H. Shepard, B. C. Way, Virg Warren, B. A. Webster, Hem Wormhoudt, Hugh Gilmorc, J. !\ Robertson, Amanda Dilts, Ea Smith, Ora Bayless, Vera Finle oyd Walters and C. E. Hilts, ason City. The convention was opened by W. Irons, county committee lairman, who read the call, fol- wing which E. R. Boyle of Clear ake was chosen chairman and liss Marvyl Stevens, secretary. The convention was addressed y Justice W. L. Bliss of the Iowa jpreme coourt who presented the hallenge before the republican arty to bring about the defeat of new deal. Contract Signed by Rath Company, PWOC Waterloo, (#")--The Rath Pack- ng company and the United Pack- ngh'ouse Workers of America CIO) have signed a contract fol- owing several months ot nego- iation. The contract provides foi light bonuses of 5 cents an hour said vacations, seniority right, and overtime pay after 40 hour a week and 8 hours a day. Mother and 2 Small Children Die in Fire n Minnesota Home St. Cloud, .Minn., (U.PJ--An expectant mother and her 2 small children burned to death and the father was critically burned Friday in a fire which destroyed Iheir farm home, 8 miles from here on Pleasant Lake. The victims were Mrs. Herbert Storkamp, 28; Daniel, 6, and June, 4. The father was taken to the hospital where he was said to be in critical condition. The fire started at 7 a. m. when Storkamp used kerosene to start a fire in the stove. His wife and the children were trapped in n bedroom. The home, consisting of 3 frame box cars, was destroyed. Two others, Claude and Peter Storkamp, brothers, s u f f e r e d hums, cuts and bruises hi trying to effect a rescue. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. SAY PEPSI FI RST Pepsi-Cola Company, Lone Island City. N. Y. Franchised Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling: Co., Mason City Army Trains Dogs to Lead Blind Vets San Carlos, Cal.. (U.R) Three army privates with black bandages covering their eyes do their daily marching along busy city streets instead of a parade ground, training dogs to lead blind veterans when they return from combat. Sympathetic pedestrians may save their pity. The soldiers can see as well as they can. They are giving the dog the feel of guiding A 1001 Mending Jobs Made Easier With . . . MENDAIRE MENDING AND MARKING SET Has IOOI n*e in nv«rj honir. By juai llic usr of a hoi iron and Mtndairr Mending Tape one can paleh tip a hoM- \or. hole, hem a drcsi* or a «-»r- IJUTI, pairh ^hccl*. pillow c«C5, rlc- Belonging!, ran be marked for identification with Mcndairr indelible ink.. This set contains assorted colors of Mending Tape, a bottle of jet-black marking ink and a vuleanizer board over which «ti be placed ?wk;. for mend ing or a rt icle for marking. MEND AS YOU IRON! 98c Dfimorvs STREET FLOOR sightless person, making him awai'c that his master is different from other people. Starling with 12 dogs and 3 .soldiers selected for their experience with ;inimaip, the army hopes to provide every blind soldier with the best possible substitute for eyes. Col. 1'. W. Koester, head oE the western remount and commanding officer of the war dog receptior and training center, explained that the program, still in the experimental stage, was a job only the army could do on an adequate scale. Dogs are selected for size, coat intelligence and character, rather than by breed. They will be available in siz«s suitable to the men who will use them and with shor coats a blind man can care lor. The dozen dogs now in the 12- week training period range from pure-bred Dalmatian, which take, its work PO seriously that he wrin klcs his brow when uncertain o what to do. to a small Australian shepherd. ''Some dogs are so conscicntiou and anxious to learn everything right, and try so hard, that thej actually have nervous breakdowns same as people," Pvt. Moore, formerly with the Shrin circus, said. A 4-week training period necessary to adjust a blind perso to his dog. "It is difficult for a sighted per son to comprehend the courage | blind person must summon whe he entrusts himself to a dog," i was explained. "When he walks with a dog, he is pulled along las The dog is trained to pull an make the man walk fast. So h must stride along in total dark ness. This is necessary lo develop confidence." nventions Overseer )evelops One of Own Patterson Field, Dayton. Ohio. .R)--An air service command eadquarlers employe, whose job to appraise inventions, has de- eloped one of his own which is elping "keep 'em flying." Robert P. Elam, associate air- raft supervisor, has invented a cold propeller straightening fix- u r e," a simple, sturdy device vhich takes the bends out of a amaged propeller better and more quickly than any other ma- hine in use previously. The Elam device consists ot a icavy frame into which damaged iropellers are fitted snugly. Hydraulic jacks t h e n apply teady pressure against the b e n t ' cction u n t i l it is straightened n t o perfect alignment again, Elam explained. FARMERS... Our Government Needs More Sugar Beets THIS YEAR, 1944 U. S. Deportment of Agriculture Wonts 54% More Planted Acres than in 1943 WHY DO WE NEED MORE SUGAR? 1. To assist in meeting increased military uses for sugar and in maintaining household and industrial allowances, and to supplement relief supplies. 2. United Nations' supplies of sugar are inadequate to meet their requirements. 3. Sugar supplies available to the United Nations must be shared with our fighting Allies. Britain and Russia in particular require substantial quantities of sugar. 4. Since the war started, the United Nations hove less sugar available as several important sources have been lost. SUGAR BEET PRICE GUARANTEED If you raise sugar beers this year, 1944, the guaranteed minimum price per ton for average quality beets is $12.50 1 Here is the schedule of Guaranteed Prices in the various sugar content brackets, including AAA benefit payment: Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Men,Women! No Pep? Worn Out, Exhausted, Want New Vitality at 21 to 60? Beets with 14% sugar content . .'. $10.97 Beets with 14'/2% sugar content $11.28 Beets with 15 % sugar content $11.60 Beets with 15'A % sugar content $11.98 Beets with 16% sugar content . . . . . . / $12.37 Beets with 16.2% sugar content (national average) . . . . $12.50 per ton Beets with 16.5% sugar content $12.76 per ton per ton per ton per ton per ton per ton DM7 lack or Iron. Tbey were etnvreit it rtsulu of FfllZ' *"? «?"K Tonic TflHM.O.lHa5S: ^51. "HyP**"? *°x*t Iron: p.-oj»»latlfc dosn lumln Bi. calcium. 80 II rm. loo. ire · w«»k, rorn-out. ninaown victim ot Iron^IeflclMicy. and OSCO DRUG Mason City. Iowa The caliper compass was invented in 1540. TOYS W* make all kinds of TOYS out of wood. Write or phone for . . . . · WHOLESALE PRICES · FREE CATALOGUE Toys' on sale in Mason City at the Boomhower Hdw. CANFIELD McCANN TOY COMPANY 2M 7th N. E. Mason City 2573-J AVERAGE SUGAR CONTENT and YIELD Sugar Beets grown in this .area and processed at the Mason City plant: 19 year average, sugar content 14.50 per cent 19 year average yield 10 tons per acre 1943 average sugar content 16.01 per cent Based on the 19 year average sugar content and yield, one acre of Beets grown in 1944 will GROSS $112.80 Net $52.80 Value of Beet Tops for Feed $5.00 per acre TOTAL AVERAGE NET INCOME PER ACRE ?57.80 ARRANGE FOR BEET ACREAGE NOW Make a GREATER profit--GROW MORE BEETS IN '44. And by raising more beets, your government will be assured of ample sugar supplies for the armed forces, for civilian and industrial use, and for lend-lease purposes. So arrange for your 1944 sugar beet acreage today. Contact our field man, or telephone or write the . . . AMERICAN CRYSTAL SUGAR CO. Mason City Iowa Telephone 2279

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