Page 11 article text (OCR)
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 11 Rationing Calendar HEAT--The Book No. 4 red stamps Q5 through 25 and A2 through D2 now valid. PROCESSED FOODS--The Book No. 4 blue stampa X5, Y5, Z5, A2.Bi.C2, D2. E2. F2, G2, H2, J2. K2, L2 and M2 now valid. 1 SHOES--Stamps No. 1, 2 and 3 on the Airplane sheet 4n Book 3, are good indefinitely. SUGAR --Stamps 34 and 35, labeled "Sugar" in. Book 4, good for 5 pounds, is now valid. Next stamp becomes valid . W a y I. ,- GASOLINE--The 6 14A coupons arÂ« good for 4 gallons each through March 21. The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B5, C5, B6 and C6 coupons good for 5 gallons each and B4 and C4 coupons no longer valid. HI good for 5 gal. non- highway gasoline. . FUEL OIL--Coupons for Period No. 1, No. 2 and No. 3 are good for 10 gallons each. These will be valid through Aug. 31, 1945. Heating coupons for Periods No. 4 and No. 5, old, are valid through Aug. 31, 1945. NOTE--Blue and Red stamps In War Book 4 worth 10 points each. Red tokens given in change for Red meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires. ' Certificates no longer needed to purchase inner tubes or to purchase used farm implement tires, : Commercial vehicle inspections every S months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. The Mason City war price and ration- Ing office is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday through Friday and from 8:30 A. m, to 12:30 p. m. on Saturday. Great Lakes Terminal Operating Mason City Calendar JTeb. 5-3--Red Crass blood donor clinic for Cerro Gordo county at Y. M. C. A. in. Mason City. Feb. 26--Concert by James Melton, tenor, sponsored by Mason City Community concert association. feb. 27--Annual meeting of Cerro Goxdo county Tuberculosis association. Salvage Calendar County Chairman Ivan Barnes Women's Division Mrs. H. D. Makeever FAJPEB; Tie bundles securely, loose paper in, bags or .boxes. Boy Scouts collect first Saturday of February. Phone 200. TIN CANS: Remove labels, clean, cut both ends and flatten. Hold for future pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergratt, city chairman, 44fl9-J. For out of town col* , lections call or write Ivan A, Barnes. Foresters Bldg. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS; Deliver to your local market. Two red points and 4c per pound. City-wide collection by Girl Scouts and Cubs, Feb. 3. BAGS: Collect clean rags and old clothing of all kinds. Leave at courthouse." IRON: Farm'scrap badly needed. Sell to dealer or give to salvage committee. CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers of all kinds must be saved. Grocers will be unable to furnish cartons or sacks as In the past. Use your own container Â·when shopping. MOVIE MENU CECIL--"Our Hearts Were Younj and . Gay" ends Saturday. "Tonight and : Every NJjhl" starts Sunday. I-ALACE--"Nlyht Club Girl" and "Racket Wan" Â«nd Friday. "Navy Way" and "Lake Placid Serenade" starts Saturday. STEAND--"Henry Alclrich Flays Cupid" and "Cyclone Prairie Ranters" end Saturday. "I Love a Soldier" atarls Send ay, STATE--"Tender Comrade" and "Fatty Settles Down" end Saturday. LAKE--"Take It Bit" and "Lumberjack" end Saturday. "An. American Romance" ti starts Sunday. FIRST GASOLINE IS HAULED FROM LAKE PIPE LINE Tankcar Shortage in Midwest Spurs Opening to Aid Transportation The Great Lakes Pipe Line company, with headquarters at Kansas City, Mo., opened its terminal at Clear Lake Thursday, approximately 6 weeks before construction is entirely complete, in order to alleviate shortages developing in this area of tankcars, which are now being used almost entirely for transportation oÂ£ petroleum to the east coast. With its 172,000 barrel ^storage capacity in 7 huge tanks fed by 2 6-inch lines, the terminal now is ready to operate. Construction of the office and laboratory and some minor buildings is in the final stages and temporary quarters are now being used by the company to conduct its business. The first load of approximately 5,200 gallons was taken from the loading rack Thursday morning much to the satisfaction of D. M. Hawkins, Tulsa, Okla., construction superintendent who has been in charge of building 'operations, and L. G. Crist, terminal superintendent at the lake. Construction of the Clear Lake terminal was started Aug. 1 by the Great Lakes Pipe Line company on 20 acres of what was formerly the Sam Kennedy farm adjoining Clear Lake. Because of wartime shortages of material and an unexpected amount of cold weather, construction has b e e n slower than had been anticipated. Facilities at the terminal consist of an office and laboratory, a separate building for Ethyl fluid, a combination garage and warehouse, a truck loading rack so Brownout Leaves Little Man in Dork Without His Shadow Federal Avenue Is Rather Low Voltage for an Inspiration City when HERE IN MASON CITY 1 Rummage Sale -- 32 E. State, IFri. and Sat, Holy Family Ladies' 'Aid. .'( Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dallas, 121 r - Monroe S. W.,,are the parents of "3 son weighing 8 pounds, 10% Dunces, born at Mercy hospital Friday. 'Â·Â·', Sewing m a c h i n e s repaired, prompt expert service. Boomhower Hdwe. A daughter weighing 7 pounds, 7% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rogers, 1316 Pennsylvania S. E., Thursday at Park Â· hospital. Style Shoppe Closing Out 150 Felt Hats $1.00. I Dr. H. Beemer, Foresters Bldg. | Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schwab, I Corwith, are the parents of a [.daughter weighipg 7 pounds, 15% ,' ounces, born Friday at Mercy j hospital. For wallpaper, Paynes. Ph. 245. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klein, 1604 North Federal avenue, are the parents of a son weighing 5 pounds, 9% ounces, born at Park hospital Thursday. Paper Headquarters. Shepherds. GASOLINE MOVES OUT--This picture shows the second and third trucks to be filled at the Great Lakes Pipe Line company's new terminal at Clear Lake Thursday. They are part of the Barton Transport fleet of, trucks from St. Paul, Minn., which will be one of the heavy haulers from the new terminal for the Minnesota territory. The trucks hold approximately 5,200 gallons each. Four such trucks can be loaded simultaneously at this loading rack. Some of the huge gasoline tanks of the terminal may be seen in the background. The company has a storage capacity of 172,000 barrels in its 7 tanks. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) LBoys and Girls to I/Have Charge oÂ£ Wesley Church Service Sunday The service Sunday night at 7:30 at Wesley Methodist church will be conducted by young people under 12 years of age. The junior department choir of First Methodist church, under the direction of H. E. Payne, will sing several groups of numbers. The sermons will be presented by the juniors of "Wesley church and the entire service will be one in which adults will look on but do not participate. Following the service, there will be a social hour conducted by the juniors and intermediates of Wesley church as a courtesy to the junior choir of First Methodist church. The program is as follows: Prelude, Mrs. Carl H. Carlson; professional, "Onward Christian Soldiers;" invocation, the choir, "Children of the Heavenly King," Playal; "Steal Away," spiritual; scripture, Mary Jane Folsom and Larabeth Folsom; prayer, Darrell Fisher; the choir, "The Lord's Prayer," Payne? and "Sanctus," Schubert. Word of Welcome, Dean Monahan; offering, "Prayer" (Hansel and Gretel), Humperdinck; sir- monets, David Closson, Peggy Bloomingdale, Joan Pitman and Alois Bowers. The choir, "O Lord Most Holy," Francfc. Ushers will be Wilbur Closson, Clarence Milnes, Jerry Polansky, Leslie Booth and Bobby McAIpine. constructed that 4 trucks may be loaded simultaneously, and 7 huge storage tanks, 4 of them having capacities of 20,000 barrels each and 3 of them, 34,000 barrel capacities each. The company is a transporter of refined petroleum products; has its headquarters in,Kansas City; and is connected with 16 refineries in Oklahoma and Kansas. The company acts as a carrier for shippers and will service an area of from 75 to 100 miles around Mason City most economically. -Two 6 inch pipelines already in operation between Des Moines and Minneapolis will furnish the supply for the local terminal., A pump station is located on the mainline about ,a mile north of the Clear Lake terminal and altogether about 30 persons will be employed by the company in this area, 18 at the terminal, 5 at the pump station and 7 on the maintenance gang. Operations at the terminal will be conducted 7 days out oÂ£ the week, with 24 hour service each day. In serving the 16 refineries in Oklahoma and Kansas, the Great Lakes Pipe Line company connects with terminals at Kansas City, Des Moines, Omaha, Iowa City,. Chicago and Minneapolis. The new terminal at the lake, therefore, will better service the area that lies between Des Moines and Minneapolis and will reduce truck hauls at a time when transportation is critical. Tankcars, -which are now being used to haul petroleum products to the east for-civilian use as -well as armed, services, are no longer available for this territory. Consequently the pipe line and trucks have come to be the best means of distribution of gasoline in serving the community. The Great Lakes Pipe Line company is solely a transporter of refined petroleum products by pipe line and its charge for this service is set out in tariffs similar to those of railroads. The products are owned by the various shippers who designate the truckers and chased by the company in order to service tanks and tractors in this area. It is complete with washrack, ereaserack and service room. This company operates about 65 tanks and 80 tractors out of the Des Moines office. Terminals also are operated at Coralvlllc and Bet r tendorf. Robert Root, vice president of the company, was in Mason City Thursday to check with Manager Joe Johnson of the local terminal when the first order went through. Between 8 and 12 persons will be employed at the Ruan terminal when construction is finished and the terminal is in full operation. The second and third trucks to be loaded at the Great Lakes Pipe Line company terminal Thursday were part of the Barton Transport fleet of St. Paul, Minn. Driven by Ed Wagner, St. Paul, and Glen Hart, Minneapolis, this pair of trucks took 5,200 gallons each for destinations in Minnesota, -a short distance over the boundary line. Farmers Creamery at Wesley Holds Meeting Wesley--The annual meeting of the Farmers Creamery company was to ,be held Saturday afternoon at the Kleinpeter hall. Prof. Hudenick of the extension department of the Iowa State college at Ames was to.be principal speaker. This was to be followed by a program and then a business meeting at which 3 directors are to be elected. The dinner usually served at the annual meeting was dispensed with this year due to war conditions. Norfolk to Head Waste Paper Pickup in City Mason Cityans Are Asked to Have Bundles Ready The monthly waste paper pickup by Boy Scouts in Mason City Saturday will be under the super-' vision of a new chairman, it was announced Friday by Ivan Barnes, Cerro Gordo county salvage chairman. Barnes announced the appointment of James Norfolk, newly arrived Boy Scout executive, as Mason City chairman on the waste paper pickup. Norfolk took over his new duties as Winnebago Boy Scout council executive Friday morning, succeeding Earle K. Behrend, who went to a regional post-in Kansas City. As Mason City chairman of the waste paper campaign, he will have general charge of the effort to increase collections of this vital war material in this community. ,, "We have been told paper collections have been falling down in our community the last months," said Barnes. "We must do our utmost to move waste paper to the SI.183 FOR POLIO BATTLE FROM 3 LOCAL THEATERS Cecil, Palace and Strand Co-Operate in Paralysis Fund Drive A total of $1,183.96 was collected for the infantile paralysis fund of Cerro Gordo county at the Cecil, Palace and Strand theaters in Mason City, it was announced Friday by A. M. Schanke, campaign chairman, . Of this amount $636.40 came from patrons at the Cecil, $412.60 at the Palace and $134.96 from the Strand, Manager Tom Arthur of the 3 theaters stated. Individual contributions ranged from pennies to $5 bills, Mr. Arthur stated. Mr. Schanke and members of this committes expressed appreciation for the generosity shown by the theater patrons, to Mr. Arthur and the individual "theater managers for their co-operation in this project. The 3 theaters carried on a similar project last year, when a total of $1,039.53 was collected. JABIESJVORFOLK Using explosives, the army has developed a method of sinking telegraph poles in loose sand without digging a hole. the consignees. The company has no control over the product other than to see that it is delivered in accordance with the instructions of its shippers and that the specifications of the products are proper. Phillips of Mason City received the first truck load of gasoline hauled from the terminal by the Huan Transportation company, Â·with H. Mclntosh as the driver. The Ruan terminal, incidentally, has been located half a mile south of the Great Lakes terminal on Highway 106, in order to facilitate hauls in north Iowa and southern Minnesota. A maintenance bnilding 60x60 feet of fireproof construction has been erected on the 2 acres pur- LINOLEUM RUGS . . . for BEDROOM and LIVING ROOM Special .95 Good 9x12 BOOMHQWER HARDWARE STUDENTS REMEMBER For 20 years, Dr. Clair Francis Littell has been an instructor at Cornell college. As a tribute to the influence of Dr. LHtell in helping students "make the right choices," the Rev. Peter Palches, class of '27, presented him with a bound volume of letters written to Dr. Littell by major students and other professors of the college. M O V E via AERO-MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO. BUY THE BEST IT COSTS HO MORE Phone 4000 For Free Estimates and Full Particulars Mason City Warehouse Corp. Â· Moving Â· Packing Â· Crating Â· Storage mills in larger quantities. Paper is the No. 1 .war necessity at the moment. We can't let, the boys at the front down." v Mason City residents have been asked to have their paper in boxes or bundles on the front curbs, ready for the boys. If your paper isn't picked up Saturday call the Boy Scout office, 200, on Monday. The Black Panther, a heavy field artillery piece weighs 34 tons when in firing position. FARM CHANGES HANDS Decorah--Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Fretheim- have deeded 120 acres in Highland township, north of Decorah to Walter L. Ramlo, the consideration being $12,000. Possession will be given March 1. TRUCK OVERTURNS N e w t o n , (/F) -- Ten tons of dressed chickens enroute to Marshalltown canning plant to be processed for the armed services were spilled when a semi-trailer truck driven by Less Schmitt of Mitchellville overturned near here Tuesday. ' Fredericksburg--Lindon Upham went to Des Moines Tuesday and returned with a new truck- Where was Mason the brownout came? Like Moses--it found one little man in the dark! About as perplexed as a mad March hare at a country crossroads this little man wandered up and down Federal avenue looking for some color. Just a little warmth of human interest with which to flourish up a story. No kidding--to the little man who thought he knew his way around the town, it was just about as nice a piece of tunnel as he ever tried to grope his way through. H W. C. Fields had walked across the street, his nose would have been mislaken for a Jap balloon for sure. There was a light snow falling --and into all of this the city editor had sent his fledgling reporter into the cold of winter' to write a human interest story about what? A fate crueler than a melodrama climax. To writs of nothing! No lights to the right of him-no lights to the left of him. Up and down the street walked the little man in the bitter snow looking for the warmth of a 60 watt bulb. Not even the healthy glow if a cigaret butt to guide him. He leaned against a street lamp and it sputtered. "To write or not to write?" That was the question groping through his mind. Even his ideas were low voltage. A 2 per cent beer hadn't turned over his meter. He tried to look into the dark show windows. A cop came by and whacked his rear bumper. "No peepin,' sonny, even if they are wax models!" If only this brownout could have been held over until Friday! The groundhog wouldn't have had to worry about his shadow. Even (he shadow could have mislaid itself! And think what a lot of fun people could have had with an early spring-getting their gardens in before the robins returned. Spring--if spring would only come again! Here was a little man -- not hunting for an honest man--only a lamp! He couldn't tell the movie front from the bank front, the drugstore window from the dress shop's salon--or should there be another o in it? He wasn't sure --he couldn't even tell a grocery store from a hamburg stand--Which reminded him to drop in. He was hungry for a meat ball wrapped in yesterday's bun. The onion made him cry. It's no fun going out nights if the lights aren't on. The little man bought himself a comic book and went home. He sneaked into the house with the book under his coat. Upstairs he crept to his room. At least--there was a 60 watt bulb over his bed. Warmth, cheer--and the latest adventures of "Superman." Let the snow fall outside. Let all the lights go out. A few more pages of "Superman" and he would even tell the city ed off! Then he fell asleep -- only to wake at the cold brrrrrr of the alarm clock--without a story on the brownout. Now -- where --oh where was Mason City when the brownout came? Moson City Observes Brownout The brownout, a mandatory order of the war production board, wept into effect Thursday night with practically complete success in Mason City. The order was set forth in an effort to save fuel and prohibits outdoor advertising and display lighting which requires electric power, except where it is necessary for the public safety. Store window lights are not permitted except where it is necessary for interior illumination, Responsibility for turning off unnecessary lights, according to the WPB, rests with the users of electricity and power companies furnishing the electricity must notify the non-complier of his failure to meet the regulations and file a copy of the notification with the WPB. The order prohibits outdoor advertising and outdoor promotional lighting, outdoor display except where necessary for the conduct of the business of outdoor establishments, outdoor decorative and outdoor ornamental lighting, show window lighting except w h e r e necessary for interior illumination, marquee lighting in excess of 60 watts for each marquee, and white way street lighting in excess of. the amount determined by local public authority to be necessary for public safety. The power company may be ordered to withhold service if compliance is not met with. It is estimated that 2 million tons oÂ£ coal will be saved in a year by the brownout. Greene--Visiting his family on 15 day leave is Lt.'B. V. Anderson,' a local physician, who, has been 21 months aboard ship 'in the Pacific and reaching nearly every port in the Pacific war zone. He was assigned to a tanker. Audits Â· Systems Tax Service TAX COUNSELOR CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT FRANK J. ENBUSK First National Bank Bldg. Phone 932 When you dine out Sunday, choose a quiet, comfortable place--the Hanford. You will find the food tempting, delicious and served in generous portions. So, eat, and be comfortable at The Hanford. Continuous serving Sunday from 12 noon until 8:30 P. M. HOTEL HANFORD FREE HEALTH CLINIC There will be a FREE health clinic conducted at my off ice's all next week. Hours as follows:--10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 7-8 evenings, each day from Monday to Saturday. Both consultation and a thorough examination will be FREE to anyone who desires better health. Nerve and Muscle Co-ordination are absolutely necessary if you expect to be well, make no mistake about that. When there is nerve or muscle derangement, then good health is impossible for you to enjoy. Is it not better to KNOW why you are not well, and then h a v e y o u r trouble scientifically corrected? This |s For You and Yours this free health clinic is put on for.the benefit of your own health; what is life worth without GOOD HEALTH? You can buy a new or better car, but you cannot buy a new body, therefore it is best that we keep our body in .good mechanical condition, so that we enjoy better health and happiness. A few questions for you:--Do you feel tired out, have headaches, goitre, dizzy spells, hot flashes, poor appetite, appendicitis, gas on s t o m a c h , eczema, sinus trouble, muscle cramps in legs, constipation, epilepsy, gall stones, heart trouble, anemia, shaking palsy, ulcers, stiff neck, acute or chronic pain, paralysis, fainting spells, rheumatism or arthritis? Read the above over slowly and thoughtfully; if you are not satisfied with your present state of health, why not stop in and investigate before it is too late? This offer is NOT good after Feb. 10th. After examination is made, and I feel there is no hope for you, then you will be told so frankly; and on the other hand if I feel that excellent results will be obtained, then I will also tell you so frankly. Since only a limited number of people can be accepted at this clinic, it is best that you phone 854 for your own appointment today, so that you will not be disappointed. DR. A. P. FANKHAUSER, D. C. CHIROPRACTIC HEALTH CLINIC 5 W. STATE ST. WEIR BLDG. PHONE 854 Members of National Chiropractors' Ass'n. and The Iowa Chiropractors' Ass'n.