The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1944 · Page 7
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January 11, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 11, 1944
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Page 7
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OPA Announces New Gas Coupon Rules . When Cars Are Sold Clear Lake--"A new plan designed to assure the return of outstanding gasoline ration coupons for all new and used automobiles 'and trucks that are sold is now in effect," J. R. Buttleman, chairman o£ war price and rationing board 17-2, announced Tuesday. "Persons buying new or used cars, either from dealers or a private party, must obtain from the seller a duplicate receipt in order to be eligible for a gasoline ration. The owner of a vehicle must return to the board, in person or by mail, all unsued ration coupons issued for the vehicle he intends to sell. "After the board receives the coupons a 'receipt for surrender gasoline rations' will be issued in duplicate. The seller gives both receipts, together with the tire inspection sheet, to the buyer of the car or truck. "Automobile dealers are to obtain duplicate receipts for each tar they have for sale just as in the niase o£ private individuals who have cars to sell. Each dealer by Jan. 11 must report his inventory as of Dec. 31 to the board. The board will send his duplicate receipts for each car reported. "The buyer is to give the original copy of the receipt to the state motor vehicle registrar when applying for a new registration certificate. The duplicate .receipt and the tire inspection record are to be given to the board by the buyer when he applies for a new gasoline ration. Without his receipt the board cannot issue a new ration." DEADLINE!: II a. m. for N«w» «Bi Adi « 9. n. (*r «*4I« N«w» CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE U To. D. Not Befer* 6:3» v. u. Call JW M St» Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West Main St. Delmer Moretz Is Married to Helen Emory, Gary, Ind. Mrs. James H. Chesnut Dies; Rites Wednesday ·Clarksville -- Funeral will be held Wednesday at the Community church at 2 p. m. for Mrs James H. Chesnut, 76, who died at her home here Saturday. Sh had resided here since 1912,:for merly living at Rudd and Floyd She was born Jennie T. Mai- horn. June 29. 1867, at Tonica 111. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Malhorn. She was married to James H Chesnut at Tonica, 111., Dec. 22 .1886. They celebrated their 57ti |- wedding anniversary last month. She is survived by 3 daughters Mrs. Edna Foe, Charles City; Mr* Anna Shepard, Cedar Falls; and Mrs. Agnes Van Slyke of Alice Tex., one son, Samuel, of Clarks ville, also her granddaughter, Mrs Lila Klunder, whom she raised her own, and 12 other grahdchil dren. Ceremony Performed at Black Oak Church of Christ on Dec. 12 -Miss Helen Emory, Mr. and Mrs. Wrel AIRS. DELMER MORETZ Clear Lake daughter of Emory, 'Gary, Ind., and Delmer Moretz, radio man 3/c with the U. S. navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Moretz, 315 S. 3rd street, were married Dec. 12, 1943, at the Black Oak Church of Christ, at Gary, it was announced here Tuesday. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. L. L. Chamness of the South Side Christian church at 2 o'clock. Miss Betty Boylan was maid of honor, Miss Waunetta Ludwig was bridesmaid and Mrs. Kenneth Beach, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Judith Johnson was flower girl, Hubert Moretz, brother of the bridegroom, was best,man and John'VanHorn and Mr. Beach were ushers. , ·*· The bride, who was given in Clear Loke Calendar Wednesday--Service men's praye meeting, Mrs. W. N. Hill 500 W ...Division street, 10 o'clock.-^ -'-'. "Do Your Bit club, Mrs. C ' N Mitchell, all day. Lions club, Legion hall, 12-1 o'clock. Lakeside Ladies, aid and church m e e t i n g , at church, 12:30 o'clock. Surgical dressings, Red Cross workroom, 1:30 o'clock E. T. C. Bridge club, Mrs. Law- Brown, 109 Pleasant H. D. club, Mrs. Ruben Fryer 208 Clara street. Today's club, Mrs. T. J. Farnan 109 W. South street. r a i n a n ' Tabitha .circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. Jens Jensen, 10G E Main street. Methodist W. S. C. S., church parlors, 2 o'clock. Congregational aid, church parlors, 4 o'clock; fellowship supper 6 o'clock. Verity lodge No. 250. A. F. and Masonic Temple, 8 rence street. A. M., o'clock. Decorah Youth Killed in Collision of Ships Decorah--Roger Frank Dinger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Dinger of Decorah, was killed Jan. B in a crash between the U. S. S. St. Augustine and an unidentified merchant vessel off the coast of riew Jersey, according to official information received by his parents. He is the 12th gold star man from Winneshiek county. ELECT DIRECTORS Kanawha--The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Norway Rural Telephone company was held at the Tall Corn theater Saturday afternoon. Ernest Carr and F. N. Knudsen, whose terms expired, were re-elected directors and C. H. Howlett was elected director in the place of Ben Ruter. whose term expired and who did not wish to be re-nominated because of ill health. Other directors arc William Steinhoff, Oscar E. Johnson, S. S. Tande and C E Mulholland. Clear Lake Briefs Mrs. Bernice Lane plans to leave Wednesday evening for New Orleans, La., where she will visit her son, Ranceford Lane, petty officer first class, and Mrs. Lane, several days. The test is in the toast. Ask for Sweetheart bread. . Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Stuart plan (o leave by train Friday evening for Wichita, Kans., where they will visit their son, Robert Stuart, aviation cadet, before going on to Clemson, S. Car., where they will visit their daughter, Mrs. George Dunkleberg. Captain Dunkleburg is now in England. The Stuart ox- fice will be closed while they arc away but their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Woodworm, will stay st the Stuart home.. Miss Helen Sfeuerwald. who has been seriously ill with scarlet fever and pneumonia for Z months, is now able to be up. T. L. Scars returned Monday from Oakdale where he spent the weekend with Mrs. Sears at the sanatorium where she is getting along very well. Their son-in-law and daughter, Cpl. and Mrs. William C. Bickford, have returned to Texas. Mr. and Mrs. W. 3. McGowan and Mr. and Mrs. B. C- Myhr will serve the 6:30 o'clock dinner for Pythian Sisters at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday e v e n i n g . Installation will follow with Mrs. J. H. Woodstock as installing officer. Members unable to attend the dinner are asked to notify the hosts not later than Thursday morning. Mrs. John Kopeck y, who has the application-.-for*- charter^.for -a United Service Woman's organization in Clear Lake, requests that all women interested in forming a group call her as soon as possible "VIrs. Kopecky desires to complete plans for a charter this week if ;he can. Mrs. It. H. Crane is quarantined at her home with diphtheria. She necame ill Saturday but is getting along all right. Mrs. Ball is ill with a cold and flu at the home of Mrs. L. G. LIl- zell, 201 Jefferson street. Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Joslyn received a cablegram Monday from their son, Ensign Harper Joslyn saying that he is safe and well am plans to write. He is believed to 3e vacationing in Australia. Pfc. and Mrs. Clayton C. Dye re turned Monday to the air base a Florence, S. Car., after spending a 10 day furlough with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. D Dye. Jimmy Kocourek, 12, has been ill the past 2 weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cobb have word that their son-in-law Noble Rice, is now in the navj and in training at Bainbridge, Me Henry Pigman, S 2/c, a'nd Mrs Pigman are visiting the latter' mother. Mrs. Bertha Knutson, 70 N. East street, and also relative at Mason City. Seaman Pigman returns to Farragut, Idaho, fo further assignment. David Alton Thomas, clcc trician's mate 3/c, returned Mon day to his base after spending few days with his parents, Mr. an. Mrs. Henry Johnson, and family He has seen service in the Medi terranean theater. Mrs. W. G. Dollcy returned Mon day from Armstrong where 'sh spent a week with her mother Mrs. E. A. Fisher. Duane Jensen. pharmacist' DISCOVERYCOLDS'REIIEF (tamo medicated mutton suet)--whicb grandma uacd for coughing--na«ai congestion, muscle aches of colds--UsachcE modern mothers to follow her example, i j , C I r famHi" got relief from -these colds miseries with Penetro, tho salve Tmh modem medication in a base containing old fashioned mutton suet. 2oc double supply 35c- Demand Penetro. FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size--Any Styls ' Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co Phone 2272 mate I/, Camp Perry, Williams burg, Va., is spending a 1,0 da leave with his parents, Mr. ani Mrs. H. G. Jensen, 810 E. Mail street. Eleven workers, including scv erat'Senior Girl Scouts ot troop 3 folded 1,000 surgical dressings a the Red Cross workroom Monda evening. The Catholic Ladies aid was t say the rosary at the P. J. McGuir home Tuesday evening, it was an nounced Tuesday morning. Sgt. and Mrs. Donald Carr spcn Monday with the latter's parent Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Byers. Sg Can-, who had been a member o Company E. Iowa State guard Mason City, for some time and re cently received a promotion t the rank of sergeant, was inducte into the U. S. army at Des Moine last Friday and reports for dut Jan. 28. The Carrs, who former! farmed near Swaledale, have sol their stock and equipment an taken an apartment in Mason Citj Mrs. Frances Repp and dangh ter returned to their home i Webster City Sunday evening a. ter spending the weekend wit the former's mother. Mrs. S L Drake, at the Mrs. Eugene Grimm home. , Sirs. Martin Hoirup, who ha been seriously ill with doub pnuemonia, is improving daily an iarriage by her father, wore a own of white lustrous satin and er long veil was a Juliette model. tie carried an arm bouquet of ardenias and white roses. Miss oylan wore an aqua blue chit- on dress and carried yellow oses. The bridesmaids wore "old- dshioned" net gowns of pink and lue and corsages of red roses. Mrs. Gardner Gibbons played he wedding marches, Mrs. Edward Major "Kiss Me Again" as violin solo and Mrs. William owler sang "Because" and "I xve You Truly." Following the nuptials, a wed- ing luncheon was served in the [lurch parlors with Miss Ruth "Yailey pouring. The couple left mmediately for the west. Mr. loretz is continuing radio train- at Port Hueneme, Cal., and residing at Ox- at the wedding vcre the bridegroom's parents nd his 3 sisters, Revena, Lorene nd Donna Lou. Irs. Moretz is ard. Among guests MRS. 0, J, PIERCE IS COMMANDER · Navy Mothers Install Officers at Session Clear Lake -- Mrs. O. J. Pierce was installed as commander of Lake Navy Mothers club So. 270 at a session in Legion hall Monday evening. Mrs. Henry Johnson, past commander, was installing officer and Mrs. Harry Beal was installing marshal. Mrs. L. E. Jacobson presided as commander. Others inducted to office were Mrs. Kenneth Cobb, first vice commander; Mrs. 'Jacobson, 2nc vice commander; Mrs. Waltci Pramer, adjutant; Mrs. Othillie Hosband, finance officer; Mrs. H P. Hansen, chaplain; and Mrs Johnson, judge advocate. Mmes. A. B. Knutson and Mabel Roberts are matrons at arms and Mmes. Clarence Prescott anc Mabel Miller, color bearers. Mmes. Johnson and Pierce were presented miniature anchor corsages in red and white by the old and new staffs with Mmes. Knutson and Roberts making the presentations. Mrs. Pramer is press correspondent. Mrs. Pierce Darned her committees for the year and plans were made for a membership drive and | for assistance to the Soldiers' Memorial fund. Mrs. C. M. Anderson. Mason City, and Miss Lucia E. O'Neil were guests. Mrs! Hollis Scotten served. A work meeting will be held Jan. 24. GIVES NEWS REVIEW OF 1943 ' Mrs. C. O. Lomen presented a news summary of 1943 for the Library Reading club at the home of Mrs. G. E. Punke Monday. Mrs. Albert Christensen spoke of "The New Alaska," showing pictures, souvenirs and scrapbooks to illustrate her theme. She described modes o£ life and travel in Alaska and told of the life of the Eskimos. Mrs. D.' E. Kenyon entertains Jan. 25. 'First Things First" Considered by L. D. R. Clear L a k e--Doris Erickson Jave a lesson on "First Things first" for the L. D. R. meeting at the Jacob Jakobsen home Monday evening w i t h Betty Foster as lostess. Barbara Crump led devo- ,ions, Miss Olga Jacobsen gave a lesson on "Altar Cloths" and Lois Ann Olson led the worship offering. Miss Dagny Hoirup, who recently returned from Florida, was welcomed back. Donna Neal and Miss Helen Risser were guests. Doris Erickson entertains in February. At the cabinet meeting of the Youth Fellowship at the Methodist parsonage Monday evening plans were made to hold a half hour study period each week under the direction of the councilors, Mmes. Thomas B. Collins, Ward Smiley or Ray Bachellor. The text chosen is "Strong Is the People" by Emily Simon. The study will be followed by a recreational period. Ethiopians speak a Semitic language. Tuesday, Jan. 11, 1914 7 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE: The tsetse fly is a carrier of sleeping sickness. Open, cold-clogged nose, ease breathing:, give head cold air. Caution: use only as directed. Get temftro No»« Pr»pi VIrs. J. E. Patterson Suried m Cemetery at Burt Tuesday Clear Lake--Mmes. B. B. Bailey nd Henry Volstad. accompanied y their brother nnd sister-in-law, Tr. and Mrs. Willard Patterson, V a u k e g a n , 111., went to Hurt uesday to attend funeral services or their step-mother, Mrs. J. E. atterson, 73. Mrs. Patterson, who had been i a hospital at Longmont, 'Colo., ,ied Sunday and funeral services were J^eld there Monday.Agrave- ide service was planned 'Sit Burt Tuesday afternoon. Besides her husband and step- hildren, Mrs. Patterson is - survived by 8 children by a former marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson ormerly lived at Clear Lake, moving to Colorado about 14 years go. Mr. · Patterson is expected to isit^his daughters here after the uneral. Lease Station for Storage of Waste Paper Clear Lake--The D-X station at the corner of N. East and W. Main streets has been leased by the Boy Scout troops as a storage place for paper, it was announced Tuesday. Paper collection will now be carried on continuously under a new plan worked out by Scoutmasters S. P. ?5isen a"nd" r WiIlis"TVHller. ' ' '-" Each scout is provided with explanatory cards which he signs and leaves at homes iti the terri- ^hristmas Seal Sale at Lake Brings $839; 77 Letters Still Out Clear Lake--A check of 336 envelopes returned in the sale of Tuberculosis, Christmas seals was made this weekend and proceeds of -S321.22 plus S15 for health Donds was found therein. The count Dec. 19 brought in $483.35, and $20 for bonds. The total to date is $839.57, the greatest amount ever received for Christmas seals in Clear Lake. In all 99G envelopes containing seals were sent out and so far 819 have been returned. It is hoped that the remainder will be ;ent in soon so that the count may be completed. Mrs. Morse, chairman, said. "While the receipts have been most gratifying," she said, "the strain and stress of war is so great that many more cases than usual may be expected and there is never too much money for carrying on the work of fighting the great white plague which attacks so . many young people and those in the prime of life." The seal sale this year was sponsored by Wa-Tan-Ye club woman's sen-ice organization. The commercial department ot the high school, directed by Miss Irma Golberg, assisted with typing addresses and filling envelopes. lory to which he is assigned. Mrs. Naylor's Rites Thursday at Ward's Clear Lake -- Funeral services for Mrs. Myra Naylor, 86, who died at her home, 604 S. 4th street, early Monday following a short illness, will be held at Ward's funeral home Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. Thomas B. Collins, pastor of the Methodist church, will conduct the service and burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. When there is.paper to be collected he is notified and makes the collection, being responsible for the paper arriving at the storage depot. Any person having paper which they wish to contribute may bring it to the station or leave with Mr. Miller ;it the Fanners lumberyard across the street. The cooperation of all possible waste paper sources is requested in collecting every bit of waste paper now so much needed. Chris Johnston's patrol, including Bruce Bachellor, Chester Garth and Ralph Ott, Jr., won the patrol contest in troop 30 and received a 'treat. Troop 17 held a study period for advancement work preparatory to the board of review meeting next week. Mr. Hansen announced that all applications for advancement must be turned in at least one day previous to the meeting of the board. Plans for advancement were made by Sen scouts of Ship 17 Crew Leaders Dick Stnrkcy and Lawrence Brown and Assistants Warren Jacobson and Jack Ott will meet at the George Starkej home Thursday evening to plan the year's program. BROWNIES' HOLD DOLL SHOW Brownie troops held a dol show after school Monday with Kennetha Fistler a guest at junior high. Each girl showed her dol and told all about it. The others asked questions. Brownie songs were practiced at the close. Plans for a Leap Year skating party in February were made b' Girl Scouts of troop 5. Beverl' Roberts substituted as treasure for Beverly Bailey who is ill. The time was spent covering stools foi the scout room. Senior Girl Scouts of troop 3 worked on surgical dressings a the Red Cross workroom and then gathered at the home o Naida Lee for a conference Janice Duitscher will be hostes Jan. 24. The average person in the United States eats about 17 pounds of butter a year, but rationing cut consumption to aroiind 13 pounds in 1943. is now able to sit up a little each day. Sit. Vernon Township Farm Bureau will meet Thursday at the Harry Evans home, Burohinal. for a potluck dinner followed by a discussion of livestock feeding and management. The 1944 director is Harold Alleman, Burchinal. Plans for the year are to be made. Old Age Policy Pay: Up to $100 a Menth Needed Protection, Ages 65 to 85 Costs Only 1 Cent a Day r- T Hs?,? 5 la U Llfc Casualty Insuranc £?.. 28JBA Postal Life Building. Kansa City, Mo., has a new accident policy to men and women of apes 65 to 85 It pays up to S500 1f Killed, up to SNJ a month (or disability, new surgica benefits, up to 5100 for hospital care an other benefits that so many older peon' have M-antcd. And the cost Is only 1 cent a day-- S3.63 a year! * Postal pays claims promptly: mor than one-quarter million people have boucht Postal policies. This special policy for older people is proving especially attractive. JVo medical examination SEND NO MONEY NOW. Just ivrilc us your name, address and ARC--the name, address and relationship of your beneficiary--and we will send a policy for 10 days' FREE INSPECTION. No obligation. .Write loday. Savings SWEATERS SKIRTS Many unadvertised values throughout- the stare! All regular stock, greatly reduced! SAVE l A-y 3 - l /2 AND MORE! Clearance! BOYS' MILITARY SUITS CLEARANCE Now is the time to get Outstanding Values on Fine Furs! Beautifully styled Furs at Clearance Prices! FUR COATS PERSIAN PAW DYED OPOSSUM MUSKRAT «227 STRIPED CONEY BEAVER DYED CONEY NORTHERN SEAL BUY AND SAVE ON Reg. to $125 Fur-Trimmed C O A T S PRICE Furred Tuxedos -- ^ur-(rimmed Sports Conts, Fur-lined Coats and Fur-trimmed Dress Coats. Regularly 55.00 and up. 7.50 Cannon Blankets . . . . . . 6.50 ,jsO% pure wool, 50% cotton. Several colors. 4.50 Celanese Panels 3.89 Washable. White with self pattern. Reg. 1.25 Quilted Boxes 89c For hosiery, gloves, hankies, kleenex. Stomped Pish Towels . . .' 5c Several patterns, stamped for embroidery. Cord Table Covers 69c Reg. 89c, of good-quality muslin. 39c Place Mots 25c Of monks cloth, and very pretty. Service Stationery 89c Army, Navy, Marine and Air Corps insignia. Leather Utility Kits 2.89 Zipper closing, several styles. Part-Linen Toweling, yard . . . . 19c Good-quality, regularly 30c yard. $4 Loop Tuff Rugs $3 Oval shape. Very pretty colors. Eatons furs, noted for their fine workmanship, long wear and lovely, timeless styling . . . offered at great savings. 12 MOKTHS TO PAY T943's Smartest Sporfcoats WARM WINTER C O A T S $28 - $38 VALUES TO $49.50 H you're in need of a warm, long lasting winter coat, one that will give you timeless service, one that you'll be proud to -wear for many seasons, you'll find it at Eatons . . . at Clearance Prices! Drastic Clearance on WINTER D R E S S E S REG. VALUES TO $29.50 $ 7 $11 Wools, crepes, · · j e r s e y s and m a n y others . . . smart winter styles, suitable for wear now and on into Spring. All colors and sizes, but not in every style.

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