The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 12, 1944 · Page 4
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January 12, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 12, 1944
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Wednesday, Jut. 12, 194 ccnr GLOBE-GAZETT ANNIVERSARY OF M,C, PRODUCTION CREDIT HONORED $4,000,000 Loaned During 10 Years of Association's Life Members of the Mason City IToduction Credit association se a new attendance record .at thei tenth anniversary annual meet Ing Tuesday in the Y. M. C. A. a Mason City. The 200 members, their familie ana guests attending heard Secretary-Treasurer M. E. Clayburg report that the association hai raade 1,782 loans totaling $4,OOU,- 000 since the association was organized in 1933. Members have accumulated $46,465 in the association's capital stock--32 per cen of its paid-in capital. All voting stock is owned by the members. H. W. Mitchell, field representative of the Production Credit corporation at Omaha, told the as- MUblaxe that "the two stronces feature* «f Production'.Credit are Hi dependability and Ha solubility. The Production Credit member is Metro in. the knowledge Out hb uwdjttan has access to the money market* of the country tkronfh the Federal Intermediate Credit hank in cood times and bad Irrespective of what the local credit attaatfon fa. With Production Credit be knows, too, that his abort-tetm .financing-, is .exactly salted to his individual needs and the operation* of his own particular unit" :-.". L. R. Curran, vice president of the association's board of directors spoke on- the director's viewpoint toward his Production Credit association. A- special anniversary dinner was served In the Y. M. C. A. Original incqrporators of the association were introduced and presentee with' lapel pins in recognition o; their decade of service to the association. C. M. Palmer was re-elecled to the board of. directors for a ful 3 year term. Ten-year members : recognized included Sam Kennedy, Clear Lake, John Alitz, Mason City, C. W. Files, Mason City, Roy Westcott, Clear Lake, Roy Carter, Osage, and Walter Woiwood, Garner. Remarkable Treatment FOR STOMACH DISTRESS From Too Much Acid Stomach Arc y o u tortured with the burning misery o f f 0 ( j much free stomach acid? Ite of the famous VON TABtMS Is onngme comforting relief to hundreds of such cases. Sincerely grateful people tell of what they call the "won- u nuUa aims to counteract surplS Irrltat tag stomach acid and la brtagl relief from «*h conditions, if you sutte? fr££ irSu JMtion, gas. heartburn, belching, bloating. spur stomach and other symptoms-- ^ti 0 ." 1 ? 35 stomach acid-- you. tST should try Von's for prompt relief . . ?,*?· at h TM - · - without rigid liauSd £*£ %* $I ' 25 ttial sizo - Also wailibto C.OO, SX50 sizes. AT yoUR DRUGGIST U he does not have Von's he can set Mrs. J. Kaiser Rites Held at Methodist Church at Rockford Funeral services for Mrs. John Kaiser, 62, who died Friday at a hospital in Charles City after a short illness, were held Monday afternoon at the Methodist church in Rockford. The Rev. Mr. Smith of Rockford and the Rev. C. J. Sentman of Radio Chapel, Mason City, officiated. Mrs. Kaiser v/as born in Grundy county, Iowa, July 30, 1881. She grew to womanhood in this vicinity, moving to Rockford in 1916. Surviving are her husband and 6 sons and 5 daughters, 18 grandchildren, one preceding her in death, and 7 brothers and 3 sisters. Burial was at the Riverside cemetery at Rockford. J-L SCOVILLE, 79, SUCCUMBS Funeral Arrangements Are Not Complete Joseph L. Scoville, 79 died suddenly about 6:50 a. m. Wednesday from heart disease at the Northwestern States Portland Cement plant, where he had been employed for the past 26 years: Mr. Scoville was born Oct 14 1864; in Harrison county, Iowa! Hehad been a resident of Mason j-.ity for the past 28 years, coming here from Algona, where he had previously resided on a farm.'In Mason City he resided at 421 27th Surviving are 2 sons, Harry E. and Guy D. Scoville, Osceola 111 4 daughters, Mrs. Ollie Bruhns! J 113 - Harriett Denos, and Mrs. Lucille Bartell, Mason City, and Mrs. Gladys Cordes, Fairmont, Minn., and 22 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren, a brother William Sullivan, Elk Point S Dak., and sister, Mrs. Edna Waddell, Cherokee, Iowa. He was preceded in death by his wife and one daughter and 2 sons. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The Major funeral home m charge. D. KM FRANK BURRELL, 54, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be on Friday-Afternoon Frank c. Barren, 54, died at his home, 308. 14th S. E., Tuesday evening, following a short ill- sess. He. had been a resident of Mason City for the past 37 years Mr. Burrell was born Sept -1, 889, at / Thornton, ! - Iowa He ame to Mason City from Thornon and had been employed by he county highway commission MRS, THOMAS DIES OF STROKE Funeral at Ward's Friday, 1:30 p.m. Clear Lake --Funeral services for Mrs. Adam Thomas, Sr., 75, who died at her home, 206 Holt street, Tuesday evening following a stroke suffered Thursday, will be held at Ward's funeral home Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. The Rev. Ruben Mostrorn, pastor of the Zion Lutheran church, will conduct the rites and burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Mrs. Thomas, who had been ill with flu a couple of weeks, was born Katherine Andel at Mil- vach, Hungary, July 8, 1838. She grew to womanhood there, was confirmed in the Evangelical faith and married Mr. Thomas there in 1396. The family emigrated to America in 1905, settling first in Chicago, m., where Mr. Thomas had a shoe shop. In 1911 they came to Burchinal and the following fall moved to Clear Lake, living on farms in this. vicinity until 1919 when they moved into town. Besides her husband, Mrs. Thomas is survived by 2 sons Adam, Jr., and Paul, both of Clear Lake, and 5 grandchildren A granddaughter, Mrs. Durward L. Thompson, Los Angeles, and a grandson, Donald Thomas, apprentice seaman at Dubuque university, Dubuque, are expected,to arrive for the funeral. Another grandson, George Thomas, machinist's mate 2/c, now in the south Pacific, cannot come. Besides her parents, Mrs. Thomas was preceded in death by 2 brothers, Fred Andel, Breckenridge, Minn., formerly of Clear Lake, and Andrew Andel, who died in Hungary. K B. Stillman Is Appointed Post War Planning Head or the past 20 years. Surviving are his wife a son, lay Burrell, in the United States army at Texas A. and M. college, sisters, Mrs. C. A. Barrett Davenport, and Mrs. J. c. Young Chicago. Funeral services will be held t the Major Memorial chapel at :30 p. m. Friday, with the Hev V N. Rogness, pastor of Trinity utheran c h u r c h , off Seating ·urial will be at Elmwood ceme-' ery. The Major funeral home in harge. TIRES We bare B F. Goodrich Slhertown Tire»lnstock...th«»ynthetictJr*wlth » years "extra" experience behind It. AvoOablt in these tbtr. 6.00x16 5.25/530x17 7.00x15 5.25/5JOx I« 6.25/6.50 x 16 4.75/5.00 x 19 y -°°* 1* 4.40/4.30 x 21 TIRE INFORMATION HEADQUARTOS B. F. GOODRICH SttVERTOWN STORES 119 NORTH FEDERAL AVE. _ PHONE 35M Mason City Squadron CIVIL AIR PATROL offer, you opportunity for pre-military port Km, training w,rhour cost i,T following subject.! MILITARY DRILL AND COURTESY AIR NAVIGATION MAPS AND MAPPING AIRPLANE MOTORS METEOROLOGY and other subjects Meetings two 'evening, each week. Women ore eligible for membership. If you are 17 years of age, inquire abort H« ad- ronroges of the AIR CORPS Mason City Squadron CIVIL AIR PATROL Conrtesy Joe Daniels Auto Supply PLAN RITES FOR MRS, C, NELSON Funeral at Church Saturday, 1:30 p. m. Clear Lake--Mrs. Charles Nelson, 75, died at a nursing home in Clear .Lake Wednesday morning following a long illness. Funeral services will be held at the Zion Lutheran church at 1-30 o'clock Saturday. The Rev. Ruben Mostrom, pastor, will conduct the rites and burial will be in Clear Lake cemetery. Ward's funeral home is making the arrangements As Edla.Sophia Larson Mrs! Nelson was born in Sweden in 1868 and was confirmed in the Lutheran faith when a child She came to the United States when 19 years of age and was married to Mr. Nelson at Des Moines Oct 13, 1895. They lived in Polk county until 1911 when they moved to the vicinity of Clear Lake. Mr. Nelson died in 1935 Surviving are 3 children, Kl- mer Nelson, Clear Lake; Paul Nelson, Ventura, and Mrs. Frank Patterson, Rockwell, 10 grandchildren and one great grandchild. Lake Church Groups Hold Home Sessions Clear Lake--Mmes. Carl Johannessen, Hans Henriksen and Walter Jensen and Miss Anna Mae Jensen were guests of Elizabeth circle ol the Zion Lutheran aid at the home of Mrs. Paul Johannessen Tuesday. The Rev Ruben Mostrom led the Bible lesson and Mrs. Hex. Westcott devotions. Mrs. Keith, Holt is hostess Feb. 8. Plans for Lenten observance by the Congregational Sunday school were made by members of the board who met at the Harold Thompson home Tuesday evening for a potlucfc dinner. Other pertinent matters were discussed The next session is Feb. 8 at the M. E. Gilmore home. Committee Will Study Plans, Survey Field of Work, Laborers Clear Lake--E. B. Stillman is chairman of the post-war planning committee named by Dr. A. B. Phillips, mayor, pursuant of the meeting of representatives of the various clubs, civic and service organizations at City hall Friday evening. Others named are E. M. Duesenberg, M. A. Arneson and Mmes. L. E. Ashland and N. B. Rice. "The committee," Mr. Stillman said Wednesday, "has already begun a study of the Albert Lea plan which was instituted by the U. S. Chamber of Commerce as a test of what medium sized towns might do in this field. The Albert Lea plan calls first for an inventory of all kinds and types of work to be done when the war ends and of the number,, and qualifications of persons re turning from the services or fror defense work centers who' will b available. This survey will in elude everything which citizens towns and country, definitel plan to have done or to purchas Also all kinds of public work wi be surveyed. Many workers wi be needed to make this survey. The committee will then set u an organization through whic materials, laborers and neeessar equipment will be obtained. Lead ers emphasize that the perso; and towns who have clefinit plans and are ready to go are th ones who will get things done. More than half of the repre sentatives at the meting Frida evening were women intereste in the development of wor projects. Mrs. C. A. Knutson spok briefly of needs in her own an many other homes in Clear Lak as well of as public works an developments which might b obtained for this vicinity. Th women will be active in makin necessary surveys to. obtain basis for work plans. B. STOLMAJi Unraboned Shoes to Be Sold This Week Clear iake^-Shoe stores will be allowed to sell not more than 15 per cent of their stock of women's footwear ration free at $3 or less a pair, war price and rationing board 17-2 announces. The sale period is from Jan. 11 to 17 and is for the purpose of allowing dealers to dispose of wearable shoes, mostly novelty types, which will give consumers additional shoe mileage. Intramurals Open at High School Gym Clear Lake -- Intramural basket ball was to open at the high schoo Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'cloc: with the Gremlins playing the Ti gers and the Wildcats the Bom hers in the Big Six schedule anc the Polecats fighting the Bulldog and the Cyclones the Cubs in th Little Six lineup. In all 101 players are enrolle with a varsity player coaching each team, Coach Bob Heston said. Four games will be playet each Wednesday until March 1 no charge is made and the publi is invited. Names of players anc the schedule will be available shortly. "Bring 'Em Back, Restyled" i the topic announced by Miss Ireni. Floy, vocational homemaking instructor, for the first class in the adult education series which opens Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The object is to relieve the clothing situation by putting old clothes back into use. Topics for the rest of the series will be decided by class members. No tuition is charged in this class sponsorec by the vocational homemakin" department. Classes in typing, speech, shop and men's psysical education also open Monday night at 7:30. Tuition for 10 weeks is $1 a person Nearly, the entire faculty went City Tu esday evening ,, to hear Floyd R. Heeves of Chicago. The Cerro Gordo county council of teachers is to meet at the Cerro Gordo hotel. Mason City. Saturday evening at 6:30 for canner. Semper Ficielis, high school national honor society, met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. T G Burns reviewing "I Dare You" bv Doctor William Danforth, leader in a number of youth camps ,. . · · · -- » w*. j UMfcU IfUllJi throughout the United States. The cook is a challenge to youth to greater deeds. . Pimply Skin? Don't Scratch! Try This. Satisfaction or Money Back If YOtTR **cfn fc k r surface pimple -- rashes -- cawed or Itchlns. bum- are dUutisIicd, Money Bade. for riamure. Woodwork wfti DUCO TtM BM? !· CM Enamel BOOMHOWER ·AftDWAB* Requiem High Mass Held at Church for P. J. McGuire, 81 Clear Lake--Requiem high mass for Peter J. McGuire, 81, who died at his home in Lincoln township Monday morning, was held Wednesday morning at St. Patrick's Catholic church. The Rev. J J Buzynski. pastor, was celebrant" Frank MuUan and Mrs. R. A. Monaghen sang the mass and Mrs Con O'lMeill was organist Pallbearers were George Sheridan, Leo Stork, C. C. Watts, EUas Keu-oy, A. J. Bisgrove and J. i. Richardson. Relatives from a distance attending the rites were Miss Mary McGuire, a sister, Hockford, 111 Michael and James McGuire* brothers, and William and Will McGuire, nephews, Cedar Rapids, and Charles F. Walsh, Galesburg ill-, and James Walsh and Mrs Jonn Egan, Deer Grove, 111 brothers and sister of Mrs McGuire. BERESFORD WIL1 SPEAK Allison--At a meeting at the courthouse Monday evening, Res Beresford, extension bee£ cattleman, from Iowa State college, will discuss the beef cattle feeding outlook with Butler county beef feeders. Clear Lake Briefs C. W. Bntts, St H well drlUlnr and pump repairs. Phone 1077^ Mrs. C. P; Becket has received word that her son, Harold Becket who is with the military police! is at Fort Lawton, Seattle, Wash. lor basic training. Thirteen workers nude 1,000 surgical dressings at the Hed Cross workroom Tuesday evening More workers are needed. As many as 50 can be accommodated at one time. The workroom is 130 °' clock w s on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. « r and family, Nora Springs, and Mr and Mrs. Charles Davis and family spent Tuesday at the Or- home - Franklin w i 7 - a n n left Wednesday for a 2nd season in the far north where he will be employed as a carpenter by the department. S. engineering went evening Oklahoma City, Okla., where fie is employed in defense work The Davises returned Saturday evening from. Iowa City leaving their son, Michael, at University hospital where he is to have an operation this week. Mr. and Mrs. George P. Newman left Tuesday for a vacation period at Hot Springs, Ark George Mahr planned to leave Wednesday evening for Milwaukee, \Vis., to attend funeral services for his mother, Mrs. William Mahr, Sr., who died Tuesday at Oakwood, Wis. T, TPat ? ck Foriel ? h . «»« ot Mr. and Mrs Philip Furleigh, is taking the anal phase of flight training at Pensacola, Fla., since Jan. I it was announced Wednesday. When *:« course is completed, about April 1, he will receive his "gold wings'' and a commission. He says _hat HAF flyers and French navy flyers are also training at Pensacola and their uniforms add of brightness to the scene Catholic Daughters of America 3 n ,, meet Jan. 19 at the "home of Mrs. John Chizek for a 7 o clock dinner. The meeting is postponed from this week Mrs.. 3. \v. Lannon writes that ?r husband, Captain Lannon who is now in England, has had a v-day leave in which he toured parts of England and Scotland visiting many historical points and the universities and hospitals He said there is no hope of his getting home until the war is over. Mrs. Lannon and children are at Missouri Valley Mrs. M. N. Nelson bought a 5 room house at the Coffin sale near Central Heights Monday and is having it moved to her farm southeast of Clear Lake vhere the house was destroyed by fire about a month ago. Robert Pribbenow, a merchant seaman on an army transport ship, spent Monday with his uncle and aunt, Mr and Mrs. j. W. Sherman. His parents Mr' and Mrs. A. G. Pribbenow for- nerly of Clear Lake, are' now living in Jasper, Ala. Mrs. R. A. Winkle and family eft Wednesday for Fort Braee Car., to join Lt. Winkle who stationed there at the 4'nd field hospital. They plan to stay indefinitely. A. C. Sater, who underwent a najor operation at a Mason City hospital several weeks ago, was ble to be down town for the first ime Tuesday. He has had flu nd sciatic rheumatism since coming home. DISCUSSES IOWA LICENSE LAW C. R. Van Gorden Talks to Real Estate Board Cole R. Van Gorden, Emmetsburg, was the guest speaker at the regular monthly meeting of the North Central Iowa Real Estate Board held Tuesday evening at the Cerro Gordo hotel. Mr. Van Gorden was a candidate for the office of secretary of state on the republican ticket during the last state election and has spent the last year in the armed forces of the United States. He spoke on the Iowa real estatt license law for broker's and rea' estate salesmen and recounted many of his experiences in the array and the part that the home wont should and must play during and after the successful completion of this war. He also spoke on various changes that might be made in the Iowa license law, and the real estate commissioner's connection with the office of secretary of state in Iowa. Ivan A. Barnes, Mason City Alton Sanders, Charles City, and J Francis Beck, Mason City, were installed for the year 1944 as president, vice president and secretary respectively, for the local Real Estate Board. NEWIMMANUEL OFFICERS NAMED Setterberg Elected Secretary f or Church B. F. Setterberg was elected secretary of Iromanuel Lutheran church at the regular annual meeting held in the church parlors Tuesday evening, with the Rev. K. K. Nelson, Algona, acting pastor in charge. New deacons for 3 year terms elected were Einar Anderson and Nels Landgren; trustees for the 2 year term, Henry Peterson and Albert Wallskog; trustees for the 3 year term, Donald Kassar and Peter Nielsen. . Other officers elected included Sunday school superintendent, Mrs. Howard Gage; head usher George S. Schriver; auditors, Miss Marcedes Balek and Miss Verna O Green; delegate to the district convention, Henry Peterson, with Nels Landgren, the alternate; delegate to the conference convention, B. E. Setterberg with O A. O'Green as alternate. It was voted to raise the minimum pledge for the Centennial offering o£ the Augustana Synod by November, 1945, to repair the parsonage and continue the church paper. Financial reports were given. Henry B. Tawney, 66, Former Mason Cityan, Succumbs in Colorado Henry B. Tawney, 6B, formerly-employed at the Klipto Loose IWUT.E MAN ADVANCED--Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Watts, North Shore, Clear Lake, have received word that their son, James, lias been advanced Jtrom the rank of staff sergeant to that of technical sergeant. Since Nov. 15 Sergeant Watts has been located at Camp Horn, Ariz., in the California-Arizona desert area. He entered service March 31, 1942, trained at Camp Barkeley, Texas, and Camp Adair, Ore., and is now in charjre of an Infantry platoon at Camp Horn. Leaf company of Mason City, died at the Union Printers home, Colorado Springs, Colo., Tuesday following an illness, according to word received Wednesday. Mr. Tawney was born Jan. 20, 1877, at Des Moines. He was initiated by the Mason City Typographical Union No. 406 May 7 1922. He was employed in Mason City for a number of years and entered the Union Printers home in December, 1933. employed in Mason City for a number of years and entered the Union Printers home in December, 1933, J. C. Johnson of the Klipto Loose Leaf company, visited Mr Tawney at Colorado Springs a few years ago. Funeral services will be Thursday at Colorado Springs. Mitchell _ Minerva Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson, left Monday for Craw- ;ordsville, Ind., where she will attend a manager's school of telegraphy. SAFETY AWARD NEXT MONDAY Globe-Gazette Editor to Receive Citation The National Safety Council's safety ace" award for "outstanding service" in accident prevention will be presented to W. Earl Hall, managing editor of the Mason City Globe-Gazette, in a ceremony to be carried over the blue network at 9:15 p. m. next Monday, the state safety education division announced Wednesday at Des Moines. The ceremony, originally scheduled for Monday night, was postponed a week when the safety council's network time was taken for another program, Director Bert Woodcock of the safety education division explained. In telling how the award was made, Harry C. Brown, Mason City, president of the Iowa State Safety Council, said that for several years no issue of the Globe- Gazette had been permitted to go to press without "at least some safety preachment in it." Hall received citations twice from a national commercial organization for having written the outstanding safety editorial of the year. He was one of the founders, and for five years president ot the Iowa State Safety Council. Stations scheduled to carry the award ceremony include KSO °es Moines; KBUH, Burlington; WOC. Davenport; WKBB, Dubuque; KMA, Shenandoah; KSCJ Sioux City; and KZEL, Waterloo. King Gustaf of Sweden ascended the throne in January of 1906. Relief At Last FdrYourCough Creomulsion relieves promptly because It goes rtght to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon with the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Central Illinois FURNACE EGG NOW ON TRACK · Economical -- High in Heat Value V Place Your Order for Immediate Delivery PADKCHJELCO PHONE I Ml\l\3 302 S.MONROE 1606 PASSES NT.IKSE EXAMS Northwood -- Mrs. R e i n a r d acobson received word from her aughter, Miss Alma Jacobson of Vashmgton, D. C., that she has asseo the examinations for admission to Red Cross work and ml begin her training Jan. 17 WEIGHED IHTHEBIUHCE... NEW LOCATION Dr. Horace S. Beemer EXODONTIST 302 Foretrert Bldg. Eitroction Teeth, X-ray DENTIST J»LATE WORK IB F I R S T ST CEDAR RAPIDS SOUTH E A S T DE5MDINES MflSON C I T Y SIDUX CITY The new year is under way. Whcf achievements ore to be recorded on its pages no one can say. In looking back on M3 there is great satisfaction in the transportation fob lhat has been done. America's railroads performed brilliantly. Millions of fighting men were moved with clock-like regularity... millions of tons of war materials were transported with amazing precision. But America's railroads live in the present and plan for fhe future. The achievements of '43, however note- but useful now only insofar as they provide the railroads with me experience necessary for greater and stil! greater achievement. And so we have moved into another year, to face with confidence the wor job still to be done. It's a big task;; ; a tremendous task. But every ROCK ISLAND employe is determined to do his part to see if through. This War for Freedom is our war, too. At ywterefey-and tedby-so romor- nw ROCK ISLAND* sob jwipoc* h to worthy, are history, laudable, yes, prevfcfe fA. ftmt»Irwipoffork*; · UY U.S. W A R B O N D S ROCK ISLAND LINES O K I O F A M E R I C A ' S R A l l R O A D S - A H U N I T E D

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