The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 18, 1944 · Page 4
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January 18, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 18, 1944
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'1- Tuesday, Jan. 18, 19441 Earl Hall, managing editor of the MASON CITY GLOBE-GA2F.TTE I Mason City, Iowa, Globe-Gazette. "*""~ "Earl Hall's interest In accident HALL AWARD ON RADIO NETWORK Editor, Speaking at Wall Lake, Misses It Announcement ot the selection of W. Earl Hall, Mason City Globe-Gazette managing editor, as the National Safety Council "Safety Ace" with a $100 war bond award was broadcast Monday night on the Blue network. North lowans got the Blue network council program clearly on the new KXEL. station at Waterloo, but Mr. Hall, who was on a · speaking engagement at Wall Lake, didn't get to hear the broadcast. The "Safety Ace" award was made as part of the National Safety Council program, "Out of the Shadows," in which it dramatized the all out importance of accident prevention in war time. "All the conquered peoples of Europe and Asia want is the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness .... a right that every American takes for granted . . . a right our American boys are now fighting to preserve," the announcer stated. "And yet, says the National Safety council, an accident may rob any American of this right at any moment. "For instance, accidents have killed at" least 2 persons and injured 250 others while you've been listening to this broadcast. And they keep on killing and in- prevention is so intense that he has not permitted a single issue of his newspaper to go to press in more thaii 12 years without at least one safety article in it. Moreover, Mr. Hall was a founder of the Iowa State Safety council in 1934 and served as its president for o years, giving freely of his time and energy without compensation. In 1936, he won the National C. I. T. award for having written the outstanding safety editorial of the year and, in 1941, he won a 2nd award in this nationwide competition. As director of community service of the American Legion, Mr. Hall did much to make the highways of Iowa safer. "In view of these outstanding services to safety, the National Safety council is happy to announce at this time that Mr. Hall has been selected the 'Safety Ace' of the week. "Congratulations,' Mr. Hall! We are mailing you a $100 war bond as part of your award. May you and your newspaper continue to i^CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE U Tu 0. Hft B«eelT« Paper Before S-.3I «- m. oil taf v tit Phone or 15» AND KGLO OFFICE 2t7 West Main St help make your community a safe place in which to live!" juring at this and day out. same rate day in ·That is why the National Safety council is seeking the co-operation of every organization in every state, city and county in the country. And that is why the council needs and welcomes the support of such individuals as W. POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT FRIDAY lor Economy Efficiency and City* Manager form ' of Government SCOUT LEADERS PLAN MEETINGS Charles City Unit to Install New Officers Charles City---The installation of Scout Troop 54, which is sponsored by the Central Methodist church of Charles City, will take place Wednesday evening, according to announcement made by Dr. H.' H. Koenig, district organization and extension chairman, at the monthly meeting of the Floyd district committee in Charles City Monday evening. Scoutmaster of the troop is Arthur B. Fanska; assistant scoutmaster, Oscar Immer. The troop committee is composed of Earle A. Anderson, chairman; Frank E. Meinzer, Fred H. Stoeber, A. C. Gauger and the Rev. C. D. James. Other plans for scout activities announced at the district committee meeting included a scoutmasters' round table Feb. 3 and the celebration of Boy Scout Anniversary .Week Feb. 8-14. Claude W. Berray, chairman of the district, presided at the meet- HOLD FUNERAL OF J, J. SHEA, 66 Bayside Manager Is Buried at Clear Lake C l e a r L a k e--Requiem high mass for John J. Shea, 66, who died at his home near Bayside Saturday morning following a long illness, was held at St. Patricks Catholic church Tuesday morning. The Rev. J. J. Buzynski, pastor, was celebrant and burial was in Clear Lake cemetery. Ward's funeral home was in charge. . Pallbearers were George Sheridan, Charles H i t z , Howard O'Leary, L. L. Bless, Thomas Manning and Sid Halford. Relatives from a distance attending the rites were a sister, Miss Alice Shea, Cincinnati, Ohio; a nephew and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Powell, Chicago, and Miss Charlotte Lannon, Kan- Mrs. William M. Carr, 90, Came Here in Covered Wagon Admits Being "Little Tired" After Birthday Celebration at Home Clear tired," Iake--"I admitted am Mrs. a little William sas City, Kans. Mr. Shea, who was born July 17, 1877, at Cincinnati, the son oi Mr. and Mrs. John J. Shea, had been manager of Bayside Amusement park, Clear Lake, since June, 1930, and was connected with the park during the summer season the previous 15 years. He added many attractions to the park, including a new roller coaster 2 years ago. For a number of years Mr. Shea operated a skating rink in the armory at Mason City during the winter months. Through his association with the park management he had acquired a wide acquaintanceship, not only with other park managers and entertainers, but with the patrons of Bayside. Can- 90, as she bustled about her home, 207 Clara street, Monday, straightening up after company. She was speaking of the family 'athering on Sunday honoring her birthday which was Saturday; "The children gave me a purse of money for my birthday," she said "so I am going to pick out my own present. Shopping is quite a chore." Mrs. Carr was born Viola Druse at Coral, 111., Jan. 15, 1854, and remembers hearing of the assassination of President Lincoln from her older sister who had been in town. She also remembers the hard times which came after the war. There were 9 girls and 2 boys in the family. Jan. 27, 1875, she was married to Mr. Carr and shortly thereafter' they set out for Iowa in a covered wagon and after 13 days, arrived in Grant township April 18, 1875. For about a year and a half they lived with Mr. Carr's rother and later in a log house on the Dexter place where their eldest son was born. Having . land they built a one-room frame tuting for Mrs. Peter Miller. Mrs. Fred Fankell won high, Mrs. Leonard Cash low and Mrs. Floyd Kimball honors. Mrs. Fankell is hostess Jan. 31. Enrollment Is Small for Adult Education Clear Lake--Enrollment in the adult education classes which opened Monday evening at the high school was small, Supt. T. G. Burns reported Tuesday. Seven persons each reported in homemaking, typing and men's physical education classes taught by Miss Irene Floy, Miss Irma Golberg and Coach Robert Heston respectively. These classes will meet again next Monday evening and, if the membership can be built up to 10 or 12 each, they will be continued. Shop and speech classes had so few prospective members that they are abandoned. Persons interested in the 3 classes which may continue are asked to con- act Mr. Burns this week and ap- ear at the class period next Monay evening, 7:30 oclock. Tells of Community Hall at Lake Clear Lake--The need community building for a Clear Society BITS ABOUT 'EM Miss Constance Simes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan MRS. WILLIAM M. CARR --Russell photo CALMAR--The regular meeting of the Bond Boosters was held Friday afternoon at the argricul- ture room of the public schools. DIONNE'QUINTS 1 ' · ratim c*5ftami ·« I CHEST COLDS ·YKUUMGON Kerosene Shortage Limits Stove Sales Clear Lake -- "Because of the critical shortage of kerosene and distillated fuel oil," Ray Nichols of the fuel oil panel of war price and rationing purchased 40 acres of nounces, "issuance board of 17-2, both an- oil- GEORGE S. FIN LEY erne/ fit's heating and cooking stove purchase certificates must be very limited." "The production of kerosene, as well as fuel oils and ordinary automotive gasoline, decreases rapidly as the yield of aviation gasoline increases. Present stocks of Jferosene are 60 million gallons less than a year ago, while the demand is 15 per cent higher. "If the production and sale of oil heating stoves were unlimited, users would soon be unable to obtain sufficient fuel for minimum health standards. Therefore oil stove sales will be limited to protect present consumers and those new customers who are unable to use any other fuel." house 12 by 16 feet, later adding on more rooms and buying more land. After a number of years they built a real house. The neighbors helped haul the lumber and the Carrs gave them a big supper. Mrs. Carr experienced all the trials and vexations of pioneer life. Flour was obtained by taking wheat to the mill at Fertile and having it ground. One morning an Indian squaw came begging for flour but wouudn't look at corn meal. South of their home was a runway where wolves were often seen. Three-day blizzards were the rule. Groceries could be traded for in Fertile but when a shopping trip to Mason City was necessary they were were sometimes several miles upon their way by sunrise. Needless to say, they did not go often for at was 20 miles. Mrs. Carr is still a busy woman. She has pieced and completed a quilt for each of heq 18 grandchildren and is now piecing the tops for a quilt for each of her 15 great- grandchildren. Three of these quilts are now in the making. Mrs. Carr also makes tatting, reads the paper and listens to the radio, keeps her own house and tends a coal furnace. She lives alone. Mrs. Carr is the mother of 8 children of whom 7 are living and vere present at the celebration. Clear Lake Briefs J. E. Patterson has returned to his home at Longmont, Colo., after making a short visit at the home of his daughters, Mmes. B. B. Bailey and Henry Volstad. Rebekah Social circle meets ai I. O. O. F. hall Friday afternoon with Mrs. Jens Wind and committee serving a chicken dinner a 6:30 o'clock. All Rebekahs and families are invited to the dinner Past Noble Grands club will mee at the hall at 8 o'clock. The fire department was callei Monday to a grass fire at the north end of Elm street. No damage re suited. Fifteen hundred surgical dress ings were made at the Red Cros work room Monday evening. The new quota of 9,000 has arrived, a'sr suring work for all this week and most of next. Several Girl Scouts and Wa-Tan-Ye club members assisted Monday evening. Charles Ullom, W. Division street; was taken to Mercy hospital, Mason City, Monday evening for treatment of an injured ankle. The meeting: of the American Legion auxiliary representatives with other groups for the discussion of a Soldiers' Memorial fund for Clear Lake, scheduled at City hall Tuesday evening, has been pptsponed until Wednesday ning at the same place. ·". 0. Lyman, Retired Carpenter, Succumbs F. O. Lyman, retired carpenter f 119 27th S. W., died at a local lospital Tuesday morning, follow- nga lingering illness. He had been a resident of Mason City for some ime. Surviving are a son, Frederick D. Lyman, in the United States army, and 3 daughters, Mrs. Stella Conkey and Mrs. James Christianson, Los Angeles, Cal., and Mrs. D. F. Pontone, Washington, D. C. He was preceded in death by his wife last August 12. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The Major funeral home in charge. Lake, the steps necessary to obtain one and a review of what has already been done, together with a bird's eye view of the type of building contemplated, was pfesented to members of the Wa- Tan-Ye club at the Monday night meeting by Mrs. A. B. Phillips, president of the American Legion auxiliary which has adopted the building as a project. Mrs. Phillips gave a number of items showing the need for such a place, read letters from the city solicitor, tE. R. Boyle, and others on the procedure . and explained plans already outlined.' Clubs and other groups are asked to purchase war bonds which, in case the project is not carried through, will revert to the original purchaser. Following dinner at Halford's the club members adjourned to the Red Cross workroom to make surgical dressings and then to the apartment of Miss Oma Button, hostess, for the anual all-club birthday party. A cake decorated in the national colors and bearing all the birthday dates was served and pifts were exchanged. Mrs. Frank Baber was welcomed rural route, Mason City, has been I sent to Norman, Okla., to begin I her training as a machinist's mats I in the WAVES. She just completed her indoctrination at Hunter college. Miss Simes was one of the Navy day recruits and .was called to begin her training Nov. 30. Mrs. Richard Ives who has been making her home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Alter, I 925 Adams N. W., has left for New York and Washington. She plans to spend some time with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Alter, in Washington. Lt. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Kalahar and daughter, Suzan Jane, have left for their home in Frederick, Okla., after spending several days in the home of Mrs. Kalahar's uarents, Mr. and Mrs. Therom M. Hilton, 319 1st N. W. Lt. Calahar was graduated a bomber pilot from Frederick Field, Fred-J jriek, Okla., Jan. 7 and will re- ( turn there as bomber pilot in- '. structor in the advanced school. '· Mrs. John Gilmore and son,) Johny of Cedar Falls, have re- I Miss Florence Frink Dies; Rites at Monona Manly--Miss Florence Frink, 74 ,died Friday at the home of her sister, Mrs. Hattie Briar. A short prayer service by .the Rev. H. M. Raeker, at Bride's funeral home preceded the funeral. Burial was at Rossville. Born the daughter of Reuben and Martha Frink, Nov. 18, 1869, at Rossville, she spent a part of her life in that vicinity, and for the past 7 years has made her home in Manly with her sister. Beside the parents, she leaves 3 sisters and 1 brother, Mrs. Agnes Bleeker, Rossville; Mrs. Briar, Manly; Mrs. May Roderick, Top- pensish. Wash., and John Frink, Rossville. as a new member and Miss Beatrice Grimshaw was a guest. Mrs. B. A. Morse, vice president, assisted Miss Button and presided at the meeting. Mmes. C A. Beckner and E. E. Thompson and Miss Harriet Beymer were appointed a nominating committee to report Feb. 7 when the Misses Helen Risser and Elvira Mellem will entertin. D. U. V. INSTALLS NEW OFFICERS Mrs. C. A. Luick, installing officer, and Mrs. A. M. Olinger, installing guide, installed D. U. V officers at Legion hall Monday evening as follows: Mrs. Willis Miller, president; Mrs. Russell Roberts, senior vice president; Mrs. H. R. Peitzke, junior vice president; Mrs. W. N. Hill, chaplain; Mrs. Lona Brose, patriotic instructor; Mrs. Ralph Ott. treasurer; Mrs. E. W. D. VonSeggen, secretary; Mrs. Roberts, press; Mrs. Kenneth Cobb, guide; Mrs. Myrtle Alder, guard; Mrs. Grace Fiske, assistant guard; Mrs. C. A. Bouline, musician, and Mmes. Luick, Olinger, P. D. Leith and A. R. Cain, colorbearers. Refreshments were served by Mmes. E. W. Winnie, Alder and J. T. Charlesworth. The nest meeting is Feb. 7. 2 drops open nose, ease breatfilng, trtve cold air. Caution: use only as directedl Always' get Tenetro Note Prop! Progress Club Has Lesson on "Ireland" They are: Walter and Virgil, Ma- This alert and genial "North Western'- conductor is proud of bis stars, as well he might be. The font displayed on the lapel of his coat are for his sons in service -- Henry, Edwird, George and Bob; the two o n his slee ve ide nuty him as a '"North Western' 50-year service man -- 50 years with less than 50 days lostl While Hnley, in his ''North Western" uniform o£ blue, is busy on his run between Sioux City and Omaha, his sons, wearing the uniform of Uncle Sam, are busy in the armed forces. Henry is a first lieutenant, detailed to special service. Private Edward is overseas, while George is in the Commando Division at Camp Hale, Colorado. Sergeant Bob is in the Air Corps at Reading, Paj But Mr. Knley's sons are not the only members of the family in service. His son-in-law, Captain F. T. Lynde, is in the Railroad Division in faraway Iran, while a daughter-in-law, Edward's wife, is an airplane inspector in California.- The Finleys are typical of all other members of · "North Western's" Family Circle in that they are fighting for a principle, the essence of which is freedom; They are firm in their resolve to ; help deliver a knock-out blow to the forces of evil-- on the Transportation Front as well as on the Fighting Front. Thanks to such efforts as theirs America and her railroads continue to do an outstanding war-time job; 9,000 New Surgical )ressings Received Clear Lake -- Nine thousand more 4x4 inch surgical dressings lave been received to be made in fanuary, Mrs. H. N. Halvorson led Cross production chairman announced Tuesday morning. This is in addition to the 18,000 previously received and of which 15,000 were made in the past weeks. The new supply mean that there will be sufficient wor! for all who can come this week and well into next. The annual report for Cerr Gordo county showed 388,140 sur gical dressings made in 1943. O these Clear Lake, with the assist ance of Thornton women and sev eral rural groups, made 180,500. "As many as 50 women can b accommodated at one tune in the Red Cross workroom. In 1943 the average attendance throughout the year was 27, Mrs. Halvorson said. "The new quota must-be completed in January," she added. Mrs. Carl Bilker's Funeral Thursday Clear Lake--Funeral services for Mrs. Carl Bilker, 90, who died at her home, 316 Clara street, early Monday morning, will be held Thursday afternoon. A prayer service for the family will be held at the house at 2 o'clock and the funeral at the church at 2:30. The Rev. Thomas B. Collins, pastor, will conduct the rites and burial will be in Clear Lake cem- etry.. Ward's funeral home is in charge. on City; Art, Hanltontown, and Clyde. Ernest, Milton and Mrs. 5us Zobel, Clear Lake. A daugh- er, Winnie, died in infancy. Serving in the armed forces of he United States at present are 3 grandsons: Pvt. Claire Carr, Camp Waters, Texas; Sgt. Dean Zobel, Port Newark, N. J., and Cpl. Myron Zobel, Coffeyville, Kans., and great-grandsons, Pfc. in the southwest Pfc. Lowell Carr, overseas; Pvt. Roger Prescott, now in England, and Paul Prescott, petty officer 2/c, now in the southwest Pacific. Miss Marlys Prescott, a great- granddaughter, is doing defense work at Wichita, Kans. Mr. and Mrs. Carr sold their farm in 1918 and moved to Clear Lake where Mr. Carr died Nov. 21, 1930. Mrs. Carr is a member of the Methodist church and enjoys the women's activities which she is able to attend. All the sons and their wives and Mrs. Zobel and husband, as well as a number of the grandchildren, were present Sunday. C l e a r L a k e--Miss Beatrice Grimshaw gave a lesson on Ireland for the Progress club at the home of Mrs. C. R. Woodford Monday afternoon. Miss Grimshaw showed pieces of Belluk china, samples of rare old lace and many pictures of the homes of relatives and friends in that country. She also told of life in the island and of a visit she made back to her old home. Mrs. N. B. Robert I Rice will entertain Jan. 31. Pacific; Other groups also met Monday. Mrs. L. G. LitzeU, assisted by Mrs. Harry Beal and Miss Mary Bolsinger, entertained the Triple S class of the Methodist church with 35 members and guests attending. Mrs. J. T. Galford presented a lesson on "Trees of the Bible," and Mrs. I. L. Paulson led devotions. Mrs. Beal will be hostess Feb. 21. Mrs. Leslie Carr entertained the Double Four Bridge club with Mrs. Albert Christenson substi- HEWP IS STACKED Garner--Officials at the Britt hemp mill report that a total of 11,000 tons of . hemp is now stacked on the grounds at the mill site of which 46% is No. 1 hemp. The plant is being rushed to completion and will soon be in operation. AT FIRST SIGH OF A _ 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS ·40 years. They civa the 15 miles of kidney oa» waste from your 1 W I I I · WW · V I M f e l * rm Li Men, Women! Old at 40,50,60! Want Pep'? Wart te Ftd Yonfer, Mm VIM? Do JOT bUiM nlwntad. worn-wit, nradowa r«l- (·«· am ymr -Wtf Laten I You can (Mi petfOB. low BL. TWICE mlaLmnn daily nntrtUon*! rtqulre- ncnt. Tboonadj *bo felt pcptex. worn-out, old. ntetr b«»Bit 10 tron-voor. positive!? ttmast* *t rv- t o Oatm: r«*I pevpdr. years younger. So If tb*f« your trouMedon't frit to UT Ortrcx TODAY. Ooodavml CM 35«. iaUWMOofr HM fx.mlf 2M For sale ot all drug stores everywhere-In Mason City, at Ford Hopktos. Osco Self-Service Drug i Walgreen. Truck-Troctor-Powengcr TIRES RECAP REPAIR TRAVERS TIRE TREAD SERVICE · Call 826 304 2nd S. W. Mason City Paper Collection Is Boy Scouts' Project Clear Lake--Collection of waste paper is going on steadily now that the Boy Scouts have a storage place, Willis Miller, troop 30 scoutmaster, reports. He requests that persons bringing in paper tie them in bundles so I hava dtme for they may be handled readily.' - - When the Scouts go out to collect paper they take care of the tying but that brought in is often loose. Already 6 or more tons of paper have been obtained. The collection is continuous till further notice. Sea Scout Ship 17 planned a special meeting with guests at the regular session at junior high school Monday evening. Several Scouts passed tests for advancement at the coming bridge of honor and repairs were made on equipment. The contest for points being held by troop 17 will continue another week since the board of review meeting has been postponed. Several Scouts are up for advancement. Games were played and work studied. Troop 30 also held a regular session with work and study. Girl Scouts of troop 5 met with Sirs. Neil Slocum as leader and went on a map-making hike. Next week -Mrs. John Roseland will meet with the troop to speak on badges and to give out Girl Scout certificates of membership. Brownie troops worked to complete their bean bags and then had songs and stories. A new project will open next week. Remarkable Treament FOR STOMACH DISTRESS From Too Much Acid Stomac Are y o u torture with the. burnin misery o£ too muc free stomach acic Use of the famous VON TABLETS bringing comfortin relief to hundred of such cases. Si ccrcly grateful pe pic tell of wh they call the *'wo - 4ers" Van's 'Table them. This gentle fo mula aims to counteract surplus irrita Ing stomach acid and to bring relief fror such conditions. If you suffer from ind gestlon, gas, heartburn, helching, bloating, sour stomach and other symptoms-due to excess stomach acid--you, too, should try Von*s for prompt relief . . . right at home . . . without rigid liquid diet. Get (1.35 trial size. Also available S2.M. 53-50 sizes. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. If he does rot have Von's he can get them for you from his jobber. IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE Announcement! OPA ALLOWS SALE OF FINE SHOES WITHOUT STAMP. All Shoes on our main floor and in our Basement that are selling now or reduced to S3.00 or less will be sold RATION FREE! (This Offer Good Until Jon. 29th) MADE-TO-ORDER NOTICE! These are ail high grade shoes thai previously took a ration stamp--every pair all leather soles, etc. Now from Jan. 17th to Jan. 29th you can get them RATION FREE BURN CHURCH MORTGAGE Waterloo, W--The Rev. S. S. Sarincolou of the St. Demetrius Greek Orthodox church here, in a special ceremony, burned a $9,000 mortgage on the church, which was built 15 years ago at a cost of $40,000. Electric Motor Repairing * By Experienced Men NEW AND USED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 302 Second S. W. Phone 977 Take advantage of this offer now as we are restricted to the sale of 15% of our inventory IOWA SHOE B R O K E R A G E Where You Save to 50' turned to their home after a visit i at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Theron M. Hilton, 319 1st N. W. Mr. Gilmore joined! them here and went back to Ce-j ciar Falls with them. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Bemis, 917 f Georgia N. E., have returned from. · Marion where they attended the? funeral of her uncle, Fred Bebeej who since the death of his wife 3« years ago has made his home withfl his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. \ and Mrs. Richard Zimmer. CANT KEEP GRANDMA IN HER CHAIR She's as Lively as a Youny»ler-- Now her Backache is better Many eufferera relieve nagging backaett quickly, onca they discover that tie real cauao of their trauulo may bfl tired kidneys. Tto kidneys aro Nature's chiei way of taking the excess acids and waste out of ths blood. They help moflt people pass about 3 pints a day. "When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it may ca us3 na gpns b ackache* rhe uoati c painn, leg pallia, Iocs of pep and energy, getting up nighta, swelling, puffiness under tia eyes, headaches and riiMin«*jLq- Frequent or scanty pOEfiogcs with Hmartinff and burning Borns- timea shows there is something wrona with your kidneys or bladder. Don't Trait! Ask your draeiaat lot Dean · Fills, used successfully by millions for ov«c ~~ " i happy relief and will heh M flush out potaon- - Get Doan r s FOb. 4ASON CITY

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