The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 25, 1944 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 25, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 25, 1944
Page:
Page 14
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

·OARD AND ROOM ·y GENE AHERN II II ·BEIMG A OOOT AIN'T MY REGULAR. TRICK,"-I'M ONUY HEREFOP.THE WINTER., THEN I SPREAD MY WIMGS FOR. THE RACE · YOU COME TO RANCH BECOOtt AND ME MAKE ·YOU BIG CHIEF UW V/APAHOO TRIBE f SNE Mf HELP EACH SATUREWCFF TO WG THEIR.PA/ IN" NUGGETS FKXA.TH' GOLD AM HE ON Ml" RANCH/--BUT IF NOU H/WE WEAK. ARCHES. I'Ll- ·PAYVOUTN PAPER. . f AONEY/J oeA.% MOrVc- SWaOW SENT THE SWSGE. A E4EE1HEU- PRESEKT. SfcWS K1N» fESED...HETE\ED TO KUME CTOH we. SID i asm SET CCRHJAL BiT I AKT WRRtEO WDNE ABOUT 1Hr SCH P.S. BECAUSE 1 AINT A CORPRAL-. where she w!H work and attend night school. Her brother, Robert, who accompanied her, returned to Charles City Monday. Mrs. Elmer Gates has been called to Sioux Falls, S. Dak., because of the serious illness of her mother. She was accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Paul Dudley. St. Margaret's Guild of the Grace Episcopal church will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Glenn Ortmeyer, 702 Grand avenue. County Agent W. H. Brown, county superintendent of schools, Miss Fannie Ho well, Kathleen Copper, teacher ot St. Charles school No. 13, and her pupil, Shirley Kiedel, left Saturday morning for Des Moines where they were to be guests at a luncheon at Hotel Fort Des Moines. The McKinley home project les- son has been postponed until Frl- i day. Those interested are asked to note change of date. H. G. Matthews of Chicago is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Matthews, in Charles City. Rabbit Hunt Nets 2 Cars Kansas'City, Kan., (U.R)--David Boddington, 15-year-old son of a Kansas City detective, believes his father is a little confused on ·the difference between business and pleasure. When the detective took his young son hunting recently, he failed to find any rabbits but located 2 stolen automobiles. Riceville -- Leonard Priestly, fireman 1st class, from the U. S. S. Spence, is spending his leave at the home of his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Jonas Priestly. Mrs; Jesse E. Dennis GranteH Divorce, $80 Monthly Alimony, Home Clara E. Dennis has been granted a divorce in district court here from Jesse E. Dennis on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. Judge M, H. Kepler who signed the decree gave her title to the home and household goods at 152 llth S. W. in accordance with a stipulation between the couple. The decree also granted her custody of a minor child and S80 monthly alimony. The couple was married Nov. 2, 1908, at Mitchell, S. Dak., according _to the petition, t Wesley ^Youth Injured in Motorcycle Upset Wesley--Clifford Carlson, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Carlson, Is in. the Kossuth hospital in Algona following an accident Saturday night when his motorcycle struck loose gravel which caused him to lose control. He suffered a fractured collarbone, a scalp wound and other injuries. Adding Injury to Insult Seattle, (U.R) -- Traffic violators who had paid their fines in the police traffic bureau were kept priconer in the room for an hour when they were unable to open the door. Someone had stolen the brass doorknob. Mrs. William Rehfeldt Granted Divorce on Grounds of Cruelty Julia Rehfeldt was granted a divorce in district court here from William Rehfeldt, Sr., on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. Judge M. H. Kepler gave her title to the home and personal property in accordance with a stipulation between the couple. Mr. Rehfeldt is to have the bees, hives and other equipment with permission to store them on the place until March 15. The couple was married at Charles City Sept. 1, 1933, according to the petition. 14 Tuecdsr, Jan. tS. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZEI Lines of longitude are determined by the position of the sun. Hay Bill JelU Town Berwyn, 111., (U.R)--Two mon| ago Berwyn aldermen rejected offer of $1,200 for 14 horses tlL were used in the village publ works department before it wl mechanized. A recent bid of $91 hurriedly was 1 acepted after thl saw a 2-month hay and oat bill r $1,300. USCOVERYCOLOS'I (home medicated mutton met)--* grandma uwd for couching--nual gestion, muscle achei of colii--tew_ modern mother! to follow her examp So their families get relief from th cold*' miseries with Penetro, the «i with modern medication in a ban taining old fashioned mutton suet. double iupply 35c. Demand CRYPTCKJUOTE--A cryptogram quotation C N L G L, VH W R H D W K L G C W V S T L- R V M N C V S N W Q V S M Z R L W H L . T D S L ' H H L R P. -- D Q V T Yesterday's Cryptoquote: GIVE ME A THEME THAT'S GREAT AND NEW. UNTOUCHED BY ANY OTHER MUSE- HORACE. Charles City Globe-Gazette BREWER DAMAGE ACTION BEGINS St. Boniface Church of Ionia Plaintiff Charles City--The 53,000 damage action of St. Boniface Catholic church, of Ionia, against Don- ·'ald and Helen Schultz Brewer, Iowa's former "Bus Queen," was scheduled to get under way in district court here,Tuesday at 10 a. m. Judge M. H. Kepler ol Northwood, will hear the case for Judge T. A. Beardmore o£ Charles City, who was to preside. The Brewers, it is claimed, maliciously injured and destroyed fixtures in the church on the night of May 5, 1941, valued at $1,000 and in an action of this nature, the plaintiff is entitled to ask treble damage. Father C. B. Goetzinger pastor .of the church, is the plaintiff. A first petition filed here sei the damage at §10,000 and asked treble damages of ?30,000, but this was later amended to $3,000. Mrs Brewer was sentenced on a criminal charge of malicious destruc- DR. A. P. FANKHAUSER For Belter Results on Pneumonia, Flu and Colds Pain Removing Technique Dr.A.P.Fankhauser,D.C S. O. T. Technician ZZ 3rd N. W. Ph. 854 on of property by Judge T. H. oheen at New Hampton, and ned $1,000, following the affair, he was paroled to her husband, r ith the understanding that she eimburse the church, which she ever did. Charles City Airman s Missing in Action n European War Zone Charles City--Mr. and Mrs. Tom Keefe of Charles City re- eived a telegram Sunday from he secretary of war, stating that heir son, S. Sgt. Thomas James Keefe, Jr., had been reported missing in action since Jan. 4, in he European area. Sergeant Keefe enlisted Oct. 30, 1942 and after training in the air corps, became a turret gunner on a 4-moored flying fortress. He arrived n England Nov. 11, 1943, Armistice day. He is a grandson of Attorney and Mrs. ,J. C. Campbell. W. SAMPSON DIES Charles City--Wesley W. Sampson, 76, died Monday morning at ~:50 at the Floyd county home. He was a resident of Floyd for a number of years and came to the county home in 1940. Funeral arrangements were incomplete, at the Hauser funeral home here, lending tile arrival of relatives 'rom Coon Rapids.' BLITHM FAMILY GATHERS Charles City--Seventeen members of the Bluhm family gathered at the Henry Bluhm residence, 411 Clinton street, Sunday, for an all day reunion. Those from lharles City were: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bluhm. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bluhm and 2 children, and Henry Bluhm. Out-of-town geusts were Fred Bluhm, Waterloo; Airs. Anna Kellogg. Iowa Falls: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bingcr. Sheffield, and Dr. and airs. C. R. Sannes, Madison, Wis. Charles City Briefs Mrs. Otto Koehler arrived home Saturday after spending 3 months in Long Beach. Cal. Her husband was taken suddenly ill Sunday night and was taken to the Cedar Valley hospital for treatment. The past weekend was a busy one in the maternity division of the Cedar Valley hospital here. Mr. and Mrs.. Walter Kline of Charles City, are the parents of a daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gabel of Hockford, a son; Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Litterer of Plainfield, a daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Valoris Taylor of Marble Rock, a son, and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Chenowoth of Nashua, a son, all born at the hispital. Bena Gale has gone to Chicago,' What You Should Know L ' About the $50,000 Pabst Post-War Employment Awards | THE REASON: The Pabst Awards have been established by the Pabst Brewing Company, of Milwaukee, Wis., and Peoria, 111., in observance of the 100th Anniversary of the founding of its business. 2 THE AWARDS: The Pabst Awards total §50,000, divided as 'follows: " A Firs* Award of $25,OOO A Second Award of $1O,OOO Fifteen Additional Awards of $1,OOO each All Awards are payable in United States War Bonds at current purchase prices. THE REQUIREMENTS: The Awards are offered for die plans which, in the opinion of the Board of Judges, present the best and most practical solutions to the broad problems of post-war employment in the .United States. Plans must be stated in not more than 2,000 words, but die contestant may submit any supplementary material he desires. A THE JUDGES: Members of die Board of Judges are: *L^ Rx'%^: CLARENCE DYKSTRA, PresiJtnr, University ofll'iiccnjin WESLEY C. MITCHELL, Pt-cftjjar if EcsMttic;, Columbia Ur.Kinity BEARDSLEY RUML, Treasurer, R. H. May Iff Carafaiy, anil Ckairir.an, [iJtral Kfjcnse Ear.k ef Xc-.a Ycrt A. F. WHITNEY, PrrsiJeur, BrctlnrhctJ ef RailrcaJ Trainmeit Members of the faculty of the Economics Department of Columbia University will serve as consultants to the judges, and will also assist die judges in supervising preliminary judging to select those entries which merit consideration by the Board of Judges. 8 THE RESPONSE r The Pabst Awards were announced on December 1, 1943. Since then, thousands of post-war plans have been received from men and women in every walk of life . . . war workers, economists, business men, government employees, members of the armed services and others. The Pabst Awards are making a real contribution to a better post-war America, by developing a large and valuable cross-section of American thinking in regard to post-war employment problems. THE WINNING PLANS : At the close of the Competition, copies of the winning plans will be turned over to responsible officials of the Government. In addition, copies will be made available for study by any other agency--public or private which concerns itself with the problems of Post-War Employment; and may be published, in booklet or other form, for distribution to the public. ui~\ · . THE CLOSING DATE: The Com' petition closes on February 7,1944. Entries must be postmarked not later than midnight of that date, and must be received not later than March 27, 1944. The winners of the Awards will be announced as soon as possible after the close of the Competition. THE RULES : If you believe you have a worthwhile plan for post-war employment, you can obtain full information about the Pabst Awards by writing the Pabst Post-War Employment Awards, 551 Fifth Avenue, New York 17, New York. Details of the Competition will be air-mailed to you immediately, together with a copy of the rules by which all contestants will be bound. Pabst Post-War Employment Awards Copr. 19+4, Pabst Brewinsr Compwy, Mi!w.uk«, WiKonsia 551 Fifth AVCHUC, Ne\V 17, NeW

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page