The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1944 · Page 3
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February 3, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 3, 1944
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Page 3
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igh School Pupils Neglect Food Requirements ELY TOO MUCH* Thursday. Feb. 3, 194* 3 MASON CITV GLOBE-GAZETTE N CANDY BARS Neglect Their Teeth; . 50% Consume No Milk Des Moines, (IP)--The state detriment of health Thursday had is comment about Iowa high iiool pupils, as a group: iey are grossly negligent in ;ard to daily use of the tooth ij, less than 50 per cent of _and girls in rural areas cone the minimum daily require- :nt of milk, a^marked deficiency Ists in the consumption of green stables which are essential to ntaining health of the gum ictures, and far too many stu- rely on candy bars, ice .m, soft drinks and chewing lor their lunches." .s a result, the department said, ' , children are inviting future jtal trouble.'The comment fol- \ a survey of 6,000 high I pupils which showed the age youth has experienced 2 ities and 3 fillings by the time ·eaches 16. '£ the students had put into ptice the techniques of denta! e which have b«en taught to m in the schools, much of this could-have been prevented, 1 O. E. Hoffman, dental hy- ; director for the department ItBut more important, now thai too late to do anything abou is for the students to realize the status of their denta th for years to come depends In how well they look after the ,h now." is. Henry Plagge, 75, ies; Rites Wednesday Latimer--Funeral services lor rs. Wilhelmina Plagge were -Id Wednesday afternoon at the /angelical and Reformed church ith the pastor, the Rev. H. H intermeyer assisted by the Rev ihann Schmitt, pastor of the Re- frmcd church at Chapin, large. Burial was made in the ji ( iurch cemetery. !,! Wilhelmina Dohrmann wa's-born jfarch 14, 1868, eldest daughte l|-. Mr. and Mrs. D.J3. Dohrmann jie family came to Frank! i unty when she was 9 years o [!;e. She was married to Henry ';tagge in 188S. ·;To this union 11 children were |j)rn of whom 7 survive, 4 daugh |[rs, Mrs. William . Holze, Mrs Ifarry Muhlenbruck of Latimer Ijlrs. Herman Merz of Lombard |(AT FIRST PGM Of A I -^ USE i*t TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS READS' PICTURES--Lt. Harland Soper, sou of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Soper ot Emmetsburg, is a photographic intelligence officer. He uses pictures made by the aerial photographer to construct maps for the general intelligence setup. He worked with the navy photographic squadron in the Solomons. He has been on navy task forces for 3 weeks at a time, has made many aerial. flights over the south Pacific area and has taken part in, several naval engagements. He assisted in the reconnaissance survey and map dra«'ing in preparation for the Bougainville invasion.. IOWAN MISSING OVER GERMANY Robert Vollbrecht Is Lost in Bomber s Plane Kiceville -- Mrs. Nellie Voll brecht has received word that her son, S/Sgt. Robert Vollbrecht is missing in action in the raid Jan 11 over Germany. Robert was chief, engineer on a bomber plane. Riceville has 260 stars on hei honor roll for those serving their country and this is the first one listed missing and none dead. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazelle carrier boy. 111., and Mrs. . J . - C . Jurgens o; Hampton, and 3 sons, F. C Kagge, Hampton, George F Plagge o£ Sheffield and Edgar Plagge o£ Mason City. There an 2 brothers, Will Dohrmann and D. H. Dohrmann of Hampton anc 2 sisters, Mrs. Emma Elling anc Mrs. Dick Muller of Lntimer. Mrs. PIngge made her home in Latimer since 1927. She died Sunday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Holze. PIONEER WOMAN DIES AT GARNER Mrs. Schoenwetter's Funeral to Be Friday Garner--Mrs. C. A. Schoemvel- :er, 88, died at 9:15 a. in. Tuesday at her home here. Funeral services will be held at the home at 1:30 p. m., and at the Methodist church at 1 p. m. Friday, with the Rev. E, F. Broberg in charge. Interment will be in Concord township cemetery. Mrs. Schoenwetter was born Jan. 31, 1856, near Columbus, Wis., daughter of Anna and John Holtz. She lived there until her marriage Feb. 12, 1880, to C. A. Schoemvetler when the couple set up housekeeping on a farm in Lib erty township. In 1908 they retired from the farm and moved to Garner. The couple had 9 children, 2 of whom preceded her in death. The survivors are; Arthur, George, Edward and yictor Schoenwetter and Mrs. Emil Prignit2, all living southwest of Klemme; Mrs. Ray Yeager of Hugo, Colo., and Myrle at home. On Feb. 12, the couple would have been married 64 years. Mrs. Schoenwetter was a member of. the Methodist church since she was 14 years old and attended services regularly until her health failed in 1937. She was a charter member of the Liberty township church and recently a member oi the Garner Methodist church. She has been active in Woman's Foreign Missionary society. Surviving besides her aged husband and children are 2 brothers Fred and George Holtz of Columbus, Wis.; 24 grandchildren and 14 great granchildren. , Son Wounded in Solomons Writes Home Osage--Mr. and Mrs. William Canny have heard from their son Pfc. Dean Canny, since he was wounded at Bougainville but he was not permitted to refer to his injury. A message came from tin war department to his parents about 2 weeks ago. At the time he "wrote his message he was apparently in gooc spirits, so they feel that he was not wounded badly. He is witb the marines and has been ii service lor more than a year There are 3 other brothers" in service. Pfc. Clifford Canny is in Italy; Pfc. Glen Canny is i: Texas, and Pfc. Gerald Canny wa last heard from in California, preparing for a change ot address. You'll be glad this neighbor asked you to Buy Bonds ^ E °AY SOON, a neighbor may stop by to talk about the Fourth War Loan and the share your locality is expected to play in jr. Or, lie may talk at « War Bond rally at the high school. Chances are he'll ask if you'll buy more Bonds. Will you look on. it as a request for a donation ? Or will you look on it 35 an opportunity to build up the financial reserve every business man, farmer or .employed person needs? No need to tell you it rakes money to run a war. No need to tell you it's your war, your liberty at stake. But we're all human and just a little bit given to "letting George do it." Only this time we're all George. We're got to do it! And in buying those Bonds, we're doing ourselves as big a-service as we are our fighting men and our country. We're building strength-personal financial strength --with which to meet the inevitable problems of tomorrow. DKO.MIMIlninNtcO. St. P**l, Mintusel* MtWI*S Of HAMM'SWBEER 1ISTEN TO "f:,t,,,,d M.lodi.t," Mon., Wed . fri.,-6:« P. M.; "Er«- ~iln.il N.wl," Tu«|., 6:« ?. M., "NTghl Cop TOTns." Tfwri., 6;tS P. W. and Sat.. 7:13 P. M.-Slolion XXII. HERE and THERE Joice--Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Arne- on are visiting this week at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Helgesen .at Houston, Texas. Dougherty -- Robert Dougherty vent to Chicago Tuesday with 2 arloads of cattle. Coulter--Mr. and Mrs. Norman 'eterson arrived Tuesday from Chavleston, S. Car., for a 7 day "urlougli with his parents, Mr. and Wrs. J. M. Peterson. Norman is vith the coast guard. Luverne -- William Wolf was aken to Ft. Dodge where he sub- nitted to a major operation at he Lutheran hospital. Manly--A 7 o'clock dinner was enjoyed by members of the Dinner club at the home of Mrs. eorge Duncan Monday. Joice -- Minnie Calgaard and Johanna Amundson, both of whom suffered severe attacks ot pneumonia, are recovering. Alia Vista--Lt. Regina Maruska, who served 16 months in Africa as an army nurse, is visiting her Barents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vlaruska. Bancroft--Pvt. Hubert Govern icft for Grass Isle, Mich., to visit -lis brother, Laurence, and will return to New Jersey. Kanawha--Pvt. John Brand ot amp Pickett, W. Va., is spending a 15-day furlough with his wife who makes her home with her sister, Mrs. Clifford Jordanger and family. He will also visit his parents in Fort Dodge. Goodell -- Barbara Meyers of Pasco, Wash., and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hanson of Fort City, visited Sunday in the O. Sandberg home. Kike--Mr. and Mrs. Otis Micl- thune and family moved to the Midthune farm south of Frost last week. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Klipping and family moved from near Forest City to the Torkelson farm west of Rake vacated by the Mid- thune family. Mitchell--Mrs. C. J. Rooney ant 4 children went to Aberdeen, S Dak., Thursday where Mr. Rooney has accepted a teaching position in the school. He took up hit duties a month ago. Dougherty -- M. F. McMenimen is a patient in the Mercy hospita at Mason City. Bancroft--Connie Carr of the navy and Pvt. James Carr of Camp Hood. Texas, have been visiting friends here and at the parenta Allen Carr home. Plymouth--Mr. and Mrs. George Grundel were given a farewel surprise at their home by their neighbors. They are moving from the neighborhood soon. Joice--Cpl. and Mrs. Willis Jones of California spent a fe\\ days recently at the parental Melvin Slattum home and with relatives at Ventura. R a k e--Mr. and Mrs. John Hodnefield and family left Saturday for Radeliffe where they wen called due to the death of hi brother, William Hodnefield. Bristow--Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Surfus announce the birth of a son their 2nd child, June 29, at the Lutheran hospital in Hampton. nieservey--Mr. and Mrs. L. B Hulsebus and Beverly and Mr. Mrs. Frank Nissen visited with Mr and Mrs. A. J. Nissen at Iowa Falls. ' Swale dale--Mr. and Mrs. Ra England and Billy and Mary Jane of Worthington, Minn., have returned to their home after a visi with his mother, Mrs. Susie Kng- land. Joice--Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Oswald of Los Angeles, arrived Sunday to visit with friends here They are former Joice residents now engaged in defense work. Kake--Pfc. Orville Sabin, son o Mrs. Mary Sabin, who has been in a hospital in Vancouver, Wash, returned home Sunday. He re ceived an honorable dischargi from the army. Private Sabin ha_ been stationed in Alaska for nearly 2 years. Allison--T. B. Epperly and daughter, Annette left Sunday fo Colorado where they will visi wriends and relatives in Long mont and Denver. Coulter--Bryan Knudson wen to Des Moines Saturday, where h entered the Veterans' hospital to observation and treatment. Clarion--Mr. and Mrs. Miki Smith of Kansas City, Mo., were dinner guests at the Jess William home Monday evening. Miss Al berta Allison and Miss Emma Smith of Rowan were Sundaj guests at the Williams' home. Joice--S. Sgt. Claire Johnsoi and his wife from Galveston, Tex as, spent several days recently vis iting friends at Joice. Pppwoy--Mr. and Mrs. A. E White and Mrs. Claire W. Whit left Tuesday for the west coast The latter will remain there wit; her husband, who is located a Camp Roberts, Cal. Mr. and Mrs White will return next week. Bancroft--James Bradley, sor of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bradley left for Dubuque where he wil enroll for the freshman year a Loras college. Jim completed hi work at St. John's and will rctur in May for regular commence ment. Plymouth--Amandus Teitjcn o near Plymouth, suffered a strok and is confined to his home. Joice--H. E. VanTiger, wh works in the shipyards at Van couver, Wash., arrives Sunday t spend a few days with his family His wife is a member ot the Joic high school faculty. Stacyville--The first farm move of the season are Mr. and Mrs Matt Starnmeyer, who moved t the A. N. Wangstad farm, and Mr and Mrs. Charles Pettit, wh moved to their own farm near Col well. ' RaJcc--Vernon Erdahl, Glen As mus, Oliver Sheldon and Arthu Knutson arc in Camp Dodge thi yeek to take their'final cxamina lions before entering the service Plymouth--Mrs. Christen' Otzen nd Mrs. Mae Butts celebrated heir birthdays the last of Janary, each being 81 years old. Joice--Mr. and Mrs. Albert anden, Mrs. Will Nelson and Irs. Brown, all of La Verne, N. iak., are visiting this week at he Alfred Brunsvold home. Alta Vista --Mrs. Fred Cook vho had been visiting relatives nd friends here, at Elma, New Hampton and Charles City, re- urned to her home at Watauga, Dak. Stacyville--Mrs. Lester Lipps, ice Rev. Marjory York, returned "riday after 3 weeks 1 ' visit at Miami Beach, Fla., with her hus- iand, Pvt. Lester Lapps, of the rmy. Meservey -- Sgt. John Kalden- ierg, of Los Angeles, Cal., arrived iunday to spend a few days with lis wife and son, Bruce, at the '. R. Schmidt Jiome. Hutchins--Mrs. Morris Larson and Mardelle returned from Row- '.vhere they spent nearly a week vilh the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frohling. Sheffield--Miss Esther Sprung lubmilted to a major operation at he Lutheran hospital in Hamp- on Tuesday. Coulter--Myron Larson came lome Tuesday from the Lutheran lospital at Hampton, having undergone a hernia operation 2 weeks ago. Luverne--A farewell party, honoring Mrs. Fern Wyatt of Vernon consolidated school, was given at he Community hall Sunday. Mrs A'yatt held a farm sale recently and she and her son, Brayton, are noving to a home at Hardy. Manly--"Self Denial Week" is being observed this week throughout the Evangelical churches, anc :he day of prayer for missions wil' be observed next Sunday, when members of the Missionary societj .vill bring their offerings. Joice--Cpl. Earl Spellman, with the army in Florida, is spending a furlough with relatives hi Joice and Lake Mills. Alfa Vista--Pvt. Cletus Docken- dort arrived Tuesday from Harlingen, Texas, where about a week ago he was graduated from a gunnery school. He is being transferred to Salt Lake City, Utah. K a n a w h a--Keith S m i t h pharmacist's mate 2nd class, is spending ;i 10-day furlough here with his wife and 2 small daughters. This is the first time he has seen his youngest daughter who is more than a month old. Keith is stationed at Farragut, Idaho. Goodell--Mr. and Mrs. W. H , Hubbard are spending this week with their son, Cpl. Jack Hubbard at Fort Riley, Kans. Kake--Mrs. Bert Lund and Gerald spent the weekend at the Roy Lund home at Jackson, Minn. They met Pvt. Wallace Lund of Sioux Falls, S. Dak., who was visiting there. Riceville--Miss Maxine Mosher rclurncd !o iier work in Chicago after visiting at her home here. She was called home by the death of her mother. Dougherty--Jack Forrelt entered Mercy hospital at - Mason City Monday for treatment. Meservey--Cadet Robert Ruigh of Philadelphia, Pa., is enjoying a few days at the K. C. Ruigh home. Kanawha--County Superintendent C. S. Whitney of Gamer, and Paul Zerbruggen, former athletic coach in the local high school, were visiting former Kanawha friends last week. Mr. Zerbruggen is now in military service and is taking a course at the University of Chicago. Hutchins--Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Fox and sons, Freeman, Wayne, and Larry, and Mr. and Mrs. Lyal Fox, Doris, Marjorie and Carol were guests Sunday of Mrs. Walter Fox, mother of the 2 men, of Britt. Kake--Annabel Russ returned home Thursday from Northfield, Minn., where she attended St. Olaf college the first semester. Mitchell--Third class gunner's mate, Gene Wcldin, arrived from New York to spend an 18 days furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Wcldin. He served the past 3 months in Egypt. Swaledale--The Rev. E. V. Goad left Tuesday morning to nttend the Baptist pastors' retreat in DCS Moines. Clarion--Pvt. L. F. Hartsock, who is a student at Carnegie Tech in Pittsburgh, Pa., 'arrived Sunday for a visit at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Hartsock. Stilson--Mrs. Emery Long and her aunt, Mrs. May Busch, and sons of Libertyville, 111., spent a few days with their mother and sister, Mrs. Sara Izzard, who is a patient in the sanitarium at Col- fa.x. Kake--Glen Asmus completed the first semester at. the University of Iowa at Iowa City and is spending a few weeks at the parental Henry Asmus home before entering the army. IOWAN KILLED IN AUSTRALIA Lt. Joseph Finn Dies in Crash on Maneuvers Emmetsburs--1st Lt. Joseph firm, 22, pilot of a bomber; was tilled in a crash while on maneuvers in Queensland, Australia, Jan. 26, according to s telegram from the war department, received by his parents,- Mr. and Mrs. John Finn, of Emmetsburg, Wednesday. Lieutenant Finn 'had been in service in New Guinea until (he middle of January when he was transferred to Australia. Mary Finn, sister of Joseph, navy nurse on the west coast, was scheduled to go overseas Feb. 1. DIES AT OMAHA Cresco -- Funeral services for Albert J. Caward, 69, were held Tuesday at the home of Mr. and and Mrs. Ray Burgess. He was a native and long time resident of Cresco and died at Omaha. He was married in 1895 to Miss Nellie Gillett of Cresco, who with one son survives. GETS ADVANCEMENT -- Mrs. Lauritz Peterson and Roland Peterson of Goodell received word that their brother, Walton, has been promoted to corporal. He received his training at Camp Walters, Texas, and for the past year has been with the armed forces in England. Sahara is the Arabic word for 'wilderness." FARMERS' GO-OP BREAKS RECORD Sales Volume Reaches New High, Topping 1942 Garner--The Farmers Co-oper- eralive society ot Garner had the biggest sales volume in 1943 that t ever had, a lolal ol $556,646, according to a report released at the annual meeting Monday. Sales in 1943 topped 1942 by §97,168. The society shoyed a profit ot 1943 of $32.503 as compared with ?28,492 in 1942. Only one new director was elected, Henry Grciman being chosen to succeed Ray Haberkamp in Liberty township. Directors reelected for the year were: Concord township, Rudy Gelner, Albert Kramer; Garfield toxvnship, Albert Abele and Frank Chizek; Liberty township, August Kropp; Ell township, Charles Goll, Harold Quintus; d i r e c t o r s at large, Charles Grau, C. D. Daniels, O. N. Johnston, F. .W. Stein and W. L. Lawhorn. The directors met after the meeting and re-elected Fred W. Steifl president andymanager; O. N. Johnston, vice president; C. D. Daniels, secretary, and W. L. Lawhorn, treasurer. BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidney, H bwJcache^nd Ice pan» *re nufejor yoa n0en.hlc, don't j ust comnlain and d o noth it* ·boot them. Nature may ne warninc you that yo«r kvlneys need attention. The Vidneysare Nature's chief w»yof takini excess ccida and poisonous waste out of tta blood. They help most people PMB about 3 pints da jr. If loe is milca of kidney tabes and 6H«» - °P»* 1 K rk wcIK poisonous wuf« matter rtayn in the blood, These poisons may start naftxjnc backacbcs, rheumatic pains, teg JWM, lc« ot pen and energy, pctaog op nights, BireUinn; puffing coder le ejres, hendacbcs and diin- Ji rexuent or scanty passages with smart- wronz iritb your kidneys or bladder Don t wail! Ask vour dnirast for Doan'i rills, turd eucrtJsmUy by millions for o%tr 40 j-ears^ They ffiye happy rtliff nnd will bejp tiM !.- rml« of kidney Inbcs flush out poisonous wute from the. blood, Cet Doans Pilii, Hurry! Hurry! Hurry! FINAL DAY SATURDAY OF WARD'S SHOE CLEARANCE THE BIGGEST IN YEARS STILL PLENTY OF EXCEPTIONAL BARGAINS IN SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY WOMEN'S SHOES UNRATIONED UNTIL FEBRUARY 5th Just 19 poirs, including values to 4.49 Dress styles, good-fining comfort shoes, A A _ in a variety of leathers! .......................... «r«9/ Just 53 pairs, including values to 2.98 Trim styles for street, dress and comfort! * A _ In a variety of leathers and heel heights! .................... 1*9 I Just 29 pairs, including values to 2.49 Shoes for dress or comfort in a varied .4 A A selection of styles and leathers! ............. ~ ........... l«Vw RATIONED SHOES, DRASTICALLY REDUCED 2.97 2.47 Men's dress shoes, values to 3.85 Nationally known Grenadiers in smooth or rough groined leathers. Brown or black Men' dress shoes, values to 2.98 Good looking, sturdy oxfords in black and brown Women's sport oxfords, values to 2.59 Beige perforated sport oxfords with leather soles. Hurry. Only Children's shoes, values to 1.29 Good looking children's shoes. MW Sizes 8Vz to 1 2 only -TM/C * "OPA RELEASE WOMEN'S LOW TRICED SHOES" MOXTOOMERY WARD 102-4-6 Soulh Federal Ave. Telephone 860, 861

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