The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1944 · Page 4
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February 8, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 8, 1944
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/,' 4 :. . . .Tuesday, Feb. 8, 194* HASON CITY GLOBE-QAZETTE Hansen Gives Story About Playgrounds x The first year ol playground or- -ganization in Mason City, 1939, found 6 play centers located throughout the city.. This number increased to 9 in 1941, several of which were-only opened one session a day while the others ,. functioned 3 sessions. Last year there were 6 center? located at the . following places: McKinley school, West Park, Grant school, Madison school, Roosevelt school fad Gar ·field school. These facts were broughout out by Volney Hansen, high school faculty member and a playground director, on the KGLO Forum Monday evening. His subject was "The History ol Mason City Playgrounds." Mr. Hansen said that the playgrounds were supervised by men ·who were qualified by having previous experience. The grounds ' were supervised during the morn. inr hours, 9-12; afternoon session ·from l:3*-5:3» and "the evening session from 7 o'clock until participants were persuaded to quit Play.. ' - The program consisted of many and varied games, such as song games, dances, running games primary games working up to games of skill as volley ball, soft -ball, and horse shoe pitching _ Handicraft was taught in the form .t.at clay modeling, woodwork anc - paper work. "The playgrounds served for - more than just a place to send . .children to play," he said. "A large . number of working mothers sen their children to a near-by playground so that they might be relieved of .the responsibility for . their care during the day," Mr Hansen said. It was pointed out, too, that the play centers were chosen by zoning in regard to juvenile delinquency cases. "In spite of the alarming in;crease of juvenile delinquency throughout the nation, reports here in Mason City show a decided decrease. Let us compare the' situation of past years with today," the local teacher said. In 1936, he pointed out, there were 354 cases of delinquency. Through the intervening years the number has decreased .until this fiscal year, which began in April, : police records show there, have been only 22 reported cases of juvenile delinquency in Mason City; : ' "On a survey of the city, over a period of 6 or 7 years, there seems to be an even occurrence of misdemeanors, with the exception of the summer months when the - number of cases has had a decided decline. Let us keep in mind .the "playground program," Mr. Hansen concluded. DIES AT AREDALE .. Aredale--Mrs. W. A. Wallace died Monday at 11 a. m. at the home of her daughter, Mrs. M. C. Mead..She suffered a stroke several, months ago, from which she never. fully recovered. Funeral services and' burial will be at .Cherokee. Hen, Women! Old at 40,50,60! WantPep? ·art to hd YOMCMT, Mm Vn? For sale at all druj stares everywncre to Ma*cn City, at Ford Hopkins. O* Seli-Serrice Drug Walgreen. Old Age Policy Pays Up to $100 a Month! Needed Protection, Ages 65 to 85, Costs Only 1 Cent a Day _ Life i Casually Insurance Co L. 2M« Postal Life Building. Kansas Cily, Ma, has a new accident policy for men and women of ages 63 to 85 It pays up to WOO if killed, up'to SIM SiTM* HMmsUy: more than . mu "°" People have bought This s P edal PoUcy "or proving especially attrac- , . a 1 examination. SEND NO MONEY NOW. Just' wrilo * your name, address and ape-She Troop 30 Scouts Plan Family Night Events Clear Lake--Plans for a family night wtih potluck dinner for parents and others at 7 o'clock next Monday evening were made by Boy Scout troop 17 at the Methodist church Monday evening. A program is being planned. The Scouts will attend church Sunday morning and have a part in the services in honor of Boy Scout week. Roger Shelp and Donovan Cook, new members, have passed ail tests and are now full-fledged tenderfoots. Plans for reorganizing the meeting programs were undertaken by Scouts of troop 17. On Sunday 17 members of the troop and 9 members of Sea Scout ship 17 attended services at the Zion Lutheran church. Sea Scouts worked on seabags and had games. Plans were made to attend a court o£ honor at Mason ·'City .Thursday evening with members meeting at the Corner Drug at 7:15 o'clock for transportation. GIRL SCOUTS PLAN ACTIVITIES Girl Scouts of troop 5, with Mrs. Neil Slocum as leader, planned a Washington silver te£ to be held Feb. 26. Beverly Roberts, Betty Goodell and Fayetta Sorenson are the refreshment anc program committee, Joan Thompson and Bonnie-Kimb all, decorations and invitations, and Susan Boyle, Beverly Bailey, Harriet Collins, Donna Musgjerd, Jane 1 Rowe and Doris Bausch, reception and hostesses. Tuesday members of the troop took the 3:15 bus to Mason -City to visit the offices of the Kayenay Engraving company Senior Girl Scouts of troops ; and 4 worked on surgical dressings at the Red Cross workroom and- the former then met at the home of Virginia Fankell for refreshments. Brownie girls met at Lincoln school with Mrs. B. B. Bailey as leader and prepared invitations for a.Brownie valentine tea to be given for their mothers Feb. 19 They, also drew names for a valentine box for next Monday night. Friends Fete Roy Larsons at Farewell Clear Lake--Mr. and Mrs. Roy Larson, who have sold their farm northwest of Clear Lake to Air and Mrs. Art Carr and are moving !o Mason City about March 1, were Honored at a farewell party given y the Double Dozen club at their iome Monday evening. Special guests were their sons-in-law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Bray, Hanlontown, and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Petersburg, Clear Lake, and Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson, former club members. Cards were played and lunch was served. Robert Hickofc, on behalf of the club, presented a coffee able to the honorees as a gift of remembrance. The club will meet at the Hickok home Friday evening this week instead of Saturday as first planned. ENTERTAINS AT BIRTHDAY PARTlf Mrs. Clifford Legreid, 1101 E. ·Main street, entertained 6 little Sirls Monday afternoon in honor )f the 6th birthday of her daughter, Betty Jean. Games were slayed and Betty received a number of gifts. A birthday,cake decorated in pink and blue and with 5 candles, on it was served with the lunch. PAIR TO CELEBRATE 29TH ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. George Moorehead, who live north of Swaledale, plan to celebrate their 29th wedding anniversary Thursday with a [arnily dinner. They were married Teb. 10. 1915, at Albert Lea, Minn., but have lived in this vicinity several years. They have one son, Harlis, 19, the same age his father was when married, and a daugh- .er, Mrs. Floyd Dodd, 24, the age her mother was on the wedding day. 'Watch Thermostat; Save Rationed Fuel" Clear Lake--"Watch your thermostat," said Ray Nichols of war wice and rationing board 17-2 Tuesday. That's the best way to e sure you are not burning your uel oil rations ahead of schedule Right now 50 per cent of fuel oil isers have burned more t h a n .heir quota. There is- just so much fuel oil for everyone so be careful and stretch the fuel so it vill last. A room will feel several degrees warmer it the air is kept moist." Back the Attack Buy War Bonds TEA if r*i o N«» EectivA Paper 5:8* T. m. Call sat « IS CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE DEAeLTNtl, 11 a. m. for New. ant Ala is P . M . fir * Phone 299 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 2*1 West Main St PRODUCE BRINGS IN $396,348.96 Lake Creamery Has Increase of $125,354 Clear Lake--Farmers were paid $396,348.98 for produce in 1943 by the Clear Lake Co-Operative creamery, reports given at the 7th annual meeting of patrons and members at I. O. O. F. hall Monday showed. This was an increase of $125,354.64 over the amount paid farmers the previous year. A larger volume of produce and higher . prices were both contributing 'factors in the increase, officers stated. . The volume of business in 1943 amounted to $617,885.88 and 418,452 pounds of butter, approximately 5,000 pounds more than in 1942, were manufactured.- At the business meeting Russell Walls was elected director to succeed F. E Daker and Hans Henriksen and Robert Furleigh were re-elected, each for a 3 year term. At the directors' meeting which followed, R. D. Bobbins was reelected president of the association and John Ashland was named vice president in place of Mr. Daker. Robert Furleigh is secretary-treasurer. L. B. Cash was rehired: butter- maker, W. C. Bisgrove produce manager and'L. E. Jacobson general manager. Luncheon was served to 350 patrons and friends. John Kopecky and the high school orchestra played during the serving. Miss Jean McFadden, vocal music instructor, presented the boys' quartet, girls' chorus and girls' sextet in a musical program. Gene Kelly, representative of Iowa State Brand Creameries, Incorporated, Mason City, spoke on dairy conditions in Jowa, govern-, ment regulations affecting dairymen and other, topics pertinent to the business. Marion Olson, county extension agent, also spoke and E. M Duesenberg showed moving pictures taken in Alaska WA-TAITO TO MEET AT LAKE Clear Lake--Plans foi- the annual convention of the National association of Wa-Tan-Ye clubs, to be held in Clear Lake May 20 and 21, were outlined at a session of the local club, woman's service organization, at June and Johnnie's Monday evening. The Lake Shore hotel has been selected as convention headquarters and Mrs. B. A. Morse, convention chairman, has named Miss Ella Mae Knop, Mrs. "E. E. Thompson and Miss Lucia O'Neil as the general committee.to assist her on arrangements. Other committees are to be appointed. Letters from Miss Ethel Forrest, Carroll, national president, and Miss Helen Collins, Fort Dodge, national secretary, were read. A tentative program has been outlined. The club decided to ask for a "Merit of Award" certificate indicating that all members are participating in a war bond purchase program, Mrs. Thompson reported for the nominating committee and officers are to be elected Feb. 21. Names of proposed members were voted on and a donation of §5 to the Girl Scout council of Clear Lake was authorized. The Misses Helen Risser and Elvira Mellem were dinner hostesses. Mrs. Frank Trager, a former member who is again, enrolling, was among those present. Club Women Study Music of Grieg, Bull Clear Lake--Mrs. H. L. Krick- son read Joseph - Auslander's tribute to "The Unconquerable Norwegians" and gave a brief sketch of the life of Edward Grieg, Norwegian composer for the Library Reading club at the home of Mrs. Henry N. Graven Monday. She also spoke of Grieg's wife, Nina, and Ole Bull the Norwegian violinst who had a great influence upon the life of Grieg. Mrs. Erickson played "Norwegian," "Salvejg's Song," "Nich Liebe Dich" and "Eratik" by Grieg and "Shepherd Girl's Sunday" by Bull for the program Mmes. E. E. Studyvin and Robert Furleigh gave a one-act, play, "Aunt Patience's Donuls." An IQ test was given and the program closed with singing. Mmes. Otto B. Petersen Erickson, T. G. Burns. A. H. Skellinger and C. O. Lomen assisted Mrs. Graven in serving luncheon. Mrs. L. J. Kulschara is hostess Feb. 21. Other groups also met Monday The D. U. V. voted to give S15 to the blood plasma fund and plans were made to have a 6:30 o'clock potluck dinner for families at the meeting Feb. 21 A program honoring Washington Lincoln and McKinley will be presented. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND DSED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 3« Sec*** S. W. Pb»ne 171 Mrs. William F. Steinkamp Dies; Rites Not Arranged MRS. W. F. STEINKAMP Clear Lake Briefs The home economics roam in Ventura high school will be open Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock for Red Cross sewing. Women are asked to bring their own needles, thread and thimble. Navy Mothers benefit card party Legion hall, Thursday, 8 p. m. Pvt. Frank Swanson and Pvt. Walter Hill, who have been at Fort Benning, Ga., since entering the service last September, .have been transferred to Heidelberg college, Tiffin, Ohio, where they are in an army specialized training unit. The Lakeside Ladies aid, scheduled at the home of Mrs. J C Oehlert T u e s d a y , has been changed to Friday because o£ the Mt. Vernon Farm Bureau session Tuesday at the Chris Jasperson home. Donations to the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis by Tom Joslyn, the Sing and Sew club and the Herbert Kennison lanuly over the weekend amounted to $3.70. The total for the week was $36.85 while practically $200 was obtained through solicitation ot business firms. The subscription list will be at the Globe-Gazette office a few days longer for tne convenience of those who have not yet contributed. Initiation of candidates previously set by the Odd Fellows for Feb. 14 was postponed until Feb. iB at the meeting in I O O F hall Monday evening. The change is made because of the Chamber of Commerce home town party to be held on the first date. A groap of 31 workers, includ- |bups of Senior Girl Scouts, i.OOO surgical dressings at the Red Cross workroom Monday evening, getting the second week on the present quota of 18,000 off to a 'good start, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ross and family, Decatur, 111., have moved to the former E. A. Copley farm home east of Clear Lake on No IB. Mrs. Almond Copley, Chicago spent last weefc here visiting at the Herbert Copley home and attending to business affairs. Music Mothers club will meet _ eb.- 15 at the home of Mrs. Syd Thompson for a guest day session special program and refreshments! The auction s a l e previously planned is postponed. Today's club will meet at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening at the home of-Mrs. Jack Barnes rather than at' 2 o'clock as first announced. Mr. and Mrs. 1. L. Eschericb, Iv. West street, have rented a 190 acre farm near Scarville and will move the family there about March 1. Set. and Mrs. Ellsworth Myhr are the parents of a daughter, Sandra Jean, born at Mercy hospital, Mason City, Monday. She weighed 7 pounds, II ounces and is the first child in the family as well as the first granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Myhr. Sgt. Myhr is now at Camp McCain, Miss., and Mrs. Myhr, nee Patricia Cruise, has been staying with her Clear Lake -- Mrs. William F Steinkamp, 82, died at a. Mason City hospital about 8 o'clock Tuesday morning following an illness of a few weeks. She had been at the hospital since the middle ot January. Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending the arrival of relatives. The body is at Ward's funeral home. Mrs. Steinkamp was born Anna Page at Pontiac, II]., Sept. 14 1861, and came to Taylor county with her parents when about 5 years old. She was married to Mr Steinkamp at Lenox Feb. 20, 1882 and they had celebrated their 57th wedding anniversary before his death which occurred Oct 7 1939. Mr. and Mrs: . Steinkamp lived on a farm in Taylor county 41 years · before retiring- and coming to Clear, Lake in 1923. After her husband's death Mrs. Steinkamp lived with her children in Omaha N e b r . , and Albuquerque, 'N*. Mex., several months but had been in Clear Lake the past few years. Mrs. William Terry, Albuquerque' N. Mex., and Mrs. Forest Mohr and Charles and Frank Steinkamp, Omaha, and 8 grandchildren and several great-grandchildren. A. Bisgroves 25 Years Feb. 6 Clear Lake--Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bisgi-ove were honored at a surprise gathering o£ relatives at their home, 319 E. Benton street, Sunday evening, the occasion being the celebration of their silver wedding anniversary. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Westover and the former's cousin, Bob Westover Swaledale, who has been in the navy 4 years; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bisgrove and their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Curran, and Karen Dee, Mason City- Mr, and Mrs. Walter Bisgrove] Donna Sue and Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Cookman, Clear Lake. The evening was spent in plav- Clear Lake. . Mr and Mrs. Barley L. Evenson. East Lake place, are the parents of a 7 pound daughter born at their home Tuesday morning. Chris Olsen, who was seriously ill at Mercy hospital, Mason City for several weeks, has returned home and is getting along nicely. C. A. Knulson went Tuesday afternoon to Des Moines on business He expects to be, back Friday. Pythian Sisters will meet Thursday evening at I. O. O. F. hall for a 6:30 o'clock dinner with Mr. and Mrs. George Perkins and Mrs. J. H. Woodstock serving. Members who cannot attend are asked to notify the committee by Thursday noon. Following temple there will be a social hour. George Whiteis Is Dead at Forest City Clear Lake--Friends in Clear Lake have learned of the death of George Whiteis. about 70, at Forest City Monday night. He formerly lived at Clear Lake and will be remembered by many of the residents. DIES AT DECORAIi Decorah--Miss Henrietta Kinneson died Saturday at the home of her nephew, H. C. McMulIen. Miss Kinneson was born Nov. 1. 1853, in Canoe township, the daughter o£ David and Henrietta Kinneson. She was the last of a family of 3 boys and 5 girls Funeral was held at Burr Oak Sunday. M * «T close Mr a P* M r s- Bisgrove were pre- Mr. Bisgrove and Miss Winnie Walsh, formerly of Garner, were married Feb. B, 1919. They lived on a farm southeast of Clear Lake ·-til last March when they moved their present home. They have no children. CLEAR LAKERS "BACK ATTACK" Clear . Lake--"With Monday's sales Clear Lake went over the top in the 4th War Bond sale" M. A. Arneson, Clear Lake sales chairman, announced Tuesday morning. "The quota for Clear Lake was $150,000 and our figures to date are 5154,483.25." "This does not mean, however " Ml-. Arneson continued, "that those who have not purchased bonds should not do so. Undoubtedly, some towns and counties will not meet their quotas and it is up to the rest of us to 'back the attack' till the job is finished "We certainly appreciate the co-operation and generosity 'of the people of Clear Lake. It has not been necessary to spend time and gas going out to solicit those who should buy bonds. They have done it spontaneously and we thank them. Clear Lake has again done its part but that is no reason we should sit back and feel Hum fefef When faAeSluggish,Upsef «» *» « as the dickens, brinn on stomtch ', 1 *"* »««. WWT tftcoicfort, take r. CaldweQ'cfuBotu medicine toqnicldj pan the triftcr on Uuj "inatnti", ud help yoo fed bright u« chipper again. P«. CMANCU.'S it the WMderfol s«aam UzihTe coattiacd IB good old Syrup Pen- an to m*ke it so easy t» take. ··NY MCTMS ue pepsin preparations «n prescriptions tomalrettenediqinenior* palatable and agreeable to take. So be rare yonr laxatrre is contained in Syrup Pepsin. of minions lor 50 years, and feel that wholt- aome relief from constipation. E« n finicfcr children lore it CAUT1OM: Use only as directed. DR.CA1DWELTS SENNA MUT1VE «""''*"" SWOP PEKffl SAVE \rs* SAVE REMODELING SALE! · A TREMENDOUS CLEARANCE EVENT CONTINUES! · STILL HUNDREDS OF OUTSTANDING BARGAINS! · BUY WAR BONDS WITH YOUR SAVINGS! QUALITY AT DRAMATIC PRICE REDUCTIONS! K FURS Mink dyed coney, sable dyed coney opossum, sealine and many fine novelty furs. Every coat is standard Mevenson Quality ; . . every coat is a winter 1944 fashion. Your oppor-' tuniry to own a truly beautiful fur coat . . at savings of from'one- fourth to one-half. 12 MONTHS TO PAY r » ^ ^f · ««r^ V h ^ r A COOL ONE-HALF ... ON EVERY ONE OF THESE \ Chesterfields . . . Boy Copts . . . Button or inop-in Coats . . . every one packed with smartness, warmth and fabric quality! If you need a coat or are going to need one next year . . this is your value opportunity Remember . . . savings are one-half, and more. ALL SIZES OUT THEY GO! AND EVERY ONE IS A BARGAIN BUY! DRESSES 2.98 19c VALUES TO 12.95 VALUES TO 19.95 Crepes . . . wools , . , gabardines . . . ' corduroys . .· . velveteens . . . novelties. Every dress is a fall or winter fashion and there are sizes for everyone. Black, brown, good winter colors. UTSTANDING GROUP 9 S H T W FASCINATORS ONE GROUP DRESSES BACK THE ATTACK WITH BONDS .EL*TM . . MC

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