The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1944 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 10, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 10, 1944
Page:
Page 11
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

DELATES STORY S LOST SONS j! Mom and Pop Sullivan I Gall Film "Realistic" It New York, (#J--Mr. and Mrs. J?homas r F. Sullivan of Waterloo, IjOwa, prepared to leave Thursday |«or Chicago after attending the tiremierhere Wednesday night of I he film, "The Sullivans" which I e-enacted the story of; their 5 i'Sys who' were lost in the sinking m'f the cruiser Juneau. R/,Prior ot the premier, the.Sulli- I;ns sold war bonds in the Roxy [ftkeate,'r. lobby and a number of the purchasers of bonds which' the Irtillivans autographed were naval Kf'ficers and men. f.|"I don't see how' it could lia\-e "n any' more realistic," Mrs. r _livan said of the film. Jj'Mom and Pop Sullivan, as they Kere known to Frank, Al, Joe, Tjatt and George, had seen the Ecture being made in Hollywood Ijd Mrs. Sullivan commented that ·' was when she first saw the 5 mors 'in uniform that "it really ft me." - i 'iancees/of 2"of the boys who jre lost, accompanied Mr. and [,-s. Sullivan to the premier. They ·ire Margaret Jaros ol Pitts- 'tgh, now working in a Detroit ir plant, who was engaged to ''· and Beatrice Imperator of y City, who was engaged to frs. Sullivan said she was look- _.«; to the day when she could re- Kirn to Waterloo. CEMETERY GROUP MEETS .Decorah--The Lutheran Ceme- jry- association held, its annual rganization meeting and elected ijie following officers: President i. T. .Olson (re-elected); Herb angsness, vice president, to suc- seed Odin Dahle; Carl Vick, sectary (re-elected); treasurer, Al, in Heuaas; assistant treasurer. i:ilacTys Arness. CHANGES POSITIONS I: West Union -- Miss Margaret J lercer, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. If. D. Mercer, who resigned Jan. ·v as director of social welfare ot · 7inneshiek county, is now with · IB personnel office oE Birch, plorrison Knudsen, contractors. Teattle, Wish. Eriroute to Seattle J;ie visited with former West I'nion residents, Mrs. W. J. Ains- ··'orth and daughter. Mrs. Sallie Belle .Ainsworth Husbands, at KuyaUup, Wash. ' SPONSOR "FUN NIGHT" Allison--A county-wide "Fun t fight" to which delegates from Interested groups are invited'will ·i held in Allison Tuesday eve- Eing, according to Helen 'U. Mbre- Ij.nd, county home economist. _: CARS TOTAL 4,908 |r.Allison--According to v Paul C. · .·haeffer, Butler county treasur- "' there were 4,906 cars regis- ed during 1943. to Promptly Relieve UCHES-PAINS Soreness and Stiffness jlou need to rub on a powerfully jbothiae "counter-imlant" lika ttwUroIe for quick relief . Musterolo plaster-- it actually helps break up paisf ul local conjesuoa ! MUSTEROLE v i GET SON'S DEGREE---Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Carmichael of Hawkeye pause in front of College hall. Upper Iowa university, Fayette, after receiving: the B. A. degree-for their son, Kenneth, who is in the navy. The degree was awarded at the midyear commencement. ELECTRIC CO-OP HOLDS MEETING Serves 1,7 50 Farms in East Central Counties Iowa Falls--All officers of the Hardin county Rural Electric co operative were re-elected at thi 7th annual meeting in the Metropolitan theater Wednesday. The officers are Willard Wooc of Iowa Falls, president; Herman Hendrickson of Radcliffe, vice president; Carl Kulow oE Hubbard, secretary; and Elmer Reifschneider of Hubbard, treasurer. Directors re-elected for a 3- year term are Ralph Mason o Iowa Falls, Elmer Reifschneider and H. C. Lounsberry of McCalls- burg. The co-operative now has 725 miles oE electric lines in Hardin county, and parts of Hamilton am Story counties. A total of 1,750 farms, rura schools and churches are now serviced. During the past year under \VPB order permitting short extensions, 25 miles were added 3 of 11 Puppies Bom in Goodell Airman's Boot Gopdell--Lt. Virgil E. Sellers who is on furlough at the parenta Everett Sellers home, reached the United States from Calcutta, India, on the transport which was She birthplace of 11 puppies, pic- lured in the news this week Three of the puppies were born in one of VirgiFs new $30 boots Virgil's wife has been staying a ; ;he parental Harrison Tayloi lome in Hayfield while lie has been gone for 13 months. The copilot is credited with 60 missions ANNA VENZ DIES New Hampton --. Funeral serv- ces for Miss Anna Venz,22, will 3e held Friday afternoon with burial at the Rowley cemetery near Bassett. She was born Dec 21, daughter of William and Berha Lipp Venz. She died Tuesday. Her parents survive. hheims 105 NORTH FEDERAL I T ' S G R E A T T O B E A S C O U T Boy Scout Week , . . Februqry 8-14 . . See Premier of "The Sullivans Annual Report Shows $160,000 Income in '43 WeS ',? y ~^ T J? re ,? hundred P"- Rockwell-- Born to Mr. and Mrs sons attended the annual meeting Franklin Clark at a local hospital 0 the Wesley Farmers' Creamery Sunday a daughter company. Total churned bringing to the community. The lockei plant showed a profit of $1,025.88 Joe Krieps of near Sexton pur- -- . . Miller, wife and baby stopped off chased the buttermllfc n, trm) f Lttverne--Mr. and Mrs. Williarr cnasea the buttermilk output for S chipull went to Camp White - - --* »^w^ un Three directors f-n-i *»* rn ,,;t Ore '- Thursday to see their son! {? ere Monday to visit at the Theo- Therorf Hanson a'nri Hpm-vT ' C P K L * le Schipull, who is sick dorc Herman, and Maud Schan- erlv were ?£TMrt £ =,, L? V " with Pneumonia. fe 'd home and with Mr. and Mrs. eny weie named to succeed them- »·,,;»,,..».. «t,_ -u ,,-n Will Dunmn Rnt M;II»,. nn j erly were named to succeed themselves. Officers are J. C president; Henry Haverly, president: Vincent Daughan, secretary-treasurer, and other directors include Herman Ostercamp Alf Studer and Bernard Schrauth Buttermaker and manager is Pau G. Engen with F. M. Christensen as the butcher. H. P. Engen is helper at the creamery. Following dinner, M. A. Aasgaard, editor of the Lake Mills Graphic, entertained the group with an hour of sleight-oE-hand performances. This was followec by the showing of pictures by A L. Brown, county agent, o£ Algona. r cir Plymouth -- The old Mathew W J U uuncan. sgt. Miller and ~;,~ hK °. w - Fitzel homestead has been sold to tam i'y was on the way from Bos- 1J yi MCC ., arar^cnrk T.iK.ir. c*.*i-«l T~ -- ton MflSS. trt San Fnraol fal T4ic Broadcast Will Tell Story of Production Hampton -- Franklin county wil teli its story of labor and machinery in the war food production picture Friday in a broadcas 1 from the high school in Hampton The broadcast will be part o£ the 1944 Farm and Home Week by radio, according to County Extension Director Ross Huntsinger. Radio Station WOI will carry the Farm and Home Week programs. Appearing on the Friday program, between 12:30 and 1:30 p m., will be Ralph R. Stuart, chairman, J. S. Van Wert, farm operator, Anna Marie Moorhead Hampton high school girl who de- tasseled corn, and Henry Oelkers boy , of Sheffield, a high school who worked on a farm. . The program will emphasize the part boys and girls played in helping farmers to meet their fooc production goals in 1943. Mrs. 0. K. Strand Dies at Decorah Hospital Decorah--A year's illness ended Wednesday evening for Mrs. O K. Strand who died at the Decorah hospital at 6 p. m. Mrs Strand had been a patient at the hospital only a few days. Funeral services will be conducted Sunday at the Strand home at Nordness at 2 p. m. anc at the Washington Prairie Lutheran church at 2:30 p. m. with the Rev. O. E. Engebretson officiating. Mrs. Strand, whose maiden name was Ingeborge Aakve, was born Oct. 2, 1872. She was married Jan. 30, 1895, to O. K. Strand, who survives. She also leaves daughters and 3 sons. Club Bids Goodbye to 2 Departing Members Alia Vlsia. -- The Alta Vista Commercial club will have a farewell program for 2 of its mem- zers in Zion Lutheran church Monday night. The meeting will be complimentary to the Rev. K J. Hodum and Nick Nosbich. Mr. Hodum, who has been pastor of the local Lutheran church for 3 years, will leave Feb. 15 for Wisconsin where he will have charge of the Glenwood City and Forest congregations. Nick Nosbisch, who has been wn marshal here for several years plans to leave about March 1 for his new home in Cedar Rapids. 11 Pass Examinations r or Aviation Training Decorah -- Eleven 17 year old joys successfully passed the final :ype mental examination for avia- ion cadet training in the army air forces. They are Oscar Kenneth Winger, Lester R. Arness, oth o£ Decorah; Ferdinand J. 3ily, Calmar; Leon T. Goodell, Curtis E. Olson, Gerald L. Baumach, Lyle M. Yoeman and Gerald L. Haas, all of Lansing; Dale N. Anderson, St. Ola[; Morris N. \esteby and Bernard H. Snitker if Postvile. HOLD FUNERAL Decorah--Funeral services ' for Mrs. Gurina Hoff Christopher vere held Feb. 3 at the Highland jUtheran church with the Rev. W. T. Hexom officiating. Mrs. Chrisopher died at the home of her laughter, Mrs. Bennie Ganrud, near, the Iowa-Minnesota state inc. FORM RED CROSS UNIT Decorah--Under the direction jf Mrs. Ruth Baker, chairman of Vinneshiek county for the orjani- ation and direction of the bandage division of the Red Cross, a unit, lonsisting of some 85 co-eds at ..uther college has been established. CREAMERYMEX MEET J o i c e--The annual business meeting of the Joice Creamery ompany will be held at the high chool auditorium Saturday after- loon. CREAMERY DOES HERE and THERE GOOD BUSINESS Dougherty -- Arthur Ryan ot Ransom, 111., is visiting relatives he ernoon. Utranto -- James Balsley, Jr., is t ei °s were disposed of ,,«,.!,,·,,- ,,* .,,. TM --------- . .. working at the Oliver plant' at Charles City. Fenton--Mrs. Ernest a visit with the Votteler's son,' Er- a visit wnn tne votteier s son, Er- "-' "« IJUIHC aim win speno. vin, seaman 1st class, stationed at '" e winter with friends at Ames Pnrt- ITuAnomo nwt- ^ n*, A»^^i^r. her former linmp. Fort Hueneme near Los Angeles. Luverne--Mr. and Mrs. William a grandson, Julius Fitzel. In recent years 'it was jointly owned m otber, Mrs. Elroy Miller, was by a son and daughter of Mathesv fo "nerly Clara Schanfeld of this Pi!TM.] nlace. Fitzel. Stacyvill -Pvt. Tony May, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry May, is home from Quantico, Va., on a i l O day leave. '; ' Swaledale--Sailor Charles Pols- dofer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Polsdofer, is home on a 10-day leave with his parents and othei relatives. Greene--The Rev. H. F. Mercer pastor of the 1 ocal Me'thodist church; Eleanor Salsbury, Marjorie Lucas, Ruth Flessner and Veiva Waters, attended a youth rally at Hockford. · Rockwell--Lt. and Mrs. T. E Murphy left Monday for Ft. Benning, Ga., after a 10 day visit with relatives here. Le Eoy, Minn.--Edwin Hurlbut a student at Harvard university Cambridge, Mass., is on furlougl ·with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G Hurlbut. Waucoma--Mr. and Mrs. Wil Umbarger and family of Richard Tex., were guests ol her brother Walter A. Smith and family, Saturday. Coulter--Mrs. Bryan Knudson went to Des Moines where she visited several days with her husband who is a patient at the Veterans hospital. Luverne--Mrs. Grace Ramus went to Algona to spend a fe\\ days with her son, Leo and family Fenton--Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Hansen entertained the faculty at a 6 o'clock dinner Tuesday evening. Wesley--Mr. and Mrs. William Naddlehoffer and her sister, Miss Evelyn Haynes, all ol Chicago were guests at the P. C. Haynes home. Mr. NaddlehofCer will be inducted into the armed service Saturday. StacyviHe--Mr. and Mrs. Bil Adams of Clinton, Okla., announce the birth ot a son'Feb. 2. Mr Adams is in the naval air corps at Elk City, Okla. Swaledale -- Virginia Pahus daughter of Mr. .and Mrs. Hans Pahus, who has been taking training at Hamilton's business college, left for Rochester, Minn. where she will enroll as studen' nurse at St. Mary's. Hanloniown--Dale Hagen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hagen, is home for a week's furlough from a camp in Orlando, FJa. Riceville--Cpl. Lowell Morris returned Tuesday to Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., after spending a 9-day furlough with his mother, Mrs. Ida Morris. Popejoy--Marvin Alverson, ol Camp Livingston, La., is spending a furlough with his wife, also his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Alverson and other relatives. Wilmer James Peterson came Sunday from Navy Pier, Chicago, for a 24-hour visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Peterson. Kudd--Sailor Glenn Kerlin of Hembsley Field, Dallas, Texas, with Mrs. Kerlin and baby, are spending a few days at the parental L. R. Kerlin home, during a short leave before reporting back to Texas for further orders. Chester -- Mrs. Jack Johnson started teaching Monday in the 3ranahan district south oC Chester, substituting for Mrs. Parnell. Manly--Phillip, Heidenreich, 76, was taken to Mercy hospital at Mason City where he underwent a major operation Friday. Scarville -- Betty L a r s o n returned home Saturday after being a patient at Park hospital,* Mason City, the past week. Clarion--Cpl. James Manuel, Jr., who has been in the Aleutian area 'or the past 19 months, Mrs. Manuel, Mr. and Mrs. James Manuel and daughter, Geanne, of Mason City spent Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. Musfelt. Spillville--Gladys Haug, who is caching in Cedar Falls, is home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Haug, recuperating from flu. Chapin--Clarke Edgington, seaman 2nd class, of Farragut, Idaho, accompanied by his wife and son of Clear Lake, are here spending part of his furlough with his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bur- veil. FULLERTON LUMBER CO. PHONE 642 Garner--Judge Tom BoyWlon of orest City held court in Garner Tuesday afternoon. Routine mat- and Mrs. H. H. son, Spencer, of Manly-Mr, Harnack and , , Dows, spent the weekend at the home o£ his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Harnack. Harnack, a former ' Manly school, is her home and will spend her former home. AUa Vista-- S/Sgt. Robert Duncan. Sgt. Miller and ton Mass., to San Cal. His J. J. MARSCHALL, DRUGGIST, DIES Operated One of Best Stores in North Iowa Hampton--John J. Marschall, 78, head of the Marschall Drug company here since 1914, died at the Lutheran hospital Wednesday after several weeks' illness with heart trouble. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Wednesday. * Mr. Marschall first entered the drug business here with his brother, Chris, in 1897, and continued for several years. He then entered the employ of E. M. Funk, druggist, and in 1914 purchased the business from Mr. Funk, building it up to one of the best known drug businesses in northern Iowa. For a number of years, his son, Clinton, has been associated with him. Mr. Marschall was born at Freeport, 111., and spent his boyhood at Ackley. Surviving are his'wife, a son, Clinton, a brother, Chris and 3 grandsons, all of Hampton. Finegan Says Nations Must Labor for Peace Iowa Falls--"The challenge" of the present century is to have a united states of the world," asserted Doctor Jack Finegan, head oE the department o£ religious education at Iowa State college at Ames, m addressing the Iowa Falls Woman's club Wednesday afternoon. The real problem of the postwar world is whether we will make peace as great a cause as war, he said. We must make working for peace as attractive and exciting as working and sec- rificing for winning the war, he believes. Thursday, Feb. 10, 1914 I T MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DRUNKEN DRIVER GETS $300 FINE Merle O'Byrne Admits Driving Off Highway New Hampton--Merle O'Byrne, New Hampton farmer, Wednesday pleaded guilty when arraigned before Judge M. M. Cooney of West' Union, on a charge ot operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. The charge was on an information filed by E. P. Donohue, acting county attorney. The judge imposed a fine o£ $300, but 5150 ivas suspended upon payment of the balance. The information stated that O'Byrjie had admitted driving his car off the road north and east of New Hampton Jan. 19, going through a fence and finally stopping. The arrest was made by Sheriff George C. Murray, who stated that O'Byrne was asleep in the car, when he arrived, but admitted driving the car. I**- FOR YOUR VALENTINE! ANOTHER TIME FOR GIVING QPRING unearths » many need* in every wardrobe, it's Ms/to find ·^ something yout Valentine really wants. Particularly'at. Ptnnev's' where we never miss a trick when it comes to the new accessories woroeri warn! And lots of gifts for men, they like.to be a rtmembeied, 1 'too!l FOR HIM It's Sprijiff -- Time to Wake Up Your Outfits With Towncroft* TIES Large, wide-awake figures and florals, rich stripings, neat foulards and last, but not least, fine hand painted patterns on solid tone backgrounds Fine quality, too, for enduring smartness -- all wools and rayon-and-silk blends woven with resilient construction to minimize wrinkles. 98c Men's Hose, 25c, 59c Fine quality cottons, plaids and pastels. A grand selection. Heads of Fashion in Fine Fur Felt! Marathon 4 HATS 3.98 Genuine fur felt, masterfully detailed and factory blocked! Style? A whole host of smart and tasteful ideas in this grand group -- bound or raw edge models, stitched crowns, contrasting bands, narrow bands! What more could you ask at any price? Leather JACKETS 21.75 A sturdy standby for action that's right on the job, right for leisure hours outdoors. Fully lined for added wear and protection. SPORT SHIRTS Cottons and rayons in soft pastel shades. Plaids and plain colors. 1.98-2.25 Shirts and Shorts 39c Fine cotton knits and sturdy broadcloth. TO MATCH 2 23 C HANDBAGS OF DISTINCTION FOR SPRING Giant envelopes, mammoth pouches, in the o.OO finest fabrics. XT . LADIES' HANKIES Nice big squares'with delightful floral ' designs. CRISP NECKWEAR TO BRIGHTEN FROCKS bneer organdy, fine batiste or crisp pique with dainty embroidery or luce trim. "yAc -i ,19 In white /5J i " NEW SUPS TO WEAR UNDER SPRING FROCKS blips m fine rayon. Tailored or trimmed 1 29 styles--cut to fit smoothly. All sizes. 1 _. PANTIES IN FINE KNIT RAYON Shorties or full length styles in sturdy knit rayon. Cut to fit without a wrinkle. Tea rose. GAYMODE" HOSIERY IN NEW SPRING SHADES bheer, clear rayons and celanese for 'dress or everyday. Full-fashioned for best possible O£c fit. Reinforced! QD "R«(t. U. S. Pat. Off. Spring Comes With A New Hot! SPRING MILLINERY Shiny straws to wear with your winter coats now, and your spring coats and suits later! Dark colors with flowers . . . or gay shades for a lively contrast! Trimmed with misty veiling and a bit of crisp ribbon.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page