The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1944 · Page 5
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February 16, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 16, 1944
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State Distributes Over $670,000 to Its Schools HOTEL MAN DIES OF HEART ILLS M. L. Vinaas Stricken During Bathroom Fire Hurt--Martin L. Vinaas, manager and owner of the Marvm hotel, died at the hotel early ffi, Tuesday morning from a heart |j attack. A fire broke out in the J hotel and the excitement prob- " ably brought on the attack, although Mr. Vinaas had had several heart attacks during the past If" l few days. ll j The heating plant at the hotel |f was out of order and a new furnace was being installed. In the meantime an oil heater had been placed in the bathroom to keep the plumbing from freezing. It overheated and set fire to the bathroom, which was badly burned. The fire was brought under control before much damage was done, except from smoke. Mr. Vinaas, who was in his 70's, was born in Norway. He came to this country, when about 15, , settling in Humbolt county. He ,jjwent to school a couple of years, ' '.worked on a farm for a time, then went. Into a creamery for several years. In 1901, he went .into the hotel business at Ceylon, Minn. In 1908 he came to Hurt and managed the Peck hotel, which he later purchased and renamed the Marvin hotel. . On October 15, 1902, he was .j married to Anna Olson. To this union 2 sons were born, Leo and Lloyd, both of whom survive. He is also survived by his wife. Plans for the funeral had not ! been completed. Manly School Plans to Enter Music Contests Manly--The Iowa High School Music association has announced dates for spring music contests. Preliminaries will be held April 14, 15. Manly intends to enter as follows: E l a i n e Spearing, g i r l s chorus, clarinet quartet, girls' sextet, tenor saxophone; Barbara Deninger, bass clarinet; Shirley T '" 1 --- -'--- ' oboe; Ruth - . - Ann Lake, i Beverly Bednar, Merle Dickinson and Dick Raecker, in the vocal solo class. Barker, piano and Hungerford, Mary Marco Polo was buried in the Church of St. Lorenzo in Venice. MILLIONS HERE t EXPECTED ATTACK It happens every year. There is always a time when it seems like everybody has a coldattack. Atthi, ttee be preparetl and remember Penetro, a salve with modem p^ajtiori in a base eonuunine same tind of o!d fashioned mutton suet grandma used. Works 2 ways (l) Inside, Pene, . tros specially medicated vapors soothe Y, and comfort, help reduce nasal conges- Iji i 10 "- 2 Outside, Penetro acts like a I I helpful plaster a its counter-irritation n wanns.stimulatesarcuIationatthesDot '*· Jf^Jtisapptied. 2Sc- Double supply | \ SSc. Always bo sure to demand Penetro GETS PROMOTION --Harvey Lund, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Lund of Rake, who is with the seabees at Trinidad, has been promoted to carpenter's mate 1st class. He entered the service Jan. 1, 1943. His wife is living ivith her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin C. Olson, at Kake. CREAMERY HAS $91,600 SALES Crystal Lake Company Ends Successful Year Crystal Lake -- The Crystal Creamery company held its annual meeting in Legion dinner Auxiliary the hall American followin served to patrons and wives at the Methodist church. The butter production was 200.145 pounds which was 900 pounds more than was made in 1942. Total butter sales including butter subsidy of $4,fi3J.85 were $90,448.74. Buttermilk sales were $698.15. Total income was $91,638.63. E. E. Kelly of Iowa State Brand creameries was a guest. At the stockholders meeting he reviewed briefly the 100th anniversary of co-operative organizations and some of the government regulations issued the past year. Joe Miikkelson and A. A. Matson were re-elected directors and Lloyd Christenson is -the new board member. Horace Schenck has been the buttermaker for the past 9 years. Youth Injured in Fall at School Playground Goldfield--Leo Lester, 10 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lester, suffered painful injuries while - at play at the school grounds Monday. The youngster was playing on the slide and became caught on a bolt, causing him to fall. A gash was cut in his thigh which stitches to close. required 12 Perfect rubies are much rarer than good diamonds. RUGS - RUGS - RUGS Before you buy, see our large selection of wool rugs at prices thai- will please you. BEAUTIFUL NEW PATTERNS in choice colors and designs. For smart- looking floors. A*d» MJK 5x12 size .................. Only For $39*50 HE £ VY ,, QUAL i TY WOOL RUGS '"" «'* choice colors in broadloom. Choose now £*% ^A from this selection. 9x12. . .......... wZ ROOM SIZED RUGS Do you need a large rqg to fit your room properly. We naye that large rug you wont in sizes up fo 12x15.0. Also broadloom carpet -- all wool From $5.95 to $8.50 Per Sq. Yd. Hall and Stair CARPET Taupe Velvet Plain . . . ...... $2.95 yd. Green Moresque Velvet . ..... 3.50 yd. Candy Stripe Velvet . . ....... 2.50 yd. .Blue Figured Axminster ...... 2.75 yd. Wine Figured Axminster ..... 2.75 yd. CONGOLEUM RUGS Urge stock of smart, c«y to clean rugs for any room. Yery choice patterns, »o get Af» MIV yours now. 9x12 ..................... v5»75 Congoleum by the yard to cover your floors ^ffc- from wall to wall ............. ' ____ Sq. Yd. 49C RAG RUGS, SHAGS and CHENILLES NU-ENAMEL PAINTS ONE COAT COVERS Floor Covering Damon's Downstairs Store VARIOUS FUNDS MAKE UP TOTAL Largest Item Income From Permanent Fund Des -Moines, (P)--The stale of Iowa, through various funds, distributed $670,243.78 to its schools in the academic year of 1942-43 records of the state department of public instruction showed Wednesday. Largest single item was $181,587, distributed in semi-annual allocations from interest received on the state permanent school fund. Besides income from the permanent school fund, the $670,243.78 was made up also from legislative appropriations and regular dislributions as provided by law. Of unusual note was the $90,000 allocated to standard rural schools. Broken down, this meant 52.81 a pupil, compared with $2.42 a pupil distributed the previous year. "The increase last year was due to the fact fewer schools qualified as standard rural schools," a representative of the department explained. "Some rural schools, in the face of the teacher shortage, had to get instructors who did not qualify under the requirements of standard rural schools." Other allocations included ?I25,- 000 to consolidated schools, or $343.38 a school. A total of $72,000 was distributed to mining camp schools, on the basis of need for the individual school. High schools which conducted normal training: courses shared in a $100,000 fund at the rate of $75.0 a school. Schools which gave instruction to the deaf were allotted $9,984.54 for work with 59 slu- dcnls, and schools which taught the blind were given $5,604.54 for instructing 15 students. A total of 517,851.99 was distributed to schools which had gone to extra expense in teaching physically handicapped pupils. Allocations of this fund were made on an individual school basis, with S factors considered: 1. Transportation for the student; 2. Telephone expense for classroom instruction to homebound pupils; 3. Home instruction by visiting teachers according to schedule and previously approved program. The one other distribution was 55,215.71 for tuition of pupils living in boarding homes or charitable institutions. The money went to the districts in which the homes were located. COMES FOR FAMILY Bradford--Chaplain H. G. Bcl- sheim, 44th Infantry, arrived from Boston Thursday morning to get his wife and daughter, who have been staying at the home-or the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Lehmann, Sr. They left the same day for Fort Louis, Wash., where he Feb. 26. report for duty CLUB ELECTS Riceville--Officers elected for the coming year by the Commercial club are: President, C. C. Pearce; vice president, Loyd Richmond; secretary and treasurer, Jonas Priestly; board of directors, J. P. Servass, Francis Martin, C. C. Pearce, Loyd Richmond Jonas Priestly. and BUYS RESIDENCE Northivood--Dr. M. P. Allison has purchased the Leiglitpn D. Beckett residence. Dr. nnd Mrs. Allison and 2 children have occupied the home since the Becketts moved to Cedar Hapids about a year and a half ago, where Mr. Beckett is assistant treasurer and business manager of Coe college. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. HOME FROM AFRICA--Merle Feterson, seaman 1st class, who received his training at Great Lakes, Illinois, is enjoying a 22-day furlough. He has been in Africa and Trinidad. A family reunion was held Sunday at the home of his sister, Mrs. Lauritz Peterson, at Goodell. His father, Emil Peterson, lives at Waverly. TRAIN STRIKES TRUCK; ONEHURT Vehicle Loaded With Meat Carried 100 Feet Luvcrne--Kenneth Wittenburg, employed at the Hefti locker system, escaped with only a few bruises and some facial scratches when his truck was struck by a North Western passenger train at a crossing east of town. The young man had started with a load of meat for the locker system at Corwith and when he reached the crossing he failed to see the train which was late. The train struck the truck broadside, taking it for more than 100 feet up the track. Wittenburg is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. L. Wittenburg who were at Fort Dodge at the time of the accident. Ray Dennis, 62, Found Dead in Rooming House Goodell--Ray Dennis, 62, died at his rooming house in DCS Moines. He was found dead on the floor at 10 a. m. Saturday by the maid who came to clean the room. Mr. Dennis lived in Sioux Falls, S. Dak., coming to Goodell several years ago to make his home with his sister, Mrs. Will Lomer. He was assistant postmaster of the local office. Four years ago he went to Des Moines and served in Bishop's cafeteria. He had been in poor health for several yenrs. He leaves 2 married daughters in Sioux Falls, 2 sons, Tom in the west and Howard with the armed forces in Texas. His sister. Mrs. L o m e r lives in Fort Dodge. His wife and a daughter died a few years ago. Funeral services were to be held at St. Ambrose cathedral in Des Moines with burial in the family lot in Newton. Parents Hear From Son on Duty in New Guinea Garner--Mr. and Mrs. Alfred V. Josten ot Garner, received word from their son, Pvt. Duane B. Josten, that he is stationed somewhere in New Guinea. He entered the army March 2, 1943, and received his basic training in Camp Roberts, Cal. DON'T M/SS THIS EXCEPTIONAL value. NU-ENAMEL HIGH GLOSS INTERIOR FINISH · Here's ereryihiBg yo« waat hi · high tfcva interior finish for walls and woodwork--beauty, ·pialny and a price that maices k the best buy ia town. Nu.Enamel Mutec Painten Enamel coven exceptionally well, flows on freely and dries to · hard, brilliant finib. Washable, ttty to keep clean. Your choke of white, hrory or cream. OTttt DRmorrs HERE and T H E R E Armstrong--Grace Gaarde has been promoted to captain. Capt. Gaarde is an instructor in the WAC school at Richmond, Ky. Hanlontowii -- Theresa Torgeson, who is a laboratory technician in the state hospital at Kansas, returned to her duties at Norton Monday, after spending a week with her mother. Fenton--Mr. and Mrs. Gerhart Hantelman are parents o£ a son born Sunday. Bradford -- Miss Velma Held weekend visiting her uncle, Mr. and Mrs. spent the aunt and Wayne Craightori, in "Minneapolis! Dumonl--Mrs. V. C. Early received a letter Monday from her son, Sgt. Sidney Early which stated that he is now attending a combat crew training school at an army base at Sioux City for 3 months. . Eagle Grove--Mrs. Clyde Cole of Rockford, 111., visited her husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Cole, and also with her sister, Mrs. T. L. Thompson, and with her brother, H. K. Uhr. Chester--Mr. and Mrs. Dock Freel were honored guests Friday evening when a company of neighbors came in to give them a farewell party. Mr. and Mrs. Friel left Tuesday for their new home at Spencer. Mitchell--Mr, and Mrs. Charles Stockdale and 2 daughters, Hazel and Geneva, of near Grand Meadow, Minn., have moved here to the farm they recently purchased from Mrs. Ida Graves. Chapin--Mrs. C. J. Heuberger and Mrs. Wayne Crawford left Saturday for a few days' visit with air. and Mrs. Clarence Moore and family in Chicago. Plymouth--Miss Martha Witt, who spent the winter with her niece in Illinois, earne for the funeral of her brother-in-law, Jacob Claus and will remain here. Dougherty--A farewell party was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ormsby Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orsmby are moving to town March 1. Eagle Grove--Miss Claudia McVicker, of Des Moines, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude McVicker, for a few days, previous to leaving for Los Angeles and San Francisco, Cal., to visit friends and relatives. Armstrong--Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith and son, Kenneth, of San Angelo, Texas, visited last week at the parental J. V. Law home- Fertile--Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pederson entertained Mj. and Mrs. Henry Sheimo and son, Cpl. Marlyn Sheimo, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brosdahl and son, Tommy, and Mr. and Mrs. Phil Sheimo, at a dinner in honor of Corporal Shei- mo, who is home on a furlough from Marsh Field, Cal. Riceville--Cpl. James Bathen of Camp Blanding, Fla., is spending a furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bathen. Areflale--Pvt. Neil Nelsen, who has been taking special training at Salt Lake City, Utah, is spending a 13-day furlough at the home of his mother, Mrs. Minnie Nelsen. Neil expects to go to Camp" Bai-k- ley, Amarillo, Texas, when he reports back to duty. Buffalo Center--Dennis Conner arrived Sunday night to spend his leave with his parents and wife and son. He has just completed his boot training at Farragut, Idaho, and will report there for furthcr orders. Crystal Lake--Mrs. Gilbert Dueland and daughter, Catherine,.are in Des Moines where Catherine is a patient in the Lutheran hospital where she underwent an operation. Kanawha--Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morris are the parents of a son born Saturday morning at the Belmond hospital. Plymouth--D e a n Strand, in camp in Missouri, is spending a short furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oswald Strand and 3 sisters. Swaledal -Mr. and Mrs. William Kurtz of Ventura announce the birth of a daughter at home or Mrs. Rosco Patton. the St. Ansgar--Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Neeley are the parents of a son, born Thursday. Armstrong--Pfc. Clifton Guinn of Los Vegas, Nev., is home on furlough, visiting at the parental Art Guinn home. Joice--Pvt. Donald Evans, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Evans, has been assigned to the AAF training radio school at the Sioux Falls army air field, Sioux Falls, S. Dak., for training as a radio operator-mechanic. Mitchell--Miss Minerva Johnson who was graduated from the managers' school of telegraphy in Crawfordsville, visited at the parental Charles Johnson home. Allison--Paul W. Borglum, Butler county extension director, underwent an operation for appendicitis Thursday evening in Mercy hospital in Waverly. Popejoy--M r s. Don C. Anderson of Minneapolis is spending a few days with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Carr ami sister Mrs. J. W. Fisher. Plymouth--Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tenney of Minneapolis are visiting at the Richard Armstrong home where the latter is assisting with home duties while Mrs. Armstrong is recuperating at a hospital in Mason City. Buffalo Center--Mrs. H. G Beenken left Monday night for Wadena, Minn., to spend a couple of weeks with relatives. Rake--Mr. and Mrs. Omar Folven and son of Ackley visited at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Folven. Mrs. Gerald Quam, accompanied them home for a visit. Garner--Lloyd Anderson arrived from Farragut. Idaho, Sunday for a 15-day leave with his family here. He recently completed his boot training in the navy. Rake left to Camp Rake--Sgt. Carrol Saturday to return ,, _...,,,, Campbell, Ky., after a 12 day furlough at the parental Johnnie Rake home. Goodell--Dorlha Jean Carpenter accompanied by Charlotte Memming of Denison, and Mary Ford of Mt. Vernon, visited in the parental H. L. Carpenter home. The gu-ls attend Iowa university Garner--Mr. and Mrs. C. H Tompkins received word that their son. Ensign Richard Tompkins, arrived at Los Angeles safely. Tompkins recently was home on a short leave from his duties in the navy while his boat was in dry dock and flew back to Los Angeles from Des Moines. Crystal Lake--Mrs. Glen Chally left- Saturdaw for Oakland, Cal where she will visit her husband who is in the army at Fort Ord Kanawha--Pearl Roskamp returned to her duties as a nurse in the Presbyterian hospital in Chicago after spending a week with relatives here. She attended funeral services for her brother-in- law, Donald Uken, Thursday afternoon. Plymouth--Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Dixson have as their guests their youngest daughter, Grace Dixson Stinmitz and 2 children of Brooklyn, N. Y. Clarion--Miss Jean White and her' sister-in-law, Mrs. Wilbur White, left Sunday evening for Pensacola, Fla., for a visit with Miss White's brother, Capt. R. O White. Manly--Beverly Worle was honored-at the home ot her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Werle, when 15 friends . helped celebrate 10th birthday. her GETS PILOT'S WINGS--14. Glenn L. Starner, with the ar,my air corps at Lubbock Field, Lubbock, Texas, arrived home at Hampton on a 10-day furlough. He was accompanied by his father, J. E. Starner, who pinned - o n the young man's wings at his graduation. St. Ansgar--Pvt. Harvey Quindt, who is being transferred from a camp in Texas to a camp in Utah, spent a few days with his mother, Mrs. R. Quindt. Armstrong--Patricia Lang, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Lawrence Sandt, has left for Phoenix, Ariz. Garner -- Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Slupka of Garner, were pleasantly surprised Friday when relatives and friends dropped in to remind them it was their 30th wedding anniversary. Alta Vista--Lt. Regina Maruska left Sunday night for West Point, N. Y., after spending Her furlough here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maruska. Lieutenant Maruska spent 16 months in Africa as an army nurse. Ackley--Major and Mrs. Philip Baird of Fort Sill, Okla., are guests in the home of his mother, Mrs. Margaret Baird and brother, Dr. R. W. Baird and with his sister. Mrs. W. W. Bergstrom and daughter, Patricia. Buffalo Center--The Buffalo Center Businessmen's club entertained their wives at a Valentine party at the city hall Monday evening. Eagle Grove--Mrs. Frank Hall returned from Chicago and Davenport where she visited her daughters, Mrs. Russell Buck and Mrs. Roger Berry and their families. Kanawha--Mr. and Mrs. James Ycakel and her father, Hans Swanson. went to Des Moines | Sunday afternoon where they attended funeral services for their relative, Clyde Cumpston. Bristow -- Ruth Truex was among the graduates at the Hamilton School of Commerce Sunday. She was graduated from junior accounting. Eagle Grove--Miss Norma. Newcomb visited for several days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E* A r exvcomb. Miss Ncweomb is a registered nurse, nnd has gone to Miami, Fla., where she will be employed in a hospital. Chester--Miss Lyla Christiansen and Miss Virginia Anderson of Rochester, Minn., were weakend guests at home. Armstrong--Mrs. Duane Widdell, who has been visiting her husband stationed at Laredo, Tex., returned to Armstrong. Joice--Word has been received that Dr. E. H. Oslrem, former Joice dentist, now living at Nevada, recently suffered a stroke. Mitchell--Pvl. jUclvin May of Camp Hood, Texas, is spending a few days visiting at the home of his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Will May. Allison--Mrs. John Weiland was hostess at a dinner Sunday evening in her home, honoring Lt. and Mrs. Douglas Duffield formerly of Bristow. Scarville--Pfc. Robert W. Hag- crman, who is stationed with the marines at San Diego, Cal., came Saturday for a 3-day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hagerman. Rake--Glen Nesheim, who is with the navy in the southwest Pacific, has been promoted to aviation machinist's mate second class. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Nesheim. Buffalo Center--Miss Ruth Feldick of Minneapolis spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Feldick. Scarvillc--Sgt. Elmer Steven returned lo Rice. Oil.. Wednesday after spending his furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Steven. FINE 5 FARMERS ON FEE REFUNDS State Alleges 7 Swear Falsely in Statements Emmetsburg--Seven Palo Alto county farmers were brought into court here charged by the state with making false statements in application for the refund of motor vehicle license fees. Five of the men pleaded guilty and were fined the minimum of S100 each. The other 2 are out on bail and will be tried in the next term of court. Men paying the fines include, Ben Gerber, M C. Conlon, J. M. Sehuller, Holland Buettner mid Everett Meyers. Out on bail are B. A. Allen and Herman Vecrkarnp. CHILDREN AID DRIVE Alfa Visfa--Pupils of St. William's Catholic school are displaying an active interest in war work. In the 4th war loan drive the children of the grades and high school bought a total of $380.95 in bonds and stamps- Wednesday, Feb. IS, 1944 ?. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE E. 0, HALVERSON RITES TUESDAY Pioneer Had Resided in Community 60 Years Kake -- Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at * the home jintl at the Zion Lutheran church for E. O. Halverson, 79, pioneer resident of this community for 60 years. The Rev. A. N, Brudvig conducted the services. Even O. Halverson was born Oct. 25, 1864, in Dane county, Wisconsin, son of Ole and Ingerie Halverson. At an early age he moved with his parents to a homestead in Faribault county, Minnesota. In 1886 he married Severina Nelson. They moved to a farm west of Rake where they lived until 1912 when they moved to Pake. Eight children were born: Aber, who died 5 years ago; Oscar and Arthur of Hake; Mrs. Ivan Hopper of Tucson, Ariz.; Mrs. Albert Egeness ot Frost, Minn., and Eavl of Fort Worth, Texas, and Ida and Lewis who died in infancy. Mrs. Halverson died June 3, 1916. On January 25, 1919, he was married to Mrs. Louise Basmussen. Boy Scout Honor Roll Unveiled; 61 Names Forest City--A dinner was held Monday evening at Forest City for scouts and parents. The principal feature of the evening's program was the unveiling of the Scout honor roll containing tlie names of 61 former scouts who are now in the armed services. Six of these were Eagle scouts. An award was made to Jimmy Lundberg for outstanding service during the year. The average sleeper is estimated lo change position 35 times a night. Wanted! Men And Women Who Are Hard Of Hearing duo lo hardened or coaKUlated ,,,,.,. (cerumen), try the Ourtne Home Method Jest that so many say has enabled them to hear well apain. You must hear better after making this simple test or you uet your money back at once. Ask about Ourine Ear Drops today at Encler Ford- Hopkins iuid drug stores everywhere. deserves BIG one! That coal merchant of yours . . . it's high rime he was cited for service! - About everything has happened to him trve*e past two years. He's lost yard and delivery men ... and others are hard to find. Repairs and new equipment are a headache. .. not to mention war-restrictions on his truck mileage, gas and tires. Even his coal supply has been unpredictable . . . what with labor trouble at the mines and with the war taking 40% more coal for power, steel and endless other tasks. Still he has had just as many (often more) customers to serve and he has gone about it patiently .. . doing his level best, always! Such service on the home front deserves rxir citation on({ yours! Nothing else is more vital lo wintertime health and comfort in America's homes or more necessary to backing up the war effort in every neighborhood. To the men who are working quietly and faithfully--courageously too--in their job of keeping fuel in the nation's homes, we say warmly: "Congratulations and more power to you." PEABODY COAL COMPANY Mirwrs, r«fin«r* and shippers of high quality coals Established 1883 O««»: Chicago Springfi«ld St. l«ui» Omaha Mmneopalii Cincinnati Ntw York

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