Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1945 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 9, 1945
Page 12
Start Free Trial

12 TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1945 Rationing Calendar . J^ert.iertes wiJLl bf validated Jan. 28. FKOCESSED FOODS-- The Book No 4 blue rtamp. xs, vs. Z5. A2. B2, C2V D2* . o . j.'i ind J on the In Book a. are good Indefl- ' - . - · - p 34, libiltd -sugar" IB Book · good for S pounds, is now valid. Next ftamj.becomM.yaUd Feb. 1. CASqUKB-Th. 0 .HA coupons ale ?, ^° r , 4 * allons Mcl ? "«otigh · Marcn 21. The ISA coupons become valjd March 22. B5, C5; B? and C6 coupons good for S gallon, each m and C4 coupons no longer. valid,: . ' , . . . , . . . ' . i" FUEL OIL-- Period i," 2 and 3 coupons ·re valid, throughout Ibe heating season (new) -and period' 4 and 5 coupons (old) .KOIB-jHue.iuia.Bed «tim». : ta War book 4 worth 10 polnti each. Red tokens aPven Jn change for Red meat stamps. Certificates no longer needed 'for recapping truck fires. Certificate! no longer needed to purchase/ inner tubes or ' ta purchase used farm uriplejnent . tires, '. · V " . " - · ' Commercial vehicle Inspections every 6 month* or: every S.OOO. miles, whichever occurs sooner. ' , . " - . · · The Mason af Wai- price luid rallon- }n* ok* *; W«n from 1 to 3:30 Monday · through Friday and from 8:30, a. m. to - 12:30 p. ml em Saturday. ' ,- . Mason City Calendar J«». !·-- Mrs. Bayrhond Sayrev Ackworth: to speak: at countywide meeting at a p. m.*on-low2 school code. ·.- ·**- IS-- Annual ; meeting- of Association for the Preservation of Clear Lak* at P. G.'and E. auditorium at s p. m. if*. U-- Juron 'caltea for January term ot district «iu»t. ·"· -It-AxauaT meeHng" of Wteaebago -council of Boy Scouts- :*t Hotel Hanford. Business session at 5:30 and ban- Jan. 4»-- Annual, meeting of Cerro Gordo county -chapter of Red Cross at hlih school auditorium at a p.- m. . «··* 3 *-^Annualdimser ; nieeting'o{ Mason CKy.: b ? n , ( * i j P 1 Witheran: Welfare so- Jljtyi't Y- M. C.' A. bahuuet room at c:30_. p^ m." ' ; ' - - ' . . ' ' · . '· Feb. »-»-- Red Cross blood donor clinic for Cerro Gonio county at Y. M. C. A. in Mason City. ;. · . . - , . ' . F«t W-Concert : by James Melton, tenor, * - ^-^^ty MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Salvage Calendar County Cha'iiman. Earl* K. 'Behrend Women's -Division, Mrs; H. D. Makeever PAPEft: .Tie. -bundles securely, loose pa* per in. bags or boxes. Boy Scouts coU Met first. Saturday of, February. Phone TIN CANsV Remove labels, .clean, cut ·both .ends. and flatten. Hold for future pickup..; .Phone Mrs. Peridergraft, city chairman, yMSlLj. For out of tiwn collections cm or: write Ivan A. Barnes _^°rejter«;Bldg. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS i .Deliver to your local market. _Two red points and tc per pound. .Cityrwide collection by Girl Scouts and Cubs; Feb. 3. . HAGS: Collect clean rags and old cltrth- ren£ ^rf 11 'W«- Leave at courthouse. - . J -T 31 TM - scral1 badly: needed. Sell r.n%2'??£r£, Cl«-. to. salvage committee. CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers of ** "MM" to furnish cartons or sacks AS zn tee past, 'use your own container when -*·«·--.I---- - - · MOVIE MENU . . - - - . * _."Enl e r Aisene topln" der la tir BloVro.m" tat Tuesday. "Siren*! Mlkf.' »nd "lit nj n- u j"litt» C«de- 'ittri: W«ari«i» r . bTBNB-- "Grtur Mr Way" end, Wed- ow ' »·«»««-. n« "Tie '" e "" * n * Wednesa.y. e»lc u4 Old tact" end -, 'TU1 W« Meet A.ala" «d · «er .Staee .Venn" sUrt TVcdotsday. HEREIN MASON CITY Mr. and Mrs. Thornton Farnan, Clear Lake, are the -parents of a son weighing 8 pounds 6% dunces born at Mercy hospital Monday. 1 Enss Rosenberr, Fuller brush dealer, will be at Hotel Cerro Gordo this week. Call evenings between 7 and 9 p. m. for service. An 8 pound daughter was born Monday at Mercy hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Colegrove, 320 29th dressed, 65c per Smoked turkey. Pan ready for your oven, pound. Phone 3063. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Gaffney, 341 S. Carolina, are the parents of a daughter weighing 7 pounds 2% ounces, born Tuesday at Mercy hospital. · Farm loans tailored to your needs.' M. C- Loan Investment Co. Anchor encatnpmennt Auxiliary 102. will hold installation of officers at a meeting Wednesday at 8 o clock, it was announced Tuesday, Am still selling J. R. Walkins ----- .n.«uu «. »*. iVAltUIlS Prod. Mrs.Ford, 404 6 S.E.Ph.4379. Floor ganders ·-- Boomhower Hdwe. For paint see Paynes. Pfc 245. Birth certificates have been filed for Mary Frances, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Joseph O Keefe,.1009 Pennsylvania N E born Nov. 27; Sandra Kay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Malfero, 2232 22nd S. W., born Dec. 5 and Janet Eileen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Bartsch, 551 15th S. K. Nurse available. Phone 1509. NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD ASKS AREA FOR PLANT Proposed Change Is Protested by Group of Residents at Hearing The Mason City zoning am planning commission has take under advisement pending mor information.a petition of the Chi cago and Northwestern railroai lor a change of zorie for its'* acre tract north, of 12th stree northwest. The railroad stated tha it would locate thereon a commer cial chemical fertilizer plant,with no nuisance features, i£ the trac were rezoned to make it. possible Basic principles, of planning anc zoning and the difficulties of find ing.suitable locations for new industries in Mason. City were Both illustrated at the public hearing on the- proposed change, which, too! place at the city hall Monday evening. . ·; . , Fttiy or more residents of tha Seneral neighborhood and repre sentatives of many more crowded the council room to protest'the proposed change, 'while representatives of the industrial promotion committee of the Chamber .of Commerce spoke in favor of the change in order that the propose) industry might locate Jn Mason City as it desires to do. The proposed industry, which' is a large concern^had made a detailed, survey of North Jowa and Southern Minnesota;and found the center of the territory outside o Mason City. It was attracted to this location by railroads and truck lines-- plus the energetic work oj the industrial department of the Northwestern railroad. · ' · . ' At a previous visit the firm submitted samples of the chemicals used and had guaranteed thai there would be neither objectionable odor, dust or noise from their plant. In no sense, officers stated, does it resemble the older type of commercial fertilizer plants which use. the by-products of packing plants, for instance.- The petitioners, however, protested any change of zone for this property, pointing out that the city plan proposes a residence area north of 12(h arid the ultimate construction of a erade school there to accommodate children west of the railroads. .Appearing on 'behalf o f . themselves and their neighbors were K e n n e t h " G. Haynes, Mrs, Idris Thomas, Stanley MacPeak, Adam Weitzel, El- tner Martin. Jacob Nagel, Earl Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Larry Heeb Robert Servison, attorney, who represented a number of petitioners-and others.- - .... ,.,,.-..... The Northwestern railroad was represented by D. W; Anderson, traveling agent, and the Chamber of Commerce industrial promotion committee by it's chairman, M' D Judd, and by H. J. Bryant and T" F. Cain. These men : expressed sympathy with the fears of the property owners, but stated their belief that the proposed plant would not b2 a detriment to the neighboring property, but that it would on the contrary increase, it's value, because it would offer employment to 25 persons steadily and up to 40 persons in the spring season and that these would -want homes m the neighborhood where they would work. .They also pointed out that the actual amount of ground in Mason City which is zoned for heavy industry and available for sale is very limited and suggested that an intensive study should be made of this situation. If it is almost impossible to locate various type= of industry in Mason City as now zoned, then everyone might as well know and face the facts, they stated. The petitioners agreed that they wanted to see. industry come to Mason City--but that they did not want this particular type- in their own neighborhood. Representatives of the Chamber pointed out that this. industry I . j . ------------____^______^_ g for New Industry --i ; --* : ·----··'···' - - ·' ···· .-· -' ."· . · · : · ' . ·/ _ . _ . T _ EXAMINES GERMAN ^------- . *"·" Lt --KossE. Anderson, Maspn.City, examines the ^swastika-marked tail of a German bomblr abanv doned when; the Germans quit a French base in a r hurrv Anderson,/bomber pilot in the. "Tiger Stripe" marauder group, has completed 34 combat missions and has been awarded the air medal and silver oak leaf cluster He was a guard on;the:1940 and 1941 University of Iowa football teams.^Hisj wife, Mary Jane -Anderson, lives at 16U 12tn street N . W., Mason City. . . . The information and picture was sent by headquarters of a 9th air force bomber base in France. Father,Kief fer Appointed to Our Lady Lourdes Church Served as Assistant Pastor, of Holy Family Parish % Years The Hev: Wilrrier J. Kieffer; as- istant pastor at Holy .Family hurch lor the past 3% years, has eceived an appointment to Our .ady of Lourdes church, Lourdes, s an assistant to the Rev. I. J. lenier. He will leave Mason City riday; · -Father-Kieffer. came., to .Mason ?ity in August, 1941, shortly'after eing ordained to the priesthood. In-addition to. his .duties as as- istant,. he served as athletic cli- ector»of the .Holy Family school, rganized and was Scoutmaster for Jie Holy .'Family Scout troop No. 0, and choir director. . : Under!his leadership Troop 10 ollected more than a quarter of million pounds 'of waste paper ince March, 1944. ·- Father.Kieffer was graduated THE REV. WHJUER J. KIEFFEK -rom Loras: college, Dubuque, and* t. Paul seminary, St. Paul. .The 'Rev. Robert E. Swift, newly retained, will be his successor. .A reception by the parish for ather Kieffer will be held at the chool auditorium Thursday night t 8 o'clock. All members oE the arish and friends have:been ex- ended, a cordial invitation. to come to Mason it will market it's 2 Forfeit Bonds on Intoxication Counts Police made 2 arrests, for intoxication Monday evening and early Tuesday. Both men posted S10 bonds, which were declared forfeit in police court Tuesday morning. The men were Charles Francis O'Rourk of Strawberry Point arrested Monday at 11:30 p. m. at 14th and N. .Federal, Martin Benson, Forest rested Tuesday at 1:25 a. and S. Beaumont. . and Perl City ar; at 1st Watt, called the inventor of the steam-engine, . did- not invent it any more than Gutenberg, called the inventor of typography, JJQ- vented type. ' . INCOME TAX Service Bureau TED OLSOSf, Manaier 2IJ Ilnl NMIenil Bank Blflj. Telephone itst 'hich wants Cily because .TM.» c , , products to the farmers within a 10» mile radius, could not be located anywhere without some people protesting. , - ' Heference was made to the plant which makes dog food from horse meat, which sought to locate'still farther north on the Northwestern a few years back, and which had assured property owners that there would be no objectionable odors therefrom. The owner grew impatient, and another railroad located him on its line at Estherville, where it is stated the business has offered steady employment to more than 25 persons and has occasioned no' protests only laughs that Estherville took it away from Mason City. "It was a liberal education to everyone present of the principles and problems of both zoning and of the difficulties which face industries trying to locate in Mason" stated one member of the zoning committee. the entire The committee took matter under advise- vse- ment, seeking more information. Members present were Chairman Ha«iy F. Pool, Ray F. Clough, David Sandall, Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney and Mrs. Nate Lapiner. City Solicitor Charles: E. Cornwell attended as legal advisor to the commission and Mayor Hay E. Pauley and Councilmen Dr. Harold Jennings and H. C. Brown were present as listeners. Any recommendation of the commission must go to the council for final action, it was pointed out. St. James Church Has Annual Meet ' Members of the congregation of St, James Lutheran church held their annual meeting Monday evening in the church parlors. Reports were given by the financial secretary, Harry Kinney; the treasurer, Carl Biumensteil; and'the Sunday school treasurer, Miss Elnora Broers. All reports showed the best financial condition in the history of the church.- A total of 65 new members were received into the church since Jan. 1, 1944, the pastor, the Hev O Mall, reported. The following new officers were elected: Donald,Newell, deacon- Fred Meyer and Otto Nuehring, trustees; Harry L. Kinney, financial secretary; Carl Biumensteil, treasurer; Herman Frenz, Sunday school superintendent. Miss Broers was re-elected Sunday school treasurer. The. new officers will be installed Sunday at the 11 o'clock service. . The church's building fund was i n c r e a s e d by a considerable amount in 1944, including S488.41 donated by the women's circles Membership has reached nearly 600. . , . · The congregation voted an increase in -the pastor's salary and it was decided to paint both the chur,-h and the parsonage.' ; Beginning Jan. 21, Sunday services will be held at 10:30 and Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. The south uses more cord wood than any other region! Y BOYS ARE ROTARY GUESTS Club Entertains Group of Special Proteges Fourteen of the 20 Mason City boys who are members of the Rotary Boys' club at the Y. M. C A were special guests of the Hotar- lans at their luncheon "meeting Monday noon at the Hotel Hanford. . · . John Calhoun, boys' work chairman at the Y, introduced the youngsters, each of whom gave his name his school anct his favorite Y activity. . Boys present were Richard Macer, Grant school; Teddy Moon Grant; Garth Veech, JRoosevelt : Boh Martinez, Roosevelt; John Jiminez, Roosevelt; Roll Fossey Koosevelt; C h a r l e s Gassaway, Grant; Newton Bryant, Roosevelt- Ronald Paul, Roosevelt; Robert Banks, Roosevelt; Jerry Luctavish, Monroe; LeRoy Baugh, Grant; Bernard Bennett, Roosevelt- LeRoy Dunn, Grant. The .Rotarians also heard a report from M. C. Lawson on the proposed local referral center for World War II veterans. The club's board is to act on a request from the veterans' service committee that it apropriate S50 yearly for the support of the center as long as it remains open. F. C. Heneman read written by his foreign committee to a Rotary Irati, Brazil. Ensign K. T. (Tommy) Thompson of the merchant · marine was the club's guest. Carl Dwyer served as program chairman. Bnrbank, Grandma Cal., (U.R--'A grand- , . , . -- g r a n mother, Mrs. William Bisset, wears the pin of the Red Cross blood bank's "2 gallon club," Sirs. Bisset, chairman of the Red Cross motor corps in Burbank for 2 years, is the mother of William A Bisset, electrician's m a t e third class in Pacific submarine service. a letter relations club in Iowa Couple Thanked for Blood Donor Gift EmmetsburE--Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Downing of Graettinger received a letter from the American Red Cross thanking them for a gift of $38.10 to the blood donor . "What are the remnants that he died for?" asked the pastor. "That vars might .cease; that the world might be free; that selfishness might be dethroned -- these are the lurposes- for which · boys give heir lives. They plead that the emnants towed to safety will ac- omplish this. May their sacrifices lot have been in vain. ."Will we gather the /saved parts f the .: ship together - a nd ' build ' a new world? .That is what Herbert hallenges us to dp as he stands jy .our. .side .today," "concluded Doctor Peterson. Mrs. Peterson sang" '"Beautiful sle of- Somewhere" and "Safe in ae Arms of Jesus," accompanied y Mrs.- Carl H. Carlson. service which. they made as memorial to their son, Sgt. W. jnt.-ijiuiitii tu tneir son, ogt. W. Bernard Docrning of Graeltinger, j who was killed in action last Aug- · ust Bond Buying Here Reaches $4,459,209 _ Cerro Gordo county, purchase) $4,459,209.50 in war bonds :in th 6th war loan, which closed in De cember r .it'was revealed Tuesdaj by. C. A-'-Ktiutson, Clear Lake county chairman, in a final repor of the'campaign. ' - This, is 161.5 per' cent of th $2,761,000.quota given the county E- bond purchases, which ap P« he lagging in the dailj reports last month, also came through'.with flying colors, th county chairman reported. With a quota of $927,000, Cern Gordo county purchased - $1,053, · · ' . . ; 446.90 or bonds. 113.6'per cent in E HONOR MEMORY OF CREEKMUR His Death Is Parable Doctor Peterson "The death of Herbert O. Creekmur 5s -a parable of war," said Doctor .Paul A. Peterson at the Wesley Methodist church in memorial services for the navy man who gave his life for his country when his ship was torpedoed in the Solomon sea, in July, 1943. "A portion of Herbert's ship was blown off and sank almost immediately. The part which did not sink was later towed to port II was", for this that Herbert and other boys who have died .gave :heir lives-- that a portio'h of the ship might be towed in," said Doctor Peterson,- comparing the remnant of the ship that was saved i th the remnants fighting for. that we are !IO Funds Aid Foreign Groups A $3,650,000 fund for special la- or projects^ in the countries of urope and Asia has been allo- ated by the Congress of Indus- rial Organizations, through the ational War fund, local CIO rep- esentatives have been informed. Administered by representatives f recognized trade union organ- zations within the countries being ided, the money is used for wel- are centers, hostels for war work- rs and · servicemen, homes for var orphans, medicine, food and othing for civilians and soldiers Through these special labor rojects, the CIO expects to be Me to aid the. families of exe- nted anti-fascists and prisoners efngee women and children and vomen who have suffered in con- entration camps. The projects are ponsored by CIO's war relief ommittee. . ' ' At a recent meeting of the com- uttee, George Baldanzi, executive ice president of the Textile Vorkers union, reported on a 6- veek tour of Italy, where he'rep- esented the CIO on a commission investigate the Italian labor lovement and to aid in its devel- pment as an integral'part of a Jree Italy. " The leading Italian free labor novements are organizing into an talian confederation of labor in- ependent 'of existing political arties, and moving toward devel- pment of their o\vn political pro- ram, Baldanzi said. He recommended that more authority be iven to the Italian government, xplaining that there is not nough police power in Italy to nake up for United States policy --or lack of policy. He also urged the sending of nore u. S. relief to Italy, where, e said, economic conditions are esperate. ANNOUNCED FOR SERVICE CENTER Plans Made to Name Interviewer, Select Near Future The San Juan Marne post of th Veterans of Foreign Wars" at il regular meeting Monday evehin voted to'contribute $1,000 for us by the Cerrp Gordo county veter ans service ·committee: · These funds together with fund forthcoming from other organiza tions will be used for the opera tion of a veterans · icformatio center to be opened in Mason Cit in the near future. The purpose of the Information or referral center will be to assis retornlnc veterans In getting em ployment, hospltalization 'and in the soli-inr of other problems con netted with their return to civil Ian status. Other contributions include $25 from the Mason City Trades anu Labor, assembly and the provision of $500 in-the Chamber of Com merce 1945 budget. Beports o contributions from other organiza tions are. expected to 'be an nounced soon; The service committee, of which W. D. - Nettleton' · is . chairman, is expected to select a full time interviewer and to. open a referral center office' as soon as arrangements can be completed. Mar" secretary of the committee.: . _Other members of the committee are: L. L. Raymond, American Legion; H..J. Reibef,'Veterans of Foreign Wars; S. J.iMacfcet, Disabled American Veterans;. Henry Rheingahs, American Federation of I^bor; E. N. Kunz, Congress of Industrial Organizations;' Clay W Cowan, United States employment service; Harry Ditch arid George judeman,- selective service. Lake iation Meets Friday .."As plans are being made for the (th annual meeting of the Association for the Preservation of Clear l.ake at. the P. G. and E. auditorium here Friday evening at 8 o'colck, officers, directors and members are quietly staging a membership campaign. Members have been notified that their I344- memberships will be good for another year. Each mem- ier, however, has been notified hat he is^art of the membership committee and urged to get at east 2 additional members in the "·rganization. , ·They point to the achievements of the organization in helping to preserve Clear Lake as a recrea- icn center. The larger the number )f members the more effective the vork of the association can be Memberships are 50 cents StlGHTLY. WOITNDJED--pfc John Halkas, son of Harry Halkas of the United Fruit store, was slightly wounded in action in Germany on Dec. 33, according to a telegram received here. Pfc. Halkas has been overseas since August and is thought to have been in Germany the last month. Previous to that he had been in England, Scotland, France, and Luxembourg. His last letter received here had been written from 1 Germany on Dec. 1. Have you paid your water bill? SAVE 10% WEST SIDE BILLS WERE DUE JANUARY'J BILLS PAID BY WEDNESDAY, JAN. 10 are subject to 10% Discount on the full amount of the bill NOTICE Office Closes at 12 o'clock (noon) on Saturdays Mason City Water Department Cerro Gordo Near Top in Waste Paper trive with 477 per cent, and Scott county, with 288 per cent. ; The state's waste paper quota r November was 12,691320 pounds, H. C.-Plagman, executive secretaiy of the Iowa salvage committee, said. .The total collected was 10,600,401 pounds, 83 5 per.cent of quota. The per capita average was 4.17 pounds, Iowa made a better showing on je over-all figures 'for July through November, when 1093 per cent of the: quota was collected for a per capita average of 5.46 pounds. Standings of other North Iowa counties: Wright 83 per cent of quota for 26th place; Kossuth 71 per cent for 32nd place; Winnebago, 34 per. cent for 47th place; Hancock, 25 -per cent for 50th Place; Worth, 16 per cent for 53rd place. Forty counties failed to'turn * ·*, ; * · * · . * * # ; collected, .258 per V.V T3ounds-4and ; 'was \ \ ',;:· - . . . - . · · . ' . . :._. ./'".. . J in reports for.-November. V i Flagman emphasized''the vital t L need for tin, urging' county' sal- 5'- vage committees riot to neglect the IT collection of cans. At present the 1 f pattpn's stockpilesv of'-'tjn are V dwindling to a point where we are t * facing a serious shortage, he said A · Unless we build-up 'the reserve ·. we will not only endanger the ·" : production of .war equipment but ( " will place pur chances of-getting V new equipment in our homes even c farther in" the future.' ;, ' f, : :"It js'.dur lob' to /see' to it that , | valuable tin cans are' not. hauled \' I to the; dump, 1 ' he added. "It is "f amazing how many., unprepared '' I cans go-this way. People who are f still unmindful of the importance .,| of salvaging tin "cans and other 1 i critical materials are- giving us 1{ just cause to worry about how we i i wUl take care ot war needs!" sf * * · * * * * · * if WASTE PAPER-BEACHHEAD LIFE-SAVER -- Coast hrni^ ned 3SSault trans P°rts, anchoied off shore, brought these men and their life-saving medical supplies to Saipan Those aie paper blood plasma boxes in the right foieground, made fiom waste paper It is for such proiects as this that this and other counties throughout the nation are gathering Tvaste paper. Y Aids U.S. Prisoners in Austria Camp Stalag XVU B in Austria, is a well established camp, mainly of Trench, Belgian, Polish and Serian prisoners, with excellent hysical, cultural and spiritual rograms, an excellent studio for rtists and craftsmen, and one of IB most beautiful camp churches n Europe. War Prisoners .Aid of he Y. M. C. A., a participating ervice of the National War Fund, as supplied the materials for .hese leisure-time activities. Late in 1943, 3,500 Americans 'ere transferred to this camp. 'hey had to organize their own action from scratch. In January, 944, their library and theater vere operating, and educational nd sports programs were under -ay. . By July,' War Prisoners Aid hipments to them included 7,000 ooks, artists' materials, sports quipment, and musical instruments for 3 orchestras. W.ithin a ew months, the new comers had uilt up their section to the spir- tual, educational and physical evel of the camp--one of the best n Europe. In a joint letter to the M. C. A., the camp leader and he educational director said: "We wish to thank you for your .ncere efforts and interest in fur- hering our programs." Characteristically, the Polish ection expressed its thanks in music, composing a march in hon- r of the visiting ".Y" representa- ve and naming it after his home own. *5 Goodell Sportsmen jive Feed After Hunt Goodell--Goodell sportsmen to- aling 35 men enjoyed an oyster tew, finishing off with ice cream n the U. B. church basement On unts they shot 7 foxes and many abbits. They made a cash dona- on to the Red Cross and church rom sale proceeds. HOLS DM DIAMOND BROS. FRESH COUNTRY Dot. SHORTENING 10,.,J8c Diomond. CALIFORNIA DATES 67c Ib, NEW POTATOES 49c GRAPES !MfHOK u irt ' ? I U SEBAUGH RITES HELD AT GREENE Floyd .County Native Lies at Farm Home Funeral services for Oliver Hamilton Sebaugh, 59, who died at his farm home 4 miles east of Mason City Thursday, were held Sunday at the Hann funeral home at Greene with burial at Riverside cemetery, Rockwell. The Rev. I. J. Deines, pastor o f " St. Peter's Lutheran church at Greene, officiated. ' . Pallbearers were Ira Marsh, .Harry Marsh, Charles Shafer William Boone, Will Stabenow and Car] Stabenow. _Mr. Sebaugh was born July 22 I88o, m Floyd county He was married to Anna M. Hohhving on March 7, 1907, near Greene and they established their first residence on a farm near Marble Rock Four years later .they moved to his father's homestead west of Greene, and 5 years later purchased a farm at Wimbledon N Dak., where they lived 5 years. Mr - Sebaugh was employed" by the Ford Motor company at Iron Mountain, Mich., for 5 years' In 1929 they returned to the Sebaugh homestead, where they lived until 1943, when they moved to a farm near Rockwell, later that year settling on the farm where he died In addition to his widow Mr Sebaugh is survived by a stepdaughter. Miss Alice Rohlwing- a brother, Guy Sebaugh, and a sister, Mrs. Lew Swant, both of Marble Rock; and 3 nephews.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free