The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1944 · Page 7
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February 18, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 18, 1944
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|Migs Zilphy Long Becomes Bride in San Francisco, Cal. Weds NelsH. Lekwa of United States Navy in Church Ceremony m, Clear Lake--Miss Zilphy Long, Slaughter of Mrs. Frank Long, 205 'i?earl street, became the bride ol Nels H. Lekwa, carpenter's mate i/c petty officer in the U. S. lavy, formerly of Thornton, in :he sanctuary o£ the West Side Christian, church, San Francisco, 2al., Feb. 4. The single ring serv- , Ice was read by the Rev. Grace [· Woodruff at 3 o'clock. V The bride wore a floor length dress of white silk mull made ,'\vith shirred bodice, · puffed sleeves and tiered, full skirt. She wore silver slippers and carried j:a. handkerchief which had belonged to her maternal grand- rmother. Mr. Lekwa wore his navy '·blues." Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. B. nay, formerly of Sioux City. , Mr. and Mrs. Lekwa left San ?'rancisco Feb. S, arriving in' li tlear Lake Saturday. They visited |i elatives in Mason City. Clear [f^ake and Gait and Mr. Lekwa left MRS. NELS H. LEKWA --Russell Photo R A D I O H I C H E A R I N G A I D COMMUTE WITH OtTSTAl MlCHOf HONE, HUNtAfUK (AGIO IUMS AND lATmiis ta Dr. J. H. Lepper, Opt. 58 Ijl SI. S. E. Mason City, la. Monday to report at San Francisco Feb. 17. Mrs. Lekwa is staying with her mother temporarily. Mrs. Lekwa was a telephone operator at the Clear Lake exchange for cy years, leaving that position last May to become manager of a Jewel Tea company route out o£ Mason City until she went west in December. Mr. Lekwa hud a combined implement store and chicken hatchery in Thornton before entering the service. He had been overseas 1-5 months before landing at San Francisco Jan. 30. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Gtobe-Gazet(e carrier boy. SOMETHING NEW PUMPERNICKEL BREAD 15c 24 OZ. LOAF ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER FRI. SAT. makes It AMERICA'S Change, now to this coffee of, finer, fresher, i flavor! You l;now ASP Coffee is gloriously frcsli because you buy it in the flavor-sealed bean . .. then it's Custom Ground to your order. Pre-ground coffee, days or weeks old, cannot possibly give the enjoyment of really fresh coffee. So switch to finer, fresher AR Coffee today--there's a blend to suit your taste. Because it's Custom Ground to )! "fil" you coffeepot, fresh AS I' '{ .-T"*"^ Coffee gives you full fiaror. \- ·' *«cvs rtnmt J Bas 5H 2 Ibs. 41c tlCH HO FUtL-Una I 2 ,, )S 47 £ tttnous »«n wi«r 3 Bag 75° 2 Ihs, 5Ic AT ALL AP SUPER MARKETS Yon D N.t icetve P*v«r Befer* 3:3* t. m. all US or £» CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West [Main St. DEADLINES: 11 a. ra. for Ncwi «ad Adi B p. m. c»r " Xewi Hear Lake Churches . ZION LUTHERAN Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock, [orning worship, 11 o'clock. Ser- ion theme--"The God We Need." oth ' choirs will sing. Luther -«ague, 1 o'clock. Sunday evening llowship, B o'clock. Ash Wednes- ay s e r v i c e s, Wednesday, 8 'clock. Ruben Mostrom, pastor. BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN Morning service, 11 o'clock. The .ev. J. p. Blaness, South Haven, linn., will speak. Afternoon ser- ice, 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. P. J. Ped- rson, ojerk. CHURCH OF CHRIST B i b l e s c h o o l . 9:45 o'clock, 'reaching service and Lord's Super, 10:45 o'clock. Sermon theme, Behold, the Man!" Evening ser- ice, 7:35 o'clock. Sermon topic, Bargaining With God." Wednes- ay evening, potluck brotherhood linnet-, church parlors, 6:30 i'clock. C. W. Hicks, pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school, 10 o'clock. Morn- tig worship, 11 o'clock. Eli Leang, Fertile, will speak. Young eople's service, 0:45 o'clock, 'ening service, 7:45 o'clock. Mr. Levang will speak. Men's Bible tudy, Monday, 8 o'clock. Prayer eeting, Wednesday, 8 o'clock. BETHEL CHAPEL In Legion hall. Sunday school, 0 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 'c!ock. Evening service, 8 o'clock. ible study and prayer meeting, 'uesclay, 8 o'clock. The Rev. Eveyn Elefson, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 10 o'clock. Wor- hip set-vice, 11 o'clock. Sermon heme--"Except Thy Brother Be Vith Thee." Congo club, 6:30 o'clock. Dorothy Ann Crane' in :harge. Verne A. Spindell, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 3:45 o'clock Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme--"A Layman and His hurch." Youth Fellowship meets it .church at 3:15 o'clock to go to Jarner. Pastor's discussion group sarsonagc, 7:30 o'clock. World 3ay of Prayer service, Friday, !:30 o'clock.--Thomas B. Collins! )astor. LAKESIDE Sunday school every Sunday, .0 o'clock.--Mrs. Maurice Miles iuperintendent. CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST North East street. S u n d a y school, 10 o'clock. Church service 11 o'clock. Wednesday evening service, 8 o'clock. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC M a s s e s ut 8:30 and 10:30 o'clock. Confessions heard Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock.--J. J Buzynski, pastor. Mrs. Robert Miller Honored on Birthday Clear Lake--Mrs. Robert Mille was honored by a group of rela lives and friends at li'er horn Thursday evening, the occasioi being the celebration of her birth day. Included in the group were Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Harthan anc family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hun and children, Mr. and Mrs. Her r.ard McMurray and baby. Ml and Mrs. James McMurray, Mi and Mrs. J. A. Trower and Mr. am Mrs. Ralph Tarr. Cards wen played with Mr. and Mrs. Jame McMurray winning high score and Bernard McMurray and Mrs Hunt low. ( L,unch was servei Mrs. Miller was presented a num ber of gifts. 3IETUODIST CHOIR HONORS MEMBER Miss Lorene Taylor, who wil leave Feb. 28 for San Bemadino Cal., to make her Home with he aunt,-Mrs. Earl Johnson, was lion ored by members of (he Methodis choir at the church Thursday eve ning. The time was spent in game and visiting and lunch was servec Miss Taylor was presented a of remembrance. Elf GIVES REVIEW OF LATE BOOK Mrs. W. Miller Tells London Conditions Clear Lake--Mrs. Willis Miller, eviewed "The Journey for Mararet" by W. L. White for the program of the Sorosis club vhich met Thursday at the home f Mrs. Will Scherf. The book ells of conditions in London at he time of the blitz and of Mar- ;aret, a little girl who was irought to America and adopted y the author. Mrs. S. A. Watts ntertains March 2 and Mrs. Will 3arlow has the lesson on "Iceland ind Greenland." Other clubs also met Thursday. Mrs. Henry N. Graven, assisted y Mrs. T. E. Sondrol and da uglier, Mrs. O. E. Gilfillan, enter- ained Twentieth Century club at J dessert luncheon and the afternoon was spent in sewing. Mrs. X A. Pease will "be assisted by ilrs. A. A. Joslyn in entertaining lla'rch 2 and Mrs. George Newnan will present the lesson. Comic valentine verses were ·ead for roll call response by members oJ the Linger Longer club who met at the home of Mrs. ?aul Rader. Mmes. R. S. Moore and Henry Van Zuuk presented a rogram honoring Lincoln ant Washington. Mmes. Fred Thies Jacob Billman and Martha Jordan were guests. Mrs. George Starkey is hostess March 1 with Mmes. Rader and Frank Clark arranging the program. Mrs. Bert Seidel entertained Know Your Neighbor club with Mrs. W. H. Runger, Mason City and Mrs. Richard Witt as guests Work was done on the quilt. Mrs Merle Davis is hostess March 1C "Post War Plans of Britain, anc America" was the topic discussec by Mrs. E. L. Wurtzer for Crescent club members at the home of Mrs. J. G. Lindon. Tea wa served. Mrs. E. W. Winnie i .lostess at a 1 o'clock lunched March 2 when Mrs. Leland Pat let-son leads the lesson. Patty Bpuline was initiated to membership in Theta Rho Girls' club at the sessjon at I. O O F hall in the evening. Several Re- oekah sisters were guests. A valentine party followed with Barbara Martin and Beverly Roberts in charge of the program, Blanche Irons of entertainment and Mines J. C. Morris and Neil Slocum and Miss Rena Grell serving The next meeting is March 2 Clear Lake Briefs Mrs. Ruben Fryer, 208 Clara treet, is inviting alt her friends o Pay a call soon to see her amaryllis blossoms. About 16 blooms are now out and more will be Buy your Faribo all wool Blankets with 6 in. binding at Hansen's. Mrs. Ida Hendricks, who has been ill all week, is improving. New Nelly Don Cotton Dresses, pinafores and tailored styles.' $2.95 to $6.95. Nichols Shop. Mrs. James Braheny is con- .med to her home with measles. C. \v. Butts, Sr., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. The Church of Christ will hold a potluck brotherhood supper in the church parlors on Wednesday evening for members and families. The Rev. C. W. Hicks will lead devotions and the program will be a presentation of "H manity Hungers." New Spring Hats at Hausen's, Girl Scouts of troop 1 held a Valentine party with games and refreshments at junior h i g h Latholic Ladies Aid Barnes Committees Clear Lake--Mmes. A. H. Slell, Don Pedelty and Don Stork were ppointed the visiting committee or the Catholic L;\dics aid at a meeting Thursday in St. Patrick's hurch parlors. Mmes. Frank 'laesgens, Harry Eliasen and L. . Krall are (he sick committee, 'he rosary was said for men in ei-vice. Mmes. C. E. Callanan, 'rank Barlow, E. R. Boyle and A. . Bisgrove, assisted by Mmes. .eo Stork and W. G. Dolley .erved. Mrs.'P. W. Crawford and :ommittee will serv.e March 9. Mrs. Clifford Rice entertained D riscilla circle of the Zion Luth;ran aid at her home with Mmes. C. O. Lomen, Harry Bly, Otto B. 'etersen and John Cox and daughter, Mabel, and Miss Alpha Jas- Jersen as guests. Mrs. Chris Ash- and led devotions and Mrs. Chris Jaspersen gave the Bible lesson. Mrs. Victor Petersen, who is mov- ng to a new home near Cartcrs- ville, was presented a gift of remembrance. Mrs. Raymond Erickson is hostess March 16. "Prisoner of War" Box to Be Displayed m typical Bed "Prisoner of War" weekly box was placed on display Friday m the window of Pease, the Clothier. Also on exhibition are copies of "Prisoner of War" bulletins, posters nnd a copy of a letter sent by Charles Woehrlc, a prisoner in ;i German camp. The box contains rails of oleo- margerine, powdered milk, coffee, Brunch, preserved peaches corned beef, tuna Jish and pate and packages of loaf sugar, cig- arets, cheese, chocolate bars, toilet soap and raisins. All articles are packed n cardboard container which Board Advances Boy Scouts to Life, Star Rank; Gives Badges Clear Lake--George Dean and David Graven were advanced to the rank of Life Scouts and John Freeman to that of Star Scout at a board of review session Thursday evening at junior high school. Merit badges were, awarded Don Amundson in woodworking, Jim Bawden in first aid and path- finding, Arlen Duesenberg in athletics and safety, Harry Freeman in civics, Leroy Olson in athletics and Dick Patterson in swimming. All but the latter who is a member of troop 30, are of troop 17 Members of the board present were M. E. Gilmore, chairman, M. A. Arneson, John Gardner, the Rev. Verne A. Spindell. Syd Thompson, H. G. Garth, Gerald i mi and Otto B. Peterscn. The next board meeting is March 16. Mrs. ST. Rugland Improving at Hospital; Infant Son Is Buried Clear Lake--Mrs. S. L. Rugland, who has been very ill at Mercy hospital, Mason City, the past week, is improving steadily, it was announced Friday. An infant son, who died a few hours after birth Feb 12 was buried in Clear Lake cemetery Monday afternoon.-The Rev Marvin O. Lee, pastor of the Central Lutheran church, Mason City, conducted the graveside service attended by relatives and close friends. Williams' funeral home made the arrangements. Mrs. Rugland is the former Barbara Ott. daughter of Mrs George Otl, 501 S. 4th street, with whom Mrs. Rugland makes her nome. Mr. Rugland. a Red Cross field director, is overseas. a c is marked American Red Cross Prisoner of War Food Package No. 10. Prisoners have written that without this Red Cross package they would be unable to subsist on rations supplied them in prison camps. Sponsors state that this is but another example of the great service the Red Cross is doing for men in the armed forces. Rotarians Discuss Post War Business Clear Lake-- Post war conditions m housing were discussed by B. C. Myhr and in banking by M. A. Arneson for the Rotary club program at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday noon. Bill Irons and Dick Starkey, junior Rotarians, each spoke briefly in appreciation of courtesies shown themi Emily Mae Knutson was a guest of her father, C. A. Knutson; Horace E. Saxv- yer was a guest of R. G. Schumacher and Flight Officer William B. Fankell was a guest of the club. Thursday after school. Each patrol gave a part of the program. New Dressy Blouses of rayon crepe at ?3.95 to $6.50 each. Nichols Shop. airs. Ed Ashland and Z children were expected to return Friday evening from Delhi where they had visited relatives since Tuesday. Fine selection of Spring Dresses at Hansen's. Mrs. Leonard Cash, who has been seriously ill with pneumonia for a couple of weeks, is show mg improvement. Smart Spring Dresses $7.95 to $19.75. Nichols Shop. Clear Lake will play Norlh wood March 1- in the sectiona Basketball t o u r n a m e n t which opens there March 1 for 4 days Mason City, Clear Lake, St. Ans gar and Northwood are the onl;, class A schools to participate Grafton, Kensett, Mason Cit Holy Family, Mitchell, Rock Fall' Carpenter, Hanlonfown, Manly Mason City St. Joseph's aiv Plymouth are the class B school to take part. Circle 3 of the Methodist W. S Z. S. will meet Wednesday at th liome of Mrs. Walter Cash, 208 W Slate street, for a 1:30 o'clock dessert luncheon. Mmes. Rober Miller and Leonard Cash will b assisting hostesses. Mrs. E. J. Rowc, Mlnburn, U spending a month with her son- : in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hayen, and family. Mrs. Earl E. Johnson, San Bernadino, Cal., arrived Thursday evening to spend 10 days with her sister, Mrs. Ralph Taylor, and family. Upon her return she will be accompanied by her niece, Miss Lorene Taylor, who plans to find work there and make her home with Mrs. Johnson. Miss Taylor has resigned her position at the Farmers Co-Operative Lumber company office. Ronald Albert Is the name chosen by. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Burnett for their son born Tuesday at the Clear Lake nursing home. He is their 4th child. Pvt. John Perkins arrived Wednesday evening from Greensboro, N. Car., to soeiul 10 days with Mrs. Perkins, his parents, Mr. and" Mrs. George Perkins, and other relatives and friends. Upon his return he wil! attend a mechanical and gunners school at Greensboro. The Clear Lake posioffice will be closed all day Wednesday in respect to Washington's birthday. No rural or city deliveries wil! be made- and no window service given. Outgoing mails wilt be dispatched as usual. Clear Lake Calendar Saturday -- Bethlehem Lutheran aid, Mrs. P. J. Pederson, E Main street. Brownie's tea, library clubroom 3 to 4 o'clock. Loyal Queens 4-H club, Arlene Buss. Hi-Tri party, high school music room, 8 to 11:30 o'clock. Etchings by Don Glasell at Library A man stood in the exhibit hal at the library while the etching! and lithographs by Don Glasel were being arranged. Stopping a the print of Prospect Hill he said "That's Sioux City to the life.' It is true that Mr. and Mrs. Don Glasell have been living in Siou City recently and before that in Dubuque though they are reall. Chicagoans. But they have beei interested in Iowa for some tim and naturally the exhibit contain impressions of Iowa subject mat ter. Small town and farm life an peal to the Glasells. This is especially evident in th paintings both In tempera and oil which will be hung for the Worn en's club meeting on Tuesda Feb. 22. The show at the library call attention again to the scene her at home and it is rather inleresl ing to note that from the readin trends in this community bein kept at the information desk tha people here like to read about ou own country and place. This art exhibit, however, car not be termed regional in any nai row or restricted sense. The artis have expressed a universal Qtialil in their work which will not a( peal to everyone because whi! the work is honest and sincere, ignores preltiness and even ignors beauty in the ordinary sense t the term. Decoration is secondary and in terest in people is tha primal consideration in the etchings. The library owns a small po folio of etchings which contain several examples of the work . Don Glasell. His work does spes quite directly to the Iowa aud ence though many of the pictun have been shown in Metropolitu galleries. 'ANKS FIRM EFORE ATTACKS Doughboys Stand Ground in Beachhead Battles On The Anzio Beachhead Front, eb. 17--(U.PJ--Hard-bitten Amerj- an doughboys, willing to stand icir ground and fight tanks wilh nachineguns, are helping to iwart Marshal Albert Kessel- ng's drive to push the allied eachhead force into the Tyrrhen- ,n sea. They're men like Pfc. Charles orteus and his machine gun crew, ·ho held their emplacement and mowed down the German in- aulry until their gun was knocked ut. Then they got another nun nd went back to the battle. Porteus hails from Brooklyn nd told me he worked night shift i a New York City bank before he war. He's working both day nd night shifts out here on the iring line, along with his crew: Pvts. Chester Smith, Thomaston, la., John Worley, Windsor, 111., nd Oscar Tinknam, Athens, Ohio. There's nothing unusual about hese boys. They're typical of the Beachhead heroes who are taking he shelling and shooting without etup and keeping the Germans rom pushing through to the sea. That's why I want to tell their lory. 'The jerries came at us with verything they had," Porteus aid. "We were firing at tanks vith our machine guns. "Their tanks towered above us ike skyscrapers that moved. "First the Germans were in ront of us, then alongside us and some of our machine gun nests vere gone. We stuck- there firing and mowing down their infantry "They were shooting our boys down, too." While he talked to me out of one corner of his mouth, Porteus was concentrating on the pack- ng of a new machine gun am ammunition on the backs of him self and his fellow machine gun nevs. " ' He explained: "Our gun was finally knocke out so we came back here to ge ·i new one." Turning to his crew "Come on fellows, let's get back in there and get wet all ove again." 'It's always wet and muddy 01 this beachhead," Porteus said The Camp Fire Girls organization was founded in 1912. Canadian Mothers Say "Buckley's Best for Children's Coughs" or Bronchial Irritations Due to Colds ·Compounded (torn rare Canadian Pins Balsam and other soothing healtnR In* gradients Buckley's CANADIOl, Mixture la different from anything you've 5' el ;ii tr J ei l- Get , a ; sma11 boltl ° tmJar. You'll find it quickly loosens up thick clioking phlegm, soothes raw mem- oranes and makes breathing easier Ono or two sins ana hard coughlmr spasm eases. Thousands of Canadian Mothers Know its worth and wouldn't dream of facinea Canndlanwintcrwlth- out it. They know how Rood it is. Your drugKlst has Ihls remarkable Canadian discovery now being made In U. 8. A. OSCO DRUG Friday, Feb. 18, 1944 f IASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE When the Germans came at us rom around the factory (Musso- ini's so-called model farm settle- nent which the Germans hold) ve had been up there several days ind we were still wot from the ains." As they pushed off Tinkham rcnurked: 'I think they're trylus to push. _.. into the sea but if they can't do belter thun they've done so far ve needn't \vorry." I thought of what the superior officers had told me--that this vas an all-out effort by the Germans, that their artillery barrage, was the toughest of the beachhead campaign and of those rol- ing waves of Mark IV and Tiger .anks I'd seen yesterday. "If they :an't do better," said this Ohio boy. The crew sloshed forward up a Irainage ditch bending under its Burdens. Already they were get- tiny wet again. Up ahead the enemy was sending over more waves of attacks. I could see them slop to set up their guns. Soon they were shooting again at the Germans. 1878 News Clipping Gives Kansan Idea for Selling War Bonds Topeka, Kans., (/P)--Pete Reilly, _ state employe, ran onto a clipping printed in an Abilene, Kans., newspaper in 1878 which gave him an idea for selling war bonds. Said the clipping: "Hug socials are now the rage. It costs 10 cents to hug anyone between 15 and 20, 5 cents from 20 to 30, 51 to hug another man's wife, bachelor girls 2 for a nickel, and woman lecturers free with a chromo thrown in." Buy War Savings Bonds ana Slaraps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. LEARN THE TRUTH ABOUT BOWEL WORMS Nobody I a sure to«acape. And roundworniB cnn COURO real troublo Inside you or your child. Watch lor the TrarninK signs: uneasy Btomaeh, nervousness. Itchy nose or "» eB J;*S? fc J 11 ^*' 8 Vermifuge right nway I JAYNE'S in America's Jt'miins proprietary worm medicine ; uped by mill ion a for ever n. century. Acts rentlv, - c t drives out roumj- wonns. Demand JAYNE'S VERMIFUGE DO YOU NEED A TRUSS? Banish Fatigue With Expert Care If you are over fifty and feel ninety--the cause of your fatigue is lack of proper support for your rupture . . . expert MODERN TRUSS FITTEUS guarantee their work. Free information is yours at our store--Private Fitting Room--Experienced Attendants. Fresh Oysters 69 C pt. 214. SO. FED M A R K E T PHONE 916 NORTH IOWAS LARGEST M A R K E T Young, Tender Mutton ROAST 18 ib. Brookfield Corn Country A F* BUTTER 4«) Pure 3 PH. Lard. .Ib. 17c Meaty Spare Ribs. l ft. 17 Ib. Pork No Pts. Kidneys Ib. 15c Large 4 Pts. Franks, Ib.25c Fresh Dressed Chicken 33 Ib. Pork 2 Pts. Hearts Ib.ISc Baby Beef Steak, Ib. 29c Sugar Cured Sliced Bacon. Vi-lb. Pkg. 10? Pork 1 Pt. Hocks lb.12'c Ground BEEF 7 Pts. Pork 4 Pts. Ib. 19c SAUSAGE . Ib. ISc 12 Pts. LoQghorn Cheese 36 C tb. Tall Can 3 Cans. Young, Tender BEEF POT Roast wi 23 4.0 BACON ENDS V 750 Smoked PICNICS 27 Ib. FOLGER'S HASH'S COFFEE 28 Ib. FLUF-TEX PUDDING MIX fk ' 9 ,25c

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