Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 22, 1944 · Page 3
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 22, 1944
Page 3
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TANKS CAPTURE 30 GERMANS lowatt Leads Group in j Beachhead Engagement By REYNOLDS PACKARD Anzio Beachhead, Italy, Feb. 21. (U.R)--An army team composed of a, traveling salesman, a'city fireman and a farmer Eet a new record lor American tanks at this beachhead by capturing 30 Germans in an engagement without the aid of infantry. 1st Lt. Darwin Adams, the traveling salesman from Des Moines, Iowa, commanded the group of tanks, which also mowed down 60 enemy soldiers in the same encounter. From his commanding tank, Adams noticed the Germans were using a farmhouse as a machine- sun nest and ordered one unit to Shell it and another to capture prisoners. While big holes were being knocked in the house, 2nd Lt. Harry Miller, city fireman from Pittsburgh, Pa., charged his tank into one side. Sgt, Clyde Cooper, a farmer from Conyers, Ga., plowed into the other side. As IKe Germans came running out, Miller and Cooper pursued them with machine-guns and 75's, rounding up 30 of them. Herding the captives between the tanks, they marched them half a mile over no man's land and turned them over to military police. The American tank "Zigzag," however, had a more trying experience during the front line battling. Commanded by Sgt. Theodore Thayer, Helena, Mont., "Zigzag" at one time was surrounded completely by a company of German infantry, but the crew opened its guns and killed more than a score ' of enemy in breaking through to safety. While the crewmen were thankful to escape, they were bitter over the damage to their personal belongings and the tank, which was dented from bullets and shrapnel. . The gunner, Pvt. Jerome Lackman, La Crosse, Wis., said: "You might know it they got a bullet right through by bedroll that I brought all the way from Wisconsin. Now the air mattress won't blow up any more." Family Can Readjust to Help Win War Garner--"Adjustments Families Can Make to Help Win the War" is the subject for the last in the series pl^bome project meetings for this year. Meeting emotional problems, co-operation in homes ind communities, living "in com- Dined households and wholesome family life will be discussed. Recently food-conscious homemakers have been noticing increasing amounts of s,oya flour and grits in Hancock grocery shalves. Recipes and helps with the use of these products will be presented at the meetings.. The schedule for the training schools is as follows: March 1, Concord and Garfield townships at the home of Mrs. Charles Grau; March 3, Avery and Twn Lake at the home of Mrs. M. C. James; March 7, Amsterdam and Erin at the home of Mrs. E. J. Rowley; March 8, Ellington and Madison at the home ot Mrs. D. E. Keat; March 10, Bingham and Crystal at the home of Mrs. Richard Brown; March 14, Boone and Magor at the home of Mrs. Harold Oxley; March 16, Britt and Orthel at the home of Mrs. Penn Eckels; March 22, Ell and Liberty at the home o£ Mrs. Verner Stromer. Reports Industries Plan Varied Outputs When War Is Ended DCS IWoines, (£)--A hardware company will manufacture men's toiletries, a household appliance firm will make automotive parts, an agricultural implement concern will make a food product and a plumbing company will make aviation instruments. Those are some of the ways American industries are planning to dive bomb another depression when Jhe war is ended, Donald M. Hobart, manager of the research department of the Curtis Publishing company of Philadelphia, declared Tuesday in a speech prepared for the Des Moines Advertising club. He added that a radio company will produce high frequency heating units and airplane firms plan to' make cameras, optical equipment, farm implements and household appliances. Hobart said those plans were disclosed in a recent survey he directed behind the scenes of what he termed America's biggest businesses. The survey, covering 22 major groups, largely durable goods industries, showed that 43 per cent of the companies were producing largely new products for ' war and would have a major, re- conversion job when peace comes, Hobart asserted. Security Number Not Used in Figuring Tax St. Louis, (U.R)--A social security number is supposed to appear on the long income tax form, but it is riot supposed to figure in the computation of the tax, a St. Louis couple learned--the hard way. The wife had the tax computed by a clerk. He used the long form and his result was double the tax computed by the husband on the short form. The reason: He used the first 5 figures of the social security number instead ot the salary figures. Manly--Weekend guests in the Y. M. Yoko home were Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whitman of Clear Lake. McC.ormick invented the 1st. practical reaper. '·" POtinl.d Ih. Hollovr Ground 8fod« for cooltr, w,'F4otl.t PAL RAZOR .BLADES and Shoving Supplies' BOOMHOWER . HARDWARE Charles City Globe-Gazette Says Ancestor Loaned $500,000 to U.S.; Tries to Collect $5,000,000 Denver, (U.R)--Mrs. Zella Blanche De Haven Pope, great-great- granddaughter of Jacob De Haven, who loaned 5500,000 to the U. S. government during the Revolutionary war, Tuesday sought repayment of the loan plus interest-a total of $5,000,000. Mrs. Pope engaged an attorney and appealed to Senator Eugene Millikin (R.-Colo.), in the sixth attempt by descendants of De Haven to recover the money. The 5 previous requests for repayment were refused by congress. Mrs. Pope said she was speaking for herself and the 300 other ve- scendants of De Haven, who are scattered throughout Colorado, Illinois, Oklahoma, Missouri and Kansas. The continental congress, which accepted the money from De Haven in 1777 while George Washington was camped at Valley Forge, offered to repay the debt in inflationary script after the war she said, but De Haven refused/to accept the script and died before conditions returned to normal. Soldier Charged With Treason for Trying to Help 2 Nazis Escape Albuquerque, N. Mex., (U.B-- Put. Dale Maple, .who was charged with treason alter he allegedl; helped 2 German prisoners of wa escape from Camp Hale, Colo, planned to go to Germany to join the nazi army, U. S. District Attorney Howard Houk said Tuesday. Maple, formerly of San Diego CaL, pleaded not guilty and was bound over to the grand jury anc held in default of $100,000 bail The hearing was set £or March 6 at Santa Fe. N. Mex. Mnple was arrested with the 2 Germans south of the Mexican border last Thursday and Houk said he admitted under questioning that he wanted to join the German army. NAMED "MOST MKELY TO SUCCEED" BY CLASS San D i e g o . Cal., (U.R1--Dale Maple, 24 year old Harvard honor graduate and array private held in Albuquerque, N. Me:., on treason charges, was named the man "most likely to succeed" by the 1934 graduating class of Horace Mann junior high school. CIVIL WAR WIDOW DIES SUDDENLY. Mrs. Marcella Wiltse Heart Attack Victim Charles Cits'--Funeral arrangements were incomplete late Monday for Mrs. Marcella Wiltso, 81, widow of the late W. C. Willie, who died at her home,'415 South Iowa street, at 4:30 Monday morning, after suffering a heart attack, last Thursday afternoon. She was married to Oscar Hill in 1883 and to this union 5 children were born. One son, Charlie and her husband preceded her in death. The remaining 4 children are: Mrs. Addie Fitzgerald, Orlando Kill and Hutherford Hill, all of Charles City, and Mrs. Mabel" Kramer of Clinton. She was married a second time to William Clark Wiltse, also ^deceased, and to this union 2 daughters were born: Mrs. Vera Kellogg of Charles City, and Mrs. Naomi Nixt of Minneapolis. She also leaves 15 grandchildren and 7 great grandchildren. Both of her husbands were Civil wat veterans. She was a member of the First Christian church. Arranges Own Arrest :o Get Treatment From U. S. for 7 Year Itch Chicago, (U.E)--Federal auUiori- .ies Monday faced the problem of whether Eugene Bullard, 28, who arranged his own arrest Sunday night, will have to pay for his treatment for the 7 year itch or receive federal help. Bullard called the federal Bureau ot investigation, and, giving agents his description, said the man who had been breaking post- office windows could be found in a certain restaurant. He then went to the-restaurant and Availed to be arrested. "I suffer from the'7 year itch, 1 he explained. "The last time I had it I went to the Atlanta federal penitentiary and they cut the 7 years down to 6 months. Now the itch has come back and I want to see those doctors in Atlanta again. 1 Postal investigators started an investigation of Bullard's alleged vandalism. He probably will receive the services of prison doctors, they said. Charles City Briefs Pfc. Robert S. Thompson, who is with the marines at Cherry Point, N. Car., is home on fur- visiting his mother, Mrs. Ina Thompson. Miss Mary Keating of Fall River, Mass., accompanied him home. District Court Clerk L. V. Leigh Saturday issued a marriage license to Arlanci L. Balsley, 20. and Gdenla Anderson, 18, both of Charles City. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sylvester are the parents o£ a son-born at the Cedar Valley hospital the past v.'eekend. Miss Virginia Wright has returned to Des Moines after spending the weekend at the Earl J. Snyder and Forest Wright homes. She was accompanied to Charles City by her cousin, Mrs. Hoyet A. Armstrong of Dallas, Tex., who remained for a longer visit. Mrs. H. A. Miller left Monday for .Grinnell to attend a board meeting o£ the Congregational Christian conference of Iowa. Mrs. C. E. Trow left Monday noon for Chicago, to visit her son, Donald, who will leave soon for Miami, Fla., for air corps train ing. Word has been received by Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Copper that their daughter, Ensign Betha Copper, is enroute to Corona Cal., naval base hospital. Lt. .Ed Bailey will be the gues speaker at the regular meeting of the Knights of Columbus Tuesday night. Lieutenant Bailey has been in the Aleutian island; campaign. Merna Hartman and Maebelle Boggess left Monday for Nortl: Carolina to visit friends. The Alden Sears chapter of D A. R. was to meet at the home of Mrs. George Buckman for a 5:30 picnic dinner Tuesday evening. St. Charles lodge will meet Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock ii observance of Washington's birth claj'. Ben A. Webster of Masou City will be the speaker. Refreshments will ba served. Al Masons arc invited 1 to attend. Real Estate Transfers Gilmore, Maude Blythe, trustee to Frank G. Carrington, et al' trustee SI. (QCD) Lot 3. blk 10 in The Highlands, an Add to MC 12-22-43. Lindaman, Gae M., and hus, to Dorothy O. Lovett, 54,625. (WD) Lot 29 in Auditor's Plat of Jones and Axelson's Sub of 14-96-22 2-17-44. Page, Marion M., et al, to Frank G. Carrington. et al, trustee, SI. (QCD). Lot 3, blfc 10 in The Highlands, an add to M. C. 12-6-43. Van Ness, J. A., and wife, to Trinity Lutheran Cong., Inc., S7,- 500. (WD) Lot 6. blk 29 in Paul Felt's plat to M. C., also lot 7. .blk 20, Paul Felt's plat MC. 2-15-44. Nelson, Alma, and husband, to Elmer Nelson and Reba as joint tenants, SI. (WD) Lot 22, Orchard Heights Add to CU 2-17-44. Herman, Mary Matilda, et al. to Dorothea H. Powers, SI. (QCD). Undivided int. in and to lot 1, blk 5 of Dodge's Point Park. 528-42. Mills, Menroy B.. et al. to Jefferson D- Sears, $1. (QCD) Lots 19 and 20 in Sub of lot 1 in SW qr of NE qr and lot 5 in sub of lot 2 in SE qr of NE qr in 10-9G-20 5-28-43. Butler, William P., exec., to Dorothea H. Powers, Sl.OOO (Exec, deed) Lot 2, blk 5, Dodge's Point park. U-8-43. Usher, Lucile, to Irwin R. Bell, SI. (WD) A tract of land in the SE qr of 21-97-19. 9-2-38. Woodford, Agnes E., to Esther W. Ashland, SI. (WD) The Island m Sec. 23-96-22, situated in CL containing 2.90 acres. 12-3-43. Lovell, Mary A. Frost, and hus, (o Agnes E. Woodford, $1. (WD) The SW qr of 34-97-22. 6-25-37. Marty, George S., exec., to Geraldine F. Munnik, $2,500 (Exec D) West 91 ft of lot 2, except the S 108.36 ft in blk I, North MC. 2-17-44. Court Grants Divorce · to Josephine Colwell C K a r l e s City--Judge T. A Beardmore in district court Saturday granted a divorce to Josephine Colwell, from John Colwell of Charles City, on cruel and inhuman treatment charge The couple was married at the Little Brown church in the Vale near Nashua, Juno 27, 1943, separating recently. No children were born to them. A stipulation made a part of the decree, provided 'a property settlement between the divorcing couple, anc the plaintiff was given the righi by the court to resume her maiden name of Josephine Conklin. \ MOTHER-IN-LAW CHEERS LONG SOUGHT RELIEF! Had Been "Irregular" for Years! Have you often despaired of ever finding normal regularity? Then, by al) means, read this unsolicited letter: "For many long years, my mother-in- law had suffered from catnman constipation. She used to take all kinds of pills and medicines, but got no lastinar relief. Upon startinc to use KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAX. her trouble cleared up. She feels like a nc*7 person, she says. She wanted me to tell the world hcnv you* product helped her." Mrs. Polinc Balis, 73-1 East ICuth Street, Bronx. N. Y. How do scientists explain the apparent "magic" of KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN's relief? Simply thus: ALL-BRAN is one of Nature's most effective sources .of "cellulosie" elements -- lack of which in sufficient amounts m the iliet is a common cause of constipation! These elements help the friendly colonic flora fluff up and lighten the colonic wastes for eass% natural elimination. KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN doesn't work by "purging"--or by "sweeping you out." It is a. gentle-acting 1 , "regulating;" food! If this is your trouble eat KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN rcRu-i larly. Drink plenty of water! See if you don't find the welcome relief you've hoped for! Insist on genuine ALL-BRAN, made only by Kellogg's in Battle Creek. DAIRY GROUP RENAMES HEADS Pamphlet Retraction Among Major Tasks Ames, (.?)--All officers of the Iowa State Dairy association were re-elected at the organization's 67th annual meeting Monday. The officers: Ffed L a r a b e e, Clermont, president; P. T. Stewart, Maynard, vice president; E. S. Estel, Waterloo, secretary- treasurer; Dr. C. Y. Cannon, M O N T G O M E R Y W A R D SEE WARDS LOVELY Wallpapers FOR 1944 For Any Room in Your Home! As low OS 6 C - ^*~S ROIL Come in now, and see Wards beautiful selection! You'll find fadeproof, washable, scrubbable, embossed papers; carefully selected, "harmonizing potlems" for adjoining rooms. You'll find papers of every type and quality for every room in the house! (And all at Wards famous money-saving prices!) M ontgomery Ward Ames, and Kirk Fox, Des Moines, directors at large. The organization consists of 11 separate groups, G representing breeders and 5 representing processors. The separate groups held their meetings Monday afternoon. Larabee said in his annual report that one of the major accomplishments o£ the organization during the last year had been'to obtain retraction by Iowa State college of one of its pamphlets In which oleomargarine was compared favorably with butter. Protests of the dairy industry led to the retraction, but the revised issue never has been made public. There were reports at Monday's meeting that the revised issue had been rewritten 5 times and now was in the hands of the supervising committee which had rejected it 4 times. The association announced that a decision would be reached late in March on whether to hold a Dairy Cattle Congress this year. Estoll said, however, that it was likely that, a statewide 4-H club show would be held in place of the Cattle Congress. Tuesday, Feb. 2Z, IBM 3 MASON CITY GLOBE-fiAZETTE PURCHASES CAFE Lc Roy, Minn.--Ralph Bultolph of Waterloo purchased the interest of A. Hasmussen in the Cozy Cafe and took possession Friday. The Rasmussen family moved to Riceville. F. R. Contributes to Red Cross Campaign ; Washington, (IP)--P r e s i d e n t 1 Roosevelt became the first con; tributor Monday in the American Red Cross 1 campaign for a $200,000,000 war fund, which opens officially on March 1. A British bombsight has 4,209 tiny parts, some fitted with tol- eranccs as low as .0008 of an: inch. "MONTGOMERY WARD NOW IT'S WARDS FOR IMPRESSIVE Values for Your Home! FEBRUARY IS HOME-FURNISHING MONTH AT WARDS 2-PIECE LIVING ROOM CLEARANCE SALE! . . only 71.88 YoVU like the combination of luxury and modern simplicity in this value-priced suite! Handsome modern floral tapestry will wear and weav Note the attractive upholstered panel-arms .. . come in and try its "form-fit" comfort yourself. Made by a famous furniture manufacturer. Now clearance priced at Wards! Only 20% Down! MontMy Payment Plan I JUVENILE CRIB... AN OUTSTANDING WARD VALUE 24.95 Designed to enhance your youngster's room ... built to last! Natural beauty of the hardwood grain protected by Wards tesf finish. Clever kitten-design panels keep off draught. One side is Automatic-Drop... solid hardwood ponels ... wood-slat springs. Convenient castors. Available, in either Birch or Maple finish. 20% Down! Monlhly Payment Plan! COMPARTMENT MATTRESS PRICED LOW AT WARDS 36.95 · Wonderful comfort... separate "mattress" in each compartment! ·Resilient, lasting .filling . : . 100J3 long fiber staple cotton! · Crown center... gives extra thickness where needed for wearl · Prebuilt border... stitched to keep side-walls always firm · Hand-rolled edge, smartly tailored ... prevents sagging edgesi 20% Down! Monlhly Pqyment Plan! MARBLE LINOLEUM ON FELT BACK £qtror» Yard 1.10 See this smart floor covering. Light weight but of Armstrong's finest qualify .-.. color goes thru to (he back. Easy to clean stays bright and attractive. Save now of Wards. 6 ft. wide. SAVE! WARDOLEUM YARD GOODS! ar» Yard 39. Use this water-proof and stain proof covering for your floors; Attractive,practical patterns; Baked ename! surface .;: easy to keep clean. 6 9 Ft. Widths. Wardoleum Rugs, 9 X |2.. 4.98 M ontgomery Ward 102-4-6 South Federal Are. Telephone 860, 861

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