The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1944 · Page 3
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February 24, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 24, 1944
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Page 3
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IOWA HENS HIT JANUARY PEAK Lay 34 Eggs for Every Man, Woman and Child D«s Moincs--Hens and pullets on American tavms laid 4,436,000,000 eggs in January according to the Feb. 1 report of the crop reporting board of tha U. S. department of agriculture. This was the largest January production On record--17 per cent above i January, 1943, and 82 per cent above the 10 year average (1933- , This egg production was at the V rate or 34 eggs for every man, 'Woman and child in the country ! '.luring January, and exceeds the -a ,of the poultry industry of '· M»?£ a da y for every 'American, ,.-'ge B. Sheehe, state super- si* of food distribution, war /d administration, stated. ,: jSheehe urged American house- j. ,Aves and all institutions serving ! ,«ood to take advantage of this /large supply of vitamin-rich food. . y'The plentiful supply oj eggs at \ jthe present time provides an op- f- .portunity for American consum- ·|V |ers to eat increased numbers of ,[; .-this nutritious commodity, while . , ' at the same time conserving on ?. other high protein foods, which J are needed by our own armed I forces and our allies," he stated. ( The u n u s u a l l y favorable ' weather during January was conducive to a rapid rise in the rate of egg-laying, according to Sheehe. Production reached new high levels in all parts of the country-a n d average production per layer during the month was 9 97 eggs--1 egg greater than a year ago and more than 2 eggs greater than the 10 year 'average. The flocks of farm layers averaged 445,054,000 during the month-about 5 per cent above January 1943. An additional 37,718 000 pullets not yet of laying age are still held on farms, Sheehe reported. SPONSORS SHOW Kanawha--The locaf Farmers Implement company is sponsoring a free show at the Tall Corn theater Thursday afternoon. The theme of the program is how to keep farm machinery in fighting trim, and one o£ the features is a talking picture "Wartime Care of Your Tractor." REMEMBERS PUPILS Kanawha--The pupils of the first grade were made happy when each received a valentine from their former teacher, Miss Ordella Tenold, who is now a WAVE stationed at the educational center department Great Lakes, 111. She entered military service last' spring. CAN'T KEEP GRANDMA IN HER CHAIR She", u.Lively ,, « Youn*»t«-- Now her B«clucl» U better Muy lufferera relieve nicci TVhen diaatdcr of kidney function normit. poiBonoia nutltr to remai in yoi bGSPJ? may cauaenagguigbackaclii!. iheunmtin nii'n^ 1« pains, log. cf pep M d en cn ry7i£u££S »«lJt». Bx-cltog. psiffincsa unfe the oycs for Doan's ovor O v , r i , o "' or f ? J J^T 1 "? R5 e fcaPW nlief and V.ll the lo mile, O f kidney tubei flush out oo ou. TMto from J-our blood. Get Doal^ BOARD AND ROOM ·v GENE AHERN FT SO HAPPENS NEIGHBOR. MORGAN, THAT MY HOUSE \*AS BUIcr TWO YEARS BEFORE YOURS."-CONSEQUENTLY, YOU CANT CHARGE ME #38 TCTHAVE THIS FENCE REPAIRED, --SAID FENCE BEING MY PROPERTY, SIR. /-' AH-UW--I WILL DO THE ·FIXING f YEH,--OVER. A PERIOD Ot= ? YEARS /--BUT I'llL TEU. YOU \M4AT 1OU CAM DO RIGHT NOW, -- TAKE YOUR PIECES OF FENCE OFF OF /W PROPERTY/-- OR. WERE YOU PLAKNING ON GETTTW3 SOME TERMITES TO EAT 'EM ? DEAR. MOM'.THE. GUVS KID ME ABOUT SOME. OF THE KKSES I GET M\VLEO UP WITH OM LIBERT/ WH ONLV A H- MR.. PASS A GUYS SOT TO ^WKT D^MCIWG WITH jAMvrujwrt- ut o^t*-. ^^tx^ icv^Hf Hfc ^y*^^ VOUR. SOM " P.S..THERE AiKjr HO THUE TO CRYPTOQUOTE-A cryptogram quotation W M S D B Z W M N X I, Z B R S D O S U, X Z Q W M S N S X W M S U X L P O A S H W T B U E U X J S U -- S . Z S L O G W . l V F TM p 0 1 U O C : HAT TWAS WEAK TO DO TIS WEAKER TO LAMENT, ONCE BEING DONE-SHELLEY. Miss Pearl Olsen, 32, Dies at Kensett Home Kenselt--Miss Pearl Olsen, 32 daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Matt Olsen, died -here Saturday. Funeral services will be held Friday at 1:30 p. m. at the home and at 2 p. m. at the Lutheran church at Kensett. Burial will be in the Kensett cemetery. Miss Olsen leaves her parents 4 brothers and a sister. CHURCHES REMEMBERED F o u r Pottawattamie county churches were mentioned in the r ~ the !ate E m?nuel A. Fehr of Oakland. Each received S400 The churches plan to make some special .use of the money given them. Sparkling as champagne dry Here's ctTcrvcyccnt charm, 10 spark your wardrobe with new life! Wonderful, wear-wiih-ercrjlhing Patents . . . KaJmoiJ-designcd, bubbling «filh high spirits, giU you more than your coupon's WJrth of fashion-fun. $£.93 and 105 NORTH FEDERAL FORMER GARNER STOCKMAN DIES Joseph Wenck, Retired, . Was Pioneer Resident Garner--Joseph F. Wenck 85 longtime resident of Garner and community died Wednesday morning at a Mason City hospital alter a long illness. He was taken to the hospital just a week ago. Mr. Wenck was born Jan. 23, 1859, in Illinois, came to Iowa 44 years ago and settled in the Gaar- ner community. He was actively engaged in dealing in livestock. His wife died in February last year. Survivirs are: Frank Wenck or Waterloo, Ed and Oscar of Garner, Maude of Moorhead, Minn., and one grandson, J6seph, jr. Mrs. Frank Hynes Dies; Hold Rites at Greene Greener-Funeral services for Mrs. Frank Hyncs, whose body was brought to Greene from her home at Hot Springs, S. Dak., where she died Sunday were held at the H a n n funeral home at Greene Wednesday, with the Rev. John A. Ludemann, pastor of the local Presbyterian church, officiating. She is survived by her husband, . 5 brothers, Fred Barnett and Herbert Barnett of Greene- Harry of Montana; Scott Barnett of Charles City: and Roy of Colorado; 2 sisters, Mrs. Luther Bragg of Greene; and Mrs. Roy Allen of Aredale. Burial was in Rose Hill cemetery. Ack-Ack Takes Rest Philadelphia, (U.R--Travel restrictions mean nothing to Ack- Ack, the crow, who is leading a life of ease at the Philadelphia Zoo. Ack-Ack, so-called because of the racket he makes, landed on a ship during a storm 100 miles off the coast of India, and became the pet of the crew. After a 12,000 mile trip, Ack-Ack arrived in America, where he became the property of Eddie Harvey, a former boxer and owner o£ an inn in Philadelphia. However, Ack-Ack soon wore out his welcome and ended up at the Zoo. BLUE COAT CAMPAIGN With the growing number of students in the Grinnell high school band, a shortage of blue serge coats has occurred. At a recent concert, Superintendent Hawk announced that a campaign to obtain blue serge coats would be started. The braid and trimmings are available to convert the coats into parts of the uniforms--all they Sack is the coats. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette cwrier boy. Charles City Globe-Gazette GRACE BENTLEY FUNERAL FRIDAY Long Tirqe Invalid Was Resident for 41 Years Charles City--Funeral services will probably be held at the Hauser funeral home Friday afternoon for Miss Grace S. Bent ley, 72, who .died Tuesday evening in the Cedar Valley hospital here, where she had been a patient for over 14 months. The Rev. Joseph G. Morgan will officiate and interment will be in Riverside cemetery. Miss Bentley has been an invalid for several years. She has been a resident o£ Charles City for 41 years, and was a member o£ the First Congregational church. Grace Stella Bentley was born to Edgar J. and Henrietta Hulett Bentley, June 22, 1871, at Winthrop. She is survived by her sister, Eva, who has cared for her during her extended illness, and 2 brothers, George Bentley, of Charles City, and Ray Bentley of McAllen. Texas. Charles City Briefs S. Sgt. Raymond J. Schoeben arrived at the home of his mother, Mrs. Mary Schoeben, to spend a 30 day furlough. He has been stationed at McCluskey hospital. Temple, Tex., for the past 6 months receiving treatment due to a neck injury. District Court Clerk L. V. Leigh Monday issued/a marriage license to Jerald Erwin Copper, 22, and Beverly Ann Valeske, 18, both of Charles City. Mrs. C l a r a Chapman was pleasantly surprised at the home of Mrs. Anna Stoker, Tuesday evening when a G o'clock dinner svas served in honor of her birthday anniversary. The birthday cake was brought by Mrs. W. Julian. A social evening followed the dinner. ._ Robert James Paul, Ph. M. 2/c, and his wife and baby of Oakland, Ca!., are' visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Paul. On Sunday, Miss Avis Paul entertained Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Paul and their children and families. Those present were Mrs. Marain Kruck and daughter, Jean, of St. Paul Minn · Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Waldcrnar' and children, of Houston, Minn.; and Mrs. George Paul, of Waterloo, and Mr. a n d Mrs. Gordon Paul and daughter, Susan of Charles City. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Paul were to leave Thursday for California where orders for duly outside the United States await Mr. Paul. White Ash camp No. 297, R. N. A., will meet Friday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall at 8 o'clock. Visiting neighbors are welcome The Past Worthy High Priestess club was to meet with Secretary Myrtle Fletcher Thursday evening for a 7 o'clock desert lunch . Donald Olmsted left Tuesday for Camp Dodge where he will undergo final induction in the army. Couple Are Married in Candlelight Service Charles C i t y -- M a r y Elizabeth Homans, daughter of Charles B Hpmans ot Cluirles City, and Richard Johnson Dunham, son of Roy 0. Dunham of Scotia, N Y were united in marriage in a candlelight ceremony at the home of the bridegroom's father in Scotia, Saturday evening Feb. 12 at 8 o'clock". Jane Elodie Linck, sister of the bridegroom, and Charles Vernon Dunham, brother of the bridegroom were the attendants. Robin Dunham; another brother of the bridegroom, provided music for the ceremony. The Rev. T. M McQuaid of the First United Presbyterian church of Schenectady, N. Y., performed the ceremony. Following the ceremony wedding cake and punch were served to members of the family and a Nott street, Sehenectady. Mr. Dunham will make their home at 2209 Nott street, Sehnectady. Mr. Dunam is employed as an engineer by the .General Electric company. MOR1TZ CHILD BURIED Rockwell--Rodger Dean Moritz age 9 months, son of Mr. and Mrs. Iwin Moritz, died at the family home Tuesday after a short illness. He leaves his parents and one brothei-, Charles Funeral services were held Wednesday at Thornton with burial in Pleasant Valley cemetery. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. AGED RESIDENT DIES AT GALMAR /Hold Rites Tuesday a^ Lutheran Church Culmai 1 --Funeral services were held Tuesday at the Calmar Lutheran church for L. A. Wangsness, 89, who died late Saturday afternoon at his home. He has been bedfast for 17 weeks Mr. Wangsness was born Sept. 28, 1855, in Norway and came to America with his parents May 4, 187B. He wits married May 7 1884 to Miss Inger Kittlcsby. To this union 6 children were born ·' of whom preceded him in death" Surviving are his aged wife and 4 children: Bertha at home, Mrs. Edgar Clement of Washington Prairie, Adolph and Mrs. Gustaf Moeri of Albert Lea, Minn. Mr. Wangsness spent his life farming near here, retiring 28 years ago. Girl Heads U Leaders Io\va City--President of presidents is the new title of Shirley. Rich of Ottumwa, elected head of the Association of Senior Class Presidents at the University of Iowa. Miss Rich is president ot the senior class in the liberal arts college. Thomas Summers, Ardon medicine, is vice president; and Ruth Salberg, Sioux City, nursing, secretary-treasurer. Blasphemy is a crime in most states. Thursday, Feb. 24, 1944 Q MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE More, Iowa Democrat Chairman, Surprised by Barkley Statement Des Monies, f/P)_"l am surprised that a man of Berkley's standing would make a statement like that," Jake More, chairman of the Iowa democratic central committee, said Wednesday in commenting on Sen. Alben \V Barkley's criticism of President Roosevelt for vetoing the tax bill. "It is apparent that he (Barkley) lost his head," More said "U is my prediction that the people generally will support the president in his veto, for in these critical times they are looking to him for leadership." COLDS KILL JOY EVERYWHERE , n THESE DAYS So This Famous Colds-Pain Reliever Is First Choice of Millions Tho first choice, first thought of millions at the Erst warning of colds' painful miseries or headache, is genuine pure, St. Joseph Aspirin. There's no aspirin faster, none more dependable Uiunt on the world's largest seller at 10c--St. Joseph Aspirin. Your money caa buy no more in quality, no more in aspirin action. Remember, there are even more savings in the larger sizes-36 tablets 20o, 100 tablets only 35c. Keep St. Joseph Aspirin handy, instantly ready to fight colds' miserable distress. Refuse substitutes--demand genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin IN THE 4TM WAR MAN Do your |igrt...pur your name down for EXTRA War Bond Now! BUY WAR BONDS HATS OFF «o America'* workers who are'meeting their qu otas in the production d r i v e . . . and in the 4th War Loan Drive, too! ^ The Axis has atready fcfa the power of their production might. A S Premier Stalin has said Without American machines the United Nations never could have won the war " But wevc stl! . got a long way to go. That's why your Government ca.k upon you once aga.n to match the power of your production effort with your i Hmtmettl ; n thc *,, War Loafl Y,ur plant can't aieec its quota unless you meet ,, And that means you must buy ,v/r. Bonds, ,n add-on to your reguhr War Bond subscription through payro ll deductions. Suppose « dots mean some personal self-denial; it also mwns nothing less than keeping,, your A^nca fr ef! That's worth investing for- £I , ry dol]ar you can- 5 200_ 5 300_or more- Ld remember, you get back SlOO for every S75 you invest now. Do your part-sign up «,,, for M the Bonds you caa possibly buy-and keep "em! TMt AIOVE SPACI CONTRISUTCD iT THEO. HAMM.BREWING CO., St. Paul I, Minnesota, Brewers of HAMM'S "Preferred Stock" BEER r v T ' "«- Cop Yams, Thm., 6:45 P. M. ond Sot., 7:15 P. M.-Stotion KXEL

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