The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 12, 1945 · Page 3
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January 12, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 12, 1945
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE '-- ..... ·'·"· jvj " ^m vjuuoiij'ijAZiiiiim Legislators Make Preliminary Study of Aviation Program Ultucvutcncn ^·H-'WMM .....,,.,. ...» =- -- -- -- '* ·* ' UIU.IH MONEY NEEDED FOR PROMOTION Share of Gasoline Tax Recommended by Some Des Moines, (If 1 )--Gov. Robert D. Blue's recommendation for enactment of a new aviation code to regulate airport construction in Iowa already has legislative sup" port, but some proponents feel existing statutes should be revised so that gasoline taxes could be usec for aeronautical purposes. The recommendation was included in Blue's inaugural message Thursday. "To promote airports and airport facilities as they sfiould be ' promoted in the state· would require taking the money out of the general fund now," Senator Ralph E. Benson (R.-Jefferson) explained, . Benson, whose hobby is piloting a plane, is chairman o£ the newly- appointed senate aeronautics committee. He said some preliminary work had been done on a bill, to provide an aeronautics commission to supervise and promote a statewide program bj airport and airport-facilities construction. "But if we're going to get any funds from gasoline taxes, it will be necessary to revise the constitutional amendment passed by'the 49th general assembly and approved by the voters that excise taxes on motor vehicle fuel, except cost of administration, shall be used exclusively -for road- building .purposes," Benson explained. · The senator declared that much could be done to promote Iowa's airport facilities if funds collected from aviation gasoline were available. These .collections, he said increased from $5,054 in 1938 to 544,862 in 1944--the peak year. Benson said the type of aeronautics commission favored by .some legislators would be composed of 5 or 9 persons with a paid l executive officer to carry out its program. Rites at Eagle Grove for Retired Railroad Man, Pioneer N. lowan Goldfield--Funeral services for George Wiggins, 87, pioneer Wnght county resident, were held at the Wilson funeral home at Eagle Grove Wednesday with the Hey. J. c. Harris,, pastor-of the Church of .Christ, in charge. Bur- gA^toQaJcdale cemetery/at _· G TMfS e W. Wiggins was born in Postyille, April 10, 1857. He died at his home in Goldfield Sunday afternoon after a long illness. He was united in marriage to Mary Murphy and to this union 3 children were born, Mrs. Robert Arstutz of Cedar Rapids, John Wiggins who preceded him in death, and Miss Sue Wiggins of Grand Forks, N; Dak. . He was united in marriage to Mary Knudston May 7, 1897, in INSPECTS FOOD--Capt. H. G. Voetbere of the army medical corps Is now stationed in Australia where he Is doing perishable food inspection. Before entering the service he was a veterinarian at Klemme. He went oversea in February, 1943 Mrs. Voetberg is a teacher in the Klemme schools. SHIPPERS NET OVER $551,000 Livestock Group Has Good Record for Year Garner--The Garner Livestock Shipping Association market net volume in 1944 totaled $558,718.53, according' to the report o£ Manager Earl Terwilliger at the annual meeting of the association Tuesday. The home net received oy shippers totaled $551,800.81 The ' association shipped 11 467 head of livestock weighing a total of 4,304,424 pounds during the C. D. Daniels, Clarke Lackore ana H. A. Greiman were reelected president, W. H. Greiman vice president and A. E. Rasmussen secretary. Earl Terwilliger was re-hired as manager. Holdover directors 'are I V Rasmus, W. H. Greiman, Ed Jante! John Goll, Orville Johnston. Directors are elected for 3 year terms. . COUNTIES SEND MEN TO SERVICE Leave West Union and New Hampton for Camp West Union--Selectees who left West Union for induction at Fort Snelling, Minn., are as follows: Oelwein, Laverne A. Grimmels, Howard E. Hanson, Melvin C Frost; Philip A. Temple, Andrew W. Bird, and Leslie L. Johnson transferred to Spokane/Wash.. for induction."*· ' Waucoma, Howard M. Mann. Sumner, Ralph P. Fridley. Hawkeye, Edward G. Koehler Leonard A. Teepe. Fayette, Duane C. Nefzger, Dale W. Hackett. . Arlington,'Kenneth J. Carnall. West Union, J. Sidney Crowe transferred from Black Hawk county for induction. New Hampton -- Chickasaw county selective service sent the following to Fort Snelling Thursday for pre-induction examinations: George J. Onken o£ Oakland Cal, Balph Pitz, James L Hal-' verson, James E. Burns, Bernard J. Felder, Raymond F. Klenske and Glen R. Blietz, all of New Hampton; Calj'in C. Harris and Virgil C. Edson, both of Ionia" Virgil F. Cox of Bassett; Herman J Gerleman o£ Waucoma- Virgil Marvin of Alta Vista; James A Mayo of- Fredericksburg; Kenneth J. Martin of Lawler. Shakespeare, intimately c o n- nected- with the theater for most of his life, never saw. an actress Because female parts-were played Sstherville. To this' union born.6children, Mrs. Sarah """=/""«=. (ueceasea;; Mrs. -- in Richards of Goldfield, William Wiggins of Columbus Nebr Arthur Wiggins of Clarion, Mrs' T ohn Piehl and Miss Irene Wig- Jins of Hastings; -Minn, a step- on, Theodore Knudston of Graet- tmger. Mr. Wiggins was employed by he Rock Island railroad for many vears prior to his retirement. ' Enjoy Tea at its Best SALADA' TEA In Packages and Tea Bag* at Your Grocer's -Hfflh Quality Street is a one way street There are no two ways about QUALITY . . . no detours . . . no short cuts. Our store knows only one way . . . the. QUALITY way. Clothes you buy here today are are same fine QUALITY a'nd ex- . elusive style as always. Fewer styles and smaller variety but QUALITY... regardless of an inflated demand. LIFELONG FARM RESIDENT DIES Rites to Be Saturday for Henry Kollman, 56 Greene--Funeral services -for Henry Kollmann, who died at his farm home in- Dayton township Butler county, Wednesday, will be held in the Lutheran* church at vilraar Saturday afternoon with the pastor, the Rev. J. Wilms officiating. Mr. Kollmann was born in Dayton township April 8, 1888, was married to Anna Kiehn May 8 1910, and moved on to the farm in Dayton township, living there until his death. His wife died Nov 21, 1942. Surviving are one daughter tana at home; one son, Melvin living one-fourth mile from his lather's farm; a grand daughter' Carole Ann Kollmann; 3 brothers' John of Bristow; Fred, Waverly and Gustave, Charles City, and one sister, Mrs..Dorothea Paplow Greene. ' Burial will be in Hose Hill cemetery. FIRElALLTTN YEAR TOTAL 45 Youth, 9, Recommended for Saving Lives of 2 Algona--Fires in Kossuth county to which the local force was called totaled 45 for the year, which was 5 short of the average for the past several years. O£ that number 39 were in Algona and 6 in the nearby country. The worst fire happened Feb. 17 at the John Schimmels home about 10:45 p. m. Three children were alone in the house when it caught fire. Jerry, 9, the eldest wakened 2 younger children and brought them to safety. He was recommended for a bravery medal. The home was gutted by the flames but was repaired for occupancy. MISSING IN A C T I O N -- S e t Walter Dieterichs, son, of Mrs' Olga Dieterichs of St. Ansgar, is reported missing in action in Belgium since Dec. 18. He participated in the invasion of France, was wounded June 14 hospitalized in England 'and was awarded the purple heart. He was with an infantry division of the 2nd army under General Hodges. In the service 3 years, overseas one year. NEEDS MORE MEN TO HARVEST ICE Company of Waterloo Meets Difficulties Nashua--The Crystal Ice and Fuel Co., Waterloo, which is fill ing its ice house here, had consid erable difficulty,'due to weathe and shortage of men. The average number of men on the job is around 40. High schoo boys almost entirely are being used in the house and the older men on the river. Before the war, it was a usua sight to see a line of men, including farmers, lined up at the plan trying to get work. Hollis Strike is manager. ENROLLMENT AT I) TOTALS 3,500 Iowa City--The enrollment u campus students at the University of Iowa is on the uptrend, 1 for the-2nd semester enrollment a yet incomplete, totals . about 3 500. Registrar Harry G. Barnes Wednesday said this is an increase of about 500 over the figure for the 2nd semester of 1943-44 and to date only slightly less than the 1st semester mark of 1944-4 which was 3,688. About 2,400 of the students are women, close to the all-time record for women students here and 1,100 are men. All are civilians except a limited number of medical and dental trainees in the army and navy and they are taking regular, civilian courses. More veterans of World war H are present than ever before The total is 229 and additions are being made to this roster almost daily. ^ re- Mc- 2 IOWANS WOUNDED Bancroft--Word has been ceived that Sgt. Clarence mc- Guire, son of Mrs. Frank McGuire, and Sgt. Maurice Miller, son o£ George Miller, have both been wounded on Mindoro Island in the Philippines. Sgt. McGuire was recently released from, the hospital but Sgt. Miller is still confined to the hospital. This is the 2nd tane Miller has been wounded. YOUTH TAKEN ILt Bancroft--Richard Long, 18, son o£ Mr. and Mrs. Art Long, is in critical condition. at a San Francisco, Cal., hospital, according to word received here. A telegram on Monday stated he entered the hospital for an operation. Mrs. Long left for California Monday night Richard left here last June and had been working at the docks. He recently signed for duty with the merchant marines. No alphabet exists for most of the scores o£ dialects spoken by Mexican Indians. MEN SOUGHT BY MILWAUKEE R. R, Garner--William Millard, local agent for the Milwaukee railroad, announces he has received applications for manpower in all branches of service on the system. A-committee will be here in a few days to check over the applications and make personal contacts. Positions are now open for student firemen, trainmen, yardmen, telegraphers, mechanics, boilermakers, electricians, section labor and still other branches of the service. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat or the trouble to help loosen and expel grerm laden phlegm, and aid nature U soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial 'mucous membranes. Tellyour druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way It guickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Courts, Chest CoUs, Bronchitis JOINS NAVY Kanawha--Willis Gerald Eneh son of William A. Engh of Kanawha, enlisted in the navy, through the Mason City office, it was announced by W. G. Burris, recruiter in charge. He chose the general service branch where he will have the opportunity of qualifying for one of many service schools. INSTALL SISTERS West Union -- Beatrice Ruhde will be installed as worthy advisor and her sister, Walda Ruhde, as worthy associate advisor of the West Union chapter 01 the Order of Rainbow for Girls Saturday evening, Jan. 20. COMPANY MEETS Plymouth -- The annual telephone company meeting will be held Saturday at the schoolhouse at 1 p. m. Reports will be given and other important business w:li come up for consideration. NON-COM AVOUNDED New Hampton -- Cpl. Darold Bowers, son of Mr. and Mrs; Harry Bowers has been wounded. He has been in France. MAKE SKATING RINK Goodell--An ice skating rink is being- made on the Goodell Independent school ground. The total water consumption in U. S. army camps has been estimated roughly at about that of the state of Michigan. BANK ENDS YEAR AT RECORD PEAK Resources, Accounts Hit 10-Year High Mark sen ing Garner--The Hancock Count National bank showed a $272,019. 46 gain in total resources in 1944 it was revealed at the annua stockholders meeting Tuesday aft ernoon at the bank. Total re sources of the bank are now $2,110,119.86. The bank paid a 6 dividend during the year an transferred $6,000 to the surplu fund. Three hundred and fort shares out of the 500 we're repre --mted at the meeting. The bank now has 1,227 check S accounts and 414 savings ac counts. Figures given are th highest since the bank was firs organized in 1934, and show marked annual increase. The bank sold S730.181.25 in war bonds during the past year. Officers and directors were .al re-elected. Directors' named bj the stockholders for the year ar "V. L. Baggs, William BoeHnke, N . Brear, Roy Ford, J. A. Love H L/Ollenburg and Dr. J. S. Wesson At the directors meeting following the stockholders meeting the fol lowing officers were named: H. L Ollenburg, president; Dr. J S Wesson, vice president; W. L. Baggs, cashier; F. L, Miller and Bermece Schultz, assistant cashiers; Miss Lois Schultz and Miss Winnie Jean Simmons, -bookkeen- ers. PASTOR TO TAKE OVER NEW FIELD The Rev. Fr. J. Murphy Will Serve St. Anthony Greene--Leaving Greene Friday to .assume his ecclesiastical duties as pastor of the Sacred Heart Catholic church at St. Anthony also o£ St. Gabriel's mission al Zearing, the Rev. Joseph Murphy will hold his first mass Saturday morning. - . Father.Murphy has been assistant pastor'of the local St. Mary's Catholic church and principal of Sacred Heart academy at Greene since completing his theological and liberal arts training at St. Paul, Minn., seminary and at Loras college, Dubucyie. Succeeding the : Rev. 'Father Murphy wfll.be the Rev. Aloysius Gibhs who has : been serving as assistant .pastor of- St Joseph's :hurch at Mason City. REPORT MISSING SOLDIER KILLED Decorah--Mr_ and Mrs. -'Carl Drievold, Hesper, have been no- ified by the war department that heir son, Don, reported as missing n action, was killed Dec. 4 while ·erving in Germany. He was rained at Camp Gruber, Okla., and Fort Meade, Md., went overseas in May, was wounded in action in July in France. !reamery at Festina to Resume Operation Festina--The Festina creamery, vhich was in liquidation a year ago and has not been operated during the past 10 months, has een purchased by Paul William, sumner produce man, and A. E. Mitchell, St. Lucas, and will be ilaced in operation again as soon as new equipment is installed, 'he creamery was operated for a number of years by a co-operative irganization. Resigns-Takes Newspaper Job Decorah -- C. Melvin Solheim las resigned as a member of the 3ecorah police force and has re- umed a former position with the Decorah Posten. Here «*' There SUcyville--Dr. and Mrs. T E Blong visited friends in Minneapolis this week. Dumont--About 75 attended th installation of the Bristow chapte of the O. E. S. at Bristow Tues day evening. Ackley--Mr. and Mrs. Franh Kemnger received word that thei ·;on, Cpl. Joseph Keninger, is sta .toned "somewhere in the Philip pines. '. Marble Kock--Lt. and Mrs. Car rell Maxson and children visited at the Vern Maxson home. Thei left for Spirit Lake. Clarion--Lt. and Mrs. Irwin Ekeland arrived Saturday f r o re Liberal, Kans., for a visit at th home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs H. L. Haskins. Lt. Ekeland will leave Sunday for Lincoln Nebr for further training Goldfield--Sgt. Edwin Pollock who is stationed near Denver Colo., is spending a furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs James Pollock. Bode--After a visit in Mason City at the home of Mr. and Mrs Glen Graham, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Eastman left for Bartlesville Okla., where they will visit relatives. Doueherty--Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lmdell moved from a farm northeast of town io a farm west of Greene. St. Anssar--Mrs. Mark Abbott returned to her home at International Falls, Minn., after a week's visit with her parents- Mr. anc Mrs. H. O. Hendrickson. Garner--The Hancock c o u n t y board of supervisors recently purchased a truck. County Engineer Charles F. Merten and Elmer Carr and Hoy Davis, county highway employes, went to Davenport after the machine which is a 3-ton truck to be used for highway maintenance work and snow removal. Nashua--Misses Lois and Lucile Schoenfeld, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Schoenfeld, will be among the Scottish Highlanders of !he University of Iowa who were icnored by Gov. Robert D. Blue :o play at his inaguratipn. Stacyville--Miss Angela Wagner, student nurse at St. Mary's at Rochester, is spending a week's vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Wagner. Clarksvllle--Mrs. Myrtle Marcle, Mrs. Earl De Puew and Robert Smith entered the Charles City lospital Monday for surgery. Ackley--Harold Roegner, until recently.flight instructor at Sikes- ion; *Nev.,-''has 'gone to Kansas City,.Mo.;'Where he has employment with the T. W. A. His wife and son are remaining with his parents, George Roegner at Ack- ·y. · " · Chester--Warrant Officer Clinon Knapp came from Washing- on, D. C., to spend a short leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Knopp. He is radioman with he merchant marine. Ackley--Mr.- and Mrs. C. C. Vietor received word that their on. Merle, motor machinist's mate n the navy, has been promoted to Tetty officer 1/c. Marble Kock--Don Fowler of he marines is spending his leave n the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Fowler. Clarion--Mrs. H. P. Walker was ailed to Kansas City, Kans.. be- ·ause of the death of her brother ^red Ehlerding. Britt--Mrs. John Hammill and ler niece, Miss Velma Patrick, re- urned home from a visit to Des VIoines where they were guests in he home of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Haley. Marble Rock--Mrs. Clyde Thieman and Mrs. L. S. Suit entertain- d the American Legion Auxiliary -it the Suit home Tuesday. Plans vere made for a display of all ervice men's pictures. II u t c h i n s--Mrs. C l a r e n c e Achilles returned to her home at Vew Hampton following a visit nere with friends, Mrs. C. A. Robnson and Miss Alice Klippel. Garner--The Sunday school of- icers and teachers of the Metho- ist church were to meet Friday vening at the home of Mr. and Vlrs. Leo Brown. Allison--The Altar society enter- ained their husbands at a 6:30 inner Wednesday evening at the ome of Mr. and Mrs. Charles J Wilier. Looking for good LOCAL HAULING SERVICE? Just call OMA BURGENER PHONE 1010 C A P T A I N VISITS-Capt. Kempton Hamilton, who has been serving in the armored c o m m a n d in the Hawaiian Islands, is visitlne his grandmother, Sirs. Dave Hamilton, at Iowa Falls. He is a son of the late Dr. and Mrs. DelHamilton. He left for oversea in May. 1942. PERUVIAN GIRL U AWARD WINNER Iowa CUy ·-- A Peruvian girl chemist, Senorita Bertha Pareia will begin advanced study at the University of Iowa next sprin" under terms of a fellowship award. ' ,n?l h l award has been made for 1945 by Quota Club International, inc., to an outstanding Latin- American scholar for study university officials have been in- lormed. Senorita Pareja will specialize .n bromatology, a science relating :o food analysis. She plans to use her knowledge gained at the university to develop this field in ^eru. The South American girl is a jraduate of the University of San Marcos in Lima, Peru, earning a degree in the school of pharmacy and applied chemistry. It is expected that she will arrive in the Jnited States soon and begin her work at the university in late Htaunds Solve Thefts if Milk Bottle Money · Decorah--^The disappearance of money left in milk bottles,in anticipation of the daily visit of. the milkman was solved Wednesday when bloodhounds from LaCrosse were put on the trail. It led to a house not far distant from the scene of the thefts and was fol- owed to a room in a Decorah jublic school. No arrests have een made. Tegucigalpa Honduras. is the capital of OSAGE FARMER DIES AT HOME Glenn Godfrey Served Country in World War I Osage--Tentative funeral services have been planned for 2 p m Sunday for Glenn C. Godfrey' who died Thursday morning at his home west o£ Osage due to pneumonia. The Rev. Stiles Lessly will officiate with burial in the Osage cemetery. He was born Dec. 12, 1890, son of George and Daisy Welch Godfrey. He was graduated from Osage high school and Northwestern university, Evanston, 111. He did much chautauqua work and in later years, gave humorous readings. He served for 13 months in France in World War 1. Returning home after the war he began- farming. In 1928, he married Olga Rucker. Two children were born Glenna and George, both at home. Surviving are the wife, 2 children, l brother, Stanley, near Osage, 2 sisters, and 3 stepchildren, Pyt. Kenneth Rucker, in the Philippines, Pfc. Leland Rucker, somewhere in Germany, and Aldene Rucker, nurse. He was a member of the Mitchell county Farm Bureau, the Masonic lodge and the American Legion. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations GARNER--St. Boniface Guild will meet Tuesday with Mrs. Rodney Rhodes. GARNER--The Garner Republican Women's club will meet Tuesday at 8 p. m. with Mrs. N. E. Brear. Mrs. Bud Pritchard will have the lesson on "Juvenile Delinquency" and Mrs; P. S. Tompkins will review the Republican News. SCARVILLE -- T h e Immanuel Luther league will .hold its annual business meeting Sunday evening. Following the program an oyster stew will be served in the church parlors: GARNER--Mrs. Ed Wetterling will be hostess to the Lucinda dub at her home Wednesday. Mrs. Alex Hammon will be assistant hostess. . ; BASSETT--The 4-H girl* will meet Saturday - afternoon at the home of Mrs; Scott Charmer. The girls will' entertain their mothers.' GARNER--The Garner's Girls' Recreational club will meet Wednesday night at the L O. (X F. hall. RICEVJLLE--The P. T. A. will me£t Monday evening, in the grade school building. Business meeting at 8 o'clock followed by musical program by high school students. are good companions for feet that have a lot to do, and that do a good job every day because the shoes give proper support. Military tan, mellow calf, flexible s o l e s , feather heels, lots of room for the foes, snug fit. around the heels. Every year these fine service shoes grow in favor with women who appreciate smart looks and solid comfort in the shoes they live in. Plan ahead on your shoe buying this spring, and avoid being disappointed. WHERE THE COME FROM

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