The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 29, 1944 · Page 8
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February 29, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 29, 1944
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g Tuesday, Feb. 29, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MANY FARMERS CHANGE PLACES Hutching Community Sees Families Come, Go Hutching--Many farmers in this area are moving to new locations. The following exchanges at farms are reported: The Jack Devine family is moving to a rented farm south of Hutchins. Their place is being taken by ; Tom Lundys. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Mattoon and Mr. and Mrs. IeRoy Mattoon are moving to Remvick where the 2 families will be in separate locations. Mr. and Mrs. Adrian De Waard and children will occupy . the farm the Mattoons leave. Frank Kelly has purchased the southeast quarter of Sec. 28, Orthel township and is moving from a farm southwest o£ Britt. Clarence Lundgren, who owned the farm Mr. Kelly bought, reserved the tenant house on that farm and will move It across the road to an 80-acre tract he retained. The Will Prull family moved last week to a home purchased by Mr. Prull in Britt. The Prull estate farm of 160 acres has been sold to George Schutjer who will occupy it. Mr. and Mrs. Will Weiland left the Abe Mesvinsky half section northeast of Hutchins to occupy the farm formerly tenanted by the Henry Knapper family. The Knappers .moved to a farm near Forest City which they purchased. Herman Neuhring and family moved back from. Forest City to occupy the farm the Weilands left. Herman Markworth and family are moving to property they purchased near Clear Lake. The FJorian Destival family moved to southern Iowa and the Clyde Johnsons moved to the farm the Destivals vacated. Leslie Mattoon moved to a farm near Britt and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Neuhring from Forest City are getting settled on the tract just south of Hutchins which the Mattoon family left. Senator Wilson Says U. S. Heads Toward Sales Tax Former lowan Runs for Congress on 2 Tickets Eagle Grove -- Archie L. Walters, formerly of this city, but for some years a resident of Glendale, Cal., has announced his candidacy for congress, and is on file on both republican and democratic tickets. He has been a former councilman, and is a former mayor of 'Glendale. He is a graduate of Eagle'Grove high school; Drake University, Des Moines, and for several: years past has practiced law in Glendale... . HAS LEAF TEAK BIRTHDAY Fredericksburs -- Because her birthday occurs just once in 4 years, Mrs. Albert Jahnson was guest of honor at a dinner,Sunday in the home of her sister, Mrs. Clifford Gundalus of Waverly. Mrs. Jahnsen's birthday anniversary is'on Feb. 29. "Truck-Tractor-Passenger TIRES RECAP REPAIR TRAVERS TIRE TREAD SERVICE · Coll 826 304 2nd S. W. Mason City --DR. JOSEPH GEORGE HOLD SERVICES FOR DR. GEORGE Funeral Wednesday at 1st Lutheran Church Dows Funeral will be held Wednesday for Dr. J o s e p h George, 72, at the First Lutheran church, with the Rev. J. O. Pederson officiating at 2 p. m. Dr. George, physician here for 46 years, died Monday at 9 a. m. Born in Uronia, Persia, Jan. 14, 1872, Dr. George came to the United States in 1891. Following his graduation from Rush Medical school in 1895, he served his irT- terneship at St. Joseph's hospital in Chicago, 111. He came to Dows in 1898 and established practice. His service to the community these 46 years was that of .an unselfish servant of the people. · ' In 1906 he married Miss Molly Ingebritson o£ Dows, who survives. Dr. George was prominent republican politics for years, and served several times as delegate to the republican convention. Mrs. Clara Heam Dies; Hold Funeral Tuesday Bristow--Mrs. Clara Hearn died Sunday morning at the home of her daughter and son-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. Glenn Hearn, northwest of town. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Seaman Young born July 9, 1877, at Parkersburg. The family lived in t{ie Aplington and Kesley communities before coming to Bristow. Clara Young was married to .Dan A. Hearn July 24, 1893, at Clarion. They were the parents of 11 children. Mrs. Hearn has been in poor health for several years, a victim of arthritis, and for the last 5 years has been practically helpless. Funeral services were to .be in the U. B. church a^ Bristow Tuesday at 2 p. m. with, the Bev. James Miller in charge assisted by the Rev. Earl Miller o£ the Dumont U. B. church. Burial was to be in the Oak Hill cemetery. Beside her children Mrs. Hearn leaves 1 sister, Mrs. Loren Patrick of Coreall, Ore., and 2 brothers. Sherman Young of Eugene, Ore., and the Rev. Chancey Young oi Albia. PREDICTS PLAN TO BE OFFERED Declares It Only Way to Prevent Bankruptcy By CLIFF SANDAHL W a s h i n g t o n, () -- Senator eorge A. Wilson (R. Iowa) pre- icted Tuesday that a sales tax vould be recommended 'to con- ress after the November elec- ons--regardless of what happens at. the polls. The nation, he said, is headed oward a s a l e s tax and there eems to be no way of .getting way from it. Even if congress had passed £10,000,000,000 tax bill as "de- ahded" by President Roosevelt, Viison asserted, a sales tax would inevitable to pay o££ the na- lon's "growing debt." "I will be for a sales tax," he aid in an interview, "because I eel til at it is the only way we an be sure the government will emain. solvent. "We will have to have a sales ax to wipe out the enormous lebt. We certainly cannot keep m going the way we have been r we will be bankrupt." The senator recalled that as a member of the Iowa legislature he opposed enactment of a state sales-tax on the ground that it vould be just another levy. ' He has since found that that is not the case--that the state sales tax now definitely is being used for 2 purposes,- homestead exemption and state matching oE 'ederal public assistance funds. WUson contended that the fed- e r a l government already has some forms of sales tax but .under the name of excise taxes. He referred to such taxes as those on cigars, cigarets, cosmetics, fur coats, jewelry and the like. Coupled with the sales tax, to avert national bankruptcy, will t« a need for cutting out "frills in government--the gingerbread,' as he called it, including a sharp reduction in the number of government employes. Wilson has another idea about taxation that fits into the picture. He would l i k e to see specific types of taxes allocated to the federal government, on th'e one hand, and to the states, on the other hand. In other words, he wants to Jo away with any duplication of types of t a x e s levied by both states and the federal government, such as is the case now with state and federal income taxes in some instances. "My idea," Wilson went on, "is or example, to have a sales tax md an income tax exclusively for he federal government and not lave those kinds of taxes levied Jy the states at all. .The states .hen could levy only some other tind of tax, s u c h as property axes. "It m i g h t be said that the states probably wouldn't like that since they might claim/ that the ·evenues would be insufficient ' r o m the sources allocated to :hem, I would say that the states ought to be sure and ought to be lad that their federal ment is solvent, first." DIES IN FIRE Great Falls, Minn., (U.R)--Mrs Walter Martenson was dead and her nephew, Daryl Lewis, 18, was suffering severe burns after a fire which destroyed the Martenson farm home near here. A N E X C L U S I V E Carolctic FUaneMinishtd tiyoo two pi«cf. Winter White cardigan with piping ind scarf matching skirt in Lobster, Sunflower Gold, i Green. Sizes 9 to 15. 10- govern- Wilson looks for the recent up- icaval in congress on the tax question to make the people more lax conscious and especially "to impress upon them that usurpation and belittling of congress by the executive is an actuality anc not republican propaganda." Child's Arm Injured in Wash Machine Wringer Fertile--Little Dale Clapper son of Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Clapper, suffered a painful injury Thursday when he climbed on to a chair and turned on the wringer of the washing machine while his mother was out hanging up clothes. His arm was run through the wringer to the elbow. All that saved him was the belt slipping and shutting the engine off. An x-ray.showed there were no broken bones but a badly bruisec CAGE TEAM GUESTS Eagle Grove--At the father and son banquet served in the dining room of the Congregationa church, Thursday evening, 101 were served. Honored guests for the occasion were members of th conference c h a m p i o n basebal. squad and their coach. Maurice B Crabbe officiated as toastmaster. Alessindro Volfc invented the 1st electric fcittery... Pel pal.nl.d Ihe Hollow Ground Bladt for eooUr, «m«lc«r, "FMftiir Touth" ihcvin g PAL RAZOR BLADES ond Shaving Supplies BOOMHOWER HARDWARE GREET W O U N D E D SEK- GEANT--A reception was held at Immanucl Lutheran church at Grafton for Sgt. Roy Belz who suffered a. leg wound in service in North Africa. Editor Leon Barnes of the Northwood Anchor interviewed the soldier. Friends presented the sergeant with a purse or money which he turned over to a charity organization. Sergeant Belz U receiving treatment at the Schick hospital at Clinton. MARINE VISITS--Sgt. Joseph Tomlinsmi of the marines, is spending most of his 30-day furlough in Manly, his first visit here in 2 years. He recently came from the South Pacific and has spent more than 5 years in the service. Sergeant Tomlinson was in Iceland for more than 8 months. Before entering service, he lived with his brother Jesse, west of Manly. He has a sister, Mrs. Lewis Rowe at Hampton, who he expects to visit, before leaving for'San Diego. 5 File for Offices in' Chickasaw New Hampton--Five Chickasaw ounty officers Tuesday announced hat they would be candidates for omination. Sheriff George C. Murray will seek re-election. Ger- Id Bailey, acting treasurer will sk the nomination for treasurer nd Mrs. Naomi Drape, acting uditor, will ask nomination for hat office. All are republicans. Donald Stirm, auditor, and rands Uglum, treasurer, have een in the army since 2 months efore the November 1942, elec- 011. Donald W. Barnett, clerk of he district court and James~R. 'Neill, recorder, will ask the ernocraiic nomination for the of- 'ces they are now filling. John H. Howard, New Hamp- on atorney, announced that he is sking the republican nomination or county attorney. John R. Cronn, county attorney is in the navy. E. P. Donohue of New Hampton, epublican, is acting county at- orney. HERE and T H E R E N o r a Springs Clarence Stoner -Mr. and Mrs. arrived home Saturday from California, where hey had spent the past 4 months. IWeservey--Mr. arid Mrs. Kenneth Sprau and children o£ Mon- tivedio, Minn., are visiting the parental F. C. Sprau home. LeRoy, M i n n.--Pvt. George ohnson, who spent a short fur- ough with his brothers and other relatives, left Thursday for Camp Adair, Ore. Alta Vista--Dale Fichtel came Saturday morning from Birming- am, Ala., where he completed he first phase of his navy trailing. He will visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs- H. H. Fichtel. Swaledale--Earl Ingerham of Puyllup, Wash., arrived Friday "or a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Ingerham, and other relatives. He is employed n defense work. Forest City--Mrs. Breta Hauge of Northwood spent the week vith. her daughter, Mrs. Frank Camish and family. Plymouth--Julius Fitzl is re- :overing from an appendectomy a hospital in Mason City. Nora Springs--A family gathering was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Gildner in celebration of Mr. Gildner's 82nd " lirthday. Nora Springs--Ensign and Mrs. Joyd Seaver arrived in Des "VToines Saturday evening and vis- ted with itrs. Seaver's mother, hen came to Nora Springs where hey were guests of Ensign Seaver's mother. LeRoy, Minn. -- A. G. Larson was taken to the hospital at Rochester Thursday for a major opera- 'on. Ridgeway--Marion Butz, V-12 of the navy, who is attending Normal university at .Normal, 111., came Saturday to spend a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Butz. Carpenter--Mrs. Charles Kuhlman left Friday for Ute, where she will care for her mother, Mrs. John Mates, who just returned from a hospital at Sioux City. Rake -- Gene Johnson, accompanied by a friend, Robert Stanford, both o£ the navy at Ottumwa, spent the past week at the home of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson. Plymouth--The Rev.'L. E. Sarchett, who spent the week in Chicago attending a church meeting returned home. Fertile--Thelan Elthon, George Bauer and Marshall Stoddard left Monday for Des Moines where they will lake their physical examination for the service. Nora Springs -- Gen Idso this week purchased the Antoine house from Richard Webster. The Websters plan to move soon, having bought from Harry Clifford the house now occupied by Mr and Mrs. Jim Billings. Ackley -- Ensign Wallace W Bergstrom, who is on a 20 day furlough, arrived Saturday from St. Pedro, Cal. He is a former Iowa grid star. Eagle Grove--Miss Mary Louise McCulloch has returned to Iowa State college, following a week's visit with her parents, Dr. am Mrs. B. E. McCulloch. Chapin--Mr. and Mrs. A. I, Rhutascl. son Clarence and Mis: Thelma Peterson were cr.llers ii Nora Springs Thursday. Goldfield -- Kenneth Zinscr o the V-12 at towa State collcgi spent the past week with homi folks. He rclurned lo Ames Sun day and will be transferred thi week to Minneapolis where hi will attend the University of Min ncsota. Nora S p r i n g s--Pvt. Rolanc Graves arrived from Topeka Kans,. where he had been a pa tient in the General hospital fo a week. He visited in the horn of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bpeck Eagle Grove--Mrs. Edith Kirk ham has returned from Chicago where she visited for a wee: with her nephew, James Me Grath, and Mrs. McGrath. Jame is with the army intelligenc service. Ackley--5_fc. Merle Hunt, sta tioned at Sioux Falls. S. Dak., i enjoying a 10 day furlough in th home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs John Hunt. Klcmmc--Carl Finders and son, Dick, spent the weekend at Iowa Jails with relatives. Garner--Mr. and Mrs. Adolph lissal of Titonka were Sunday isitors at the Fred C. Missal ome. Ackley--Air Cadet James Sealon, who has been in training at Jarquette university, Wis., was ere on a visit with his parents, Ir. and Mrs. Louis Scallon. Klemme--The Rev. Paul Gross- .uesch of Plymouth, Wis., came laturday morning for a few days' isit with his brother, the Rev. Calvin Grosshuesch and family. Meservey--Lt. Ardell Rooks of Valker Field, Kans., and Mrs. looks of Early, spent a few days here at the parental Ed Rooks tome. Swaledale--K i 11 i e Hemphill vas moved from a Mason City lospital into the Benson nursing iome. Rockford--Max Von Eps left 'uesday for Las Vegas, N. Mex., o return to his training in the rmy air corps. Chapin--The Rev. and Mrs. H. I. Tiffany arrived home Satur- ay after spending 5 weeks with leir daughters at Long Beach, Cal., and at Pascoe, Wash. Rock Falls--Friends and neigh- lors surprised Mr. and Mrs. Jeorge Tibbits at a farewell party t their home. They are inovin. larch 1 to the new place they 'ought 2 miles s o u t h of Rock 'alls. Nora Springs--Mr. and Mrs 'Jick Schuvcr left Saturday night or Sheldon, called there by the erious illness!of Mrs. Schuver's nother, Mrs. J. N. Jungers, 75 vho underwent. her second op- jration in 6 weeks. Swaledale--The W. A. Shuflcr nmily of Crown Point, Ind.. have Tioved here where Mr. Shufler is manager of the creamery. LeRoy, Minn.--T, Sgt. Merril. ^hesebrough arrived from Camp tfurphy, Fla., on a 12 day furlough with his mother and other relatives. Ridgeway--Sgt. Leonard Yarwood came Friday from Camp Shelby, Miss., to spend a 9 daj furlough at the h o m e s of his brother and sister, Herbert Yar- wpod and Mrs. Gerald Hovden o Sidgeway and with his mother Mrs. Mary Yarwood of Decorah. Carpenter--Mrs. Edward Feld left Friday for Jamestown, IS Dak., to visit her daughter, Sus anne, who is in school. K a k e -- A group of neighbor athered at the Martin Thompson nomc Friday evening lo hono t h e m at a fareWell party. Th family is moving from a farn cast of town to Elmorc, Minn. Plymouth--Blair McCready, patient at a hospital in Rochestei Minn., is recuperating from stom ach ulcers. Chapin-~Mrs. F. H. Ruble re turned h o m e Saturday a£te spending the winter' with he daughter at Fort Wayne, Ind. NRockw£ll--A surprise was give at the home of Joe Caffrey by th patrons of Union school distric No. 6 in honor of their teacher Mrs. Mary Cahill on her birthda roups of Selectees Answer Service Call Osage--A number of selectees eft Mitchell county recently. Edie Zacharda, St. Ansgar; Roman tfauer, Stacyville, and Walter lerrick, left for induction. Thursday morning, a group o£ 0 men left for pre-induction ex- mination. They included Ken- leth Seeber, Kenneth Klemesrud, Herbert Gilner, Robert McSwee- ley, George Badker and Roland jonergon, all o£ Osage; Galen Docken. of Rudd, and Lee Wilder f Lylo, Minn. Two men trans- erred to Osage where Wallace lalvorson from Forest City and ielmer Kildahl from St. Paul, Vlinn. Saturday morning the pre-in- ductioii examination group included Hugh Weldon, Osage, anil ames Balsley,. Otranto. Donald Bowman was Iransferred from :arroll county, Allyn Hagen, Keo- uk county and George Powers, Howard county. CAKE HAS 5 CANDLES--Miss Virgene Hartwig, who reached her 20th birthday Tuesday had 5 candles on her birthday cake at a party held at Wartburg college, Waverly, where she is a junior student. That's the penalty of being bnrn on the 29th of February. Last birthday celebrated by Virgene was 4 years ago when she was 16. She is the daughter of H. G. Hartwig, who lives on a farm northeast of Nora Springs. Noted Navy Docttir Sees Iowa Mother Osage--Capt. Leon Carson, of the navy, visited briefly with his mother, Mrs. S u s a n Carson, Osagc, recently. He is in demand for'lectures throughout the nation, and is busy in his office at Washington, D. C., working out devices for the safety and health of the men in service. His goggles, released last year, are now being used. An article concerning them appeared recently in Life magazine. He came here from Rochester, where he was in conlerent'e with noted specialists. With the exception of 1 year HOLD WOMAN FOR RAISING CHECK Officers Say She Got $2,500 in Crooked Deal !Ve«' Hampton--Sheriff George !. Murray Monday left for San Roso, Cal.. where Mrs. Kathryn Meyer Taft is being held for is- sing a false instrument. Mrs. Taft was Mrs. Kathryn Meyer before her, marriage to CharJes Taft late in January in California. Her husband was arrested on Feb. 4 on a charge of deserting the army and was given a prison sentence. Mrs. Taft was employed for 2 weeks by E. W. Rugger, New Hampton farmer as a housekeeper and is alleged to have raised a $25 check signed by Rugger to 52,500. The same day that the cheek was cleared by a Waterloo bank, Mrs. Meyer left here. Authorities at the time said that they thought that she went to California. Hugger gave Mrs. Meyer the check on Jan. 15. Meetings to Outline Plans to Produce Food Garner -- The Hancock county Farm Bureau board in co-operation with the War Food Administration voted to have township directors and home project chairmen set up meetings for each township in the county during the week of March 6 for the pur-^ pose of outlining plans' for the production of food in 1944. Buy War Savings Bonds .and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. he has been in service since ' World war 1. NOTHING CAN DO j MORE FOR YOU in the entire field of aspirin than St. JosenrlPj Aspirin. None faster, none safer. Tht«'-.'_' world's largest seller at lOc. Also so!c3''' in economy sizes -- 36 tablets. 20c. IOC*' tablets, 3oc. DecaniJ St. Joseph Aspirin/ There's Special Friendliness in the Rich Vigorous Flavor of Mountain Grown Folger's Coffee RUPTURE SHIELD-EXPERT, H. L. HQFF MANN of Minneapolis. Minncsot. xvilt demonstrate, without chargi his "Rupture Shields" iii TUason City. Iowa, at Hotel Hanford, on Monday. March 6, 1914 From 10 A. M. to 4 P. M, pleas come early. Evenings by appoin ment. I have been supplying my shields to rupture sufferers in this territory for ten years and longer. I have fitted thousands of cases in the United States during this time. There are many of my satisfied customers right here in your community. CAUTION: If neglected, rupture may cause weakness, backache, nervousness, stomach and gas pains. People having large ruptures, which have returned after surgical operations or injection treatments, are especially invited. "If you want it done right, don't experiment. Sec Hoffmann." If unable to see me at this time address: HOFFMANN'S SURGICAL APPLIANCE CO. 313 MASOMC TEMPLE · Mlnncifivtfe, Minn. HOW FOLGER'S HELPED TO MAKE FRIENDS FOR MISS HTH HART OF MASON CITY, IOWA Dear Judy and Jane: To me coffee drinking is sack ajrientjly babit, whether I have companionship or am alone. When J first started teaching, I boarded with a Swedish immigrant jam- ily. The lady couldn't talk English very well, and f couldn't talk Swedish at all, but orer co/ee and cake after school U'e fisited somehow. This Jail due tn the teacher shortage, I'm teaching again and I'm planning on a fiot oj Folger's rich flavored caffec u-ith each erening n) Had): The radio, magazine, typewriter, and a jint n/ Fnlgcr'i tangy coffee felt my trcnings at borne. Sincerely yours, Why Fo/ger's Keeps Friends for Life You find a heartwarming goodness in Folger's coffee that makes friends at first taste--and keeps them for life. Folger's flavor ha5 5uch dditions richness and vigor. No other coffee in the world has quite that flavor. / For you see Folger's Coffee is a blend of rare mountain coffees from the Coffee Growing Paradise of the World ... combined as only the Folger people know how to blend them to produce the delicious miracle of flavor that is Folger's. And since no other coffee has.that HaTor... people will go to almost any lengths to continue to enjoy it. They even carry Folger's with them on vacations... explain to their friends they just can't drink any other coffee! Truly Folgcr's is a special coffee. There's a mountain of flavor in every spoonful of Folger's! F O L D E R S

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