The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 12, 1943 · Page 7
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January 12, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 12, 1943
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Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TUESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1943 Grain Storage_Bins of Iowa Are Fuller Than Ever Before OPENING REPORT OF 1943 MADE Iowa Hens Broke All Records Set in 1942 DES MOINES, W--Iowa has entered 1943 with its granaries filled as never before. That was the word Tuesday from the Iowa crop and livestock reporting service in its first report for the new year. As 1843 opened Iowa had 521,631,000 bushels of corn on hand compared with 438,075,000 bushels a year ago; 2,894,000 bushels of wheat compared willi 773,000 in January of 1942; and 138,9S!0.- 000 bushels of oats compared with 11C.723.0UO. At the same time the service disclosed that Iowa hens broke all records in 1942. They laid 3,601,000,000 eggs during the year compared to 2,964,000,000 in 1941. Osage Storage Bins Are Full OSAGE--Many Osageans have not realized the extent of the soy bean storage that is being handled by the Osage Grain and Supply company. At the present time there are 80.000 bushels stored in the circular steel and the square and rectangular bins. Twenty thousand bushels have already been shipped out to be "stored in St. Louis. Kanasas City, or DCS Moines, while awaiting space at the processing plants. There are 41 bins in Osoge w i t h a capacity of 2,800 bushels per Din. Soy beans, if not damaged by frost or if not harvested when immature, sell at SI.61 per bushel, so the amount on hand now runs , about S128.800. Karl Schmidt, manager of ttie Osage Grain and Supply company, states that there are many bushels of soy beans still unsold in the county, and that there is slill room for more beans to bo stored in the government storage bins. Susan Decker Rites Conducted in Garner GARNER--Mrs. Susan Elizabeth Decker. 74, daughter ot Aaron and Mary Davis, died at her home here early Sunday morning after a short illness. She was born on April 26, 1869, at Northlolk, Va.. and came with her parents to Illinois in 1870. In 1887 she was married to Hamilton Lincoln Decker at Fisher, III. Funeral services were held from the Bohn funeral home in Garner on Tuesday afternoon, with the Rev. E. M. Broberg, pastor of the First Methodist church in charge. 1 Interment was in the Concord township cemetery. Rites Conducted for Miss Ruth Blackburn CRESCO -- Funeral services were held Tuesday forenoon. Jan 12, at the Cresco Methodist church for Miss Ruth Blackburn 29. daughter of Mrs. N. A. Blackburn of Cresco. The Rev. George W. Turner, pastor, officiated with burial at Oak Lawn cemetery. ELECT NEW OFFICERS KANAWHA--Directors elected at the annual stockholders meeting of the Norway rural telephone company Saturday afternoon, were F. N. Knudsen, for a one year term to fill the vacancy caused by the death^of Charles Prull, and S. S. Tande and O. E. Johnson for a three year term. Other directors of the company are William Steinhoff, C. E. lUulholland, Ernest CHIT, and Ben Ruler. KE-ELECT CIIAIRMAV GARNER--At a recent meeting of the Hancock county board of social welfare. Pcnn Eckels of Britt was re-elected chairman for the ensuing year. Mrs. Paul Ell- iny of Garner was re-elected secretary. TEMPLEiUANS TO MOVE ST. ANSGAR--Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Templeman and family will move about Jan. 16 to Hartley, where Mr. Templeman will be supervisor over five telephone exchanges. POSTOFF1CE REPORTS VENTURA--Receipts for the sale of postage stamps at the Ventura postoffice for the quarter ending Dec. 31, show a total of S797.I4. This is an increase of S205.92 over the preceding quarter ending Sept. 30. She Really Does Her Port ·«··--··· MtM »--^ __ _ ._ -- Next time you think it's a hardship to give 10 per. cent ot your salary to buy war bonds, consider trading places with Mrs. Rosemma Monaghan. Before Pearl Harbor six sons and two daughters helped Mrs. Monaghan on her 320-acre farm near Percival in t remont county. Now five sons and a daughter are in the armed services: Pvt. Charles, "somewhere in India;" Sgt P M * 'somewhere on foreign duty;" Pvt. Bill, at Sioux Falls. S. Dak.; Pvt. Ed, at Spearfish, S. Dak.; 2nd Lt Lee at Omaha. Nebr.; and Lt. Mary, at Camp Robinson, Ark' During the last year, with the aid of her remaining son Jerry, and daughter, Alice. Mrs. Monaghan produced 14'' acres of corn. 36 of wheat. 20 of oats. 35 of soybeans. ?7 of peas, 25 of alfalfa. 4 of asparagus, in addition'to caring for 12 cows, 41 stock cattle and 120 hogs. (Iowa Daily Press photo) Fire Razes Summer's Home in Eagle Grove EAGLE GROVE--Fire in tile Raymond Summers residence on North Jackson avenue, caused damage of approximately S800 to building and contents on Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Mr. Summers, who is an cm- ploy o£ the Wilson Produce company, was in Fort Dodge at the time, and has been busy since the fire was extinguished, in finding a new habitation for his family of wife and seven children. The root ol the house was practically destroyed, and the interior Butted. The cause of the fire is thought to have been a defective flue. He had no insurance on his household goods, and the insurance on the building, if any, was not made known. James S. Price Rites' Conducted in Decorah DECORAH --Funeral services were held Monday afternoon for nai-iui-s, m cnarge OL the Rev James Sidney Price, 82, who died Harry Throckmorton ot the Bap- Satlmlav tist church, and burial will be Daniel Roarty Funeral Held in New Hamp NEW HAMPTON _ Funeral services for Daniel Roarty. 78, were held Tuesday morning at St Joseph's church with the Rev. J. J. Lean, pastor, officiating. Mr. Roarty fell early Sunday at his home and died a few moments later. He was born in Evansvillc tt'is., on Feb. 12. 1864, the son of Daniel and Margaret O'Day Hoarty and came here when a very j-oung boy. Beside^ his widow, four children, Mrs. Hazel Cabaniss of Chi- Saturday. Services were held in the Olson- iverson funeral home, with the Rev. Floyd Weed officiating. The body was interned in the vault until spring. P.nv VIRGIL SHEETS SUES GARDNER Clarion Case Brought to Recover Back Debt CLARION--Virgil Sheets has brought suit against Frank Gardner for $222.64 which amount he claims is due him for trucking beets. Sheet's petition states that In September 1942 ho entered into an oral agreement with the defendant to truck sugar beets from the Gardner farm, six miles north of Clarion, to the sugar beet dump of the American Crystal Sugar company at Clarion at $1.00 per ton, gross weight. His petition further claims that he trucked 209.14 tons and the amount due him was §269.14. Of this amount $46.50 was pa j d h!m by the American Crystal Sugar company leaving $222.04 due and unpaid; for which he asks judgment, interest and costs. John J. Henneberry of Eagle Grove represents the plaintiff. West Union Creamery Has Record Year WEST UNION--The year 1942 saw the heaviest year of production in the history of the West Union Farmers' creamery, though by only a small margin. But the cash returns to patrons was $44.328 higher than the preceding year, which in its turn had been a record breaker. Patrons received 45.8X cents a pound for their butterfat compared with 39.G1 cents the year before, and 32.48 cents two years ago. Butter made totaled G4U,C33 pounds, a gain of 5,037 pounds, the make having been lighter the first five months of the year, and heavier the last seven months The butter sales totaled $241.- 30G at an average price of 37.49 cents. Payments for butterfat totaled §243,573. PLAN BRUSW1TZ KITES EAGLE GROVE -- Mrs. Flora Bruswitz, 75, died at the residence at 320 North Iowa avenue, Friday, .Tan. 8. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, Jan. 13, at the Kubitschek Kastler funeral parlors, in charge ot the Rev. carrier boy. made in Hose Hill cemetery. BREAKS LEG IN FALL GARNER--Mrs. Frank Ray- hons had the misfortune to fail Sunday and break her leg. She was taken to a Mason City hospiti, The accident home. occurred in her Backstage in Iowa Politics Burma. One of Most Popular Men Ever to Hold Speakership; Hickenlooper Inauguration Will Be Informal By FRANK T. NYE (Iowa Daily Press IVriter) 1DPA )-" praise ^ Lord and Pass the Ballots! * * * -jo: Clement Roarty "ofciiicago. · r SPEAKER--Representative Henry \V. Burma Allison "fai-mrr Mrs. Anna Mae Ferry o£ Waterloo i rprmer county sheriff, is one of the most popular men ever lo nilrl IVTrr A 14 r I I - . . I ,, c - I h r SUPn kTM-=:H;,\ r*t 11\« ]»...«.. 1 T _ ' "11.11 I.V LI lit Mrs. A. H. facrenthal North Washington survive. ot HONOR MRS. REIF DOWS--A miscellaneous shower was held at the Charles Hof- soninier home in honor ot Mrs R. H. Reif. There were 17 friends and relatives present. Jlrs. Blanche Baxter and Mrs. Luella Carpenter had charge of Ihe entertainment. · - L 1 L . _ 1 I , RESIGNATION VOX ACCEPTED i th ° S ° Who and , _,,.....,_, .j.ix-iui, u v*uu \JL nit; iiios* ~ " " the speakership of the lower lowu house He has been popular with his fellow representatives ever since nc urst came to the legislature in 1937. They know that thev can figure on a square deal from "Hank." " INAUGURAL--Adj. Gen. Charles H. Grahl, in cliaracTof the in- agural reception at the statehouse Thursday 'night nml the Go" Elect B. B. Hickenlooper, both want to emphasize that the affair is stncUy informal and is open to one and all. issued because the affair is open lo all,TM in the statehouse rotundas for will be provided for ,._. Then, too. there will be dancim NEW HAMPTON--William E. Hurley of New Hampton, chair- ! ,^ G TM,TM D B¥ WILSON ' Bond chairman. D E S aiOINES, (/Pi--Governor . George A. Wilson designated Jan. Buy War Savings' Bonds and ctmlne^e week?'"" CI "" nbCr ° f b'oT ^ TM° b 'G TM«* For Quick Cough Relief, Mix This at Home t _ A v _ _ TO-XEDO-Tosv- people, except those in the reception line, will man of the Chickasaw'c'ounty'war ' i'^'onp^rpl'lmv i.'-f 55 · i " CW 7° vc ' no '"' s inaugural. Hoivevei-.'tlierc " *gg hut I Republic' nutate Chairman F" eel GUchdst.'" '"' " S ° UP TM* **"'stale" War i fn,y^f?f' FrCd wa ^ called into Washington for a GOPow Woiv n months ago so he bought a tuxedo figuring that it would be i. u wasnl. So Freds never had the formal attire on and to take advantage o[ this occasion. STEAMING--Secretary of State Vaync HI. Ropes says' he oncnrd a personal 14-pound "second front" during the recent he Saves Ton Big Dollars, and It's So Easily Mixed. Here's an old home mixture vour mother probably used. but. tor real results, it is -still one of the most cf- fecliveanrt dependable, for coughs due to colds. Once tried, you'll swear ly it It's no trouble. JIaho a sxnip by stirring 2 cups Kramilatcd surar anil 1 cup water d few moments until dissolved. No cooking needed--it's EO easy! Or you can use corn syrup or liquid honey, instead of sng.-ir syrinx Now put Hi ounces of I'inex into a pint IMttlc, and add your .vj-mp This makes a full Dint of^tniljr tplcndid hold promptly, rt loosens tho phle£ soothes the irritated membranes. helps clear the air passages. T h u s i - way, n f. -. . . " * * - · " . * . t^, tu^l. U L A ^O I J U U 1 1 U S . P. S. He s doing it via steam baths. a leSo!'^!d W arC thl ' nSS lininS UP f °*^ ^kership'." '·Everything is all set for my candidate now," answered the law maslrec." yt '" ne ' S S6t and "° W thG b ° ys Brc trimmin =' th e Christ"What do you mean?" came a question 'You know republican politics as well as I. do." answered the law iTor cn'ihni" 0 3 " t u C bBUIc V von b "l everyone likes to ride a win- the tree." opposed us arc now putting their trimmings on * * * ¥ V * "cu 1 - 1110 'iT'"- LC '' SU : ° C ^ Vomci1 voters will meet health, social welfare, employment security « Ai«ii»c T ,, V ~'^, ly , to U w - Mahonc.'Merit System Council, " v worto-s Working." 001 "' dt - 1! ' ; "- ll " cllt hi '" : "^^ «hat count keep Th Hilkeo Bode Has 102nd Birthday DUMONT--Mrs. liilkca Bode, "Grandma Bode", to her many friends, was 102 years old and in good health Tuesday. At 102 years of age she still is only the .second oldest resident of Builcr county, Mrs. Anetta Eastman of Shell Rock having celebrated her 102nd birthday on Dec. 30. Above, Mrs. Bode is pictured holding a great granddaughter. I Eagle Grove Women, Men in Service Get Promotions, Furloughs EAGLE GROVE--Pvt. Martin Solhcim, who is stationed with the Bflth infantry battalion at Camp Hale, Colo., was recently promoted to Private First Class. He is with the Viking battalion, composed entirely of Norwegians, who are training for mountain troopers and skiers. Richard Fisher, U. S. N. on submarine duty, is spending a 21-day furlough with his wife and son, and with his mother, Mrs. Bert Fisher. Pvt. Robert Dunkle has finished his training, and is now a mechanic in ground' aviation, and is stationed at a naval air station at San Diego, Cal. Mrs. Gcraldine Palmer of the WAACs, left for Daytona Beach, Flu., for service, Friday evening. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Williamson of Eagle Grove. Ed CoIIopy, who is stationed at the Great Lakes training school, is spending a few days' furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Collopy. SUPERINTENDENT HES1GNS RICEV1LLE--John Lyford, superintendent ot schools here, hag resigned and will move soon to Mount Vernon, where he will teach in Cornell college, recently taken over by the navy. No one has been hired to take Mr. Lyford's place yet. Rites to Be Held for Halvor Olson of Joice JOICE--Halvor Olson. 73, local resident, died early Sunday morning at his home. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 o'clock at the Bethany Lutheran church. Burial will take place at the Concordia cemetery. ALGOXA--The Kossullt county auditor, E. S. Kinscy, held a school of instruction on Saturday for the forty county assessors. PLAN DEDICATION FOR PIPE ORGAN New Instrument Gift of Former Member HUTCHINS--Members of the Lutheran church here are planning a dedication ceremony for their new pipe organ, recently presented to the congregation b'y Fred Missal, longtime resident ot the community who now resides in Pontiae, 111., and have set the tentative date as Jan. 24. The congregation, at its annual I meeting held recently, adopted a resolution cf gratitude to Mr. Missal tor the gift and voted to have a metal wall plaque with suitable inscription and the name of the donor displayed in the church. Missal, who will be 00 years old on his next birthday, lived on his farm here for many years but now resides with his daughter, Mrs Otto Boening, wife of the Rev Mr. Boening of Pontiae, 111. Two Armstrong Teams Win Over Thompson THOMPSON--Two 'Armstrong high school basketball teams came through victorious over the Thompson boys' and girls' outfits 21-18 and 47-18. The Armstrong boys commanded an 8-6 halflimc margin while the girls led at the intermission, 24-9. The girls' game was carded for the previous night, but the official was unable to come. Two Titonka Boys End High School Courses in Middle of Year TITONKA--Cecil Snyder and; Dunne Higgius completed their four year high school course at the end of the semester last Friday. It is the first time since the establishment of the high school here that anyone has completed the course at mid-year. The boys will receive their diplomas at the spring commencement. They had asked the privilege of talcing extra work and stepping up their course so they would be free to help with the farm work in the spring. Cecil is 17 and Duanc 16 years old. Humboldt Boys Lose $76, Stolen in Hampton HAMPTON--Seventy-six d o 1- lars belonging to members of the Humboldt basketball team were stolen from the high school building Friday evening during a Jlumboklt-Hamplon game. The money was taken from the Humboldt boys' dressing room and included a $30 check drawn on a Humboldt bank, and $46 in cash. Authorities are investigating the I C f l DECOUAII BOY MISSING DECORAH--A telegram from the navy department Monday morning informed Mr, and Mrs. A. J. Headington of route 6, Decorah, that their son, Bcnnie Headington, was "missing in action." Bcnnie joined the navy in DON'T WAIT ' T I L TOO LATE! YOU MAY LOSE YOUR RIGHT TO D R I V E U N L E S S YOU HAVE YOUR TIRES INSPECTED! WE ARE OFFICIAL TIRE INSPECTORS Your government wants you to keep your car in good running condition. That's why Mileage Rationing Regulations require that all tires MUST be inspected before January 31st. Unless you comply, you may lose your right to drive. But don't wait until the deadline. There's sure to be a rush . . . with delay and inconvenience. If you come in NOW it will take only a few minutes, instead of hours in line. Don't take chances on anything as precious to you and your country as rubber! Come in today, and make SUBE your tires are safe and sound. Total on- the-wheel inspection cost of 5 tires-- 25c. (Additional charge where demounting is necessary.) YOU PAY ONLY FOR ALL 5 TIRES Save gas! . . . Save rubber! the B. F. Goodrich . with HERE'S HOW IT WORKS: Ea.ily installed. it fits any accelerator as shown. The Speed Warden is then adjusted lo 35 miles an hour. It rtminds you not lo "step on it" in starling -- or when driving. NO SPEEDOMETER WATCHIH. When 35 in. p. h. is reached, the base of the Speed Warden comes in contact with the floor board. You know, without looking, that you've reached the 35 m. p. h. limit. IF YOU NEED MORE POWER, ior hills or emergencies, jusl press your foot a little harder, and get the speed you need. Th« Speed Warden is' a reminder -- not a governor. It leaves you full engine power to use when needed. Slight tsfra etrorn* far Imtallri) B.E Goodrich WAR-TIME DRIVING HABITS INCREASE BATTERY STRAIN S landing slill actually wears on automobile ballery out. And naturally you drivo today only when it's absolutely necessary. So. with the car idle for days at a time, your battery can't get recharged. That leaves it weak, unable ,lo t a k e tho ·train of modern driving. Now, of all times you need long-lasting power oi a B. F. Goodrich GLASSTEX. This battery is the best money can bay Guaranteed lor 24 months. ^' 'AISO HEADQUARTERS FOR «ATT«r SERVICI 125 FIRST ST. S. E: B.E Goodrich S i l v e r t o v v n S t o ~ - PHONE 3500

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