Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1944 · Page 3
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 10, 1944
Page 3
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Friday, 51 arch 10, 1944 3 MASON GITY GLOBE-GAZETTE r ou ,,v« Wore KHAKI ^jj BLU£ TM^ PROMOTED TO CAPTAIN-Mrs. William C. Whorley, CIO Connecticut S. E., received a cable Wednesday stating that her husband, stationed in England, had been promoted to the rank of captain. Capt. Whorley is a liaison pilot with the field artillery. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Whorley, 404 14th X. W. Capt. Whorley has been overseas since last June. A FRANK HAROLD TREANOR --Electrician's Mate 2/c JAMES A. KEPHART --Shipfitter 1/c Soldier's Poem Leads to Job as Songwriter Camp Wolters, Tex.. (U.R -- "It pays to be homesick," says Cpl. Bob Karolcvitz o£ Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Shortly before the holiday season, the Dallas Morning News printed a poem written by Karo- lcvitz describing the thoughts of a northern soldier spending his first Christmas in the south. The result was a deluge ot invitations to Christmas dinner. Then the Dakota corporal received an unexpected furlough to return north for the holidays. When he arrived back at Camp Wolters he found an invitation to set his thoughts to song. Now, Karolevitz spends his spare time writing lyrics for a professional songwriter in Dallas. Soldier, Hit by Shrapnel, Is Improving Fredericksbure--M r s. Waldon Kochlcr received word from her msband, Sgt. Kochler, who was :)jured by shrapnel Fob. 2, dur- ng the battle for Kwajalein atoll n the Marshalls. It states the wound in the right high is healing fine, but that it s planned to operate on his lett {nee. Packing a box of delicacies to e sent her husband in a hospital iresumably in the Hawaiian is- ancls, Mrs. Kochlcr included a tiny mechanical walking doll as a distracting item. STATIONED TOGETHER. HAVE LEAVES TOGETHER --These 2 Mason City navy men have not only been stationed at the same base for the last l'/. years but are also in the same barracks. Both were here on 20 day leaves recently and returned together to the base, Port of Spain, Trinidad, British West Indies. ' Frank Harold Treanor, electrician's mate 2/c, visited his wife at 803 Van Buren S. W., and his mother, Mrs. Clara Treanor, Iowa Falls. James A. Kephart, shipfitter 1/c spent his leave at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Kephart, 504 Jefferson N. W. --V-Whereabouts HOME FROM KISKA --Cpl. Francis Dahlstrom, son of F. II. Dahlstrom, 714 Delaware N. E.. recently returned from Kiska, is home on a 21 day furlough. Cpl. Dahlstrom is with the medical corps and will report to Camp Carson. Colo., at the end of his visit. His wife is employed in a bank at Goodell. --V-- MADE CAPTAIN 7 --Lcroy Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Anderson, 706 Polk S. W., has been advanced lo the rank of captain at Camp White. Ore., where he is stationed \vilh the field artillery. Capl. Anderson is a graduate of the hi^h school here and attended the junior college. He enlisted in the service in Sept.. 1940. A sister. An- nelte R. Anderson, a seaman 2/c with the WAVES, is stationed at Anacostia, D. C--V-- Prefers Less "Kick" Mansfield, Ohio, OI.R)--Pfc. Floyd G. Heston, son ot Mr. and Mrs. Chalmor L. Heston of Springfield township, is getting a big "kick" out of army life--and he doesn't like it. Heston, a mule packer at Camp Gruber, Okla., was kicked by a mule just above the right knee-cap on his recent 19th birthday. A few days later the parents received another letter from their son, saying that he was hospitalized with a dislocated elbow. Another mule had kicked him. R. Carleton Posz, apprentice seaman, son o£ Mr, and Mrs. L. C. Posz, 722 Madison N. W., has completed the 2nd semester of the navy V-12 training at Ames and has been transferred .to the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, for further training in aeronautical engineering. Earl Baldwin, son of Sir. and Mrs. G. J. Baldwin, 132 9th N. W.. has been promoted to the rank of sergeant, his 2nd promotion in 6 weeks. He is stationed at Camp Young, Los Angeles, .Cal., in the engineering corps. Aviation Cadet Carl R. "Bob" Hartz has just returned to his studies at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn., where he is taking aviation cadet training. Cadet Hartz was called here because of the death of his aunt, Mrs. C. R. Sharpe. He is the son of Mrs. M. W. Coan of this city. Pvt. Richard G. Lein, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Lein, 13 York N. E., is here on a 7 ciay delayed route furlough from Camp Wolters, Tex., where he has been stationed since entering the service a year ago. He is being transferred to Fort Mende, Md. While here Pvt. Lein and his parents visited his brother, Harold, seaman 2/c, at Sioux Falls, S. Dak., and his sister, who came to Sioux Falls from Omaha for the reunion. Pvl. Martin Patrick Mullaney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Mullaney, 316 7th S. E., has reported at Keesler field, Biloxi, Miss., and is now undergoing army processing to determine his qualifications as a pre-oviation cadet. Mr. and Mrs. George Harms of Emery have received word from the naval hospital at Great Lakes, 111., that their son, Raymond F. Harms, seaman 2/c, is seriously, but not critically ill with pneumonia there. His twin brother, Ralph L. Harms, is stationed at Farragut, Idaho. The 2 joined the navy last October and Thursday was their 19th birthday. Pvt. Clair Hanson has returned to Notre Dnmc, Indiana, after spending a week's leave at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hanscn, Rockwell. Pvt. Hansen is a V-12 student with the marine detachment at the University of Notre Dame. Pvt. Robert G. Whitney, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Whitney, 719 4th N. E.. is now at Keesler army air field. Biloxi, Miss., for classification and Irnining to determine his qualifications as a pre-aviation cadet. Tech. Sgt. Orcson H. Christcii- sen. son of Mrs. Margaret Chris- y loth N. W. Before entering the service last fall, Pvt. Eckart was postal clerk here. His work in Camp Cook, Cal., where he is now training program of the army ail postal unit. Pvt. Cecil E. Mott is here on a 7 day delay enroute from Champaign, 111., where he has been attending the army specializec training program of the army aid corps. His wife, the former Mar Jean Paul, is here with him. Pvt Mott is the son of Mr. and Mrs Carl Mott, 317 15 N. W. RETURNS TO BOSTON--Millon Hyde, pharmacist's mate 1/c, returns to Boston Monday following a week's leave here visiting his wife at 7th N. E., and his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hyde, 540 East State. Before goine to Boston where he has been stationed the last Z months, Male Hyde had been at Charleston, S. Car. --V Richard Stolle Gets banking Combat Post West Union--Mrs. John Stolle, West Union, received word that j her son, Richard Stolle, has been romoted to lieutenant colonel in he army. He is the highest rank- ng officer now in combat service Tom this community. Lt. Col. Stolle is a graduate from the West Union high school and of Iowa State college at Ames, where he received a bachelor of science degree in general engineering. He enlisted in the army and after basic training was sent overseas, where he served in England before being sent to Africa, then to Italy. His wife lives in Oreana, Idaho. Even small amounts of hydro gen in steel make it brittle. DIES IN OMAHA Cresco--Mrs. Henry W. Young, long time resident of Cresco, died Feb. 21 at the Florence Home in Omaha, where she had been living with her sister, Miss Reba Coimselmdn, for the last few years since leaving Cresco. She was married in 1907 to Henry W Young, cashier of the Cresco State bank. Mr. Young died at Cresco several years ago. APPOINT ASSESSOR Goodell--The town council hai appointed Walter Boiler assesso to fill the vacancy caused b Francis McNulty moving to Bel mond. SCHOOLS RESUME CLASSES Waucoma--Both the public and St. Mary's schools resumed sessions Thursday after being closed 3 days, due to a 6-inch snow fa and blizzard which caused roads to be blocked. FUND HITS $1,300 Garner -- Red Cross subscrip- j lions in the war fund appeal have crossed the $1,200 mark in the drive being conducted in Garner this week with many solicitors yet to hear from, according to a report by Anna G. Williams, chair- ! man. WHY THEY REMARRY Boston, (U.R)--Loneliness and a desire for security are the 2 principal reasons why widows and divorcees marry again, according to Secretary Kenneth P. Clarke of the Family Society of Boston. HA VE YOU TRIED PUMPERNICKEL BREAD 15c 24 OZ. LOAF ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER FRI. O SAT. YOUR RED CROSS IS AT HIS SIDE-GIVE GENEROUSLY GIVE TO THE RED CROSS GIRLS; ALL WOOL SUITS . .. Smart for the little girl to wear to school . . . just like big sister. Fine all wool tweeds in plain colors. Sizes B to 14. 1 * dC 1£.3D and 14.95 GIRLS' COATS . . . Plaids and plain color tweeds for long, durable wear. 100% wools and part wools in sizes 4 to 16. Many styles to choose from. HEADLINE NEWS F O R S P R I N G Flattering little heacl-huggcrs for Spring . . , styles that show off a pompadour or a smooth, flat hairdo equally well. . . . There arc so many, many styles to choose from .. . perky little Tulipiimc Caps with saucy wings--impudent Half Hats with clusters of flowers over the ears--close fitting casuals ... in felts anci straws. All colors. 9.95 «,, 17.95 OTHERS 2.98 TO 16.50 A Idaho Fishins Good Boise, Idaho. (U.P.)--State Game Director James O. Beck reported more than 2,042,000 pounds of fish were taken by anglers from waters of the state during 1943. Horace Seymour Beeraer 302 FORESTERS BLDG. Extraction Specialist Dental X-ray · tensen, now of 1136 Alvnrado, Los Angeles, has begun studies at the AAF officer candidate school at Miami Beach, Fla. Sgt. Christensen came to Miami Beach from Puerto Rico, his last previous station. As a civilian Christensen was canned ham grader for Jacob E. Decker Sons here. Pvt. Alfred U. Eekhart is home on a 15 day furlough visiting his wife and 6 months old son at 317 DENTIST PLATE WORK IB FIRST ST CEDAR RAPIDS SOUTH EAST DESKOINES MASON CITY SIOUX CITY The Globe-Gazette is redoubling its efforts to obtain complete information about every serviceman in Mason City and Cerro Gordo county for its files. When yon call at the Globe-Gaiette newsroom for your flag, you are not only paying tribute to your son or husband bnt yon are giving ns valuable information about him in (he most accurate way possible. This information will become part of a permanent record of the servicemen of this community. Return postage should accompany written request for these I free flags. Pretty spring togs for your young sprouts ... to wear on Easter Sunday and long after! Little boys and girls will love our smart styles . . . they're so much like the ones Mom n' Pop wear . . . like the ones their big brothers and sisters wear. . . . Let them have fun selecting their own from our fine selections. GIRLS' DRESSES . . . Cunning styles for tots and girls . . . Seer- suckers, sheers and chambrays in a lovely assortment of colors. Sizes 1 to 3, 3 to 6. 9 to 15. 1.29 , 0 5.95 GIRLS' JUMPERS . . . Ideal for school wear, and there are styles for "best" too. Corduroys and cottons. All colors. Sizes 3 to 12. BOYS' REGULATION COATS . . . Here is the coat that any little man will be proud to wear . . , 100% wool topper in navy blue. Sizes 3 to 6x. Q QQ SUITABLE" BLOUSES . quite the loveliest we've seen anywhere. You'll agree when you sec the variety of tailored and soft blouses in our beautiful selection. White, pastels and prints. Sizes 32 lo 40. 3 95 F R I L L 'N FROTH to give that finishing touch to your suit ... lo do a complete job of flattering you. . . . Make yours one of these exquisite sheers with double its share of beauty. White and pastels. ~ 25 3

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