The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1944 · Page 4
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March 10, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 10, 1944
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4 Friday, March 1C, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE INFLUX SEEN IN GRADE SCHOOLS Iowa City--Iowa should begin now to map its educational program so, by 1947, it can absorb greater numbers of, children into the grade schools, believes Dr. · Robert R. Sears, director of the child welfare station at the University of Iowa. "The birthrate has increased in the past year and whatever may be the case in some occupied countries of Europe, in Iowa the child is not turning into an extinct species--a fact which will have some very predictable consequences," said Dr. Sears. During the next 3 years, he said, there will be a larger number of children in Iowa o£ preschool age. WPB will have to provide more clothes and nursing bottles and there will be a greater strain on pediatric services and day care centers. '·By 1947, the effects of this change in our population will be noted in the grade schools, so the educational program must be prepared to care for additional children when they reach the ages of 5 and 6," Dr. Sears declared. He said there will be serious trouble if a number of teachers who have now left the profession fail to return to it after the war. Some fairly strong inducements may be needed if our schools are to have experienced staffs. '·Whether experienced teach- tor Furniture, Woodwork with DUCO The Easy to Use Enamel BOOMHOWER HARDWARE METHODIST SPEAKER --The Kev. Carl C. Bracy, Methodist pastor' at Madison, S. Dak., will be guest speaker at the First Methodist church Sunday morning at 10:45 o'clock. At 5:30 he will speak again at the senior and junior high school you'll! fellowship. Mr. Bracy ivas associated with Doctor Kober for 2 years in the college church and Wesley Foundation at Greeley, Colo., and has had a wide experience as youth leader. ers who have recently marriec will return to teach will depone upon whether towns case up or some of their restrictions oh employment of married women and their rigid domination of teachers' social activities," he declared Bailey, Official in Morrell Company, Dies Ottumwa, (#)--T. W. Bailey 57, employe of John Morrell . Co. for 26 years and genera manager of the Savory Foods division oC the company's 3 packing plants, died at 12:15 a. m Friday after a lingering illness. He is survived by his wife anc 3 daughters. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your 'Globe-Gazette carrier boy. COMING to MASON CITY Hotel Cerro Gordo Tuesday, March 14 From 8 o. m. fro 5 p. m. And Monday Evening, March 13 ':30 P. M. to 9 P. M. RETURN EVERY MONTH Dr. J. F. Shalfenberger, M. D. The regular and reliable Chicago Specialist. I will make my re«u- lar visit on the above date and will be glad to see those afflicted with lectal or chronic trouble. Anyone ailing is welcome to come in for free consultation. . I treat diseases of the Stomach and Bowels; Liver and Gall Bladder troubles; Piles and other rectal diseases; Nervous diseases; diseases of the Heart; Skin diseases; Kidney, Bladder and Prostatic troubles- Catarrh; Catarrhal deafness; Asthma; Bronchitis; Rheumatism of the nomts and muscles; Neuralgia, sick headaches; High Blood Pressure" Goiter; Diabetes; Constipation; Varicose Veins and Cog Ulcers; Female disorders; Hydrocele; Epilepsy and other chronic diseases; Trusses and abdominal supports fitted. Remember I have had 36 years of successful experience treating this class of diseases and have successfully treated thousands of patients--many of them avoiding operations through my treatment and advice. If you call and desire treatment, the cost will be reasonable. · Write for free booklet on rectal and chronic diseases. Address letters to DR - J " F ' SHALLENBERGER, M. D., 154* E. 53rd St., Chicago. Illinois II T.» D* N.I B«CCiT* r*ftt Bfl.I. S:30 v. m. C.II 139 or «» CIlARLAKEGLpBE-GAZEHEi^ Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 2«7 West Slain St. Clear Lake Calendar ZION LUTHERAN Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme--"There Is an Enemy." Both choirs will sing. Lutheran League. 7 o'clock. Lenten service, Thursday, 8 o'colck. The Rev. L. F. Scheie, Joice, will speak on "The Third Words From the Cross."--Ruben Mostrom, pastor. CHURCH OF CHRIST Bible sc h o o 1, 9:45 o'clock. Preaching service and Lord's Supper, 10:45 o'clock. Sermon them "The Significance of the Lord's Supper." The Rev. W. C. Cole will speak. Evening service, 7:30, o'clock. Sermon topic, "The Seven Cries From the Cross." Evangelistic services every evening and through next Sunday.--C. W. Hicks, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 10 o'clock. Worship service, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme--"Here Am I." Congo club, 6:30 o'clock. Nikki Bendt, devotions; Dorothy Ann Crane, lesson on China. Century club, Fred Bendt home, 320 E. State street, 7 o'clock. Sunday school board, M. A. Arneson home. 212 Grant street, Tuesday, 6:30 o'clock.-Verne A. Spindell, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock. Pastor's membership class at parsonage, 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon theme--"A Land of Hills and Valleys." Youth Fellowship, 6:30 o'clock. Pastors discussion group at parsonage, 7:30 o'clock. Lenten fellowship service, Wednesday, 6:30 o'clock. --Thomas B. Collins, pastor. LAKESIDE Sunday school every Sunday, 10 o'clock--Mrs. Maurice Miles, superintendent. f CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST North East street. Sunday school 10 o'clock. Church service, 11 o'clock. Wednesday evening service, 8 o'clock. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Masses at 8:30 and 10:30 o'clock. Confessions heard Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock.--J. J. Buzynski, pastor. : GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Eli Levang will speak. Young people's meeting, G:45 o'colck. Evening service, 7:45 o'clock. Mid-week prayer service, Wednesday, 7:45 o'clock. BETHEL CHAPEL At Legion hall. Sunday school, 10 o'clock. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Evening service, 8 o'clock. Bible study, Tuesday, 8 o'clock.-Manfred and Hope Askew, pastors. Gifts Presented on Baker Anniversary Clear Lake--Mr. and Mrs. B. F. 3aker, who were married 65 years ago March 9, received many callers at their home just cast of town Thursday. They were also the recipients of many flowers, cards and letters o£ congratulation. The 3ome Improvement club, of which VIrs. Baker is a member, sent a ine wedding cake made by Mrs. larry Doyle, and Larry and Neal Bilker, sons of Mr. and Airs. Fred Luker, neighbors, gave them a cake decorated with "65" on' the top. Both Mr. and Mrs. Baker are n excellent health for persons of heir age and enjoy going out to church and to visit with relatives and friends. CHOSEN HEAD OF ALTRURIAN CLUB Mrs. Robert Hayden Is Named President Clear Lake--Mrs. Robert Hayden was elected president of the Altrurian club at a session at the home of Mrs. W. H. Duesenberg Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Syd Thompson is retiring president. Mrs. Duesenberg was named vice president, Mrs. Ed Hocum secretary. Mrs. M. A. Hintzman treasurer and Mrs. Fred Larson press reporter. The new officers take over next fall. After some discussion, it was decided not to hold a hobby show this year but to dp work on the Bundles for America project instead. The club meets at the home of Mrs. E. H. Neal March 22, foi an all day session and potluck luncheon. Members will work on layettes for Bundles for America. Other clubs also met Thursday. Mrs. George Perkins reviewed a Negro story, "Life With Mother's Boarders" by Mrs. John Taylor for the Lake View club program at the home of Mrs. Oscar Yohn. Mrs. John Perkins will entertain at u guest day and bazar March 23 Mrs. H. R. Peitzke entertained the W. R. C. circle at a potluck luncheon and social afternoon. Sale of food and other articles netted 55 for the blood plasma fund. Mrs. Fred Funk is hostess April 13. Mrs. Alfred Josten was chosen president of Junior Federated club at the annual election at the home of Mrs. V. H. Goettsch in the evening. Mrs. James Lane is retiring head. Mrs. Howard Nye was selected vice president, "Miss Mary Collins secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Goettsch, historian, and Mrs. M. J. Hovelson, press reporter. Miss Collins presented a lesson on "New Approaches to a Lasting Peace." A donation was voted to the Red Cross and court whist was played with Mrs. Hyle Lowman winning high score prize and Miss Collins consolation. Mrs. Lowman is hostess April 13. YOUR CHICKS are getting * the proper nutrients "£ v ^ " " ( £T£ -^ a,/ , , , . - " * In the proper /balance -'i ·' ' ·\ HONEVMEAD START-LETS Give your thicks "the right start in life" -- for low mortality, for rapid, economical growth and for early development into lieavy layers of ([ualily eggs. This J' eap -- feed your chicks dependable, economical, casv. to-feed HONEYMEAD START-LETS. HOiNEYMEAD START-LETS are VITAMIN CALCULATED. This means they contain specific amounts of Vitamins A B D E and G as prescribed by poultry feerl- ing authorities. Tliey also contain important riliollavin and filtrate factor and are fortified with Dextrose, Ihr «nergy sugar. Order your supply of IIOKEYME\D START-LETS. today from your HONEYMEAD dealer. "FREE CHOICE" · to your htns ' HONEYMEAD : GRO-LAY j CONCENTRATE ; · Her* it an ««iy. lew e»«t w«y £ t* feed yeir htns nitri«n«« they iw*d »a balance ircint * --far b*st agq yield--»· kcap 1 thtm in prediction lana.tr-- · fa ·» fctdino, cast!. HONEY- '. MEAD GRO-lAY CONCEN- · TIATE is ready »» f**d--and 1 ya« feed it "fr«* ckaica." J on HOHCYHfAO IALAHCIO MO- TflAJS for AH four Ftcrfin* N«rfi t»r «e«f Catttt, Carry Cqttf*. Nof, Sfetp m*1 Cftlcttm. HONEVMEAD CO. Pythian Sisters Name Mrs. Ira W. Jones to Attend Grand Temple Clear Lake--Mrs. Ira W. Jones was elected representative of Clear Lake temple No. 83, Pythian Sisters, at grand temple at the regular session at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday evening. Mrs. B. C. Myhr was named alternate. Mrs. L. L. Bless was chosen delegate and Mrs. W. H. Duesenberg alternate to the district convention to be held in New Hampton. Mrs. H. H. Crane was installed excellent junior of the temple and Mrs. Arthur Johnson guard bv Mrs. TV. H. Woodstock, instollin" officer: Mrs. M. P. Hughes, grand senior, and Mrs. Bless, grand manager. The charter was draped in memory of the late Mrs. A. I. Sondrol. who was a charter member and also a life member of the temple. Mmes. Ble*s, Hujrhes and Crane, with Mrs. W. J. McGowan as pianist, conducted the ceremony. Mrs. J. II. Woodstock reported the organization of a new temple at Central City. Dinner was served by Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Anderson and Mrs. Mollie Wellmon. A St. Patrick's day theme was used in decorating the tables. Mr. and Mrs. Crane and Mrs. H. N. Halvorson serve April 13. FOUR INITIATED TO SEMPER FIDEHS Semper Fidelis. national high school honor society, initiated -t juniors, Donald Thompson, Donald Lomen, James Jorgcnrud and Roberta Furleigh. to membership at a session Wednesday evening. Candidates are chosen by the high school faculty. The program consisted of a game of "Truth and Consequences." During the business session plans were made for the May meeting which will be 3 dinner party with guests. A St. Patrick's motif was carried out in "refreshments served by Miss Irene Floy and students of the home economics classes Miniature St. Patrick's hats were given as favors. The next session is April 12. Clear Lake Briefs Mrs. Harry Shoop and son, Gary, moved Thursday from 510 S. 4th street to Britt where they will stay with relatives for the duration. Mr. Shoop left early Thursday for Des Moines for induction into the army. Sweetheart is "baked at you would for a friend." Mrs. Myrtle Alder went Thursday to Forest City to spend some time with her son, Dr. E. W. Alder, and family. C. W. Butts, Sr., well drilling and pump repairs. Phone 107. Miss Marian Petersen, who is ill at Mercy hospital, Mason City, with pneumonia, was slightly better Thursday afternoon. District No. 8, Grant township, was the first to report completion of the Red Cross drive for funds. Donald Luscomb and Adolph Hol- laiz made the canvass and brought in $270 Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Spaans and son returned Thursday afternoon from Des Moines where they spent the past week. Eugene Luduis, seaman 2/c, plans to return to his base at San Bruno, Ca!., Saturday after making a week's visit at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. E Ludwig. Girl Scouts of Iroop 1 planned a "Date With Dads" party to be held Friday evening in the junior high school recreation room at their meeting Thursday. Name plaques were made and the program practiced. The party is at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. C. M. Reisdorf was called to St. Paul, Minn., Friday by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs Thomas Riley. Coxswain Leslie C. Hill returned to Great Lakes training camp Thursday after spending several days with his parents. Mr and Mrs. W. N. Hill. On Monday all 3 were dinner guests at the George Nelson home. Johii Peter and son-in-law, C C. Mitchell, arrived Thursday evening from Redmond, Ore., where Mr. and Mrs. Peter have been visiting the Mitchells several weeks. Mrs. Allan B. Phillips and children. Bobby and Mary, arrived Friday morning from Corpus Christi, Texas, to visit their parents ;mcl grandparents. Dr. and " "·'-··"·- * · . Lt. Allan B. Phillips, is being 1 ..... ..... ^u. I.H..S Christi to a naval hospital at Corona Cal. ' Charlesworth Enters School at Miami, Fla. Clear Lake -- Pvt. Harold K. Charlesworth. son of Dr. and Mrs J. T. Charlesworth. till E. Main street, has begun studies at the army air forces officer candidate school at Miami Beach. Fla.. it was announced Friday by the war department. When successfully completed, the course will Qualify him for ;i commission as 2nd lieutenant in the air forces. Private Charlesworth went to Miami from Chanute Field. 111. Before entering the service he was employed as junior accountant by Carnegie Illinois S t c c I corporation in Chicago. Nichols Transferred to Davenport Office Clear Lake--Bill Nichols, son of Mr. and,Mrs. Ray H. Nichols, who has been government inspector of ordnance at Webster City, has been transferred by the war department to the sub-district office of the Chicago ordnance rlcpaulmciil in Ditvenport. Mr. Nichols began his new duties March 1 ;is liciid of I h e contract termination brunch ill that office. Lake Student to Be Heard Over KGLO Clear Lake--Donald Thompson lunior, and Peggy He finer and Marlyn Butz, seniors, have been -·hosen to represent Clear Lake high school in the American quiz Ji-ogram over KGLO, Mason City, Monday, it was announced Friday Harry Haven, assistant coach, is the faculty representative and will act as judge. The program is on the air from G:30 to 7 o'clock. Questions are submitted in groups of 2 ' a n d include 5 types. The first is. the period of American history up to and including the Revolutionary war and following, from the Revolutionary through the Civil war, from the civil war to the present date, the federal government and the United States and world affairs. Three minutes is allowed for consultation and discussion with one of Ihe 3. not yet designated, acting as spokesman. Lakers Ring Bell for Red Cross Fund Clear Lake--"The Red Cross war f u n d campaign staged in Clear Lake Thursday has gone over the top.' 1 E. B. Stillnian. local chairman, said Friday morning. "I cannot say exactly how much but we know we have reached the goal. All the workers have reported in but some have still a few more persons to visit. We expect everything to be in by Saturday." The quota for Clear Lake was 54,200 this year, the largest sum ever asked. About 125 workers were out Thursday, calling on every resident of the town. There are about 624.000 types of insects in the world. Specializing in Acute and Chronic Disease Homr Call? Answered Par er N i c h t Or. A. I. Fankhauser. D. C. S- O. T. Technician Phone 854 for Appointments ·Z'i 3rd SI. X. \V. Aid Votes to Buy Bond for St. Patrick's 1 Clear Lake --Purchase of a $100 war bond for St. Patrick's parish was voted Thursday by the Catholic Ladies' aid at the March meeting in the church parlors. The aid also voted $5 to the Red Cross drive. The Rev. J. J. Buzynski, pastor, spoke of "interesting Facts in History" for the program and Mrs. P. W. Crawford and committee served a dessert luncheon. The next meeting is April 13 when Mrs. W. G. Dolley and committee will serve and the Rev. Mr. Buzynski will show moving pictures for the program. Trinity circle of the Zion Lutheran aid met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Oscar Thompson with Mrs. Christina Lunde, Dows; Mrs. Lester Hanson, Ventura, Mmes. Shelby Pierce, Tom Hanson and Verne Petersen and the Rev. Ruben Mostrom as guests. Mrs. Elmer Moffett led devotions and Mrs. Harry Ely the Bible lesson. Airs. Arnold Rasmussen entertains April 13. The Rev. Clarence Hanson, Thompson, spoke on "The Second Words From the Cross" at the Lenten service at the Zion Lutheran church in the evening and the choir gave a special number. A good attendance was noted. Next Thursday evening the Rev. L. F. Scheie, Joice, will be guest speaker. Mrs. Fred Ward Dies in California Clear Lake--Mrs. Fred Ward who left Clear Lake about 16 years ago, died at Long Beach, Cal., Feb. 16. it has been learned by friends here. Burial was in Forest Lawn cemetery. Her maiden name was Harriet Ellis. The Wards formerly lived in Clear Lake and sold their home on the lake shore to Mrs. Minnie Troeger. Mr. Ward died here and is buried in Clear Lake cemetery. Mrs. Ward Is survived by one son, Max Ward, Pasadena, Cal. Capt. J. W. Lannon Gets British Course Clear Lake--Mrs. J. W. Lannon, who is staying with relatives at Missouri Valley tor the duration, writes that her husband, Capt. Lannon, now in England, has just completed a course in a British medical school on treatment ot shock and on anesthesia. He hopes to be given an opportunity to review anatomy. Mrs. Lannon also said that her son. Denny, haa broken his arm at the elbow in an accident at school. Basil Fry Is Named to Ottumwa Post as Successor to Rhoads Ottumwa, (/P)--Basil Fry, who retired several months ago as assistant fire chief, was appointed by the city counsel Thursday as public safety commissioner to succeed G. E. Rhoads, whose removal from office was ordered Wednesday by district Judge Paul H. McCoid. The action on Rhoads came at the close of a 3-day hearing on a removal from office petition. A charge of conspiracy has been filed against Rhoads in connection with what. County Attorney John D. Moon lias described as a gambling and liquor "payoff." Mechanical clocks were invented in 966 by Pope Sylvester II, but did not come into common usage in Europe until 4 centures later. Post War Conditions Topic for Discussion Clear Lake--Post war conditions as related to the labor situation in their lines o£ business 'were discussed by J. W. Everett of the Hawkeye Fire Products company and W. H. Ward of Ward's furniture store for the program of the Rotary club which met Thursday noon at I. O. O. F. hall. E. B. Stillman is chairman of the March program committee. Car Repair Service Authorized Cirborfrfar R e p a i r Electrical and Brakes a Specialty MEYERS AUTO ELECT«IC SERVICE 1H S4. Commercial 'i Blk. .No. Home Furnitur. CALL OMA BURGENER ... let him show you hov, he con save you on your Local Hauling TELEPHONE 2146-W -CLOCK o u n o TO o«o«* C O F F E E GET ALL THE COFFEE PLEASURE FOR WHICH YOU ARE PAYING! Yes, change now to AP Coffee... the coffee that is America's favorite year after year. That's because AP Coffee is the pick of plantations ... because it's sold in the roaster-fresh bean to protect the full, rich flavor . . . and because it's ground only when you buy--and then Custom Ground rb "fit" your very own coffeepot! Every pound is guaranteed to give you finer, fresher flavor in every cup. Pre-ground coffee, days or weeks old, cannot possibly give you this real coffee flavor. There's a blend of AP Coffee to suit your taste. Remember, coo, there is no finer coffee in any pack* .age at any price! There's a reason for this amazing popularity -ITS THE FLAVOR M 7Hf CUP.' Vs \\rne Yv Yvm\ \o A T A L L A P SUPER M A R K E T S

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