The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 27, 1943 · Page 8
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January 27, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 27, 1943
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Page 8
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^^ MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1943 · ----. v^.^ ^i.cj^j.xja ^VEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1943 /OHM School AdrninistratorsJ^ace Grave Teacher Shortage W ^^^fc dr%^F^fc A If ·% M · ^ ·" -- -- -- ·--- .'.--_-- - · i · · ^ ^ H. ·*..... _. _. _ - . ' " ~ " ' ~ ·--· -- · '" -- .._ , · .REED STOCKDALE IS FOUND DEAD Body Found in Parked Automobile Near Cresco CRESCO--Reed Stockdale, 24 son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stock dale of near Chester, was fount, dead in his parked automobile on Federal Highway 63 about a mile south of Davis Corners early Wednesday morning by highwa; maintenance men. Stoekdale's death, according to reports received here, was eausec by carbon monoxide poisoning. I has net been determined whethe the death was accidental or otherwise. Archie Roche and Lyle Hybor ger, highway maintenance men working out of Cresco, foun Stockdale in his parked car and called Percy Haven. Howard county sheriff and E. L, Bradlej and son. cororjers, to the scene According to his parents, Ree had been away from home fo several weeks and had .not been heard ·from. It was believed tha he was on his way to his horn' when death occurred. His ca was found about six miles east o the parental farm, and 11 mile west of Cresco. Funeral Services Held for Melvin F. Jacobs NEW HAMPTON ._ Funera services for M e l v i n Franci Jacobs, three months old son o Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobs, wer held Sunday afternoon at Norti Washington where the child die Saturday. Emmetsburg Man Is Missing in Action EMMETSBURG--Word was re eeived by Mr. and Mrs. Gus Carlson that their son, Harold, is missing in action in the fighting around New Guinea. Harolt joined the army about a yeai ago. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. RHEUMATISM RELIEVED 5 **·;"' «P«rt«ce In the treatment of Arthritis. Nturitix Sciatica. Lum- v . y - 3TPe«l3°n ItUgh Blood Plwsurol. Hypotension ·ILOW Blood Prcssurel. Excellent .train and bus service, via N. W R. R. and Greyhound ius to stakopee, Minn.; M. i SL L. R. B. to ChaslS Minn.; Milwaukee R. R. to Giencoe Minn.: Greyhound bus Giencoe to Shakopee. Write lor Booklet T. " MUDCDRA SANITARIUM SUAKOPEE. MINN. MISS HAZEL THOMAS Sees possible 'relief for some of school problems in pending revision of Iowa School code. N. E. HYLAND Has enough teachers to eom- plelc (he school year but looks to hisrhtr salaries to hold them longer. Funeral Rites Held or John T. Wilhelm SHEFFIELD--Funeral services "or John T. Wilhelm, 83, who died Monday at a Mason tity hospital following a short illness, were conducted Wednesday afternoon at the Wartnaby funeral home, the Rev. O. R. Jones officiating. Burial was made in Hillside emetery with the Masonic order haying charge of services at the emetery. ' Mr. Wilhelm was born Aug. 14. 859, at Myersdale, Pa., and had made his home in this community or the past 48 years. Surviving re his wife and one daughter Ire. Mayme Brink, Sheffield, one rpther, one sister, three grand- hildren and two great_grandchil- ren. AS SEEN IN Vogue £fl ·.. continued in BELLE-SHARMEER LEG SIZES The same perfect-fitting Belle-^afmeer leg sizes you loved in a pre-war world are fittingly yours ... in fi, UIt rayon. And never have they been so important to the looks of your legs Being individually sized in width as well as in length, Belle-Sbarmee, rayons literally fit without a wrinkle. Here exclusively in Bree for small legs, Moditt for middling, Duchess for tall Belle-Sbarmter Stockings in all leg sizes $1.00 $1.15 1 to 1 pair NO RELIEF SEEN IN NEAR FUTURE Ssy Higher Salaries Needed to Keep Staffs By ROBERT D. NOBLE Globe-Gazette State Editor School administrators o£ the state are finding themselves face to face with a serious shortage ol instructors as they scan the field in search of replacements for teachers who have resigned their positions to enter war work and the armed forces, and from present appearances the current shortage will grow more acute in the coming months, Some administrators, such as N E. Hyland, county superintendent o£ Butler county believe the true shortage will not be felt until the beginning of the 1943-44 school year. However, some of the state's schools are now running on reduced staffs and others are hiring teachers who were herc-to-fore considered unqualified. ¥ * * Miss Frances Camp, director of the educational placement bureau at - the University of Iowa, says positions in hieh schools now await practically all Qualified teachers. Paralleling- the increased demand for teachers, according to Miss Camp, is the smallest number of potential teachers ever on record in her office. * * ¥ Hural school administrators report that an -increase in salaries will be necessary in the coming year to keep present teachers a their jobs and to induce new ones into the field. In many places throughout the state married women, formerly ineligible because of local school laws, are being recruited to fill vacancies. Girls with high school experience and others with normal school training are being hired by rural school directors in increasingly large numbers. ' * * * Cerro Gordo county, according to Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent of schools, probably will not relax teacher requirements. However. M i s s Thomas expects some difficulty in procuring teachers for the next school year. ¥ ¥ « According to a recent survey by the Iowa State Teachers association, one out of every five Iowa men in school work at the time of Pearl Harbor, is now in the armed forces and an increasing number of women teachers is reporting for duty in the armed forces. Rural schools, hardest hit, are reported to -have lost 31 per cent of their men teachers, while re- jorts show that 840 instructors joined the armed forces from c i t y , t o w n and consolidated chools of the state. * * * Charles Whitney, Hancock county superintendent, reports 72 per cent change in school personnel in the past seven months in the 10 independent and consolidated schools in the county. In the 92 rural township sub- district schools operating in the county about 51 per cent personnel changes -were made. Of this change, Whitney reports, 27 per cent of the new teachers had no experience. * * * Typical of the difficulties being faced by school systems is the Nashua casualty list which shows five teachers hired since September,-1942, to teach in the commercial department. A number of schools have reported having hired two and three teachers for the same position. "December graduates under the University of Iowa'.s accelerated program. were placed even before graduation, something which has never occurred here before," according to Miss Camp. Enrollments in teachers' colleges is the lowest in years, according to Miss Camp. E. E. Brand, dean ol the Ellsworth Junior college at Iowa Falls, reports only 11 students are to be graduated from the normal training department of his school. Students taking the course at the Mason City Junior college are also few. * * * The scarcity of teachers is attributed by most to army service, (selective service has not been deferring men in the teaching profession for other than executive positions) government jobs, civil service work, Red Cross and USD positions. work in defense industries, and marriages of women teachers. * * * A measure is at present being discussed by which teachers would be frozen to their professions but no action has as yet been taken. Under the provisions of the measure teachers w-ould be allowed to change from one school to another, but could not leave the profession. Such a measure, it is thought, would tend to hold the manpower at its present level though it would not aid in correction of the existing shortage. More stringent regulations suggested have asked that teachers be frozen to their present jobs. Persons backing these regulations point to the present pirating teachers ans} declare that state's small school systems w eventually be without teaching staffs because of their inability to pay high salaries. , * * * The present revision of the Iowa School code has been pointed to by Miss Thomas as a possible remedy for some of the school problems. * * * Under the revision being con- of the ould Test Plastie Pipes to Save Copper IOWA CITY--A new type of plastic pipe, a possible substitute for copper tubing in war plants and emergency housing units, now is being tested in the University -* Iowa's hydraulics laboratory. The wcrk is under the direction of Prof. A. A, Kalinske. Dow Chemical company of Midland, Mich., is the producer of the new plastic and tests, under way for two months, will continue. Professor Kalinske has submitted a preliminary report on the product before company officials, representatives of FHA and the National Association Plumbers. of Master The university's hydraulics institute in recent years has conducted numerous important research projects dealing with solution of plumbing problems. Most of them were sponsored by the National Association of Master Plumbers. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations FOREST CITY--The ladies of the Catholic aid will meet Thursday afternoon, Jan. 28. Supper will be served at the usual hour. * * * ALGONA --The Men's Forum of the Congregational church-will meet for dinner at 6:30 p. m. in the church dining room on Thursday night. Earl Sprague is president and Julian Chrischilles is secretary of this club. The program will be a discussion of the income tax. Attorney G. D. Shumway will be the speaker of the evening and will lead the discussion. * * * SCARVILLE -- The Scarville -Ladies Aid will be entertained in the church parlors Thursday afternoon, Jan. 28, by Mesdames Kenneth Grant and Adolph Iverson. * * * BUFFALO CENTER -- The fiftieth anniversary of the Congregational Ladies Aid will be observed at the regular meeting of the organization Thursday afternoon. A special program has been arranged. * * * CLARION-- Mrs. J. W. Herring will entertain the members of her ridge club at a I o'clock luncheon at her home Thursday . * * * WESLEY-- The Catholic - Mis- ionary society will sponsor a card party in their hall Sunday night, an. 31. A hand pieced quilt donated by the Rev. L. N. Klein will be awarded to some local pa- ishioncr that evening. * * * WESLEY -- The 35th annual tockholders meeting of the farmers' Co-Operative society o£ Wes- ey will be held Monday, Feb. : at 2 o'clock at the Kleinpetcr Hall. W. Earl Hall, managing editor of the Mason City Globe- azette, will give the address of he afternoon and will speak on South American agriculture, to- rether with other co-operative high lights. Necessary business ransactions will also take place. Funeral Service' at New Hampton for Mrs. Julius Timm NEW HAMPTON -- Funeral services for Mrs. Julius Timm, 56, vere hedd Monday at 2 o'clock at 5t. Paul's Lutheran church with the Rev. Theodore L. Fritschel, pastor, officiating. Mrs. Timm died Saturday. She was born Nov. 1, 1835, in ^hickasaw county, the daughter of lerman and Wilhelmina Beier Koehler. Besides her husband, a son, two daughters, one sister and hree brothers survive. sidered a state-wide redistricting of rural schools would be carried ut and a new system of rural .ransportation of school students would be laid out. The re-districting of schools, by Miss T h o m a s v interpretation, would cut down the present num- jer of rural schools by consolidation. The plan would release a number of teachers to fill present vacancies. As an example of the redistricting Miss Thomas points o the consolidation of two rural school districts near Rockwell and declares that the new set up works no undue harcdships on the students or teacher. The proposed transportation change would nuke the state liable for a- large portion of the transportation costs and would eliminate the overlapping of present systems, Miss Thomas says. Under the present system the schools conducting the transportation are paying the foil costs, * * * It is of general opinion that school enrollments will not be cut. Some re-distribution of students is foreseen, and according o Miss Thomas and Mr. Whitney, s now underway. Rural schools, iccording to these county superin- .endents, are gaining in enrollment in some sections. Miss Thomas believes that the increase in ·ural enrollments is being caused by the increased number of married workers being hired by farmers. H E R E and THE RE Interesting Items From )25 News Correspondents Throughout North Iowa and Southern Minnesota DECORAH-- Dewey · Latio, flying instructor at the Cedar Rapids Airways, is spending a few days with his wife. He will return to his work about Feb. 1 when a new class will start DOUGHERTY -- -John Flowers has started to move his farm machinery to Iroquois, S:, Dak. Mr. and Mrs. Flowers have purchased a farm there and will go there to live. M I T C H E L L -- Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson received word from their son, Sgt. Doyle Johnson of Miami Beach, Fla., that he has been appointed administrative, inspector and his headquarters will be at Miami Beach. RICEVILLE-- Francis M a r t i n spent from Sunday to Tuesday of this week in Minneapolis. DEC OK AH -- Ralph Jones, former employe of the Decorah Journal and now photographers mate 3-C in the navy and stationed at NoMolk. Va.j visited his mother. Mrs. Clara Jones, last week on a 10 day furlough. DOUGHERTY-- Janice Merfeld, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Merfeld, is a patient in the Mercy hospital at Mason City SIQEVILLE-- Loyd Foster and Reed Lockie, Jr., have gone to Salina, Kans., to visit Curtis Foster, who is stationed there. RIDGEWAY-- Sgt. Arnold Hovden returned to Luke field, Phoenix. Ariz., Sunday after a 15 day furlough with his parents and numerous friends. ACKLEY -- Herman Htibrecht, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hubrecht, is home on a two weeks furlough, Gilbert Diemer is home on a furlough with his wife and mother, Mrs. Anna Diemer, and Foster Stokes arrived home for a 12 day furlough with his wite. GARNER -- Garner service stations began observing the new hour regulations set up by the federal government and will be open on week days from 7:30 a. m. to 6:30 p. m. and the several stations will alternate on Sunday service, one half of the stations be- ins ooen from 7:30 a m. tn i-3n n m., and the other half bej from 1:30 p. m. to 7:30 p. Le KOY, Minn Miss Regan will leave for Wir first of the week to ei Theresa college in prepar« a nurse's training course K A N A W H A-- Mrs. Conklin left Thursday n Brooklyn, N. Y., for a tw visit with her husband, ( Dale Conklin of the Unite navy. Their sons.'Dale an are staying with their gi ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. during their mother's abse LAKE M I L L S -- Paul Waggoner, son of Mr. a L. L. Waggoner, was com ed Jan. 23 as a second li in the army upon success pletion of the officer c course at the infantry sch Benning, Ga. ST. ANSGAB-- The J club met Saturday after the home of Mrs. Anna and her daughter, Mrs. Biege, in honor of their b KANAWHA-- Mrs. Pete sen has received an ar ment of the graduation grandson, Robert Knudsei on Jan. 14 from the army training center with the 43-A, George Field, La yille, 111. He is now a li in the army air force. H er, Mrs. Harry Baker, the graduation exercises. FERTILE-- The Fertil Phone company heft its meeting on Saturday ai All officers were re-elec BRADFOHD-- Mr. and Anderson and two childre here from Hampton. B derson will assist Irae in the trucking business. CALMAR -- Mrs. U. J. returned to Rochester, Sunday afternoon to be \ husband, Dr. V. G7 Hort is a patient at St. Mar pita!. C H E S T E R -- Mrs. Eln Grane was taken to Mer pital in Cresco Satun treatment. DECORAH-- Dr. and Mi . . Lorraine noha the enter. St. Berniece Morris, nce Robert , candidate Birthday Lucille announce- of her Lawrence- lieutenant His moth- attended e Tele- annual afternoon. Mr. An- Furman Horton Minn., .vith her on, who for . . . Elizabeth, were in Forest City last week to celebrate the 93rd birthday of Dr. Field's father, Julius S. Field. ACKLEY--The IJzzie-Mitliken farm of 160 acres, five miles west of Ackley, has been sold to Arthur Stockdale, northwest of Ackley, for the price of $125 an acre. ACKLEY -- Kenney King has returned to Rawlins, Wyo., after spending a month with relatives and friends. DOUGHERTY--Mary Anderegg, 5. year old daughter o[ Mr. and Mrs. Harold Anderegg, is suffering with pneumonia. LEROY, Minn--Miss Sara Upin has returned from a few weeks visit with brothers in Faribault and Albert Lea. SEXTON--Sgt. Frank Tesch of Columbia, S. Car., is spending a furlough with his brother, Elmer Tesch. , LUVERNE--Mr. and Mrs. Harold Red del are the parents of a girl, born Saturday morning at the General hospital, Algona. VENTURA--Mrs. Clela Thomas fourth and fifth grade teacher, spent the weekend at Storm Lake. Her husband has recently returned from a year spent on defense work in Trinidad and, returned^ to Ventura with her Monday morning for a two weeks' visit. GOLDFIELD -- Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ballou and daughters of Gait visited at the parental H. E. Stoakes home Sunday. FERTILE--Sgt. and Mrs. Alvin Bakke of Fort Smith, Ark., have been visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bakke, on a 20 day furlough. He left on Monday evening for his camp, but ' Mrs. Bakke will remain for a longer visit. NORTHWOOD -- Audrey Aase, who is working in the U. S. employment bureau at Burlington, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew-Aase. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. CARL HOODJER REROUTE! DEAD Mother, Sister and : 5 Brothers Survive ALLISON--Mrs. John Hoodjer, Sr., Allison, received official notice Monday night that her son, Pvt. Carl Hoodjer, was killed in action in New Guinea Nov. 26, 1942. Her last letter received from him was written in the early part of November and her first intimation that all was not well was when a cousin, Sieberts Bohner of Bristow, who was in the same division, wrote home that it was too bad about Carl Hoodjer, giving no further details. He entered the service in December, 1941. A brother, Clarence, is in training at Camp White, Medford, Ore; Surviving are his mother, a sister, Mrs. Harm Poppen, Allison, and brothers, John of Shell Rock, Paul, Louis and Henry, Allison, and Clarence of Camp White. Services Held for Mrs. Mary Fischbach NEW HAMPTON -- Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Fisehbach, 86,'were conducted at 9:30 Monday morning at St. Mary's church here with the Bov. L. C. lekel, officiating. Mrs. Fischbach died Saturday. She was born in Germany on May 28, 1856. She married John Fischbach, who preceded her in death. Surviving is a son and two daughters. Brenda-WiH You Step Out With Me Tonight? I know I'vebecn an a.wf ul jnrcuch not talc* ietc you any place lately. But afteratandine ail day »l my new jofe, my feet darn near tilled me with callous* «nd burning. Now I vc reformed-- or rather nay feet nave -thanks to the Ice-Mint you adviied. Never tned uiytlunx that Kerned to drw th» pam and fire rieht out so fast--and th» way it helps *of(en caUouie* ii nobody'* tustnws: Been able to ret «ome extra, over* time money -- «o what do you »ay. let'a ro daneinir tonight. You can itep on my Ice* feet all you want at rationing ARS NEED TO DOD6E, TOO--~DOD6K DAMAGE FROM MOISTURE. A NORMALLY ACTIVE CAR CAN DO IT. IDLE «ARS INVITE RUST. A 5*6AS6 JOB AT LSAST EVERY TWO MONTHS IS WISE. LblKt MICE WITH CHKSE SALT AND OTHER CHEMICALS USED ON STREETS TO MELT ICE EAT INTO CHROMIUM * AND CORRODE CHASSTs PARTS. '· KEEP CAR WASHED, PRESERVE. CHROMJUM BY WAXINS. TIRE VALVES, TOO, TO KUP OUT OIRTV SUJSH AND TO KUP THK [AIR (N. $U THAT fiACH OF JYDUR TIIWS MAS A VALVE CAP 5CRCWE0 ON T)*MT. 'HCN A VACUUM CLEANER «tT5 CLOfiCCO WITH D/RT ir CANT 06 , A cooo JOB. SAM* THIN6 WITH YOUR CAR'5 AIR CLEANER. HAVE 'IT CLEANED OCCASIONALLY. YOU'LL SAVE ®AS. *A*TICULARLY JN STARTING. ISO-VIS OO-W) IS TH» F *STISr-STARTINS MOTOR OIL YOU CAN »UY. 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