The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 28, 1943 · Page 4
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January 28, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 28, 1943
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Page 4
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i'ttUKSDA*. JA^UAHV 1943 MASON Complete Stock of Emmetsburg Store Is destroyed by Fire GARNER CO-OP OFFICERS NAMED Annual Report Shows Net Profit of $28,492 GARNER--F. W. Steiff was reelected president of the Farmers' Co-Operative society at the annual meeting here. All other officers were renamed, as follows: Vice president, Orvillo Johnston; secretary,, Clinton D. Daniels, and treasurer, W. L. Lav/horn. Directors were all re-elected for the year as follows: Concord township, Rudy Gelner and Albert Kramer; Garfield township, Albert Abele and Frank Chizek; Liberty township, August Kropp and Ray Haberkarap; Eil township, Charles- Goll and Harold Quintus; director-at-large, Charles Grau. Directors are all elected yearly. .. Mr. Steiff remains as manager of the firm, a position he has held since 1911. The society was organized in 1906 and Mr. Steiff has been president since 1920. Over 80 attended the meeting which was held at the I. O. O. F. hall here Monday afternoon. In 1942 the sales of the society totaled $459,478.36, and it showed a net profit of $28,492.62. Total assets amount to $117,427.91. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations CORWITH--The women of the Farm Bureau units of Magor, Boone, Amsterdam and Erin townships of Hancock county, will hold an all day session at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bonstetter Tuesday, Feb; 3. Miss Ruby Simpson of the extension service of Iowa State college will' be present to conduct a school on "Home Care of the Sick," one of a series of four schools to be conducted in Hancock county during the week of Feb. 1. A pot luck dinner will be served at noon. OSAGE--The Birthday club of the Trinity Lutheran church meets Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lena Hartwig. Each month the group meets, honoring those whose birthdays have occurred during the month WEST UNION--The a n n u a l meeting of farm, loan associations with headquarters in West Union, of which Glen E. Yates is secretary-treasurer, will tic held. Feb. 20. The organization members will have,dinner in a local church. Wayne T. Lorraine Reported Prisoner of War in Philippines CLARION _ Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lorraine of Lohrvilie are in receipt of the following message concerning their son. Wayne T. Lorraine who had previously been- reported missing in action, "Your son, Corp. W. T. Lorraine, ,o£ the coast artillery corps reported prisoner of war of the Japanese government in the Philippines. Letter follows. Ulio Adi Gen." The Lorraincs are former Clarion residents. The last word which they received from Corporal Lorraine was a Christmas greeting ,in 1941. Funeral Services Held- Wednesday at Nashua for Mrs. Sophia Otto NASHUA--Funeral services for Mrs. Sophia Otto, 85. who died Monday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George Horn, were conducted Wednesday afternoon at the Chenoweih funeral home. The Rev. Carl Hartwig officiated and burial was made in Oak Hill cemetery. Mrs. Engel was bom Feb. 19, 2337, at Rock Island, III, and lived there until 19 years ago when she came to Nashua to make her home with her daughter. She was preceded in death by her husband several years ago. Surviving are three children Carl, Rock Island; Mrs. George Horn and Katherine Otto, both of Nashua; two grandchildren, one great grandchild and one sister, Mrs. Matilda Bleuer of Rock Island. She was a life long member of the Immanuel Lutheran church , Rock Island. RAKE--Mr and Mrs. Raymond Smith and family returned from Blooming Prairie,- Minn., after spending several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Fielland. HERE and THERE Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Southern Minnesota FERTILE--Mrs.' Joseph Levang, Aitken, Minn., arrived at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Seglem, for a month's visit while her husband is in-Brooklyn, N. Y. ALEXANDER -- Mrs. George Dunn left Monday to visit a few days at the Allyn Hagen home at I Emmetsburg. Mr. Hagen and family are moving their household goods to Osage, as the former is county agent there. AREDALE -- 'Pvt r Raymond Scamnv, who is stationed at Ft. Knox, Ky., spent from Saturday ·until Monday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Scarrow. Raymond is a brother of Dallas Scarrow who v/as killed in action somewhere in the South Pacific Nov. 26. GOODELL--Sgt. Bill Butts has been transferred from C a m p Swift, Texas, to Camp Bowie, Texas. GOODELL -- Francis McNuIfy and Paul spent the weekend in Chicago visiting the former's sister, Mrs. Jay Lorden. GOODELL--Mrs, Dale Conkl'in went to New York Monday to spend several weeks with Dale, who is in the navy. ROCK FALLS--Mrs. John Gar- ·cowski accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dickirson and Carroll and W. H. Benjegerdes and Donald of Mason City.' to 'Rochester, Minn., Saturday where they visited their father, Carl Benjegerdesj who is a patient in _ the Mayo' hospital there. MANLY--Mrs. Gabriel S. West]y returned home Tuesday from St. Louis, Mo., where she spent the weekend with' 'Ma'j.' 'Gabriel S. Westly from Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. EAGLE GKOVE-r-William Hosselton, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hosselton, is a hospital attendant; second class, stationed in the U: S. naval hospital at San Diego. Cal. '· RAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Halverson and family spent a few days at the Justin Torgerson home in Bode and with- his mother, Mrs. Delia Halverspri and Marilyn at Jewell. · · · GOLDFIELD--Mr! and Mrs. M. H. Anderson of .A,nkeny, spent the last of the week here and held an auction sale, of their household goods on' Saturday! Both Mr. and Mrs. Anderson .are employed in defense work. Q O L D F I E L D-r-Jtiss Gloria Richards o£ Des Moines spent the weekend at. .the. . parental V. E. Richards home. GOLDFIELD-rMrs. Myrtle Theobold spent several 'days the past week,with her mother, Mrs. Bessie Yarnell,,. at Blue Earth, Minn. · · ' A-L E X A N D E K--Missi'; : Jane Slusher, second grade teacher, was taken to tlie Hampton hospital and was operated'on for appendicitis Monday. STACYVILLE--Private Frances "Buddy" Heimer, San Francisco, Cal., is spending a 10 day furlough at the home of his sister, Mrs. Tony Bawek. Buddy has been in the army two years .and at present is in the coast artillery. GOLDFIELD--Mrs. Alice Agard left Tuesday for Des Moines, where she will visit at the Wilbur Agard and Frank Kincaid homes. Wilbur Agard leaves the latter part of the week for army service. ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mrs. Sam Franks o£ XVaterloo, have been visiting the past.week at.the Mrs. Alice Scott ho me. ,Mr.'Franks expects to be taken in the army soon. GOLDFIELD--Kenneth Knutson, who has managed the Goldfield Indians, local semi-pro baseball team the past several years, left Wednesday to report for army service. Knutson's team'won 'the Iowa league semi-pro championship two years ago. BUFFALO CENTER--Mr. and Mrs. C. Waterman and daughter motored to Des Moines Monday, where the Watermans will spend the week with relatives. Mr. Waterman expects'to'enter' the army soon. EAGLE GROVE^-Lt. R. W. Van- Zwol, pharmacist mate at Camp Hutchinson; 'Kans.,' spent A few days' leave in Eagle Grove. He plans to move his family to the new location at once. RAKE--Mrs. Pauline Johnson, Leonard and Harris, left Thursday for Mankato to visit at the home of her daughter, -Mr. and Mrs. William Klammer and family for a few days. SCARVILLE--Pvt. Korville K. Fclland. who is stationed at Camp Livingston, La., is spending a 15- day furlough at the home of his mother. Mrs. Martha Felland. FENTOX--Mr. and Mrs. Rex Wolfe entertained at five tables of 500 Monday evening in honor of Mr! and Mrs. S. S. Whitmore, who are moving this week to a farm near Rolfo. The Whitmores were presented a gift in remembrance of their friends. Splendid Cough Syrup Easily Mixed at Home It's So Easy! Makes a Big Saving. No Cooking. To set Quick ana satisfying relief Trom coughs due to colds, mis this rccina in your own Mtchen. Once triect you'll never be witftout it, and It's so simple and easy.. First, make a syrup by stirring 2 cups granulated sugar.and .one cup ot ^ater a few moments, until dissolved. A child could do It. 1*0 cookins" needed. Or you can use corn syrup or liquid ioncy, instead oC sugar syrup. · Thtn get- 244 ounces ot Pine* from any drutrsist. This Is a special com- jiound ol proven ingredients, in con- centrated form, known for its effect on throat and bronchial membranes. Put tHo Pines into a pint bottle, and add your syrup. TTms you make a full pint of really splendid medicine and you get about four times as mucb for your money. It never spoils, and enildrcn love its pleasant taste. And for quick, blessed relief. It is amaiinsj. You can feel it take hold in a way that means business. It loosens phlegm, soothes the irritated membranes, and eases the soreness. Thus it tnakc= breathing easy, and lets you Bet restful sleep. .lust try it, and if not pleased, your money ivill be refunded. RAKE--Set. Russell son of Mrs. Mary Legreid, Rake, was promoted (o staff sergeant Jan. 21 at Camp Campbell, Ky. He was transferred from Fort Knox, Ky., -to Camp Campbell Jan. 5 and b in the infantry division. Sergeant Legreid visited at his home here during the Christmas holiday. OTRANTO--Mr. and Mrs. Robert Duenow and Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Williamson and Lucille entertained the 500 card club at the Dueno\v home Friday evening. The guest of honor was Pvt. Kenneth Williamson o£ Camp Davis, N.. CarVwho" is home on a furlough. ' RAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Lud C. Uund entertained at a turkey dinner on Sunday in honor of their sons Lowell Lund, who is leaving for the army this week, and Chauncey Lund, who arrived on Saturday from the U. S. marines. GOLDFIELD--Mr.'and Mrs. Ed Kallem and family, who have been living on a farm seven miles west o£ here, have moved into the Mrs. Jennie Tedrow cottage, recently vacated by the Sylvus Jones family. EMMET SBURG--The first as- sembly.of the members of the Vic- torp Corps, of the Emmetsburg high school, was! held'Monday in the auditorium. Four local speakers gave the members a clear explanation of how they can be of aid in the community work. A great deal of interest is being shown in tlie Victory Corps organization, and the student body has joined 100 per cent. EAGLE . GKQVE--Ray Kqepke, son of Mr':..ahd r Mra,'.G. H. Koepke, of Eagle prove, lias enlisted-in the air corps, anJ 'Is; stationed at Baker, Cal; "'·'.'-:' " : ' · ? · ; WESLEY--Mis? Gertrude Otis arrived home Saturday from Des Moines, where she has been employed in the veteran's facility, and will remain at home awaiting her call, to the WAVES. She expects her preliminary work at the University of Wisconsin. CLARION--William B i s b e y, who is employed at the arsenal in Hock Island, III., will spend the weekend at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Bisbe'y. GOLDFIELD--James Clausen of Kansas City, Mo., visited at the parental F..M. Clausen home from Friday until Monday. Mrs. Clausen and daughter,' who have been visiting relatives here the past several weeks, returned home with him. CLARION--Mrs. L. M. Hartsock went to Springfield, III., Saturday evening to be with her daughter, Mrs. T. H. Joice, who was burned recently while lighting her gas stove. Mrs. Joice is the former Hortense Hartsocfc. GOLDFIELD^-M i s s. Winifred Cleveland, registered nurse of Spencer, spent the weekend with her father. A. H. Cleveland. FOREST CITY--The P. N. G. club met at the home of Mrs. F. C. Dull Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Frank Holt and Mrs. John Wheeler were hostesses. Mrs. Dull and Mrs. Iver Peterson had the lesson. OSAGE--Ab Leaman left Tuesday noon to return to his base at Murock, Cal., following a six-day furlough. He has been in service for about 26 months, having taken his basic training at Chanute Field, 111., then being transferred to Tucson, Ariz., then to California to March Field, Bakers Field, and Fresno, and now being located at Murock. Cal. Ab will be rememi bored for his outstanding athletic work in the Osage high school, champion- having won the state ship in his wrestling weight. KAN'AWHA--Mrs. Archie Keison began her duties as District No. 5, Magor eacner in township, Monday morning. The former teacher. Miss Helen Franzen, resigned to accept a position in the Hayfield consolidated schools. RAKE--PFC. Justice A. Sullivan left on Sunday for Fort Barry, Cal., after spending a furlough with Mrs. Hannah Sorenson here and with relatives at Ransom. 111. HOTCIHJJS--Mrs. Jack Weiland spent a few days in Algona recently visiting her sister, J.Irs. Zimmerman, and family. WODEN--Harlan Kruse, student at the University of Dubuqae, spent the weekend at the home of his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Henry Kruse. He returned to Dubuque Monday. RUDD -- The Legion auxiliary was held at the H. A. Docksladcr home Monday evening. The hostesses were Mrs. Koy Kerlin and Mrs. H. A. Dockslader. COULTER-^PFC. Lamoine Hansen o£ Camp Florence, S. Car., visited his grandmother, Mrs. Hi P. Hansen, in Coulter Saturday and Sunday. NEW COURSES AT UPPER IOWA U, Next Semester Starts Feb. I, Ends May 17 FAYETTE-- Dean C. W. Mongold at Upper Iowa university announced 'that the speed-up program at Upper Iowa will be accelerated still faster so that the semester which starts February 1 will terminate on May 17. 'A full course of regular beginning courses will be offered for new students for the second semester. Furthermore, Dean Mongold announces that courses not before in demand will be offered as a result of a pre-registration of students and inquiries received from other students. A group of new courses Vflll be offered to better fit the student for the war-time situation. A course in mechanical and machine drawing will be offered by Prof. A. J. Klaaren. Courses in college algebra and trigonometry with military applications will be given by Prof. H. H. Deming. Courses in biological science will be offered by Prof.'L. J. Lyons, while C. J. Black will have courses in physics and chemistry; Prof. Crystal Lyons will offer courses in home economics with emphasis upon economy in selection and preparation of foods. ' . , The department of education, English and social sciences will offer courses so that those interested in preparing for teaching may utilize this accelerated program and thus sooner be in a position to serve on the home front of teaching since the shortage of capable teachers is already acute. Annual Lions Charity Minstrel to Be Given in Garner Feb. 22 GARNER--The title chosen for the Garner Lions ninth annual charity minstrel is "Blackout of 1943." The committee, selected to stage the annual presentation incides: Ronald Yohn, Mel-Paulson, Paul Gallagher, Carl Schneider, R. J. Fritsch, Charles Whitney and Fred Missal. Endmen are: Mr. Schneider, Mr. Fritsch, George Whitney, Otto J. Kioock, Verne Vander Schoor Mr. Paulson, C. D. Daniels and Jay Stole. Charles Whitney, and Paul Gallagher will appear in specialty roles arid Mr. Missal will serve as interlocutor v The annual show will be presented in the high school auditorium the week of Feb. 22. Scandals wi!l be rationed and gags streamlined. WARTIME LABOR SURVEY SUBJECT Post-War Planning Studied at University IOWA CITY--Passage of labor legislation prior to the defense program eliminated much of the conflict emerging out of the undemocratic industrial process during World war I. In a study on labor in war time with special reference to the -United States, James S. Youtsler made important summaries in fulfilling requirements for an advanced degree. His work is one of those cited by Secretary of Commerce Jesse H. Jones as contributing to the war effort. "To meet the problem of labor disputes, the nation has felieij upon the efficient machinery of the United "States · conciliation service/ .The national war labor board has brought about much improvement on the labor front," DJV Youtsler said. : He points out that there is agitation for the relaxation of 'federal an clstate" labor laws, with labor restrictions already amended by several states. Experience seems to indicate, however, that decreased production accompanies the breakdown of labor standards. "The urgency o£ post-war planning to avoid economic dislocation is generally recognized and is being ' undertaken / by government agencies, congress, labor organizations, and ' private institutions. There appears to be a need for centralized planning under the jurisdiction of one federal agency in order to prevent duplication o£ effort," the survey by Dr. Youtsler states. 20 Pupils on Honor Roll in Goldfield GOLDFIELD--The honor roll for the first semester of the school included 20 pupils o£ the Goldfield and public school as follows: Seniors, Audrey Hanson and Etha Schipull. Junior, Allis St'ev- ensonm. Freshmen, Arlene Helvik. Eighth grade, Doris Helgevold, Donna Hill and Vivian Stole. Eev- enth grade, Alice Folkedahl. Fifth grade, Delma Cooper and Dorothy Schnell. Fourth grade, Rosa Cooper, Marjorie Sorenson and Alari- lyn Whyte. Third grade, Beverly Darland and Joann Stole. Second grade, DTiane Schipull, Jack Stoakes, Barbara Axon and Carol Jean Zinber. First grade, Connie Jean Egems and Arleno Lester. SMOKE DAMAGES OTHER OFFICES Clothing Store Loss Estimated at $50,000 EMMET.SBUHG--Fiames, smoke and water destroyed virtually the entire stock of the Beebe clothing store here Wednesday night with damage estimated at $50,000. Firemen believed the blaze started from defective wiring. Earle M. Beebe, the owner, said that the store personnel smelled smoke when about to close for the night but search revealed nothing and it was attributed to the furnace fire being.banked for the night. About two hours later, at 7:30 o'clock, D. M. Palmer, the janitor, opened the Masonic lodge halt above the Beebe store to prepare for a meeting and was met by a cloud of smoke. The lire department responded immediately but the blaze already had made considerable headway. Extensive smoke damage was done to the Helgen land office, the Hughes drug store,.the offices of Attorney A. W. Smith and the storeroom of the Ryan furniture store adjoining the Beebe store. Furnishings of the Masonic hall also suffered from smoke and water. PROMOTED TO CAPTAIN ALTA VISTA -- Mrs. Archie Homyer informs us that her brother-in-law, Chaplain E. W. Karsien, formerly of this place and son of the Rev. anc! Mrs. A. F. Karsten, also former Alta Vista residents, lias been promoted to the rank of captain. He has received orders to report at Camp Blanding, Florida, the first part of March, airs. Homyer also tells us that she has received several letters from " Huenekc, Africa. her brother, Arnold since he is in North Virgil M. Hancher to Present Address at Cornell College Sunday IOWA CITY--President Virgil M. Hancher of the University of Iowa will give the address at the Cornell college mid-year commencement in Bit. Vernon Sunday afternoon. It is the first mid-year ceremony in the college's history and was brought about by the face that more candidates are listed this year. An honorary degree will be conferred upon the university's president. BAKE-- Mr. and Mrs. Carl Havnen and Carmen spent the weekend at Des Moines where they visited Betty and at the Ernest McCall home. Mrs. R. V. Stowe accompanied them to Ellsworth = to visit at the parental Joseph Anderson home. _ To Award 64 Medical Degrees at Iowa U IOWA CITY--Degrees to candidates from the college o£ medicine ivill be granted at a University of Iowa convocation Feb. 20. it was announced Wednesday by Prof. F. G. Higbee, director of convocations. Sixty-four awards will be made at the ceremony. Because of the acceleration in the program. o£ the mectical college,- the senior class v.-ill receive degrees about two months earlier than usual. The affair will be held in Iowa Union at 8 p. m., preceded by a dinner for the candidates at G p. m. A speaker has not yet been selected. ' OBSERVES 80TH BIRTHDAY COULTER--Mrs. Soren Bertie- sen celebrated her SOth birthday anniversary Thursday afternoon. Twenty-live women were present. Her children from out of town who were present were Mrs. August Oclkers, Sheffield. Mrs. Peter Wohler, Thornton and Mrs. Ole Hanscn, Alexander. 9 EACH Shoe loces. Black or Brog* 27 inch ............ * Hair Bow With Fastener. As- rs and m a t e s - orted colors and SOAP SALE! Over a 17.00 Value BARS Cotton, o v-v" - g e of each color on card - . - · · Replocement Pcnts Pot e . For Men's trousers. . -Each vc Run-R-Stop. Stops runs and ^ snags instantly . . - · · · · · · _ ""'I TM2£" 0 * * color, l*ess roue* · · · Gauze Bandog*- 2 inches *· 9c 10 yds. . Duchess o* Nassm-Woaw^ lren«h' S Mostard.6ounceJar Solod Assorted Spices «"£ Season- i n s . Shaker top bottle . . - 19 EACH Joh .Vc,h Co«ee Sgst^te. ^ Uttle Buster Pop Corn 2 for «c Soap for every need. 1 bar each of the following: Lifebuoy, Baby Castile, Coronet Buttermilk, Wrisley Palm Oil, Marva Oatmeal, Flower Bath Tablet, Wrisley Lanolated, Marva Rose Scent, Woodbury's. GROCERY VALUES! Elephant Brand Peanut Butter. 1% Lb. Jar 39e Peanut Crunch Peanut Butter 1 Lb. Jar 35c Holsum Salad Dressing Quart 39c Mammoth Olives 16 Ounce Jar 39c Borden's Hetnb. 1 Lb. Jar 59c Rinso. Large size 2 for 43c Lux Flakes. Large size. ; . . 23e Lux Toilet Soap. . . .3 Bars 20c Swan Soap Per Bar 6c Hy-Grada Matches, 6Boxes23c PICTURE PLATE SPECIAL! An.OOValue Work Sock*. Long ,,, An attractive sou- WHW EACH venir plate picturing *'-°o «I*CHAS»' historic scenes. Large 10V4 inch size. Attractive underglaze colors on an off-white background. A value you'll be proud to own. SENSATIONAL CHICK OFFER BEGINNER'S "VICTORY PACKAGE O99 J PREPAID " Everything You Need To Start Your Backyard Flock · 50 As-Hatched "AA" Grade Baby Chicks · Two 24 inch Fibre Board Chick Feeders · One 30 inch Fibre Board Chick Feeder · One 50 Chick Capacity Masonite Brooder · One Gallon Stoneware Fountain · 125 Chick Tabs · Free Guide to Baby Chick Profits Choose from 10 money making breeds. Do your part in raising more chick] for Victory. We are proud to act aj agents for the Illinois State Hatcheries in furnishing these chicks-. Breed flocks »re U. S. approved, state supervised and pullorum tested. BIG PRODUCERS" PACKAGE ICO selected "AA" quality baby chicks. t *J *i99 Seied 90 9i pullets. Three 24 inch fibre *m2v2 board chick feeders. One 30 inch fibre ^^ ^^ board feeder. Ono 100 chick capacity Masonite electric brooder. Two 1 gallon stoneware fountains and 300 chick tabs. FARMERS, ORDER GAMUE'S BONDtO I AIT CHICKS NOW! Choice of 14 money making breeds. Pay only Sl.OO down per 100 chicks. 5-Galion Utility Can Official U. S. Arm/ Approved. R«i*ct*d lut Reconditioned. SAIE PRICE 99 Holds any liquid. Pojitiv* sealing filler cap. Heavy 20 eaue« i tee I. S p a c e conserving. COMBINATION OFFER! f i e l d C r e s t M o u I h W«ih a n rf Gembfe'i To«th Past*. BOTH FOR 39 A 69e Value Includes large 16 ounce bottle of mouth wash and Gamble"! Gum Toothpaste. GAMBLE STORES FREE! 20O TISSUES With 1 lb. for ot BAR* COLO AND C L E A N S I N G mm CREAM. All for 49*

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