Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 1, 1945 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 1, 1945
Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1945 CRISIS SEEN IN SCHOOLS tering teaching and reorganization of school districts." The 20 bills recommended by the-Iowa School Code Commission were introduced in the house of representatives last week and are. scheduled for. early' action. Changes are recommended in the Iowa Code in the areas of ad- ministraUoni . finance, program, and personnel. - "' REPOirtST OF HO ADS IN COUNTY Supervisors Expend Over $224,000 in '44 -. . Decorah--The annual report o -. teabherCranks and the "draining I £ ounty Engineer F. W. Arneson i off faculties," she said, j Ue( j p e b. 1 with the board o ' has precipitated not only a serious supe rvisors, reveals that Winne iri^Teacher Ranks jeopardizes Children tjts ,Moines -- Pointing to the "alarming developments'? brought about; iy\'the loss of trained personnel' from Iowa's schools, Helen G'i Irwin/legislative,.chairman of the Io\va Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, has urged the passage of legislation to meet the present crisis in the schools. "The loss of new intake" in our shorta'geVof teachers, but has also , county spent $224,265 o jeopardized the · educational wel- I highway construction ^and main fare of Iowa's half-million school tenance. More than $155,000 iva spent on maintenance. of this I Exclusive of $32,000 transferred Jhaye. a U o the maintenance fund, expen- children. "The mature citizens state,'* said -Miss. -If win, . civic, obligation'to recognize" what ditures from the construction fund is happening in our schools consisted of $9,247.01 on county through the loss of line teachers, trunk roads and $15,290.38 on local We must accept our responsibility roads. From the special construe- to seethat children are not robbed tion fund $11,955.62 was spent of the education needed now · to 1 on local roads, prepare'theni for life in the world The heaviest. maintenance ex- I being forged out of the furnace of penditures were on local roads, this war. ' . . · " IwhicK accounted for 5146,254.51. EXPECT BOOM IN OUTDOOR SPORTS 100,000 New Hunters, Fishermen Foreseen Des Moines--"Iowa will have a minimum of. 100,000 new.licensed lunters and fisherman shortly after the war," is the opinion of F. T. Schwob, state conservation director. According to .polls and opinions of state and national wildlife authorities, an increase'of from 25 to 50 per cent in tlie number of hunters and' fishermen in the nation may be expected. Iowa is certain to share in this increase, and even a 25 per cent rise in the number of sportsmen would bear out the-hundred thousand figure. The belief in. a tremendous increase in outdoor sports popularity is borne out by the fact that after 1918 there was a national in- Miles Visits Many lowans in England - By FRANK MILES Somewhere in En«Und--Lt K. J. Burke, Keokjik, an armament and supply officer at ah 8th air Eorces base in England, was 1 of the most personable lowans I met on a' recent tour of the united kingdom. He arrived overseas a year ago to the day on which we got acquainted a n d he w a s eager to return to see his 10 m o n t h o l d daughter, B a r- crease of some 30 per cent in the number of participants in hunting and fishiing. It was pointed iWe are pledging'our best ef- The largest single new piece of lorts," she'said, "to.have enacted construction, was. a 12 by 8 foot in'-/the '51st General .Assembly I concrete .'culvert, in Calmar town- laws'which will adequately pro- ship, which ' cost $4,190.15. Five vide for state aid for.locai schools, creospted .wood culverts were also higher salaries'fdr qualified teach- placed. ers, social security for school em- Grading was done on 25.95 miles ployes, ·-; teacher tenure, higher and surfacing was done on 29.65 minimum }egal standards, for en- miles. , DADBiVS LAST LETTER . Houston, Texas, (U.R) -- One I month old Sylvia Ann Palmer hac a little dog "once, but she will never see him. She also had a father once, but she will never see him either. In the last letter from Lt Herchel E. Palhier wrote before he was killed in France, he told of how he had obtained a tiny rat terrier from a -French family, which he intended, to give to his ^ny daughter when he came home. · Piles !0w!! -But He SMILES, Now Be wiiwiia Ac-was. Uuume formula used by doctor* adjuncUvely »t noted Thornton * Minor Clinic. Smjiriiing' QUICK paliiaUVe relief ot pain. itch. Mretius. i belt* soften and tend* to hrtnk avel!- Ing. Get tub* Thorn tout Minor's Rectal Oiatment^-or Thornton £ Minor Rectal 11 EuDpoiitorlw. If not delighted with thi» 11 BOCrrOBS" tny, lav cost i* refunded. li^-M all drur ttoru eT«rrirll«r«--to M»se» ily. atlForl Hopkins »Dd Osco Dm*. of servicemen who before the war had been unfamiliar with firearms have learned their use in the services, also, that many men have be- tne mpre or less accustomed to le outdoors - as necessitated in army. life. .The value of hunting and fish- ng in soothing jangled nerves is an accepted fact, and in addition o increased sports activity by re- ^irning soldiers, many factory workers . and others with more time on their hands for recreation are expected to seek relaxation in these fields. Schwob was optimistic abou future fish and game populations and stated that the commission felt no .concern about the increas in hunters and fishermen. The di rector stated that "we wish th MILES Early Britt Pioneer Dies at Dayton, Tex. Britt -- Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon in the Congregational church for Charles S. Brown, 87, of .Dayton, Texas, with the Rev. Herbert G. Kelly of the local church officiating. Charles S. Brown was born in Lone Rock, 'Wis., in 1857. He was married to Bertha Belle Garthwaite at West Bend in 1886. Six children were born of whom 4, with the widow, survive. Mr. Brown was a pioneer business man of Britt and Hancock county during the days. of the buying and shipping prairie hay. He was a member of the Odd Fellows lodge of Britt since its organization. The lodge attended burial services in a body. e isi. umc. During his long residence, in The lieuten-1 Texas, where he moved in 1901, ant -.was. em-1 he was privileged to serve in the ployed by the Texas legislature for a time as a Dubuque F i r e I republican. The Boughton funeral and Marine In- j service was in charge of burial surance com-I arrangements, pany before hel COURT DEFERS ASSAULT CASE Garner--The trial at the case of the state against E. A. Bvaund, | charged with assault and battery in an information filed by Omar Kramer in the court of Justice R. J. Fritsch, has been continued from Jan. 30, date originally scheduled for the trial. " ' The case was continued upon application of L. R. Boomhower, for their division commander, Ma). Gen. Terry Allen. The public, relations office said in the hospital car filled with trench foot casualties were Pfc. Fred Coleman, Sioux City, and Pfc. Elmer F. Engle, Cumberland, Md. bara Jean, for the 1st time. 4 HANCOCK MEN ENTER SERVICE out by the director that thousands entered service. His father, J. 3. in g on Christmas Eve one of -- * _»·»..:»«.««« ..*U n V,nfm-A 4ViA *!»!!*· . _ . _ t»r ».» -1ir n _ T f~f\1 _ 1 a ! - _ . ' *- - . . _ --------------Burke, was a World. War I sol- ier. IOWA SERGEANT DIES IN FRANCE Rinested--Word was received of the death of S. Sgt. Carl M. Laurson in France which occurred early this month. The last letter received b y - h i s wife from him was written Dec. 31. Mrs. Laurson, who is employed in Iowa City, is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Martin Thomsen, appucauon tn..!,. n. .Duumuuwci,, Gamer--Four m o r e Hancock I local farmers. They drove to Iowa Mason City, attorney for the de- county men have gone into the city Monday after their daughter fendant, who said the defendant armed services, according to the and were accompanied by the was to undergo an operation lor .Hancock county ^elective service Rev . Harold Petersen. ailment at a headquarters at Britt. Sgt. Laurson was a native of the earlv this The following reported at the s tate of Washington. He was in 'Legion hall in Britt Thursday to the medical corps attached to the leave for Ft. Snelling, Minn., to I 7(1! ar my in France. be inducted into service: Jack . Parr, Kanawha; Clarence E. Jack- LONG AND SHORT son, Kanawha; Jesse D. Schwich- 71,0 John Jennings post of the tenberg, Goodell, and Robert D. American Legion at Belle Plaine Goslin, Woden. ; s willing to challenge any post in This is the 2nd contingent to I Jowa to a long-short contest. The month from Hancock | Belie Plaine post believes it can win with their tall member, John Lahn, and their shortest member, William G. Mecklenburg. re- I 3amp Carson Trained Soldiers Return There hombs juHed and maimed a . number of children around a Sgt. Clarence A, Devenvaere, christmas tree . of Toronto, Iowa, was in the j m g t a British war correspond- armament section where Lieuten- ent whose wife and baby had ant Burke was on duty, and I been victims of a nazi robomb. His shook hands with.. Pfc. DelmarH. Christmas without them was in- Ingham, of Marshalltown, too, that | ,j ee (j sa( j ¥our BELT for FEBRUARY ·FLAWED ·BEAUTVJ^.^'X flair of cipeskin p-.-r. thrust through a handsome buckle. ~|At leading stores everywhere. r.T.T.Y.j- PURSES . . . Street Floor ' D A M O N ' S l~ ·USTtN j ,TQ_llSV SEEGIO .... BlUE NETWORK ... EVERY MONDAY FORMULA70...Walch dry skin become smoother, softer quickly wilh the regular use of Botany lanolin Formula 70. Richer in lanolin, the precious oil Ihot helps maintain oil balance. Knead it gently into your . skin once or twice o week and "Feel thie Difference." J1.25; $2., E) 4 COSMETICS ... Street Floor Too «oy"timl1h!r;t«m "Victory PocVtd." buTlh« quality remotiw . ·r»i»l B A R K lit. boys could come back tomorrow but whenever they return ther will be good hunting and fishin for all. SOME OF BOTH Bellaire, Ohio. (U,R--Brief Charles City News Brother Helps Design Navy's Search Bomber Charles City--The navy's release of details of-the new search bomber, the PB 4Y2 "Privateer" proved to be more than- interesting to Mrs. Don DcBoest who has discovered that her brother, Bernard Glienke, is a design engineer in -the PB 4Y2 production-engineering group of .Consolidated Vultee Aircraft corporation of San Di Ego, Cal., builder of the new airplane. Bernard is the son of Otto Glienke, formerly of Charles City, who is a welder in the same company^ Injureff When Car Hits Train Charles City--Eugene Roger o£. Orchard, was treated at the Cedar Valley hospital here Tuesday night, according to Police Chief Henry DeBoest, Wednesday, for a hair line cut which required several stitches to close. Chief De- Boest said, "Roger tried to knock the engine off the track." Roger drove his automobile into a slow moving freight engine at the Main street crossing, the officer said, and when "it was all over the engine was still on the track, Roger had been injured and his automobile had sustained damage." Charles City Briefs Mrs. C. C. Smith and Mrs. N Frudden entertained the , Third Avenue Birthday club at dinner a n d bridge Tuesday evening Guests of the club were Miss Gertrude Kelly, Mrs. A. J. Rabb and Mrs. H. J. Hubcr. S./Sgt. Michael J. Tobin arrivec I home Wednesday morning from overseas-for a visit with his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Tobi and other relatives. Sgt. Tobin ha been overseas 3 years and in Ital the past year. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Perry, 30 I Ninth street, received a cablegram from their son. Flight Officer Harold E. Perry, stating that he had arrived safely somewhere in Eng- I land. Harold is one of a crew of 6 on a Martin B-26 Marauder I bomber. Mr. and Mrs. William Townserfd I of Plainfield are the parents pf a daughter born at the Cedar Valley I hospital. Relief Corps members are asked I to meet with Mrs. Stella Larson Friday afternoon to make final I arrangements for Feb. 7. F. A. Hamilton arrived home from St. Joseph's hospital at New Hampton. He received treatment there for a broken neck, sustained Dec. 30 while working at North 1 Washington for Oskel Basuk of I Charles Cityf Friends of Miss Zoe Ferguson of Chicago will be pleased to know that she is recovering from a broken wrist which she suffered recently. She is a bomb fuse inspec- 1 tor and is employed 7 days a I week. The February meeting of the Lutheran Ladies Aid was to be | held in the church parlors Thurs- 1 day afternoon at 2:30. Refreshments were to be served by the hostesses, Mrs. Henry Hoeft, Mrs. Gus Havner. Mrs. Charlie Weber, Mrs. Henry Horn, Mrs. John Weiss and Mrs. Charles Birkholz. day. Private Inghairi intended to return to farming after the war. Cpls. Amos Kelson, Iowa City, I and Jack · Schwartz, Donaldson, were 2 other Hawkey es with whom I had the pleasure of visit-1 ing. Mil Richard M. Herbert of the Herbert Refrigerating company of Waterloo, was a group communications officer at the base. Mrs. Herbert and their 2 children, Richard Keith, 6, and Kathleen 'Anne, 18 months, are living at their former home In Colman, S. | Dak. Other lo.wans on the base when I was there were: Pilots James Holde, Fort Dodge, and Sidney A. Bacon, Des Moines; Navigator- Bombardier Frank Miles, Jr., Des Moines; Navigators Marsh Hovey, I Waterloo, and William C. Watts, Fort Madison; Bombardier Warren W. Nixon, Minburn; Gunners Dale L. Vance, "Floyd, and Delbert Brookhard, Letts; Armorer Don- | aid R. Peacock, Shellsburg.v lowans, who had been there recently and gone were: Pilots Jack D. Marks, Oskaloosa, Howard E.| James,. Davenport, William K. Brucher, Sioux City and Leonard I P. Soenke, Walcott; Navigators I W. K Bowman, Jr., Des Moines, Clement H. Marsden, Red Oak, Myron L. Cruse, Charles City, and I James M. Whiting, Whiting. Bombardiers Paul D. Richardson, Albia, Carl L. Atlimus, Jr., j and James H. Coonrad, Waterloo;) Engineer Philip M. Murilio, Cedar Rapids; Radioman ;IJpyd. E' ~ son, 'Walling* ord; :T3troneri shall.E. Young, Waterloo; "Donald D. Brumvold, Manly, William A. Scharnhorst, Hawkeye, and Dean L. Johnson, Winterset. . · Cpl. Garold Lonr, Knoxville, in the radar maintenance section, remembered me as. the commencement speaker when he graduated rom high school. He had been in he army 29 months but overseas inly a month. His father, Jess /ong, served in World War I. and lis brother, Noel, -was in the army in / the Hawaiian islands. Airs. Long nukes her home at Independence while · the corporal Is away. Lieutenant Holden, formerly of Smmetsburg, had been across 3 weeks. He's a tall youth with a winning smile. Lieutenant Nixon, whose mother lives in Des Moines, was once !ii a plane on the ground in which there were 4 explosions. He escaped with only a scratch on -his upper lip. gun to return as combat casualties to the army service forces convalescent hospital here, the camp's public relations office said Thurs-i mjii.ue, v..TM, .···»----· ·--. ·- i T-«TM vrm day ports have become well known m Wheeterwood--Ivan Roger Hill, Four timberwolves of the 104th this war. And one written by Sgt. gunner's mate 1/c who has been division arrived on a hospital Angelo DeLuca is no exception, spending a 30-day, leave \wth ms train carrying bed patients di- From somewhere in Germany to parents, Mr. and Mis. vnesw-r rectly from an east port of de- his wife in Bellaire, Sgt. DeLuca Hill, Mason City Route 1 has barkation. They brought with wrote: "It looks like Christmas been sent on to Washington D L . them first hand accounts of here, but it sounds like the Fourth for an advanced course in gun- bloody fighting, and high praise of July." ' nery. B A B Y NEEDS AT OSCO B A B Y NEEDS AT OSCO MENNEN ANTISEPTIC BABY OIL, fiOf* ?1.00 B o t t l e . . . . . 9jf\r HOMICEBR1N Lilly Homogenized Vitamins · A - B, - B* - C and D. Dose for Baby % to 1 teaspoon!ul daily. 120 C. C., Bottle Oleum Percomorphum "With Viosterol. For Infant Vitamin A and D feeding. IOC. C, Bottle 4AM : Wit)^ Djropper. .-i-.-,l§7-l».; No matter what the brand of Baby Food you a r e feeding Baby, OSCO has it at Lowest Prices. BABY JOHNSON'S BABY POWDER, 50c Con 39c 98c BABY'S PICTURE ALBUM, "Baby's First Pictures," Boxed. BINKY BABY TOY Made with a loving regard for the entertainment and devel- . opment of your baby. Nursery* and Sanitary Sheeting Waterproof Thermoplast. Soft, smooth. 36" x Sheet 36" Boxed $U9 Baby Bottle Brush INFANT SUPPOSITORIES, A. P. C., Long, Glycerin, 1 Dozen, Bottle 49c JEoch . . . . . lie When Your Doctor Prescribes for BABY Hove the PRESCRIPTION Filled at OSCO -- DRUG NEEDS WITH NESTLE BABY HAIR TREATMENT lr° » ·oty, Msthir, Is oWyour baby foy*ty curU wfth tfw oid ol " '" N««« fcbyHofrfrikitmeS.lJiKl 'v Far ov«r 30 years by itiouwndi oi Morh«ri to help form curls and ringtelt. If bofay'i second growth of hair is on* inch or Eon g or--slart' ufificj Baby Hotr Treatment today. Advertised in and Com mended by Parents' Mogazine. $T.OO borHv mok«» a full quart of traahnenr. New...from Hollywood 23C LYPSYL, Relieves Dry Chapped Lips, Handy Compact Applier Smooth, colorless. For men and women. MINIT RUB, Large Jar. . . . . 43c WITCH HAZEL, Genuine Blake, Pint 19c England is famous for fogs. I was so thick one morning pieces could have been cut from it, pu in dishes and with cream an sugar served for the kind of ice cream we made with snow when I lived on a farm. One night in a crowd pnshin toward a subway entrance in fog a nazi rocket barst close enough to rock the groand unde our feel. Ordinarily people throi themselves flat when one of those dealers of death and dcstructlo is heard hat we were too jammec to get down. They say if you hea it you can feel reasonable safe although yon may be hit by falling or flying debris. Enemy projectiles were being hurled into London daily and other parts of the country were getting them. London shows frightful effects of the blitz o£ 1940 but, though more than 50,000 civilians had been killed in it and bombings afterward, the residents carry on in fine spirit, Any Londoner, who had been there a few months, could tell you of narrow escapes and some could show scars of wounded sustained. The nazis seemed to take fiendish delight in their form of attack- -Westmore's sensational beauty make-up MINERAL OIL, Extra Heavy, Jewell, 1 Q|« Dr. Scholl's FOOT POWDER, Soothing, Refreshing, Can. . 2c N O T / a CAKE a CREAM Quart Bottle. ASPIRIN TABLETS, Clinic, 5 Grain, 12 Tablet Tin. . . Fever THERMOMETER, $1, Apex, ea. 79c ZINC STEARATE, 25c Can 13c Wi*' .' "/?· / tiei-ttrttd jfcad it, Eewonwee I lo v+» DOIS NOT CAUS1 DRY SKIN notgivcanartificJil, jnisked appearance. Helps co kctp skin soft and smooth. '·frOverglo effectively hides tiny Tennklcs, lines, pores and minor blemishes. * Goes on evenlr -- docs not streik. Easy - fingercip application--no sponge or cotton needed. I *OvergIo gives you a flawless complexion and a fresh, well-groomed appearance for the d»y withouc constant re-powdennjj. VITAMINS Squibb HIGH POTENCY-250, Vitamins A, B, D, G Capsules, Bottle MILES' ONE-A-DAY, 180 A and D Tablets, PI $5.79 TabUts,V g ... $2.11 Upjohn Unicaps, 100 Capsule Bottle $2.96 Multicebrin Lilly, 100 Gelseals $4.86 Thrives on Flyinr New Bedford, Mass., (U.R)--It looks as if combat flying may stimulate growth. When Lt. Raymond J. Thomasset of New Bedford joined the air force, he was 5 feet 1 inch. Now, after 15 months ) in the China-Burma-India theater, he's grown another inch. NOW SHE SHOPS 'CASH AND CARRY' Without Painful Backach* Many ·oftem* reHcve ^canine b»ck*ch« crmckly t once tier diacarcr that the ml CKIM of their trouble m»y b* tired kJdnej*. The kidney* are Nature's chief w7 of taking tbo CICCM scidfl and wute out of U» blood. They help most people paw aboat 3 pint* A day. Whea dawrder of fcider fraction wrmJta potocous natter to remain in your blood, it may eauM ***|gr**t backache, rbeumatiapaij, let paina, lorn of pep and eercr. crrtUnc up nigbU, nrellbie, poffinew coder the eyta. beadachea and diuiceM. Frequent or Kanty · DishCloths Metal Cans 3 f o r l 4 C 5 Gallon 9C For Oil, Gas, Kerosene, etc. Sani-Flush VITAMIN B 100 Norplex Tablets COMPLEX, HALIBUT LIVER OIL, 200 Clinic £f / Capsules ^*«13 Vi Delta Lederle A D Emulsion, pt. $1.69 Meade's Cod Liver Oil, Pint $1.09 Mesh for (Limit 3) VITAMINS PLUS, Economy Size, 144 Days' Supply, Box $8.78 25c Size. Two Large Cans. PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY -- FRIDAY -- SATURDAY -- AT . panacea with ·martin;; and buzzing soaie- thnes show* then is Bomethlng wrong with your kidney* or bladder, Don't -wait! Aak your cJru(qn«t for Doao'n Pa, osed ·uccetefuUy by million* for over 40 ysar*. They eive happy relief and win help the 15 mile* of kidney tuoe* fl ukh out ponon- from your blood. Get DQU'J FiQa, Initd Powder, Can Cleans Hands 9c Steel Wool 15c Pound Roll 20% Federal Excise Tax will b« added lo all Toilet Preparations, Jewelry and Lnggace. WE RESERVE THE BIGHT TO UMR OSCO HAS SUITCASES

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