Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1944 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 20, 1944
Page 8
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8 Monday, March 20, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Dewey Leads Straw Vote in Fayette West Union--Fayelte county republicans Friday presented Dr. Elizabeth Smith-Kennedy o£ Oelwein, acting chairman ol the county central committee, as a candidate for delegate from the Second district to the national convention. They took a straw poll on president, which resulted 49 for Dewey, 17 lor Willkie, -5 for Bricker, 4 for Hickenlooper, 3 for Stassen, and 1 "for MacArthur. Delegates to the state convention are Dr. Elizabeth Smith-Kennedy, Dr. J. C. Davis Mrs. Frank Carlson, H. E. Van Denovcr, Mrs. Nellie Van Denover, E. A. Grimwood, Oelwein; M. M. Coonev, Edgar A. Traeger, W. H- Antes, R. D. Fallows, George B. \Voodard, George L. Scott, Mrs. Florence Musser, West Union; Paul P. Stewart, L. H. Buenneke, Maynard; John Falb, B. H. Brackin, Elgin; W. R. Blake, J. F. Miller, Clermont; O. S. Berg, Mrs. Mabel Munson, Hawkeye; C. H. Carpenter, B. W. Patsey, Fayette; W. P. Lauer, Eldorado; Dr V. C. Willis, Waucoma; H. J. Niewoehner, Westgate; B. L. Jellings Randalia; Thore Thompson, Wadena; Earl S. Lockwood, Oran; E D. James, Stanley. Miss Ethel Taylor, 44, School Teacher, Dies I'.oekford--Funeral services fo Miss Ethel Isabelle Taylor, 44 who died Wednesday evening the Cedar Valley hospital Charles City, arc tentatively set fo Sunday afternoon pending wor from relatives. Miss Taylor finished her hig school work at Rockford and at tended Iowa State Teachers col lege, Cedar Falls. For severa years she taught in the rura schools of the county. For the past 3 weeks she ha been seriously ill with liver trou ble and complications. Surviving her are her mothei Mrs. A. B. Taylor, Rockford, an 3 brothers, Wayne Taylor, Charle City; Pfc. Raymond Taylor, U. air- base, Pyole, Texas, and Arly Taylor, Oakland, Cal. DIES IN OKLAHOMA Clarion--Services will be hel Tuesday at 10 a. m. at St. John Catholic church for Mrs. F r e Hamilton, who died Wednesday a her home in Oklahoma. Mr Hamilton, a former Clarion resi dent, is a sister-in-law of E a r Hamilton of Cornelia. AGED WOMAN INJURED Orchard--M r s. Julia Under wood fell in her yard Friday an suffered a sprained ankle. Mr Underwood, who is 86 years old lives alone. A neighbor hear her call. He helped her into th house and called a doctor. Present Diplomas to 135 Students at Iowa State HERE and THERE Northwood--Mary Ellen Veen- | er, daughter of John S. Veenker, nd Alice Barnes, daughter of Ir. and Mrs. L. S. Barnes, came hursday from Columbia, Mo., vhere they are students ut Ste- Dhens college, and visited over he weekend with home folks. Corwith--Mr. and Mrs. Moody Gilmore, son, Forrest, and daugh- ers, Marjorie of. Algona and Mrs. .co Hughs of Britt, went to Nor- olk, Neb., Friday night where hey wilt meet at the home of \Trs. Phillip Fink for a family reunion. Luvernc--C. B. Huff returned lome here, from Knoxville, Tenn., ·here he lias been working in a defense plant. Dumont--The ladies' aid of the Reformed -church observed the 30th anniversary of the organization of the church. Aredale--Barbara, 14 year old daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Clif- :ord Stirms, was taken to the Lutheran .hospital at Hampton where she underwent an emer- ;ency appendicitis operation. Eagle Grove--Mrs. Clarence Buhner, who has been visiting her [athcr, E. Halgrim, and other relatives has gone to Fort Wright, N. Y., where her husband is stationed. Garner--Clarke Pollock, who How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to sootlae and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with, the understanding you must like the -way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couehs.ChestColds, Bronchitis recently entered the service, has been sent to the ordnance replacement center at the Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md. He will receive his basic training as an ordnance soldier there. Coru-ith--Mrs. Oma Jacobs, in company with Mrs. John Chambers of Klemme, left for Rutland, 111., where they attended the funeral of their cousin, A. G. Tabb. Cresco--Pfc. Clarence Cenek of the army is on furlough visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cenek. Plymouth--Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wyborney are the parents of a daughter born at a Mason City hospital. Luvernc--Mrs. H. T. Blumer returned recently from Kansas City whore she spent a week with her daughter, Mrs. E. J. Sclvnet- zer. Mrs. Schnetzer returned with her mother. Carpenter--Mrs. Charles Kuhlman and 3 children returned from Ute where she had been caring for her mother. Mrs. John Matis, who was recuperating from a major operation at Sioux City. Garner--Miss Alice Hagar, a former teacher in Garner schools, has advised friends here that she Is now employed as an aircraft communicator at the airport near Atlanta, Ga. She recently completed a course of instruction at Kansas City, Mo. Luverne -- William Hardcopf went to Yorkville, 111., Wednesday to attend the funeral of a brother. Woden -- Seaman 2/c Jimmy Valley of San Diego, Cal., is spending several days' furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Valley. Eagle Grove -- Mrs. Charles Kepper, of Lakehurst. N. J., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Forbes, and with her husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kepper. Charles Kepper has gone to Key West, Fla., for Luverne--Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Marty received a letter from their son, Andrew in the army, stating he was at Fort Knox, Ky. Woden--Bobby Buns, fireman c, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Buns, arrived home unexpectedly Friday afternoon to spend a furlough at the home of his parents. He has been serving in the navy on overseas duty. Eagle Grove--The annual "Dad's Night" banquet was observed at the east side Lutheran church by the Lutheran Brotherhood. Garner--Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Urich are the parents of a son born Tuesday afternoon at the Care-Others home here. Corwith--Mrs. Retha Santord and 3 children, accompanied by Fern Babcock and Geraldine Stephens, visited in Davenport with Mrs. Wesley Clemmons. Cresco--Lt. Gerald T. Regan, stationed at Camp Claiborne, La., with Mrs. Regan, spent a few days visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett J. Carroll. He will leave Wednesday. G a m e r--George B. Lawhorn recently sold his house to Mrs. R. R. Lemke, possession to be given June 3. Mr. Lawhorn plans to go to Long Beach, Cal.. to live. Garner--Arlo Olson, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Olson of Ellington township, arrived this week for a short furlough with home folks after receiving his wings at Luke Field, Texas, Sunday. several weeks training marines. Stilson--William the Denhurt vicinity sub- a lew days in Faribault, Minn., a several days' leave with his pai cuts, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Klirnesh. Stacyville--Dr. and Mrs. T. E Blong are enjoying a 5-day vaca tion with friends in. Chicago: Cresco--Mr. and Mrs. Juliu Volkering of Cresco are enjoyin a few days' visit with their so] Pvt. Gerald Volkering, who cam from his station at Camp Fanni Texas, and is being transferred t Ft. Mead, Texas. He is with th infantry. Goldfield--Mr. and Mrs. Wayn Highland and children of D Moines have moved into the P. O Knutson cottage in west Goldfiel Garner--The Garner Odd Fe lows and Rebekahs have been in vitcd to attend n special mcctin at Wesley, on Monday evening honoring Guy M. Butts, P. G. M.. who is a 50 year member ol the Wesley lodge. Mcservey--The United Service Women of America unit No. 276 will meet Wednesday at 2:15 p. m. in the music room of the school building. Xorthwood -- - T h e Norlhwood chapter of the Future Farmers of America was host to the Albert Lea chapter Monday evening last and daughter, Charlotte, left Fri- Greenville, Texas, where they will remain for an indefinite time \x'ith their husband and father, Cadet IN THE ARMY they "·WONT AND CENTER* SIDE ARInS for cream and sugar ( or t ' lc f' lvor ' tc cigarette with tnca in die Army * FIRST IN THE SERVICE* with men in the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, Cresco -- Mr. and Mrs. Albert Glass of Cresco enjoyed a few days' visit from their son, Lt. Clifford G. Glass ot Augusta, Ga., who was enroute from the west coast where he had been on official business for the war department. Plymouth--Mrs. A. H. Chilson, who is ill, was the recipient of a birthday card shower on her birthday Friday. Carpenter--Mrs. John Latshaw and Larry returned to their home at Des Moines after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Borak and sister, Joice. Cresco--T. Sgt. Carl W. Stop- peran of Cresco who has been with the armed forces, servin_ overseas for the last 15 months mostly in North Africa and Sicily was recently transferred to service in England. He is a son of Mrs Frieda Stopperan of near Cresco Luverne--Mrs. F. I. Chapman and Mrs. I. H. Chapman went to Des Moines Friday morning to attend the annual Legion Auxiliary convention. Dousherty -- The Rev. James Hamill and his sister, Mary Hamill attended the funeral of a friend in Tama Saturday morning. luverne--Mrs. E. H. Dehnert is a patient at the Kossuth hospita! with a skin infection. Bristow--Lowell H. Hewitt, who was taken to the Lutheran hospital at Hampton, 2 .weeks ago with a severe case of shingles on his face and head, returned home Friday. Garner -- Mr. and Mrs. Lloyc Brugman received word that thei: son, Lloyd, Jr., who has been employed in the shipyards . on thi west coast, has enlisted in tin merchant marine. This is the 4th son of Mr. and Mrs. Brugman t enter service. Kidgeway--Stanley Klimesh o the navy, who is a torpedo man o submarine, left Thursday fo San Francisco, Cal., after spendin DOCTOR FRILEY GIVES ADDRESS Engineering and Home Economics Grads Lead Ames--Degrees and certificates were presented to 135 students at winter graduation exercises at Iowa State college Saturday. The graduation address: was made by Doctor Charles E. Friley, president. One hundred and twenty-four of. the degrees were to bachelor of science candidates, 4 to master of science candidates, 6 to I doctor of philosophy candidates, and 2 to certificate candidates. Engineering and home economics graduates led the list of those ceiving bachelor of science de- rees with 52 and 51 candidates, 'spectively. Those in North Iowa awarded egrees by counties are as fol- iv.'s: Cerro Gordo--Robert J. Lornz, Mason City, bachelor of sci- ice in electrical engineering; William H, B l a n c h a r d , Mason ity, bachelor of science in chem- try. Chickasaw--P a u 1 M. Eolbet, \ . l t a Vista, certificate in dairy lant operation. Floyd--George J. Cast, N o r a prings, bachelor o£ science in gricultural education; George A. Cinney, Charles City, bachelor of cience in mechanical engineer- ng. Franklin--William V. Record, eneva, bachelor of science in lectrical engineering. Greene--Gene R. Daubendiek, efferson, bachelor of science in lectrical engineering. Hardln--John I. Geary, Iowa 'alls, bachelor of science in hemical engineering. Winnebago--R o b e r t O. Bel- heim, Leland, bachelor of sci- mce in mechanical engineering. BECOMES COMBAT PILOT-Among a force of more than a thousand husky young mid- w e s t e r n e r s who became bomber pilots t h i s month is Robert L. Van Horn of Hampton who was commissioned 2nd lieutenant at Randolph Field, Texas. There were so many graduates that 11 simultaneous AAF training command flying school graduating ceremonies were necessary. Veteran Iowa Actor Visits Thornton Kin Thornton--F. W. Alexander, of Conrad, an old actor in stock companies now nearing the BO year mark, is visiting his son and fam- ly, H. W. Alexander. The Enterprise calls attention to is striking resemblance to Lewis .tone of the movies. Mr. Alexander started acting in Chicago at the age of 17. He saw the big time actors and ac- resses of that period. Later he owned his own stock company at four ad and a few years ago directed one of the finest musical shows ever presented in that part of the state. He appeared in one movie made n Chicago. It was a baseball picture in which Alexander argued with the umpire. In later years he was engaged n the newspaper business, owning and operating several plants. His son, Herbert, also has been interested in stock companies. He saw Chic Sales when he was just starting on the road to fame on the stage. Large Farm Deals Made in Chickasaw N e w Hampton--A number of argc land transactions have aken place in Chickasaw county recently. The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States dis- Dosed of 320 acres in Richland ownship to F. M. Harrington for 528.800. The same company sold a 200 acre farm near Lawler to Einer LaHough for $17,500. B. F. Butler of Waterloo purchased 2 farms in Chickasaw county from the Prudential Insurance company, paying $10,800 !or 240 acres in Washington ownship and $9,000 for 240 acres in Jacksonville township. ENGINEER HIRED BY WORTH BOARD Charles Capper Named to Succeed T. E. Riley Northwood--The Worth county board of supervisors announced the appointment of Charles Cap per of Oskaloosa as county en gineer to succeed Thomas E. Riley who resigned here to accept a similar p o s i t i o n in Wapell county. Mr. Capper is married and ha 2 sons, both in the service. Mi and Mrs. Capper plan to move tc Northwood about April 1. Hammond Gets Office With Tax Commission New- Hampton--Ward B. Ham mond, former Chickasaw count, clerk of the district court, has beei promoted to the position of su pervisor of the district office of th State Tag Commission in Masoj City, effective April 1. His family will move there about May 1. Test 200 for Malta Fever at Goldf ield Goldfield -- Two physicians o the Iowa Public Health Service gave over 200 tests for malta fever. Malta fever has been prevailing here in recent months, with ; cases. The doctors gave the test to 100 adults and a like number o school students. It was~"through the efforts of Dr B. L. Basinger, local physician that the health officers were here Sell Farm Near Calmar in Family for 90 Years Calmar--Mr. and Mrs. N. N Stromsodt recently sold their 15 acre farm in Calmar township t' Edmund Gerleman for 519,100 The farm was in the Andrew OI son family for 90 y e a r s . Mrs Stromsodt being a daughter o the Olsons. Buy War Savings Bonds am Stamps from your Globc-Gazett carrier boy. 5 Residents Petition for itizenship CPL. STANLEY A. FREIE IOWA CORPORAL KILLED OVERSEA Stanley Freie Loses Life on Foreign Soil Klemme--Mrs. George La whom received word that her nephew Cpl. Stanley A. Freie, son of Mr and Mrs. Alvin Freie of Belt Mont., was killed in action March 4 in combat on foreign soil. Stanley enlisted over a year ago and took his training at Camp Cook, Cal. He had been oversea; for several months. Corporal Freie was-18 years o age when he entered service. Hf is a grandson of the late Henr Freie. Mrs. Mary Bailey Dies;' Funeral to Be Monday EaKle Grove--Funeral service for Mrs. Mary Clark Bailey, 84 widow, were to be held at tin Wilson funeral chapel Monday at 2 p. m.. in charge of the Re\ Clarence W. Tompkins of th' Methodist church. Burial will bin the family lot in Webster, City Death occurred Friday at tb home of her daughter, Mrs. Wil liam Corsair, on Wright avenue She is survived by 4 daughters Mrs. Lulu Corsair of Eagle Grove Mrs. Flora Ashpole, Wells, Minn Mrs. Nina Whaley, Webster Citj and Mrs. Veva Turner 01 Ston Lake; also by 17 grandchildren and 28 great grandchildren. Mr. Bailey died in 1934. 11-.- Northwood -- Applications fi itizenship have been filed by Vorth county residents and hea: ngs will be held Tuesday morn ng on their petition for natural-^- zation. i Only one new case appears on he court calendar. Three - old riminal actions remain over from ormer terms. Judge T. A. Beardmore of Charles City will be the presiding udge. Grand jurors will report Tuesday, and trial jurors one week ater unless notified to the con- .rai-y. ' Hfold Funeral Service or Gilbert H. Lee, 81 Clarion--Funeral services were leld in the Eyler funeral home Saturday afternoon for Gilbert H. Lee who died at his home Thursday. The Rev. Elden Chiiwood, jastor of the Church of Christ, officiated. Air. Lee \vas born on a farm in Hollingdall, Norway, May 22, 1863. Early in life he came to Belmond to live with his sister. In 1901 he moved to Gait where he conducted a grain, coal and poultry business. For one year Mr. Lee operated the Farmers Elevator at Soldberg. In 1908 he opened the first flour, feed and. seed store in Clarion. This store he, conducted success-, fully until 1931. Mr. Lee leaves his wife and 2 daughters. STUFFINESS IN NOSE Mrs. William Sailer, 70, Dies; Services Monday Ackley -- Funeral services for Mrs. William Sailer, 70, who died at 10 a. m. Friday were to be held Monday at 1:30 p. m. from the home and the First Presbyterian church by the Rev. Arthur R. Humbaugh. Interment will be in the Pleasant Hill cemetery. Mrs. Saijer, nee Sophia Laipple, was born in Germany May 1, 1873, and came to the United States in March, 1881. She was united in marriage to William Sailer May 26, 1898,' making their home on the farm west of Ackley where the family resided the past 38 years. She was a member of the First Presbyterian church and for the past 2o years was president of the Pleasant Hill cemetery association. Surviving are the husband, 4 daughters, Mrs. L. N. Thompson, Stuart; Misses Sophia and Louise, at home; Miss Helen Sailer of Blue Island, 111. Also 4 brothers, Srnest Lnipple. Brusset, Mont.: Charles Liiipplc. Ackley; Fred Uiipple. Geneva: John Laipple, Taulkner; 5 sisters, Mrs, Charles Burkle, Geneva: Miss Anna Laip- , Brainerd. Minn., Mrs. P. S. Butson, Hampton, Mrs. N. C. Ritter, St. Charles. 'Mo., and Mrs. Kathryn Watts, Lisbon, N. Dak. week. Northwood--The New Century club will meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Minnie Johnson. Kanawha--The Kanawha Womans club will meet Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. D. L. Wilkic. Kanawha -- The degree staff from the Kanawha Odd Fellows will put on the first degree initiatory work at Belmond Tuesday night for candidates from Kanawha and Belmond. Plymouth -- The American Legion birthday party will be held Tuesday evening at town hall. Kanawha--The E n t r e N o u s bridge club will meet Wednesday evening in the home of Mrs. Willard Duer with a 7:30 dinner. Dumont -- Fifteen girls of the Otterbein guild met Friday evening at the Rev. Elton M. Miller home. The girls tied a quilt for the Red Cross. Officers elected were President, Lavon Day; vice president, Evelyn Schuler; secretary, Betty Anderson; treasurer, Carma Boots; secretary of literature, Shirley Hutchison; secretary of stewardship, Adelene Wickham; secretary of bank and love offering, Kuth Miller; Claire Woodlcy. sponsor, Mrs California's ''hospital spas" in mineral water areas are being considered for rehabilitation of injured service men. PURCHASES 2 1IOLSTEINS Ackley--Two bulls, both rcgis- .ered Holstein-Fresians, were recently purchased by Ed lies, Ackley, from John H. Sessler, Apling:on. Change of ownership f o r these Holstcins has been officially recorded by the Holstein-Friesian Association of America, Brattle- bo ro, Vt. FUND EXCEEDS QUOTA Klcmmc--M r s. George La\v- liorn, chairman of the Klcmmc drive for the Red Cross fund, reported that n total of S699.55 was collected and turned in. Klcm- me's quota was S500. Mrs. Lav/horn expects to get in well over $700 before the drive ends. For Medical Rescue On The Battle Fronts APPOINTS CHIEF Klemme -- Bert Jones, local manager of the Central Iowa Telephone company, has obtained Mrs. George Cosgriff of Britt as chief operator 'at the local exchange. TOPS QUOTA FrederichsburR--While the tabulated list is not yet completed, the house-to-house canvass in Fredericksburg for the Red Cross war fund drive brought the total up above the quota o£ 31,200. GETS PROMOTION Wesley--The war department announced Saturday that Urban H. Rochtcr of Wesley was pro- moled from 2nd to 1st lieutenant. ·JTRICT is the responsibility for building these vehicles of mercy. Theirs is always the urgent mission of rescue. Singly, or in trains, they move toward the fronts and back fo their bases with DEPENDABILITY the only word to define them. Engineered with precision, they have been made in great quantity by Chrysler Corporation in cooperation with the army. They arc built to serve faithfully the heroic men Tuns in Woior to-ei t«ry nwtidor. CIS. 9 PJ*,tW.T. and women of the Medical Corps who direct them. They are an outgrowth of the famous Dodge job-rated trucks of peacetime. They, too, have been "rated" for their job --driven by "powerful Dodge engines, powered through all their wheels front and rear, insulated, dust proofed, with their own forced ventilation. These U. S. Army ambulances are but one of the many war production assignments in which Chrysler Corporation applies its experience and capacity in precision engineering and quantity manufacturing. UT'S All IACK THE ATTACK--8UY MORE WAK IONDS CORPORATE Plymouth -Dodge · De Sen · Chrytlir ' * rf ' '.'. ',. ·*, - " .. ,?.' -\ . ¥ »#·;...-. ' . HOLD CORNELIUS RITES Riceville -- Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at the Riceville funeral home for Fred Cornelius. 84, who was found dead in his bed at his · home Wednesday morning. Mr. Cornelius and his brother, Gus. both single, lived on their farm 3 miles southeast of town. There are no other near relatives. Spring is a virgin, summer a mother, autumn a widow, and winter a s t e p-mother.--Polish proverb. Open colds' blockade and grve vour head cold the air. Caution: Use only as directed. Alwava get KNETRO HOSE DROPS

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