The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1943 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 2, 1943
Page 8
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1943 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AAA MejiDiscussMidwestAgncultureWarEconomvProblTns ^h · · ^ ··§ ^fc. · · ^H .^ ^HH ^ _ _ . . _ .. _ " ' ' ' ^^^-- I I . I ,,.ii . i n , , , , i, _ ,, _ . ' ^7 . RAISE QUESTION ABOUT TOBACCO State Job for 1943 Biggest Ever Tried DES MOINES, (/P)--Fieldmen o the agriculture adjustment admin istration resumed their discussion Tuesday of problems for gearin the midwest agriculture for wa economy. Sessions opened Monday will 175 fieldmen from Iowa, Missouri Minnesota, South Dakota and Ne braska attending and will continui through Wednesday. In the first session, there ap peared to be more questions than answers and the meeting ad journed on the question of whj tobacco land cannot be turned ove to food production. * * " * The query was put by Mrs Linda James Bonitt, Hastings Nebr., AAA field woman, who saic "There are thousands of acres a tobacco which is certainly not , food." Frank Reed, O'Neill, Nebr panel chairman, said "he was no a tobacco man but understood tha the number of acres of tobacco i comparatively small." In a panel discussion, John L McLaughlin, fieldman from Win terset, declared the job for 1943 i the biggest ever tried. "It will depend a lot on the com rmtteeman," h* said. "He must si clown at the table with the farme and the farmer's wife and help him work out how best he can succeed in meeting those goals * * * "Nine out of 10 farmers now ar waiting for the county committee wan to come." Elmer Tabor, Spring Valley Minn., questioned the effect of th swing toward war crops --flax hemp, soybeans and others--upo: the dairy industry. ' "If we plow up those acres fo such crops, how will it effec 'dairy production?" he asked, and another delegate, Paul G. Deub- bert of Labadie, Mo., said "Lots o our feed will have to come from Iowa." * * * Arthur Jones, Britton, S Dak said farmers of his state face a problem in avoiding a repetition of the dust bowl which resulted from . over-extensive cultivation after World war I. "We have land which could be plowed up but not without a problem," he reported. It has been planted to grass and should stay in~grass." Discussions brought out that with the greater demand for feed grains, many more farmers are .no\v feeding wheat. Choose Site for Hemp Mill in Hancock County GARNER--Mrs. F. N. Hensler, chief engineer from the engineering department at Washington, D. C., was in Hancock county Saturday and approved the site for the hemp mill, according to sn announcement made by J h ATowns end, Hancock county AAA chairman. i,^ h - c site c!l osen is owned by William McDermott and is located one mile southeast of Britt It is expected that work on the construction of the mill will «*et under way as soon as weaiher condilions permit. Four thousand two hundred acres of hemp will be grown in Hancock county according to AAA officials. Rites Held Saturday for Mrs. M. Donlan DECORAH _ Funeral services i^fl 4 Id Sa t«r3ay for Mrs. Mathilda Donlan, 75, who died at her farm home near Burr Oak on January 27. Old age and complications were the cause o£ death. Services were held in the Ol- spn-Iverson funeral home, with the Rev. George Gobdrick of Burr Uak officiating. Burial was made in the Burr Oak Methodist ceme- She was born Feb 1, 1867 Her husband, James Donlan died «ev- w ? iL years ago " Two sons survive, Wilbur of Decorah and Lawrence who made his home with her on the home farm. Bqy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. · In NR (Nature's Remedy) Tablets, there arc no chemicals, no minerals, no phenol derivatives, NR Tablets are dif- ferent--aa different. Pmety re triable--a combination of 10 vegetable ingredients formulated over SO years ago. Unseated or candy coated, their action is dc- P 6 " ,l H, thorou * h " ct e^ntle. as mil- uonsof NR shave proved. Get a VH Convincer Box. Larger economy sizes, too. MUSH --Laddie and Lassie, mixed breed dogs, 'appear to have the "Up Alaska Way".technic as they pull groceries for their master, Ira Miller, Newark, N. J., carpenter -Miller says they can pull 270'pouVds on the level. GARNER PIONEER DIES ON MONDAY Rites Wednesday at Methodist Church GARNER--Funeral services for John Charles Ford, 77, pioneer resident of Hancock county, who died at his home in Garner early WoriHay morning, following a heart attack late Sunday evening, vill be conducted at the Methodist church Wednesday at 2 p. m., he Hev. E. F. Broberg officiating' Burial will be in Concord town- hip'cemetery, with the Masonic odge of Garner, of which he was member for 51 years, in charge Mr. Ford was born at Jefferson Vis., March 12. 18G6, the son of Charles and Mary Ford. He noved to Iowa at the age of 13 nd in September, 1887, he was married to Mary Quintus. They moved to a farm south of Garner vhere they resided until 25 years go when they retired and moved o Garner. For 25 years Mr. Ford was the lerk · of Concord township. He vas engaged in the insurance usmess, tax collection and farm- ng, and was serving his second erm as justice of peace. Surviving arc two sons. TSay of Garner and Ed of Dows. lie \vas receded in death by his wife bout a year ago and by one aughter, Hazel Bowers, last fall. + Births + JOICE -- Mr. and Mrs. Willis Larson are parents of a a'/, pound irl born Saturday evening at the 3 ark hospital in Mason City JOICE--Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Zobel are parents of a girl born hursday. · This is their second aughter. Mr. Zobel is in naval raining. 'IAPIN--Mr. and Mrs. Lerov ins are the parents of a "irl orn to them Friday at the hos- ital at Hampton. This makes a oy and a girl for the Bruhns amily. ALEXANDER--M r . an i Mrs j. V. Keed of Moines announce a irl born Tuesday. Jan. 26 Mrs Reed was formerly Miss Susio chulte of Alexander GENEVA-Mr. and Mrs. Herert Wopdley are parents of a son orn Friday, Jan. 29, at Ellsworth ospital. OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Jlson have received the news of he birth of their first grandchild irl, born to Mr. and Mrs. Lawence Olson of Waverly. GREENE--A son, Roger D was orn Monday to Mr. and Mrs Sever Wilder of Green at Cedar 'alley hospital, Charles City. Zlarksville Pioneer Resident Dies Saturday CLARKSVILLE--Funeral scrv- ces were conducted Tuesday aft- rnoon at the Hamme) and Martin uneral home for Sarah Jane Lowe 82, who died Saturday, urial was in Lynwood cemetery fahe was born Feb. 6, 1860 the aughler of Mr. and Mrs. Philip bersold. She was married Dec 4 884, to John Wilson Lowe, who receded her in death in 1925. Two sons. Perry Leslie and ceil F.. both of Clarksville, sur- ive. Also surviving are one ·andson and two great grand- hildrcn. Will Hold Service Wednesday at Woden for Dorothy Huisinga WODEN--Funeral services for Dorothy Huisinga, 20, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Huisinga, who died Saturday morning at a hospital in Des Moines, will be conducted :W edn esday at 1 p. m. at the Huisinga home, followed by services at the Christian Reformed church, the Rev, H. J. Kuizema officiating. Burial will be in the Christian Reformed cemetery. She was a graduate of the Woden high school and entered nurses training at Iowa Methodist hospital more than a year ago. She had been seriously ill for about two weeks with blood poisoning Surviving are her parents and a brother, Jake. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. OSAGE WOMAN DIES MONDAY Services Incomplete for Louise Fay, 75 ., OSAGE--Miss Louise (Lulu) Stella Fay, 75, died Monday night at 10:45 at her home in Osage following an illness of two years. She had been bedfast for the past year. She was born in 1867 in Stough- ; ton, Wis., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Fay. She attended school in Osage and taught for a short time. Miss Fay had lived alone since the death of her parents. Surviving is one sister, Mrs. William. C. Moss, Minneapolis. Besides her parents, one brother and a sister preceded her in death. Funeral arrangements are incomplete, but will probably, be held on. Thursday at the Champion funeral home, the Rev. Stiles Less- Iy officiating. Burial will be made in the Osage cemetery. To Hold Services on Wednesday for James Tuchek, 65 SPILLVILLE--Funeral services for James Tuchek, 65, who died suddenly Saturday night from a heart attack, will be conducted Wednesday at 1 p. m. at his home. Burial will be made in the National Bohemian cemetery. Mr. Tuchek was born in, 1878 in Chicago, the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Tuchek, and came to Spillville when a small child. In 1909 he was married to Mary Waldori, who preceded him in death'-in 1919. He was married in 1922 to Mrs. Barbara Pelican, w h o survives. Also surviving is one sister, Mrs. Mary Bedner, Austin, Minn. · Services Held for John McCallum, 72 EAGLE GROVE--Funeral services for John S. McCallum, 72, who died Saturday, were held Monday at the United Presbyterian church in Goldfield, in charge of the Rev. John T. Haupt. Pallbearers were Al Hackley Frank Miller, Art Cleveland, Magnus Hanson, William McGowan and Albert McCleery. Burial was made in Glenwood cemetery by Wilson of Eagle Grove. ' He was a mechanic by occupation and had made his home in. ·loldfield for 48 years. Surviving are two s o n s and :\vo daughters, R. H., of Britt, and E. E. of Eagle Groye; Mrs. Hazel Bygness of Goldfield. and Mrs Fern Swanson of Des Moines: one sister, Mrs. Isabella Gano, of Santa Barbara, Cal.; one brother, Duncan D., of Des Moines; five grandchildren and one great grandchild Backstage in Iowa Politics Reduction in State Guard Total and v Higher Officer-to-Men Ratio Are Thought Likely Under Hickenlooper* By FRANK T. NYE (Iowa Daily Press Writer) ^^^^^^°^^^^^^^ mi savm Ss for the taxpayers in the cost of «*- T The governor has announced that he has organization, to confer with him in order to tne guard under emergency conditions t h e Sovernor told the press that "uard of- army ' IOWer ranks handle that manv men in the * * * * UlE old to ssS^C^^^tt^ssiaA'r nounce .he names of an lowan or two who will help, him in his new -·"CLUB NEWS + Meetings of North Iowa Organizations ' ACKLEY--St. John's Sunshine circle meets Friday in-the William Grafe home. The Misses Wilma Grafe and Oscoralia Voy will be hostesses. * * * 1 ALEXANDER--The Ladies Aid of the-United church will meet Wednesday afternoon · at the church basement. Hostesses, Mrs. Hilko Pals and Mrs. Fred Larsen. * * # ACKLEY --St. John's church auxiliary meets Wednesday in the church social rooms. Hostesses will be Mrs. George Van Eschen, Sr., and Mrs. John Van Eschen. * * * JOICE--The Beaver creek mission circle meets ^Thursday at the Roy Petersburg home. * * * JOICE--The Joice-charity club meets Friday at the Bethany Lutheran church parlors. Hostesses are" Mrs. Carl A. Granskou and Mrs. H. B Ferris. * * * ACKLEY-- St. Mary's cemetery society meets Thursday afternoon at the T. S. Croker home. Mrs. Louis Scallon and Mrs. T. S. Croker are hostesses. ' SAN ANSGAR--The Ladies Aid society of the Immanuel Lutheran church will meet Thursday afternoon. The hostesses are Mrs. Paul Rosel and Mrs. Wilmer Rosel. * * ¥ KUDD--Church night at the Methodist church will be held Feb. 3 for a pot luck supper. * * * CHESTER--The February committee of the Lutheran Aid society. Mrs. Knut Wilson'and Mrs. Al Hagenmeier, will entertain at the church Wednesday. * * * ST. ANSGAR--The Elizabeth Rossiter church school class will meet Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ethel West. A covered dish lunch will be served. * * * ALEXANDER--The Ladies Aid of the Reformed church will meet Wednesday at the church basement. * ¥ * ST. ANSGAR--The Ladies Aid society of the First Lutheran church will meet Thursday afternoon. The hostesses are Mrs. Melvin Sponheim, Mrs. Selmer Sponheim and Mrs. O. A. Langehough. Rites Wednesday for Elias Novak, 22 SPILLVILLE--Funeral services for Elias Novak, 22, will be conducted Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock at the St. Wenceslaus church, the Rev. Chehok officiating. He was born in 1921 at Spill- ·ville and was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben NoVak and died Satu r d a y evening at Rochester, following an operation. He graduated from the Calmar high school in 1941. Besides his parents, he is survived by one sister, Helen, and his grandmother. FOUND DEAD IN BASEMENT DECORAH--The body of Edwin Meyer was found Monday morning hanging in the basement of the Decorah Produce company, where he was employed as night man. The body was discovered by a workman, Lester Sunby. Death had evidently occurred after midnight. Mr. Meyer is survived by his wife an two daughters. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. Funeral Service on Wednesday for Mrs. J. Hendrickson, 80 DECORAH--F u n e r a I services will be held Wednesday afternoon «t the Fjelstul funeral, home and the Freeport Methodist church- for Mrs. Julia Hendrickson, 80, pioneer resident of Freeport, who died suddenly Saturday morning after several years of illness. The services in charge of the Rev. L. J. Faris of Ridge%vay, and burial will be made in the Freeport cemetery. Julia Youngblood was born in Monroe, Wis., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Youngblood. Her husband, Francis Hendrickson, who was a soldier in the Civil war died many years ago. Her nephew, Francis Young- Wood, and family, had made their home with her since her illness and cared for her. New Chapin Boy Scout Troop Inducted Sunday CHAPIN--Troop' 58, the Boy Scouts of America, was formally inducted Sunday morning at the Congregational church in an investiture ceremony by. the Boy Scouts and their leaders of Sheffield. Scout officials of Hampton were also present. Those who officially became scouts and received their certificates of membership and tenderfoot pins at the investiture are Ralph Burns, ' Carol Mulford, Jimmie Miller, Kenneth Miller and Junior Abrams. Bob Hall, a first class scout, transferred from Hampton to the Chapin troop. - KILLED. IN ACCIDENT DAVENPORT, (/P)--Herman C. Sphlimmer, 42, was accidentally killed Sunday while hunting on a farm near Lo\vden. in Cedar county. He died after the full charge from bis shotgun struck him In the abdomen. SOYBEAN PLANT IS CONSIDERED Wesley Co-Op Sifts Processing Proposal WESLEY--Possibility of establishing a soybean processing plant was given consideration at the annual meeting of the Farmers' Cooperative Society of Wesley in the Kleinpeter hall here Monday afternoon. In presenting the matter, Manager, Ed Hildman, of the elevator department, pointed out that Wesley has become an important growing center for this crop and there is a growing demand for soybean meal which cannot be supplied locally. The annual report for both the elevator and the lumber department of the society's business reflected an excellent year, with net profits above taxes of $13,069.01 Of this $6,040.25 was distributed Wednesday in patronage dividends. In tly election all present directors were named for further service, with Victor Loebig being chosen to succeed the late William Ricke. President Wallace Donovan was in the chair at Wednesday's meeting and W. J. Frimmi served as secretary. Alfred Erdman is manager of the lumber department. ' After the business had been transacted, the members of the society listened to a talk on agriculture in South America by W. Earl Hall, managing editor of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. WOULD PAY RENT DES , MOINES, (.^--Representative W. J. Johannes (D.-Ashton) introduced a bill which would authorize county boards of supervisors to pay the rent of quarters for county rationing boards. Moke sure of the Valentine Gift you know he wants We have dozens of suggestions, oil priced attractively. Moke your selection now and MAIL EARLY. BIBLES, Z5c Small vest pocket size of the New Testament bound in genuine leather. Other Bibles at 51 and $1.25. SEWING KIT, $1 Small, compact roll-up type in khaki and navy. Fits in pocket or duffle bag. Contains all necessary items for quick repairs. Every soldier needs one. MONEY BELT, $1 Lightweight, comfortable, water repellant. No zipper catch or snaps to dig in. It's a secret pocket for his valuables. V-MAIL, 10e and 19c Have a supply of V-Mail Letter Envelopes on hand. Help y o u r government conserve space and your letter will get there quicker. Packages of 15 and 25 letter sheet envelopes. DUFFLE BAG, $3.50 Fitted with 16 standard useful items plus one pair of Protex Sun Glasses i n d i v i d u a l l y boxed. SLIPPER SET, $1 Barrack Slipper Set with Case -^-universal size of he"avy khaki canvas. Very compact. APRON KITS SI.25 and $2.50 Zelan Club Apron Kits--a deluxe product fitted with essential items individually boxed. FIELD KIT, SI.98 Servo Field Kit that fits the pocket. Has all essentials for quick toilet. Individually boxed for mailing.- SHOE Kit, $1,98 Of simulated leather which is water repellant. Complete shoe shining outfit. Stamped in gold for army or navy. SPECIAL VALENTINES FOR MEN AND WOMEN IN THE SERVICE MAIL EARLY! ThcMorkelCo.

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