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14 MASON Monday, March 20, 1944 riTV GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar NOW VALID: Blue and Red stamps in War Book 4 worth 10 point s eacii. Red tokens given in change for Brown and Red meat stamps. Blue tokens given in change for Green and Blue processed food stamps. Brown meat stamps Y. Z, Book 3; Red meat stamps AS, B8. C3, D8, E8, and F8, Book 4: Green processed food stamps K. L, 11. Book 4: Blue processed food stamps AS, B8, C3, Dff, E8, Book 4; Sugar stanip No. 30, Book 4, good for 5 pounds indefinitely: Sugar stamp No, 40. good ior 5 pounds for canning through I*cb. -8, 1945. Shoes, stamp 18, Book J, and Airplane stamp 1, Book 3, (latter good indefinitely). Gasoline JOA coupons good for 3 gallons; B and C (issued prior to Dec. It good for '2 gallons each; B2 and C2 (issued after Dec. I I ;jood for a gallons each: B good for 1 gallon non-highway gasoline; H good for 5 gallons non-highway gasoline. Fuel oil, new season's period -J. a. coupons good for 10 gallons each through Sept. 30. March ^0; Brown meat stamps Y, Z expire. March 20: Green processed food stamps K, L. M expire. March 21; Gasoline A coupon No. 10 expires. March 3L: Third inspection period. Class A ration tires cxpiies. April 30: Shoe stamp Xo. 38 in Book 1 expires. Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck lirca. Commercial vehicle inspections: Kvcry 6 months or every 5,000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. Late applicants for war ration Book 4 apply in person at your local board and present Book 3. Mason City Calendar March 2S--Gerald M. P. Fitzgibbon, hypnotist. Hotel Hanford at Chamber- Service club luncheon 12:10. ApriI :i, "--Hoty week noon day services with showing oE ''King of Kings" at Palace theater. April 7--Girl Scout Fiesta at Y. W. C. A. April 12, r.1. ij, irÂ»--Kiwanls-Y. 51. C. A. hobby show at Y. M. C. A. A p r i l K , l.i--District m u s i c contest in Mason City. Â· April 17--Annual meeting of Slason City Community Cheii at 7:30 u. m, in Mask- hall. May G, 7--Iowa S t a t e Building Trades Council convent ion in Mason City, Cross Reaches 92% of Quota $4,000 TO GO TO REACH $51,500 CAMPAIGN GOAL Solicitation Under Way at Decker Plant; Cleanup Being Urged Solicitation lou the Cerro Gordo county Hed Cross war fund got under way at the Jacob E. Decker and Sons plant Monday, as workers over other fronts continued to report they had reached their quotas. An addition SI,131 Monday raised the total of ttie campaign thus far to 517,360, which leaves close to 54,000 to go to reach the minimum quota of 851,500 for the county. More than 92 )ier cent of quota has now been reached. The national goal is $200,000,000. Paul Pritchard, general chairman oÂ£ the county campaign, Monday urged all workers to clean up all sectors oÂ£ their territories as Movie Menu CECII^-"S!lrtlliii!r Room Only" e n d s Wednesday. "Flesh and Fanta*?-" starts Thursday. "The Sullivans" starts S u n day. PALACE-- "Xone Shall Escape" anil "Hey Rookie" end Tuesday. STRAND-- "Happy Land" and "Uerond the Last Fronlifr" end Mondav. "Paris After Uark" and "Danger! Women at Work" start Tuesday. STATE -- "The Hard Way" and Ghost Rider" end Tuesday. LAKE-- "Around the World" and "With the Marines at TaraM-a" rnd Mo/iila "Princess O'Jluurke" starts Tuesday. "The HERE IN MASON CITY Unilizcd Wallpaper. Paynes. Paper Hdqlrs. Call. Shepherds. A daughter weighing S pounds 9 ounces was born to Mr and Mrs. A. F. Schulze. 2317 24th S. W., at the Park hospital Sunday. Floor Sanders. Boomhower Hclw. %Ve have open a permanent position for an office girl. Attractive salary. Damons Kcady to Wear 2nd floor. Buy your J. R. Wallcins Products at 404 6th S. E. Mrs. Mac Ford. J37S A daughter weighing 5 pounds 15 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Cleo F. McCloud. 511 12th N. W., at the Park hospital, Monday. Money at 4% and W-%, no commissions. Farm loans V'o 20 yrs., city loans i\'z r .o. W. L. Pa'ton, 109 East State. Announcements have been received here of the birth of a daughter to Cpl. and Mrs. Lee C h r i s m an at Evansville, Inc!., March 15. Cpl. Chrisman, formerly director of the Roosevelt Junior high band and the high school marching band, is head assistant at the band training center at Camp Crowder, Mo. We cover lampshades. Phone 3214. ]06 Kirk Apartments. We have open permanent positions for alteration help and ready to wear salesladies. Damon's Ready to Wear, 2nd floor. Incurable Optimists Columbia. S. Car., (U,P.)--Herbert Riley, of the Columbia Optimist club, had trouble persuading members to attend meetings until one day he announced that a striptease artist would enterlain members at the next meeting. Evcrv member attended--only to find out promise of the strip-teaser was only a ruse. Enjoy the two things that count when you're - ' thirsty X * , ! Â· Delicious flavor Refreshing tang It will bo Â«osier to supply you w i t h more HIRES if you return your emplMH. New battles ore jcarce. The glcm industry is buiy wfth wear production. With 547,560 raised of a quota of 551,500, the Ked Cross symbol ncars a complete btackuut. But close io 54,000 is still needed lo reach the ffoal. soon as possible in order to complete the campaign. Funds raised in this campaign will be used for the world round program of the Red Cross in scores of different types of work and services. Overwhelming evidences iiave come back from various fronts and from camps and hospitals that the Red Cross program is worth the money spent many times over, the chairman pointed out. PROGRESS SEEN IN YOUTH CENTER Harold Kornbaum Gives Talk on KGLO Forum "In Mason City a great deal has been accomplished in connection with a recreation center." sais? Harold Kornbaum, Mason City high school student and chairman of ihe recreation center committee, on the KGLO Forum Sunday evening. A student committee was formed of both boys and girls to make a tudy and investigate definite plans for a center early in the school year. Several meetings were held calling in adult help to discuss this idea. Plans were laid, the speaker continued, lo establish center in many places, but for various reasons these places did not seem lo be just the thing that was practical. "In (he meantime.'' Mr. Kornbaum said, "Ihe Hi-Y club came to John Calhoun, Joys work director of the YMCA and asked if the banquet room in the YJICA build- ins would be available to hold a youth recreation program until a city program might be lined up. The YMCA -was glad for the opportunity to do something that the youth of the city would he interested in." It was pointed out that the Hi-Y club then took the responsibility of financing the project and of providing the boys to operate the check room, music, refreshments, decorations and getting the place prepared for cleaning up at the end of the program. The plan was lo have 2 nights a week open to the senior high school students nnd those just out of school. These 2 nights were io be on Tuesday from 7:30 (o 10:30 p. m. and on Fridav and Saturday from K lo 11:30 ]. m. The local Lions club has taken the responsibility of sponsoring a ciiy recreation center when an available building can be found, the speaker pointed out. "They investigated the old library building and made plans to have it remodeled for a recreation center, but just recently they have run into trouble with the government about fixtures and so this building seems to be out. at least for the time being," the speaker revealed. It was staled that the present recreation center is merely a trial lo see if ihe youth of Mason City would care for a more permanent center in their own building. "I feel that the youth of "Mason City do wan! a building of their own that it run by the students with liie help of our parents and other interested parties. We know that we are dependent on the adults for guidance to help run this center," young Kornbaum said. MILK FOR A SMALL WAK VICTIM---Here Wlliam Giblin, director of civilian relief for the American Ked Cross in north Africa, helps a little Algerian girl drink a tin of milk. BOUND TO GRAND JURY ON DRUNK DRIVING CHARGE Edward Newman Held Following Collision Involving His Car Edward A. Newman. 856 lllh N. E., was bound to the grand jury Monday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. His bond was fixed at $500. Newman was arrested by police at 12:29 a. m. Sunday after the car lie was driving had collided with a car driven by William J. Douglas. 922 N. Federal, in the 800 block on N. Federal avenue. Fred Brown, ay 23rd S. W., Eraclio R. Martinez. Milton Martinez and Pete Martinez, 634 Monroe S. W., were each fined S10 and costs on charges of intoxication. Brown was arrested in the 400 block on S. Federal at 8:35 p. m. Saturday. Eraclio and Milton Martinez were arrested at 12:55 a. m. Sunday in the 200 block on S. Federal. Pete Martinez was arrested at 2:37 a. m. Sunday at his home. Pedro Villereul. 339 1 S. Federal, arrested at 11:10 p. in. Saturday in the 300 block on S. Federal, forfeited a S10 bond on a charge oC intoxication. Alvin Swanson, Wesley, forfeited a SIO bond posted when arrested at 11:30 p. m. Sunday at 1031 First S. W., on a charge ol speeding. GEORGE BRUNNER DIES SUDDENLY Funeral Arrangements Are Not Complete George H. Brunner, 58. died suddenly'at his home. 1120 Pennsylvania N. E., Sunday morning, Â·following a brief illness. He. had resided in Mason Ciiy since January, when he retired from farming. Mr. Brunner was born Aug. 19, 1885, in Russia. He moved from Russia to Canada in 1911. After residing in Canada 4 years he moved to Eagle Grove in 1916. He moved to a farm northwest of Mason City in 1926 and resided there u n t i l his retirement in January. Surviving arc his wife. 4 daughters, Mrs. Clarence Schmidt, Chicago. Miss KatherEnc Brunner, Omaha, Mrs. Emma Semlcr, Washington, D. C., Miss Clara Brnnncr, in the WACs at Alenda, Fla., and 5 sons, Alex Brunner, U. S. army. Calif., Clarence, U. S. army, England. Harry, Los Angeles, Cal.. Dave and George of Mason City. He was preceded in death by 2 sons. Mr. Brunner was a member of the Lutheran church. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The Major funeral home in charge. DRIVE GETS RESULTS Iowa Falls--Early reports of the Red Cross war fund drive of the North Hardin chapter show 5 school districts in Alclen and Ellis townships averaged S153.51, with a drop of S257.IO. "King of Kings" at Palace Theater During Holy Week To Be Shown Under Pastoral Sponsorship From 10 to 12 Mornings 'Â·The King of Kings," Cecil de Mille's masterpiece of the life oÂ£ Christ, will be shown in Mason City Holy week, Monday, April 3, to Friday, April 7, as part ot a national program, it was announced Monday by the Mason City Ministerial association. "The King of Kings" will be presented in the Palace theater each morning of Holy Week, starting.at 10 o'clock and continuing u n t i l noon. It will be shown in connection with the noon-day Holy Week services held by the local churches in the Palace theater. The showing is sponsored by the ministerial association with sincere appreciation of the courtesy of the Palace theater management. "The King of Kings" is the most inspirit!? picture of the life of* Christ ever made. Seventeen years ago it was acclaimed as the classic motion picture of the age, but it was so far ahead of its time that today the masterpiece is still able to move people to reverential awe as no other production docs. Since it was first released in 1927. it has enthralled millions of people all over the world with its beauty, powerful story and sunerb acting. More than 600 million persons have seen the picture, yet every year additional millions attend these special showings. Most pictures cannot -draw crowds after the first year or two, yet "The King of Kings" attracts increasingly large crowds year after year in the same cities. The role of the Christ is played by H. B. Warner. Other stars are Joseph Schildkraut. May Robson, and William Boyci. Some 530 stars and featured players and more than 4.500 extras took part in this gigantic de Mille production. The spoken word does not mar ihe conception millions have of Christ's voice but the picture is set to beautiful music and other sound effects, blending with every mood portrayed on the screen. The picture is used for the Holy Week performance as a national movement to enrich Ihe Lenten programs of the churches, to deepen the spiritual lives of all Christians, and to brine the story of Christ to countless thousands, resloriiifr faith, giving comfort and inspiration. In announcing the showings of the film. Doctor Marvin Kober, president of the Mason City Ministerial association, said that "this endeavor is being made by people who are volunteering both time and money lo a great project. "The King of Kings" deserves the co-operation of every Christian. In this year ol war and world conflict, the picture has a special message for all. Free will offerings will be used to pay the expenses and any balance will be used for our own city religious program! The national committee, has arranged showings in more than 100 leading cities during the last 6 years. This committee consists of 125 leading ministers and laymen in 36 states, headed by Dr. Ralph W. Sockman as national chairman. CECIL de M1LLE --His Creation Still Stirs Buy War Savings Bonds and 18 Die.in Car Accidents in Nearby Area Cerro Gordo and Wright counties tied in the number of fatal automobile accidents in this immediate area of S counties d u r i n g 1943. each reporting 4 dead, according to the Iowa department of public safety. There were !8 deaths in the area. In Cerro Gordo county 69 persons were injured in motor vehicle accidents, leading 9 contiguous counties in this vicinity. Franklin was 2nd with 22 injuries and Floyd 3rd with 27. Butler was 4th w i t h 22. Wright had 13 injuries. Mitchell county was the only one of Ihe !) reporting no motor vehicle traffic deaths. Hancock. Floyd and Buller had one death each and Worth and F r a n k l i n 2 each. Winnebago had Cervo Gordo lecl in total number of motor vehicle accidents with 94. Franklin was 2nd with 87 and Floyd 3rd with 40. Winnc- bago had but 7. Of the 94 accidents in Cerro Gordo" county. 52 HYPNOTIST ON JOINT PROGRAM Fitzgibbon to Return for Service Clubs Service clubs of Mason City, including the Rotarians, Lions and Kiwanis clubs are uniting with the Chamber of Commerce at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday noon for a joint meeting to start promptly ut 12:10 o'clock. Gerald M. P. Fitzgibbon, world famous hypnotist, lecturer and author, who held an audience spellbound at the hotel last September when lie appeared here as Professor Rythm, will furnish the entertainment. Right before your eyes, the professor produces negative hallucinations, hypnotic amnesia, eliminates conditioned habits, revives lost childhood memories, and does many other feats humorous, scientific and unbelievable until seen. -^ This will be one of the fun pro;rams of the year for all clubs, the kind when the club members become boys again, the kind none of the members wants to miss. Reservations must be made before Â·9 a. m. Wednesday morning. All reservations are to be made through the attendance committees of each of the clubs. (And you better make a reservation or you won't eat. Ration- Â· is still on.) NEW GAS BOOKS FOR TRUCKS TO BE OUT APRIL 1 ODT Certificates Must Be Mailed in Before Then OPA Representative Says New gasoline ration books for trucks cannot be issued unless the truck operators mail or bring their ODT certificates to their respective ration board either at Clear Lake or Mason Citv between now and April 1, it was staled Monday by a represcntalive ot the ration board. The new coupon books cannot be mailed, however, and the truckers must call for them at the board office between April 1 and 9. he added. And any certificates coming in after April 30 will have to be cleared through the ODT office before gasoline can be issued. At the same time, ihe warning was given that the local board will not issue a certificate for a new truck tire unless the truck operator has maintained a current ODT tire inspection and operating record. "ODT regulations specify that every commercial vehicle must have tires inspected every 5,000 miles or every G months, whichever occurs first," he pointed out. "Greater care is being taken by the local board in processing truck tire applications. H has become imperative that these tires be recapped as soon as they need to be and any deviation from this will be grounds for ihe board to deny an application for a truck tire. 'Â·It is much better to lay up a truck for a day or week while the tires are being recapped than to have it laid up for several months because of inability io get new tires." Casey Area Supervisor of WFA Office of Distribution CHAKI.KS J. CASEY Photo by .ock Tooth Brush, Razor Mean Much to G. I. A tooth brush, n cake of soap, and a razor from a Retl Cross ditty bag. the "incidentals"' of civilian lite, mean more to a man who has been living in a fox-hole for 30 days than money, personal effects, or entertainment, a Red Cross medical social worker reports from the south Pacific. "The men are brought to our evacuation hospital by plane and boat after emergency treatment . . . they come with little more than dog tags around their necks and a month's growth of beard," she said. "It is the Red Cross ditty bag. packed by loved ones at home, that gives the G. I. his first taste of respectability after weeks of action in muddy jungles and dirt-choked fox holes and boosts his morale for the all-important job of getting well again." She recalled the words of a wounded soldier: "Yes. ma'am. I need that ditty bag. I need it because all I've got right now is bullet holes and high morale." Cites S500 Homes Chicago, (U.fil--Of all new and privately built homes erected during the last four years, between two and 10 per cent of Ihem cost S5CO or less, the United States Savings and Loan League announced. Red Cross Services No. 17-Trained 100,000 Nurses' Aides Since starting enrollment the American Red Cross has recruited and trained 100,000 women as volunteer nurses' aides in hospitals to help relieve the shortage of graduate nurses. This is Only one of the many services of the American Red Cross. i'Slamps from your'Globe-Gazette Uol ' d Â° county. 52 were in urban carrier bov. areas and 42 were rural accidents. No pedestrians were involved. There were 148 vehicles, and 143 | drivers involved in the accidents. I In 50 of the !)4 accidents there j -was property damage involved, i The report shows that in the j entire stale there were 9.688 mo| tor vehicle accidents in which 306 ! persons were killed and 4.736 per- j sons injured. Of these accidents, j j 7,00. were in urban areas and 12,683 in rural areas. Ninety pedestrians were killed. Involved in [ t h e state accidents were 16,972 vehicles and 16,033 drivers. Bankers Bid Farewell to 2 Entering Service Manly--Perry Webb and Otto Brunsvold. cashiers oC the Manly and Kensett banks, were guests ot honor at a farewell dinner at Hotel Hanford at Mason City Thursday evening, when the personnel of the Manly, Kensett and Plymouth banks, and guests assembled. Both Mr. Webb and Mrs. Brunsvold are leaving soon to enter the MRS. J. F, HAGEN RITES TUESDAY Ser-vices to Be Held at St. James Church Funeral services for Mrs. J. F. Hagen, 83. who died at her home. 1502 Pennsylvania S. E., Saturday afternoon at 2:45 o'clock, following an illness, will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the St. James Lutheran church, with the Rev. O. Mall officiating. Mrs. Hagen was born Anna Catheriene Mellies, June IB. 1860, in Osterscheps, Germany. She was baptized and confirmed in Edewecht Lutheran church and was married to John Frederick Hagen, Jan. 14, 1884. at Oldenburg. Thoy came to America in 1891. settling at Rockwell. After residing there 29 years they moved to Mason City, where Mrs. Hagen had resided for the past 24 years. Surviving are her husband, 2 sons. John and Frederick, 5 daughters. Mrs. Walter Broers. Mrs. Bardelt Weers. Mrs. Sam Bridgeford. Mrs. William Bergman and Mrs. Fred Brims, and 12 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren, all of Mason City, and a brother. Herman Mellies. Ireton. Iowa. She was preceded in deatl by a brother, and 3 sisters. Burial will be at the Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson funeral home in charge. TB CONVENTION MARCH 30 TO 31 Cerro Gordo To Have Delegates Present A postwar possibility of sharply reducing the tuberculosis death rate by the examination and x-raying of emire communities 11 be presented at the annual meeting of the Iowa Tuberculosis association to be held in Des Moines on Thursday and Friday. March 30 and 31. This convention will be attended by several' Cerro Gordo county association members. Col Esmond R. Long, chief of the tuberculosis section in the office of the surgeon general. United States army medical corps Washington. D. C.. will describe the greatest mass x-raying program in history now being conducted by the army. Dr. G. A. Hedbers, Nopemiiur sanatorium. Duluth, Minn., will present a plan now operating in a Minnesota area providing for the x-raying of entire communities. Other tuberculosis authorities who will participate in medical and general sessions of the meeting are Dr. L. L. Collins, LaSalle countv tuberculosis sanatorium, Ottawa. 111.: V. J. SaltYik, rehabilitation service. National Tuberculosis association. New York, and Dr. Haven Emerson, department of preventive medicine and public health. University of Minnesota. State speakers will include Maj. Frank F. Miles of the Iowa selective service system, and Miss Jessie Parker, state superintendent of public instruction, both of Des Moines. A public health nursing breakfast will be held Friday morning. Election of state officers and executive committee m e m b e r s will fake place Friday afternoon. More than 400 physicians, public health nurses, sanatorium representatives and lay tuberculosis workers are expected to attend the sessions. Globe-Gazette Ad Man Released for Duration; To Have Offices Here Announcement was made Mon- ! day by George B. Sheche, state j supervisor of food distribution for! war food administration, of thoa. appointment of Charles J. Caseylj| of Mason City, as area supervisor for its north central area. Head-* quarters are maintained at Mason T City for the northeast area, also. Mr. Casey will be responsible for office of distribution activities in the following counties: Emmet, K o s s u t h, Winnebago, Worth, Mitchell, Palo Alto, Hancock, Cerro Gordo, Floyd, Pocahontas, Humboldt, Wright and Franklin. J. W. Doud, present area supervisor, will transfer to Des Moines April 1, and have one of the areas, headquartering at Des Moines. Mr. Casey, who has'been on the advertising staff of the Mason *CHy Globe-Gazette for 17 years, was released by that company for the duration of the war. He will continue to make his home in Alason City and will have offices in the federal building: here. Mr. Casey's career in the ad- ' vertising field includes the origin and development of several new features. A red ribbon page, which currently is running in Monday issues of the Globe-Gazette, was Farm In City Philadelphia. (U.R--Philadelphia, a crowded wartime city, has 134 families who own and operate farms within the city limits. Recently the--"city farmers" raised more than 550,000 in the fourth war loan drive. Bluejacket Becomes Navy Machinist's Mate Great Lakes, 111.--Among those graduating from an intensive course of machinist's mate training at recent service school exercises here was George B. Asleson. 32, husband of Mrs. G. B. Asleson. 605 E. Ferguson street, Charles City, Iowa. Give copyrighted by Mr. Casey "Local Interest Features." This page is made up of advertising and a weekly feature story about Mason Ciiy firms. This copyrighted feature idea was sold by Mr. Casey to newspapers in 10 slates. The advertising setup of the weekly school page, better known to North lowans as the "Cub Gazette" was also originated by Mr. Casey. Mr. Casey's latest contribution to the advertising field was the launching of the monthly Globe- Gazette FARM magazine. Two years ago at the convention of the Northwest Daily Press association at Minneapolis this FARM, magazine was given lirst place in the newspaper idea clinic. On exhibit on this occasion was a giant folder, which opened to reveal specimen pages of the farm tabloid and several copies of the magazine neatly tucked in a pocket. Appropriate art work had been done to make exhibit attractive. In announcing the award to the Globe-Gazette the judges staled that "a new field has been pioneered by this newspaper in publishing a monthly farm journal in tabloid size." Give O'DEA F I N A N C E CO. WE CAN LOAN MONEY On automobiles, farm machinery. livestock and other acceptable security. Â· REASONABLE KATES C. F. KRIZ Local Representative F. O. Box 32 _ Phone 2259 Mason City service. \ RECEIVES WINGS Goldfictd--Lt. Loren Schipuil arrived Tuesday from Marfa, Tex., to spend a week's furlough ot the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Schipirtl. Lt. Schipuil re- 1 ccived his winss from the ad-1 vanced pilot's training school a t ! Marfa. He will go from here to Arizona for further training afler his furlough. TOYS We make all kinds of TOYS out of wood. Write or phone for . . . . Â· WHOLESALE PRICES Â· FREE CATALOGUE Toys on sale in Mason City at the Boomhower Hdw. CANFIELD McCANN TOY COMPANY 2087thN.E. Mason City 2573-J P A I N in back, hip or leg is often caused by displacement of one or all the bones forming the pelvis. Thousands of radiographs have been made of the pelvic girdle to determine the true relationship of these bones. During the past 4 years we have given much study to the correction of such displacements. So called "sacro-iliac" ailments arc included. DRS.R.land LUCY E. GARNER CHIROPRACTORS 706 North Federal Phone 1087 Our Small-Loan Service.,, MUST STOP IN AT FJRST N A T I O N A L SANK AOOUT A SMALL LOAN . . . is not only a great convenience because of the central location of our bank but it is decidedly helpful in any emergency requiring extra personal funds. When cash is heeded for any sound purpose, you are invited to stop in at the First Notional Bank and make use of these facilities. PERSONAL LOAN DEPARTMENT FIRST NATIONAL BANK O F M A S O N C I T Y fi- Receives Word Cousin Killed in Plane Crash Osasc -- Mrs. Emmet McGuirc, proprietor of the Bungalow Shop, received word Friday that her cousin had been killed in an airplane crash at Moody Field, Val- i I dosta, Ga., March 10. Lt. Russell Murphey, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Murphey of Elma, was engaged to Gcnevieve Sullivan, sister of the 5 Sullivans killed in action. He was a student in- strucior and the accident occurred when the plane crashed into a pine thicket as the men were taking off on a training flight.