Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 13, 1949 · Page 33
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 33

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, October 13, 1949
Page:
Page 33
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32 Oct. 12, 1949 Mason Clly Glebe-Gazette, Mason City, la. 4 Brother Pastors, Wives Plan Service Swea City —A most unusual service will take place at the Swea City Baptist church Tuesday evening, Oct. 13, when the entire service will be presented by 4 pastor brothers and their wives. The 4 are the Rev. Peter Peters, local minister, and his 3 brothers, Herbert, Presbyterian missionary in northern Minnesota; Cornelius, Baptist pastor at Gilmore City; and Arthur, minister of the Baptist church at West Chester. The Rev. Peter Peters, eldest of the 4, entered the ministry 27 years ago and was granted the honorary doctorate of divinity after 20 years in the ministry. His name appears in the International Blue Book, a type of "Who's Who" directory published in English, French, Spanish, German and Italian. Herbert, for manj' years a successful businessman, has jurisdiction over the Presbyterian mission work in 9 Minnesota counties. Cornelius, next in age, was a missionary on the White Earth Indian reservation before beginning the Gilmore. City pastorate. The yomigest, the Rev. Arthur Peters, received his doctor of theology degree in 1947. The 4 brothers will be introduced by Mrs. Peter Peters and will speak' briefly. Special music will be furnished by their wives. The public is invited. Bound to Grand Jury for Drunken Driving Iowa FaHs-^Jack Freel of Iowa Falls, 36, appeared before Mayor Floyd Klippel Monday on a charge o£ operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He was arrested Saturday night near Iowa Falls by Sheriff Paul Hodgson. He waived to the district court and bond was set at $500. He was not able to raise bond so was taken to the county jail at Eldora. He w-s fined for having an uncased loaded shotgun in his car at the time of his arrest. Guglielmo Marconi, Italian inventor, first began to experiment with wireless in 1890. He obtained his first English patent in 1897. HOUSEHOLD HOW-TO-DO-ITS stud;? To loosen tight screws or bolts, place a few drops of peroxide on thes. Let soak in for a few minutes. ... and when you're "stuck" for the answer to a shopping problem, look in the \ TELEPHONE DIRECTORY YELLOW PAGES "Buyers' Guicfo for Everyone" Kin of North lowans Given High Position Swea City — John S.' Pearson, nephew of Mrs. Ed Fosgren mid the Pearson brothers and Edna I Pearson, all of this community, I has been appointed chief clinical psychologist for the Minnesota division of public.institutions. Mr. Pearson, is a son of John Pearson, Sr., who has been a school administrator, irv Minnesota for many years* The younger Mr. Pearson's new position will include the supervision and co-ordination of psychologists at the state mental hospitals and correctional institutions and special training schools of Minnesota, as well as direction of the state bureau of psychological services to schools and welfare agencies throughout the state. Previously employed as clinical psychologist at the veterans' administration hospital in Minneapolis, he recently completed course requirements for the degree of doctor of philosophy at the University of Minnesota with a major in clinical psychology and a minor in neuro-psychiatry. At present he is doing research tor his doctoral dissertation. During the allied occupation of Japan, an average of 150,000,000 textbooks have been printed every year. at WOLFS Double fhe Globe-Gazette Photo IOWA REAL ESTATE COMMISSION AT LAKE—The Iowa real estate commission enjoyed the hospitality of one of its members, Allan F. Beck, at the latter's cottage at Clear Lake for.its October meeting held Tuesday. Members of the commission, from left, are: Seated—Melvin Synhorst, secretary of state and chairman of the commission, and Earl S. Hart, director. Standing—Reuben R. Hargrove, Bloomfield; Mr. Beck; Alfred Dement, Anita, and C. M. Newbold, field representative. you get in your clothes Chapin — Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Randolph, former Chapin residents, now of Washington, D. C., are visiting with friends here this week, also with Mrs. Randolph's brother, E. K. Mayer. Luverne — Miss Grace Lichty has returned from a 2 months' va- vation at the home of her sister, Mrs. Beatrice Harrison, at St. Agath, Canada, and with friends a^: Winnipeg,'Canada. ' Can you say ES"?. If you can answer -'YES" to these vital points j you're on your way to reliable; trouble-free winter motoring. PUT Radiator flushed, inspected for leaks, anti-freeze added . . . For exceptional cold weather performance, crankcase filled with winter-grade Permalube . . . Battery readied to handle winter loads—or replaced by a power- packed Atlas . . . Easy winter shifting assured by a fill of fresh Standard Multi-purpose Gear Lubricant . . . Vital points protected by regular 1000-mile-for-safety lubrication service ... Safety on slippery roads assured by new Atlas Grip-safe tires . . . don't .now have 6 "Yes" answers o^.andard OU Dealer qu* see yo Spark plugs cleaned and adjusted (replaced if necessary) to help give fast winter starts . . . Oil filter checked—clement replaced, if needed—for longer engine life , . . For peppier engine and protection against frozen gas lines, Stano-Vim added to your gas . . . Fan belt, hose, cooling system checked for efficiency . . . For quick, cold weather starts, tank filled with Standard White Crown gas . , . STANDARD FOOTBALL BROADCASTS Follow the Hawkeyes every Saturday over station WHO—play-byplay description sponsored by Standard Oil Company. Your car is a valuable possession. Take it to your Standard Oil Dealer today! Beat winter with a HERE and THERE Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Bert Woodward, Mrs. Elisia Gray and Mrs. Ricky of Burbank, Cal., were guests this week at the home of Mrs. Joe Larson. Mrs. Gray and Mrs. Larson are sisters. Ackley—George and Robert Ibe- lihg, Lavern Roegner and Gaylord Lupkes are on a fishing trip in Canada. Dumorit—John Faber is a medical patient in the Lutheran hospital in Hampton, suffering from asthma. Burt — Mrs. Edna Main, who spent the past month with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bloemendall, at Orange City, has returned to the Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle home. Rake—Bennie Monson and Orville visited at the Don Gill home in Minneapolis and Mrs. Gill and infant daughter, Julie, accompanied them here for a visit. Bancroft — Francis and Roman Wilhelmi, managers of the,,K. and H. oil station, attended -"me annual meeting of the K. and H. Cooperative Oil company at Wesley. Rake — Severiiie Wandvick of Council Bluffs is visiting at the home of his mother, Mrs. Randi Swenson, and other relatives. Fredericksburg — Mr. and Mrs. John Immerman, Jr., are spending the week in Chicago. . Rake •— Roy Lund of Jackson, Minn., is assisting his father with carpenter work here. Fredericksburff — Mrs. Grayce Gray of Dubuque and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gray of Sunflower, Kans., were recent guests at the homes of Mrs. Guy Whitcomb and Howard Whitcomb. Rake—Mrs. Anna Hairing and Mae and Mrs. Thore Stangeland of Madison, S. Dak., were guests at the L. H. Armus home Tuesday and Wednesday. Popejoy — Mr. and Mrs. Abner Berget of Darlington, Wis., were recent visitors in the'home of Mrs. Kathryn. Baker and Lois Baker. Fenton—Dr. W. W. Jolley is vacationing for 2 weeks. This is his first vacation in 4 years. Goodell — Mrs. Mel Ver Heist and 5 year old daughter, Virginia, went to Council Bluffs Wednesday and Virginia enrolled in the school for the deaf. Rake—The Rev. and Mrs. George Ulvilden of La Crosse, Wis., came for a visit at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, the Rev. and Mrs. R. L. Holleque and family. Mrs. Ulvilden will remain for a longer stay. Ackley—Mr. and Mrs. A. J. McLennen of Vancouver, Canada, are visiting their daughter and son-in- law, Mr .and Mrs. Nicholas Keninger. Sheffield — Grace Wilde, Kansas City, is making a 2 weeks' visit with relatives here. Northwood—L. T. Dillon arrived hqme from a trip of 2 weeks to points' in California and other western states, also to Banff and Lake Louise in Canada. His daughter, Jeanette' of Chicago accompanied him. Goodell—Local friends have received word from Mr. and Mrs. \ A. Fee that they are now living t Sharpsburg where the former s superintendent of the high chool. He was the local superin- cndent in 1944. Goodell —'Mr. and Mrs. Carl Janssen of Lanesboro and Mr. and Mrs. L. Stuhr of Carroll are guests n the Bill Janssen home. Carl is a brother and Mrs. Stuhr a sister of he local Mr. Janssen. • Grafton—A visitor in the home of Mrs. Anna Huebner was Emil 3ucbner, 88, of Belle Fourche, S. Dfik., who at one time was a resident of this vicinity. He was accompanied by a daughter, Mrs. Emma Du Pont of Lead, S. Dak., Mrs. Anna Rowe of Toeterville and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weber of Hot Springs, S. Dak. PATTERSON-JAMES "ALL WHITE" AIR and AUTO AMBULANCE SERVICE All Wool Worsted Suits extra trousers $ 13 SO All Wool Gabardine Suits $ 45 extra trousers *14 95 $5.00 Down Easy Terms Why let a good-looking jacket just hong in your closet because you've worn out the matching pants. is>n't it just plain common sense to buy a suit with two pairs of pants, especially when the ejctra pants cost so little? Of course it is, and once you see the fine tailoring of this Clipper'Craft suit, feel the fine all wool fabric, you'll know you've got real value on your hands. You can thank the Clipper Craft Plan for that. 1203 fine stores from coast-to-coast feature Clipper Craft suits. And their combined buying power knocks the skids from under production costs, puts found money in your pocket. Come see our Clipper Craft suit collection. You'll see the best buy ever! MIER WOLF & SONS Mensweor First Floor for the same reason I read... to understand life a little bettor, to share in the activities of interesting people, > real and fictional, to enlarge my limited existence by entering the world of those who live on a larger scale, physically or emotionally, than is possible for me. "I also go for the opposite reason ... to luxuriate in a world of illusion, a never- never land of impossibly pure color and bright adventure where romance is around every corner, where danger threatens deliciously but in the end everything comes out all right. "Life is difficult and often dull; only a stubborn fool refuses to alleviate his ' suffering. "Today the movies are mirroring every level of life in films that range from sharp -realism to artfully blurred evasions of reality. But there are times when I want to be dazzled rather than educated . . . amused and amazed without being uplifted. It is then I turn to Walt Disney, who turns folklore and tone poems into starbursps of inspired nonsense. "And when the evening's headlines seem too , depressing I.know no swifter cure than a good murder, mystery. "I have been .asked in what-direction the movit of the future will progress— whether it will swing toward realism^or even further toward romanticism. The answer, I think, is both. "There will be successful pictures as stark as Hemingway's THE KILLERS; footloose fantasies as whimsically touching as MIRACLE on 34th STREET; spectacular musicals; lavish period representations of a vanished era like LIFE WITH FATHER; double* talking slapstick comedians like DANNY KAYE and deadpan artiste like CLIFTON WEBB, the smug MR. BELVEDERE, new pictures with those gagsters BOB HOPE and BENG CROSBY, the semiserious and eternally young Uncle Sam without whiskers. "Which as it should be. The art of the films is so flexible that it can go in two directions and make sense both ways. 1 Delight in the Moviesf

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