Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 5, 1949 · Page 15
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 5, 1949
Page:
Page 15
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lit Fiebiger Talks to Association 'Gospel of Jesus" Theme of Address Clear Lake—Doctor Judson E. Fiebiger, Grinnell, state superintendent of Congregational Christian churches, gave an inspirational address on the Gospel of Jesus and its meaning to the world at the fall meeting of the North Central Association of Congregational Christian churches at the local Congregational church Friday evening. Doctor Fiebiger described the gospel as a revelation of God, a song of hope to humanity, a promise of salvation, a judgment on society and the way men live and as a pattern, a way of life, a life of peace and service and of love that endures to the end. "Christian living," he said, "is a commitment in service to human need, to fellowship and to share. The functions of the church must not be neglected by Christians. The future of the world is in the ^ hands of those who are prepared. Therefore Christians should prepare to live according to the teachings of Jesus and carry on His work." Communion Service Held The address was followed by a Holy Communion service conducted by Doctor E. W. Day, local pastor. About 125 pastors, laymen and guests attended the all day sessions. Members of the Congregational Women's Fellowship served a luncheon and dinner in the dining room. At the dinner the Rev. Loyal Werner, Riceville, and the Rev. D. S. Bourne, Osage, new pastors in the association, were introduced and welcomed. Doctor Day sang for this program. Miss Mary Senn,' president of , the association Pilgrim Fellowship groups, and Bob Richards, treasurer, both of Mason City, spoke briefly of their experiences at Pilgrim Fellowship summer camps and retreats. They were introduced by the Rev. Gordon Blunt, Forest City, who spoke on the work of the P. F. at the afternoon session. "The aim," he said, "is the development of Christian persons, and the;' goals are to study and practice] Christianity, to attend ,. church and work in it, to contribute to the• finances of the church and of P. F., to participate in activities, to enroll new members and to read the 'Iowa Pilgrim Log.' Speaks of P. F. "The modern youth has many physical and mental advantages * today," he said, "but these advantages bring' greater responsibilities." Mr. Blunt traced the history of the P. F. movement from its beginning in 1922 and showed that the P. F. has a part in the church, pledging $15,000 this year, practicing "Christ's Work Days," holding retreats and rallies and publishing a hymnal. Fred Wilts, Mason City, spoke on "The Church's Challenge to - the Layman" saying that Christian religion in action is what we want and showing how the laymen can keep up the church buildings, carry out projects and encourage en- Clear Lake Globe Gazette IK JOUR PAPER IS NOT DELIVERED BX 6:00 I>. M., PH. 23!) OK W9. NO COMPLAINT'S CAN HE ACCEPTED AFTER 0:45. dowments. At the business meeting the "steady increase in attendance was noted and material aids were discussed. Two ministers, the Rev. John P. Bly and David Arnold have withdrawn from membership in the association and moved away, and the Revs. Gerald G. Hallauer, Algona; D. S. Bourne, Osage; B. T. Schwab, New Hampton, and Rotal E. Werner, Riceville, were received into membership. The invitation of .Buffalo Center for the spring meeting was accepted and the resolutions committee presented a report which was adopted. "We Dedicate" At the men's session Senator ' Herman M. Knudson, Clear Lake, spoke on "The Layman's Part in the Church" and for the women, TO ADDRESS AUXILIARY— Halsey R. Carstens, former minister of education in the First Congregational church, Mason City, and now with the organ and piano department of the Vance Music company, Mason City, will be guest speaker for the Clear Lake American Legion Auxiliary at City hall Wednesday evening. His subject is "Don't Fence Me In." The meeting will open at G:45 with a potluck dinner. Mrs. John Perkins is chairman of the October committee and "Constitution, Flag Etiquette and Junior Activities" are the theme of the month. Mrs. G. E. Genung, Osage,' used the theme "We Dedicate Ourselves" as she asked "Are you giving a proportionate share of your time, energy and ability to your church?" Mrs. Briggs, Sioux City, state president, spoke of things accomplished, an officers retreat at Grinnell, bringing displaced persons as students to the campus ol Grinnell college, gifts to the church and sending representatives to a meeting at Cleveland, Ohio. Mrs. William Bickford,' accompanied by Mrs. Harold Thompson, sang "O Divine Redeemer." A panel discussion by key women was conducted by Mrs. Cecil Lewis, Britt. "What it means to be a church woman," "The message of Jesus," "The necessity of helpfulness, friendliness and love" and "Religious freedom in our churches" were discussed. Speaks of Europe Mrs. Helen Mitchell, Council Bluffs, one of 30 women from the United States making a tour of Europe last spring, gave the highlights of her'experiences, speaking especially of the Marshall plan as it is working out, conditions of the people in various countries and visits to farm homes in Germany, Holland and England. At the morning session the Rev. Virgil E. Foster, Grinnell, director of religious education, spoke on ways to improve the teaching ministry through the use of visual aids, church libraries, P. T. A. and publications on teaching technics. Doctor J. J. Banninga, a missionary to India for 30 years, gave it as his opinion that the people of Asia will absorb communism in a couple of decades. It is now no great factor in India, he said. He believes that in China the people will either take the good from it or throw it out entirely. Clear Lake Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Al Rehor, Deb Moines, spent the weekend with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Olson, Holeproof Nylon hose $1.25 up. Nichols Shop. Busy Bee club, scheduled at the Adolph Hollatz home Thursday, has been postponed until Ort. 14 when a guest day and auction sale will be featured. For Rent: 3 rm. furn. apt., adults. Ph. 807-W. Mrs. A. H. Stelnhoff and her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Steinhoff, and son, Dickie, Fort Dodge, spent the weekend in a cottage at Ventura while they were looking after their. farm which is occupied by the Warren Fiedler family. They also visited a brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Oluf Olson, Clear Lake. AH the new colors in bath towels may be found at Hansen's. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Teske and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Teske, Owatonna, Minn., were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gary who moved Saturday into their home, partially destroyed by fire in the spring. Mmes. H. W. Teske and Gary are sisters. New Nelly Don Cotton Dresses. $8.95 ea. Nichols Shop. Edna Fiedler will entertain the Grant 4-H club at her home Saturday at 2. Anyone desiring to join the club is invited to attend. Leaders urge all members to be present. Colorful new draperies in unusual patterns at Hansen's. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Fiedler and Edna and Merle were Sunday dinner guests of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Farris, and family, Rockwell. Luxlte Nylon Briefs; blue, pink or white. $1.95 pr. Nichols Shop. Oscar Hansen returned Sunday from Garske, N. Dak., where he had been 3 months remodeling houses for his brothers and nephew and doing other carpenter work. He states work is plentiful and wages much better there than here. New bedspreads in white and all colors at Hansen's. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Tompkins returned Friday from a trip through Nebraska, Kansas anc Colorado. They were gone 2 weeks and visited Mrs. Tompkins brother, C. L. Streeper, in Denver Colo., and caught mountair trout in Mesa Lake, 2 miles high in the mountains. They say many placer, of interest in western Colorado. Follow World Series on electric Scoreboard at Johnny's Recreation parlors. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Holt and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Zook and daughter, Miss Lois Jean Zook, Cerro Gordo county dairy queen, returned Monday night from Waterloo where the latter was a candidate in the national contest for dairy queen. She ranked among the 11 girls called up for 2nd judging. The royal crown went Council Lists Clerks, Judges Special Election on Water Tank Oct. 28 Clear Lake—Clerks and judges for the special election on a new vater tower to be held Oct. 28 vere named at a special session f the City council Monday eve- ENROUTE TO WEST COAST— First Lt. Rae Wallace, who is spending a few weeks with his mother. Mrs. C. W. Wallace, 509 S. 3rd street, Clear Lake, is enroute from Fort Eustis, Va., where he has been on temporary duty at a transportation corps school, to San Francisco, CaL, port of embarkation, where he will be on permanent duty. Lt. Wallace left Clear Lake last November and made 9 trips from San Francisco to Okinawa, Japan, Korea .and other Pacific ports as assistant transport commander aboard the General Hase. He reports at San Francisco Oct. 25. VANSLYKE WINS GUESSING EVENT Clear Lake — Dick VanSlyke won the prize for guessing the most game results right last week in the Downtown Quarterback club which held a luncheon meeting at Randy's Monday noon. Five men tied with the same guesses 16 out of 20, right, but VanSlyke was closest on scores. The club meets again next Monday noon. Boost Band Fund Wesley—The Band Mothers took in more than $200 at their Sept. 2f dance party and hope to clear well over half of that amount for purchase of equipment for the schoo band. ling as follows: First ward—Clerks,, Mmes. H. N. Knutson and Miss Louise Clauen: judges, R. L. Finch and Mmes. N. H. Bishop and H. N. Halvorson. Second ward — Clerks, Mmes. ''rank Mullan and Walter Jensen; uclges, William Scherf and Mmes. Carl Johannessen and R. J. Aurdal. Third ward—Clerks, Mmes. N. 3. Rir- and S. O. Bacon; judges, . W. Winnie, T. W. Tompkins and Mrs. Earl Mack. Polls will be open from 8 a. m. .o 8 p. m. The council set Oct. 21, 7:30 p. m., as the time for receiving bids :or construction of sidewalks. A Diiilding permit was issued Edwin Nichols. to Clear Lake Calendar WEDNESDAY—Lions club, V. F. W. clubroom, 12:15; Congregational Women's Fellowship, Group 1—Mrs. A. M. Pugh, 225 5th avenue S.; Group 2—Mrs. M. A. Arneson, 212 Grant street: Group '. Mrs. Ralph Replogle, 505 N. 3rd street; Group 4—Mrs. Herman Knudson, North Shore; Group 5—Mrs.- G. E. Curphy 612 Highland avenue, 1:45. Home Improvement club, Randy's cafe 1 to 4. Coffee club, Mrs. Walter Rocnfanz. Thought and Thimble club, Mrs. Art Grattldge. Colonial club, Mrs. John Hyde. Friendly Garden club, Mrs. Bernard Orcutt. Brownies 4-1, Lincoln building; Gir Snout troop 7, Senior Girl Scouts junior high building. 4. Cub Scout Den G, Mrs. C. E. Ashland 4:10. Clear Lake Chamber o£ Commerce Witke's cafe, 0:30. Senior Scout troop No. 303, junior high building, 7:30. American Legion Auxiliary, City hall 6:45. Double C. class, Robert Wilson home Tri-for-Hi Bridge club, Mrs. Irma Winkler. 109 N. Elm street. Triple C club, Mrs. H. T. Christiansen 109 Pleasant street, 8. Whittaker to Tell of 21 Day -laf't Voyage Clear Lake—Lt. James C. VVhit- aker, San Francisco, Cal.. the only nan to keep a diary on the Rick- nbacker raft, will be guest speaker at the first fall meeting of the longregators at the Congregational church Friday evening at 8, it vas announced Tuesday. Since the subject is of such general interest and its is a rare thing or a person of so great prominence o be heard in a small city, the meeting is open to the public without charge. An offering, to be aken at the close, goes for the Benefit of the Christian Service Drganization of which Mr. Whitaker is field representative. The lecture is entitled, "We Thought We Heard the Angels Sing." In it Lt. Whittaker tells the .hrilling story of his 21 days adrift at sea, 8 men crowded into 3 small rubber boats, tortured by thirst, hunger and salt water ulcers and trailed by man-hungry sharks. All they coXild do was pray. Lt. Whittaker is a member, oJ American Legion post No. 350 and V. F. W. post No. 645. Local members oi these organizations anc their 'auxiliaries plan to hear his address. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Chizek Icf Monday for their home at South Bend, Ind., after spending the weekend with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Chizek 414 6th street, and with Mrs. Chi zek's mother, Mrs. Ed Mauck Mason City. L S. Ruble Killed in Chariton Accident Clear Lake—Mrs. M. V. Vawter. 403 N. Oak street, received wore Monday morning that her brother L. S. Ruble, Chariton, had been killed in a tractor accident ana left Monday morning for Chariton. No particulars were learned Funeral services will be held a Chariton Thursday at 2:30 p. m Several relatives from Clear Lak plan to attend. RADIO PICK UP a ofuveny 819 SO.FEOERAL TEL. 50 4- . ^harlesworths Land in Britain Contact American Correspondents Clear Lake—Word has be-in re- ^eived that Mr. and Mrs. Harold Charlesworth, who sailed from VIontrcal Sept. 7, landed in Lon- jon Sept. 16 after an uneventful rossing. Within a few days Mr. -hatlesworth -met and had lunch vith Donald McLachlan, assistant editor of the Economist, who ar- •anged interviews with Mrs. Agnes Hamilton of the British foreign office and with Geoffrey Irowther, editor of the Economist, interviews were also arranged for Mr. Charlesworth with the cor- •espondents in London of the New York Herald-Tribune and the New York Times. Mr. Charlesworth wrote that he expected to be present in the British House of Commons Sept 27 when Sir Stafford Cripps was to review his reasons for devaluing the pound. Since Mr. Charlesworth is in England as a student at the London school of economics he expected to learn a great deal from the discussion. Oct. 4, I84S 9 lason city Globe-Gaiette, Mason City. I*. LIBRARIAN REPORTS ON STATE MEETING Clear Lake—Mrs. Ddnald Carr librarian, reported on the state library convention she attendee at Des Moines at the meeting o: the library board Monday evening. Plans were made for a program to be given for Book Week Nov. 13 to 19, and to redecorate the library building before tha time. If necessary to close the reading rooms at any time during the process, announcement wil be made through the papers. P.T.A. Adult Department to Hear Gilman Clear Lake—Mrs. M. H. Duesenberg, chairman of the adult education department of the Elementary P. T. A., announces that C. E. Gilman, Mason City, will speak to the group in the high school music room at 8 o'clock the evening of Oct. 26 and urges all parents, both fathers and mothers, to reserve that date for attendance. Mr. Gilman will speak informally and an opportunity will be given for asking questions and for discussion. A regular meeting date for the remainder of the year will be selected. Jaycees Welcome 4 New Members Clear Lake—Donald Goranson, Louis E. Schuler, Bob Erickson and Dale Fox were welcomed as new members of the Junior Chamber of Commerce at the regular dinner meeting at Randy's cafe Monday evening. Plans were made for the mem- bbvs to go out in teams of 2 every evening to canvass the remainder of the town to sell house numbers. They hope to complete the job this week. Already about signs, purchased from the sale of house numbers, have been set and the Jaycees have money to purchase 80 more. 3 dozen street with proceeds Back To School TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT • All Makes ... By "Week or Month. ROY EDGINGTON, INC. Phone 1507 STEVENS CLEAR LAKE TRAILER COURT SPECIAL RATES BY YEAR LOCATED ACROSS FOOTBALL FIELD — CLEAR LAKE Mary Don Blair Is LA. V. President Clear Lake—Election of officers was held by members of Lake's Ambitious Vestae 4-H club at a meeting Saturday afternoon with Mary Don Blair, hostess, elected president. Marjorie Walls took over as vice president; Phyllis Thrams, secretary; Carol Carlson, treasurer; Mary Furleigh reporter and Charlene Hansen, historian, is retiring presi- Buchanan of the county extension bureau conducted the meeting. Phyllis Thrams entertains Nov. 12. Barbara Wood dent. Miss Lucile •u SPECIALS WEDNESDAY ONLY COBBLER POTATOES 10 Ibs. 25c Mayflower Pork & Beans 17c Cans CRISCO Pounds 84c Pink SALMON Tail Can Good Cheer COFFEE Pound LINDSTROMS - FOOD STORE CLEAR LAKE to Clayton county. Beautiful new patterns in lace cloths, 54x54 to sizes 70x90 at Hansen's. The meeting' of Laf-a-Lot club, scheduled at the home of Mrs. Clifford Wilson Friday afternoon has been postponed until Oct. 14. New Luxlte Rayon slips; pink, white or black, $3.95 each. Nichols Shop. A. A. Major returned Monday evening from visiting relatives and friends at Decatur, 111., and Clinton, Iowa. He was gone 2 weeks. ' Wanted at once: Night dishwasher. Good pay. Pleasant working conditions. Apply in person Wed., Witke's Cafe. * Winners of the prizes for highest percentage of parent enrollment in the P. T. A. at the junior high building were the 2nd division of the first grade, Mrs. Don Nelson, teacher, and the 6-2 grade, Miss Margaret Hodson, teacher, Mrs. Peter Miller, chairman cf the membership drive, reported Tuesday. Appreciation Day specials. Wednesday only. Scatter rugs and bath sets, $1. Regular $2.40 to $3.95. Choice of colors. Wilcox Furniture Store. Mrs. Charles Wolford returned Sunday from Rake where she visited her daughter, Mrs. Wilbur Harris, and from Britt where she visited her son, Paul Wolford and family. George Snuggins returned to his home in Missouri Monday after visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Snuggins. Mmes. Ruth Yohn and George Kabrick, accompanied by Mrs Carrie Durrant, Garner, attendee the Madison Center Sunday schoo" reunion at Forest City Sunday. Delegates to Attend Davenport Meeting Clear Lake—Plans for delegates to attend the national convention of the Association of Wa-Tan-Ye clubs at Davenport Oct. 22 and 2 were made at a meeting of the local club at Witke's cafe Monday evening. The delegates are Mmes. B. A. Morse and G. Wendell Wilcox and Miss Ruth Watts Plans were also made for several to attend the silver anniversary of the Algona club Wednesday evening. Those to go are Mmes. Wilcox, Ge»ld I. Brooks and Glenn Thorne and the Misses Watts and Ruth Toppin. The finance committee, o which Mrs. Earl Gary is chairman spoke of various plans for rais ing money for carrying on club projects. Mmes. W. C. Witke, Mollie Wellmon and Henry I-Teimen clmger are October hostesses. Th next meeting is Oct. 17. the Price Class SEEandUEAR nnrl JOIIWSHX'S FIItKBALL every Thunday on Television I T'S part of every street scene- something you see every day. Car owners in three different price classes—all happy about the same thing. One of them drives a new Buick SPECIAL, which you see poking forth its new, bold-look forefront at the left of our picture. Another will tell you there's nothing like the SUPER'S "happy medium" of size and comfort, power and easy handling, style and standing. And if you're looking for prestige, where is your money going to buy so much as in that handsome 18-footer, the ROADMASTER, with its 150-hp performance and really royal bearing? But all these good folks get together on this: ^here's no ride quite so soft and cushiony as the Buick ride, whatever the size and series. There's no power quite so satisfyingly lively as Buick's high-compression, high-pressure Fireball power. Above all, there's no "buy" like a Buick—no car that gives you such a rich dollar's worth of smartness, handling, comfort and liveliness for every dollar you pay. So why not look the whole line over? Your Buick dealer has these grand travel-mates in a baker's dozen of different body types and sizes. Start your shopping in his showroom—and you'll find that even on delivery he has exactly what you want. YOUR KEY TO GREATER VAIUE ItUICJK n I one has all these features SiJJc-imoofh DYNAFIOW DRIVE* . FULL-VIEW VISION from enlarged glau area - SWING. EASY DOORS and «aiy occ«j» • "LIVING SPACE" INTERIORS with Deep-Cradle cushion! • Buoyant-riding QUADKUFLfX COIL SPHINGINO • lively' WKfMU STRAIGHT-EIGHT POWER with SELF-SETTING VALVC LIFTERS (Dynaflow Mode!,) pfui Hl-fOISfO ENGINE MOUNTINGS • low- pretsure tiros on SAFETY-RIDE KIMS • Double-Duly VENTIPORTS • DUREX BMft/NGS, mom and connecting rodi • BODY »Y FISHBt •Standard on ROADMASTf R, opfjono/ at extra cost on SUPf R and SPECIAL modelst When better automobiles are built 11JJ1CK trill build them Inn* In HENRV J. TAYLOR, ABC Network, tvtry Monday tvtnina. • BIRUM-OLSON CO 316 No. Federal Ave. Phone 287

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