Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 30, 1933
Page 17
Start Free Trial

BIGHTTBEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NOVEMBER 30 1933 Now is the Time to Order Deckers Gift Boxes FOB FRIENDS RELATIVES EMPLOYES Mason City's Calendar Mo. 30 to Deo. 25--Annual Chris mas seal drive. Nov. SO---The Rev. A. W; Cau! 't deliver sermon at union Thanks -. giving service at First Methodist church at 10 a. m. Dec. 1--Annual meeting Mason Citj Social Welfare league at Y. M. C A., at 7:30 p. m. Dec. 2--Monthly meeting of th U. C. T. and auxiliary at the P. G and E. auditorium with 6:3 supper. Dec. 2--Santa Claua to make pre Christmas visit to Mason City. Dec. 12--Chamber of Commerc Christmas party at Hotel Han ford. Dec. IS--Senegalese drum and bugl corps grand prize championshi Cakewalk at armory. Here in Mason City Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison CoaL Ph. 431. . . Illinois furnace coal, $7.00 a ton. O. J. Mott. The election of officers for the coming year will take place at the regular meeting of the Harding lodge, A. F. and A. M. to be held at the Masonic hall Friday evening. Money loaned on your salary or furn. Confidential service. See Mrs. Simon, 321 First Nat'l. Bk. Bldg. Dance Clear Lake Country club. Saturday, Dec. 2. .Each 40c. 14 inch chromium plated electric room-neater. While they last 52.98. Mason. City Hardware Co. Mr. i and Mrs. Art Aubln and daughters, Rachel and Joan, Hibbing, Minn., visited with Mr. and Mrs. Louis Walter, 630 Washington avenue southwest, Thanksgiving day. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Walter and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Walter and family and Mr. and Mrs. Art O'Green nd Mr. and Mrs. Bert Thiederman and family, all of Mason" City, were guests at a Thanks- j giving dinner at the Louis Walter home. MANY GET PERMITS , TO BE MARRIED NEW HAMPTON, Nov. 3u.--Mar- i riage licenses were issued to Ruth ' Malllcoat and Leona Davis, both of Center Junction; Howard F. Barj aett of KnoxvlUe and Sylvia I. Bennett of Oskaloosa; Floyd E. Boyland and Grayce Farragher, both of , Manchester; Frank Walters of Gar' ber and Bernice Trvester' of Turkey River; Kermit J. Johnson and Ma- · ' lion B. Hallstrom, both of Rock- 1 lord. 111. _^___ 1 Gall Stone Colic A.vold operation tr possible. Treat the cause in a sensible, painless, inexpensive \vay at home. Write Home Drug Co., 18-57 1 Ka. Fourth St., Minneapolis, Alton., for a recognized practicing specialist'a prescrtp I -i Uon on liver and gall bladder trouble for \ literature and treatment wblcb has been Riving gratifying results (or 28 years. Snld under money back Ruamntee. Clip this out NOW. -- A.d vertl jement. DEPRESSION MAY BE BLESSING, SAYS MINISTER Help Kidneys · If poorly funetfolnff Kidney* an Bladder make you auflcr from Gettln If poorly funetfolnff Kidney* anil ke you auflcr from Gcttlnar , Nervoaaneat, Rheumatic PmJca. Stiffness Burning; Smarticur, Itchltur, or Acidity try the guaranteed Doctor's Prescrf ptianCyBtex ( S Eua-te3t --Moat fix you up or money Dr. E. C. Martin Successor to Dr. J. D. Rceler CHIROPODIST 316 1st Nat. Bank Bldg. Ph. SSI STOP THE FLU Eby's Flu Capsules, 35c HUXTABLE DRUG CO TALKS ON HAND IN HISTORY AT SERVICE HERE Caul Cites Historic Events a Evidence of Divine Guidance. The hand of God has been evi dent throughout history arid is d recting the' affairs of today fo some ultimate good, the Rev. A. W Caul of the First Baptist churc declared at the union Thanksgivin services, at the First Methodis church Thursday 'morning. "The hand of God as a Guidin Providence has ever been manife: in human history,", said Mr. Cau "It was a Guiding Providence tha sent Joseph into Egypt aa a slave It was a Guiding Providence tha sent Jacob and all members of hi tribe into Egypt to save themselve from want and starvation and t be welded into the solidity of a na tion." Prepare for Christ. "In the fullness of time cam through Israel, Jesus, the Savior o the world. That fullness of time in eluded the Guiding Hand of Prov Idence in world preparation. Alex ander, the Great, had planted Greel colonies and established the use o the Greek language, the best Ian guage in the world- for expressing the new ideas and ideals of the gos pel. It was God's hand in history preparing the world for the coming Messiah. Then Rome had arisen a the mistress of the world, building p-eat military roads which faclli tated the early missionary efforts of the church." The speaker then brought out that the renaissance, the subsequent discovery of America and ~e settlement of the Puritans on he American continent were also a part of Divine guidance for "this vas to be the seedbed for the new pringing- principles of. democracy, eligious liberty and freedom of onscicnce, "The Guiding Providence led e. udson and a Rice into decisions of fe service and convictions of aoc- ·ine that led two of the great rotestant denominations of Amera Into the organization of for- gn mission societies," he con- nued. "Eternity alone can measure he results. Not Always Pleasant, "Not always has this guidance een in paths that were pleasant, he terrific hardships of the Amer-an revolution gave birth to a new atlon. A Lincoln gave his life for cause, but a grateful nation and he world sing his praises today. "As God has had a hand in the ast so he has a part In the trying ouditions of today. From out of he struggles of the past America as always emerged greater than ver. For this we hope and pray day. For this hope we are thank- ul on this Thanksgiving day. "This new world proved the rich'. in material resources of any and on the face of the globe. It roved an open door of opportunity nd ambitions and uplooking peo- es of the world flocked to our lores. Material prosperity became he goal and ideal of life. Scores Greed. "The World war fitted men in life nd thought, and experience for reat movements. ' Examples of greed and graft and the building f fortunes In a day were not v/ant- ng even in the midst of great patriotism in the time of war. It became a mania. Florida booms, middle west land booms, stock markel looms carrying men to fortune ant :hen to failure as in a. day were :aking place in our iand. Many who had no part in the booms wen down with the crashes that fol lowed. "But out of it all come lesson; that are worthwhile. I recall om of the Colgates said that if this de pression continues there will no be 50 millionaires left in the coun try. Perhaps that is a blessing j; disguise. Great wealth has piled u^ in a few handa. If God by this grea depression could level things dow to the common man again withou a revolution and without destroy ing the nation, perhaps it will prov the greatest blessing America eve ,bad. Can't Strong Arm. "We cannot lift ourselves by ou bootstraps, we cannot strong arm prosperity. But we can preac righteousness and brotherhood i season and out, taking first t pra :tice it ourselves. We can en throne the spirit above the flesh. Invocation was by tlft Rev. Davi L. Kratz, scripture lesson by th Rev. Robert M. Redenbaugh, praye by the' Rev. W. L. Dibble and ben edictlon by the Rev. Walter H Kampen. The First Methodist quar tet supplied the music. PHONE 888 BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE' Make your coal dollars work all night. Fire should not go into an all night sleep at this season. Have you tried our GREAT HEART Certified Fuel Fireside Fuel Co. 1011 SOUTH FEDERAL Car Turns Over as Leslie Luick Loses Control of Machine Leslie Luick, 12 Century annex lost control'of the car he was driv ing about 2 o'clock Thursday mom ing and the car turned over on th north side of Nineteenth stree southwest about five blocks we: from Federal avenue. Mr. Luick was driving: east o Nineteenth street when the acciden occurred. He was taken to the Par hospital but was released imWd ately when It was determined h wa3 not seriously Injured. Margare Koerber, 75 River Heights and Clif ford Mitchell, 423 Connecticut «ve nue northeast, who were ridin wtih Luick, were uninjured. IOWA STATE 4-H CHAMPIONS Cerro Gordo livestock judging team, rending from left to rlRht: Back *°w--Walter Mnnssen, County Agent lUaribn E. Olson and Clinton Stevenson. Front row--P. H. Cahalan and Harold Kiec, with cups won at North Iowa and state fairs. Cerro Gordo Livestock Judging Team in Chicago State Champions to* Compete,in World Contest. County Agent Marion E. Olson id the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau 4-H state champion live- tock judging team ieft Wednesday ight for Chicago where the boys /ill compete in the international vestock judging- contest Friday morning. The team, made up of Walter 'aassen, Mason City; Harold Rice, lear Lake, and P. A. Cahalan, ockwell, with Clinton Stevenson, [ason City, as alternate, won first lace at both the North Iowa fair and the Iowa state fair. . Has Stiff Schedules. The. Cerro .Gordo aggregation.has a stiff schedule for Friday. It will tidge- three rings.each of horses, eef cattle, hogs and _sheep in the lorning and in the afternoon ap- ear before the judges to ^ive the «asons for their placlngs. Four of the five trips to Chicago ere supplied by the North West, rn, Mr. Stevenson, the alternate, oing on the Rock Island, which upplied one transportation to the vestock exposition. Champion Club Boy. Otto Bruns, North Iowa champion lub boy, chosen by , the extension ervice of Iowa State college in col- aboration with the North Iowa air goes on the Rock Island Friday. In addition to being a member of he team Harold Price also received .he Cudahy meat animal club award. BOYS WILL GO TO CONFERENCE Large Group From Hi-Y Club Signs Up for Session at Cedar Rapids. A large group from the local Hi Y club has made plans to attend th, state -Older Boys' conference at Ce dar Rapids, opening Friday am continuing: until Saturday night Those from here planned to leav Friday morning for Cedar Rapidb Those who signed up to make th trip includes Haldane Lilley, presi dent of the club; Paul Bey, Bruc Baumgartner, Harold Heneman Frederick Heneman, Bob Campbel Bob Shcpard, William Butler, Jac Grupp and John Pauley. Others wi also attend. Evron M. Karges, d: rector of boys' work in the local Y M. C. A., will accompany the group Ur. J. L. Pauley spoke to th club Wednesday night on variou phases of dentistry. Dr. Paule sketched a history of dentistry, em phasizing the remarkable progress made in recent years.- He told ho\ a tooth was prepared for filling an how gold Inlays are made. After hi talk, he answered questions whic the boys asked. Operating revenues of railways i Spain continue to decrease. BISHOP TO SPEAK AT ANNIVERSARY VANGELIGAL Mans Completed for Grace Church Observance This Week-End.. The plans for the observance of 10 twentieth anniversary, of the jrace Evangelical church are com- Icted and will be conducted Sat- rday evening and with three'sery- cu . on Sunday, Dec. 2 and.3. Bisti- 7p L. H. Seager, Le Mars, will b'e he guest speaker, speaking at all our services. The service on Saturday evening vill begin at 6:30 with a father and on potluck banquet. After the ban- uet a program will be given in- iDg group siziging. a comet solo y Carl Netzel and a selection by male quartet. -Then there will be short talk by the Rev. P. W. faltzgraff, Hubbard, former pas- or of Grace church, and a talk by VI. S. Resor, telling briefly what he brotherhood proposes to do for he men und boys of our church and community. Albert Pickett will respond by telling of "Some Things We Expect the Church to Do for Boys." The main address of the evening will be delivered by Bishop L. H. Seager. Thtt Sunday services will begin with the Sunday school session at Bt38, followed at 10:30 by the morning service. The special musical numbers at the morning service will be the prelude by Doy Baker, regular pianist. The choir wil sing "Come. Let Us Sing," by Jordan, and the offertory number wi! Margery Pickett as a bassoon solo he "Calvary" by Rodney, played by Bishop L. H. Scager wiil preach the sermon. The afternoon session will b opened nt 2:30 with the prelude b: Doy Baker, which will be follower by a. short devotional service. A period will then be devoted to greetings and reminiscences, afte which there will be a duet. "The Voice of Jesus" by Thede, whict will be sung by Mr. Pfaltzgraff an the Rev. H. C. Brunemeier. Bishop Seager will speak on "The Life and Labors of Dr. B. H.- Niebel." This wi'.l be followed by the offertory, "Nazareth," by Gounod, which will be played as a baritone solo by Norman Resor. The evening service will be opened with a song and devotional service. Lorraine Bast will play a violin solo as the offertory number and the choir will sing "Praise the Name of the Lord." by Barnes. The concluding number of the day and of the Occasion will be a sermon by Bishop Seager. LITTLE THEATERS IN DANGER UNDER PROPOSED CODE That Is View of Mabie and Local Groups Staging Amateur Dramatics. Vigorous objections to an apparent effort to place Little Theaters under the professional theater code is crystalizing in Mason City, where several groups have specialized in the development of amateur dramatics. , That the proposed classification will virtually mean the end of amateur dramatics as now developed is the opinion of Mrs. Ina K. Trlssel of the Drama Shop, who has received a communication from E. C Mabie, head of the speech department a£ 'the University of Iowa, on the matter. Mr. Mabie is marshaling sentiment in Iowa against the proposal an.d in support of the National Theater Conference, hastily organized national movement to battle the- cause of amateur dramatics. Wanted "Out of Business." "The danger seems to have come as a result of action by stock managers and stage hands unions whose intention seems to be to put the Little Theaters out of business," Mr. Mabie stated. "The National Theater Conference is representing community educational and little theaters in the provinces in this critical situation." The professional theater proposal will mean the end of such efforts as the Woman's club plays, Farm Bureau and school drama contests and the University of Iowa all state contests, according to Mrs. Trissel, who wrote a vigorous protest against the plan to the chairman of the National Legitimate Theater committee, Room 1717, . Paramount building, New York. "As one who was very closely associated with the establishment of the first Little Theater in Iowa and n close touch with the work ever since, I, together with the Drama Shop Players, wish to register a distinct protest against placing the ~-,ittle Theaters under the profes- ional theater code, Mrs. Trissel itated. "For all community and school groups organized on a non-profit making basis, such a ruling would prove fatal and that a time when much effort is being made to provide interesting and educational occupation for additional leisure. "The .work of the drama In communities, churches.and schools, instead of working against the legitimate theaters, has been instrumental in arousing a rapidly growing "nterest in all plays. "The Little Theater has been one of the strongest influences In removing the ban and prejudices against the legitimate theatre from iomc of our great religious bodies. How About Baseball. "As well say the baseball games played upon our public school grounds, and the increasing number of ball teams organized among our commercial and industrial firms, ^--tract from general interest in the :-, leagues and world series, as to claim that small groups of community players, or those interested in the Little Theaters are detrimental to the larger Interests. The larger number of groups organized for the study of things theatrical, the more feeders are furnished the legitimate stage. "In all parts of the country the Little Ineater, community groups and dramatic organizations o: schools and churches are only too glad to give their support to anything worthwhile on/ the legitimate stage. But the placing of these groups and organizations under the same code aa the professional stage will only mean their destruction ant therefore loss of interest In all the atrical performances." The Kohinoor diamond, one of the largest k n o w n diamonds, now among the British crown jewels weighed approximately 900 carats when unearthed in the Golconda mines. Santa to Greet Children in His North Pole Cabin Parade to Start at 11 A. M.* Saturday; No Pushing Allowed. In just two days, Santa Glaus will be in Mason City! For weeks his coming has ,, been anticipated keenly and elaborate preparations have been made to welcome him. Now, as the time approaches, the entire city is atingle with keen anticipation. Santa Claus! What a magic name and what an interesting personality. It is little wonder that everyone is breathless with excitement over his coining to Mason City. Always Santa has a pleasant surprise for those who come to see him; Santa's surprise announcement today ia intended especially for the smaller children. Knowing that the little tots no doubt have been wondering whether, in the midst of so nuich festivity as will attend Santa's spectacular parade, they might have an opportunity to really talk with old Santa and shake his hand, Santa radlogramed the Globe-Gazette today to assure his little friends he will see them one and all. In Own 1*og Cabin. To add a further thrill to the wonderful sensation of meeting old Santa, the patron saint of childhood has sent word that he will meet his little friends in his very own north pole cabin which he is bringing with him to Mason City. Following the parade, which is to start at 11 a, m., Santa will stop with his log cabin home in City park. Here, be will welcome all the children, little and big, who have cherished the ambition of really meeting him. Santa radiograms the caution, though, that he is seeing the little tots with the full realization that there will be a pressing throng 1 of them come to see him. For the protection of the children, he asks emphatically that they do-not crush together' in the push which usually Eakes place when children come to shake hands with him. No Pushing Allowed. Santa takes a regular amount of time with each child who comes to see him, he says, and warns that pushing from behind will not ex- edite anyone's chances of seeing Urn. If the children who come to see him will form in single file and come into his cabin orderly, everything will be-fine, Santa saya. He hopes that the children · will ·.appre- ciate his coming ; tb see themVand parade for them sufficiently to abide by his wishes in this matter., There will be more about Santa in tomorrow's Globe-Gazette YOUK BEST MARKET HIDES AND FURS Wolf Bros. 310 FIFTH ST. S. W. Saturday, Dec. 2 we'll be looking for you anil yours at this DANCE Mason City armory. The V i k i n g orchestra -- a n d ALWAYS they're certainly g o o d . Come on--bring the whole 4Bk fH family, and the hired girl. Jf ^fr (* Make Saturday-night your -^~* "TM* night out. For conservative investors we offer: U. S. . GOVERNMENT BONDS IOWA MUNICIPAL BONDS LOCAL FIRST MORTGAGES ,on MASON CITY PROPERTY INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT FIRST NATIONAL BANK Ulason City, Iowa NATURAL GAS HEATING TO HOME RENTERS AS WELL AS OWNERS-ACT NOW Call-- Ask About Our Rcnial Purchase Plan Approve* OM h«\t- l"ic equipment B!M , ·railable through . . jonr licatlnr . . , contractor . * * » Peoples Gas Electric Company Mrs. Dorothy Angell Given Divorce Decree Mrs. Dorothy Angell was granted a divorce Wednesday from Clair Angell by Judge Joseph J. Clark in district court. She also was given custody of a minor child, Donald. The defendant was ordered to pay the costs of the action, "?25 attorney fees and $4 a week alimony, according to the court's stipulation. Nora Springs Man Drives Car Into Parcel Post Box A car driven by H. A. Button, Nora Springs, struck a parcel post mail box about 10 o'clock Wednesday evening as Mr. Sutton turned off from East Sta^e street on to Maple drive. Mr. Sutton was driving east at the time of the accident. The car was wrecked and the mail box was badly damaged. Mr. Suttoa received a slight cut on the forehead. Fred Smokey, Nora, Springs, who was riding with Mr. Sutton, received a cut on his face. Backyard Reflections of Justa Retailer Guess we've all got plenty we can be thankful for MOST OF US CAN BE THANKFUL . . . That we're alive. That we're healthy enough to feel hungry. That there's a Santa Claus. That Mason City raised $50,000 Community Chest. That we've got the best town in the-state. That corn isn't 10 a bushel. That hogs aren't $2.00 a hundred. That eggs aren't 8c a dozen. That most, wages aren't a dollar a day. That we have good water to drink. That we haven't got small pox. That bank failures are over. That our scrip is over half redeemed. That prosperity is coming " 'round the corner." That we've got a place to sleep. That most people are honest. That farms raise enough to eat. That our families aren't hungry. That cows still give milk. That factories make enough of everything. That we have good roads. That hens still lay eggs. That our kids can go to school. That the sun still shines. That we haven't had a California earthquake. That we have a lake to swim in. That golf was invented. That there are still some good fish to be caught. That every day's weather isn't just alike. · That we haven't had a Florida hurricane. That we can ski and skate in winter. That the walkathon is over. That our country isn't at war. That hatless heads are out of style. That we live in the greatest state in the union. That we have green summers and white winters. That we're not blind. That Mussolini isn't president. For churches, schools, hospitals, Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., Y,W. C. A., Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Public Health, Nursing, a Social Welfare league. For telephones, autos, radios,. R. F. D,, newspapers, movies. For plenty of flowers, birds, trees, grass, rain, snow, rivers, lakes, sunshine, fresh air. And for a Thousand Other Things a Get to Know

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free