The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 19, 1934 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 19, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 19, 1934
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 19 1934 SERIES OF TALKS BY MRS, MORGAN IS STARTED HERE Young Men, Women Want 'to Be Individuals, Club Told. Mrs Mildred Morgan of Iowa City, research worker and conference leader, Monday noon began a series / o f talks and conferences'in Mason City with an address to the Rotary club In Hotel Hanford. She will be here the remainder of the week, under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. "The young man and woman of today want to get free from their parents and be a person," stated Mm Morgan. "This does not mean that they do not want their parents' advice, their parents' aid or their parents' protection, but merely that they want to be individuals in themselves." Mrs. Morgan then described ex'. amples of two individual girls she had known. The first was that of a girl who went to a girls' camp and became so homesick that it was necessary for her mother to live near camp. In college, this same girt suffered greatly from homesickess and her class work was lowered accordingly. Great Moss Between. ' In the other example, Mrs. Mor' gan told of the boy who had been kept in very closely by his parents · and had seldom been given the chance for making opportunities. When the time came for this boy to ' make opportunities, he wanted to ; make them all his own way. If he I saw a sign. "Keep off the grass," he '. certainly intended to walk on it. ."Tn between these extremes," Mrs. . Morgan continued, "is the great , mass of youth, making" a siicces*- , and finding in themselves great .strength -for the right decisions of i all" kinds." i Mrs. Morgan said that it is important that boys and girlj make friends with their own age group. r A large number of notes, purchaser" ' in all parts of the country in a par- ,'ticular research work, indicated the jimportance.the boys and girls held , the opinions ^of other of their own 'age to be. This is ouite natural, Mrs. 'Morgan continued, for with idiilts .the same is just as true--wanting .to make a success in the eyes of · those persons who are their own ·age. Attraction Only Natural. It Is only natural and normal : that boys should be interested in ;girls and girls in boys somewhere rabout the age of 14 or 15 and older. -.This should be directed in the right K channel. Elders begin to worry -''.'when, this age comes. They used to jtry. to keep the aexes apart, even rin education, but that was found too. expensive. . While Mrs.,Morgan said she did :not approve of boys and girls "dat- -Ing" at such early ages and going :away by twos, she did believe they ·should not be separated, but rather engage in play and constructive recreation together. Parents should open their homes to groups of this age and let them enjoy themselves naturally, developing the boys' and girls' own resources for valuable and constructive recreation. Evron M. Karges, boys' work director, at the Y. M. C. A., introduced the speaker' and also Miss Theresa Holt, girls' work director at the Y. W. C. A., E. H. Wagner, Y. M. C. A. boys' work chairman, and Mrs. Joe Gashel, Y. W. C. A. girls' work chairman. Glee Clubs Heard. Several numbers were presented by high school glee clubs who will give the operetta, "Naughty Marietta" by Victor Herbert Thursday night in the high school auditorium. W. S. Wilcox, president of the Civic Music association, announced that this was civic music week, when tickets are being sold for a series of concerts, including some by the Civic orchestra. He urged support of the campaign. The Rev. George K. Davics gave a short talk on George Washington, urging adherence to the principles on which this nation was founded and faith in democracy. · Howard Bruce of the Standard Oil company, who formerly was a Rotarian in Joliet, HI.,, was welcomed as a new member. Guests were R. C. Wiley of the extension service, Iowa State college, and W. B. Milne of Clear Lake. FIRE DAMAGES CAFE AT GARNER Building Is Gutted; Flames Kept Front Spreading to Other Structures. GARNER, Feb. 19.--The building occupied by the A. Y. P. restaurant, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Bob Schwartz, was gutted by flames at 10:30 o'clock last night. Most of the contents were saved. Firemen had considerable difficulty in extinguishing some of the flames but brick walls on either side of the structure served to help in preventing the spread of the blaze. MRS, MUELLER IS TRINITY SPEAKER ON PERSIA WORK Relates How Influence of Christianity Reaches Persian Children. Mrs. Margaret Mueller was,the 3uest speaker at Trinity church .Sunday morning. She with her husband, the Rev. Henry A. Mueller are missionaries of the Lutheran Orient Mission stationed at Soujbulak, Persia. The speaker told of the great blessing that Christianity was bringing to children of the Orient, in contrast to the neglect of childhood which is a charadtcristic of the Mohammedan religion. . Christianity alone brings the message of Jove from the Heavenly Father to the children, of any land, 3he said. The attendance at the services Sunday afternoon at the Calvary Lutheran church, 1615 North Delaware showed a decided increase and it was decided to continue the afternoon services and Sunday school until Easter when services will again be resumed Sunday morning, at 8:30 a. m. "Repent" Pastor's Theme. "Repent" was the theme which was used Sunday morning at St. James Lutheran church. "God is looking for obedience,"- the Rev. O. Mall said, "and we must love and trust the Lord. God said, 'The sou! Dr. W. R. Finlcy, Mcservey, is the- first candidate in tile field for a Cerro Gordo county office. Mr, Finlcy announced Monday he was a candidate for the democratic nomination for county coroner. that sinneth, it shall die.' We have sinned, for we have not always been obedient, nor have we always loved and trusted tbe Lord. All sin separates us from God and if we are separated from God we are separated from .real life, because God is the life of the soul. ·It is indeed an awful word, 'The soul that sinneth, it shall die,'-die the everlasting death, that means eternal punishment. 'Therefore let us repent. May we see our sin, may we acknowledge our sin before God, and then forsake it. 'Repent,' is the theme for this Lenten season. Let us get nearer to Christ, nearer to His sross. The nfant child of Mr. and Mra. George Krieger was baptised under the name Krnest Leroy. Richard Kriftger and Marie Liebei were sponsors. "The danger of temptation," said the Rev. W. H. Kampen at the Central Lutheran church, "is the test of the external." The tempter paints with a false, yet exciting color, lur- 'ng one in paths where in saner, better moments there would be no delight. These outward appearances are not the inner kernel, not the inner sanctity of the spirit. Its life is in the streets to parade before the eyes of men, its inner life has no mystic power, no deep found joy, no abiding peace. It does not believe that all that glitters is not ^old, It forgets that the leaden casket, often ugly, is the shrine of the priceless scroll." ' "Soul" Science Subject. "Soul" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist Sunday The Golden Text waa from Psalms 86:4, "Rejoice the soul of thy servant; for unto thee, O Lord, do I lift up my soul." The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary.#Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read: 'And, behold, one came and said unto Him, Good Master, what good thing shall I do, that I may have eternal life? And He said unto him, Why callest thou Me good? There is none good but one, that is, God; but if thou wilt enter into life, keep the commandments. He saith unto Him, which? Jesus said, Thou shalt do.no murder, Thou shalt not commit adultery, Thou shalt not steal, Thou shalt not bear false witness, Honour thy father and thy mother; anci, Thou shalt love they neighbor as thyself." Matt. 19:16-19). MAN IN CLARION SHOOTS HIMSELF Suicide Victim Believed to Have Been Worried by Unemployment. CLARION, Feb. 19.--Oscar Cowhick, 41, shot himself with a shotgun at 6 o'clock Saturday evening and died 4 hours later. He leaves a wife, three children and two brothers. Officers investigated and said they believed the man, who formerly was employed on CWA projects, had worried over unemployment. He shot himself when he was in the bathroom of his home here. 1'oung Will Attend. RUDD--Thursday evening, a pot luck supper will be enjoyed in the M. E. church basement. Dr. J. Arthur Young will be present. BURCHINftL GIRL, 13, SUCCUMBS Margaret Elaine Albertson Dies at Home of Parents. Margaret Elaine Albertson, 13, died at 5:30 o'clock Monday morning at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs: William Albertson, farmers residing 1 1% miles south of Burchinal. She had been in failing health for a year but death came suddenly from a heart illness. Born in Portland township April 19, 1920, Miss Albertaon resided in this territory all her life. She is survived by her parents and three brothers, Leslie, Mason City, and Harold and William, Jr., at home. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Patterson funeral home. The Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl, pastor of the Trinity Lutheran church, will be in charge of the services. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. The body is at the Patterson funeral home. Farmington Residents Are Visitors at Plymouth Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Henry, Mrs. William Lehr and children, Elaine and Bud, and Mrs. E. J. McNamara and daughters, Marlys and Betty of Farmington, Minn., visited Sunday at the fiome of Mr. and Mrs T. M. Griffith, Plymouth. Mr. Griffith has been confined to his home since Nov. 4 on account of sickness Mrs. Henry is a sister of Mr. Griffith. Forest Cityan Named District Chorus Head DES MOINES, Feb. 19. Formattou of a committee' of county superintendents to serve as di»- trict chairmen for the rural school chorus to sing on music day at the Iowa State fair was announced today by Miss Agnes Samuelson,' state superintendent of public instruction. Clara B. Olson of Forest City Is on the committee. Mencken used to say that all great writers are bachelors. Then ha got married, quit his magazine and made up with Bishop Cannon.--Long Island Daily Star. Help Kidneys · U ooorly Junctlmiru, Xldneyl kn4 P, 1 "" 1 !? 1 "Wit* rou mlfiti from Getllnr Up Nfehts. Nervouanea«, EienmlMe Fains. Stiffness, Burnlns. SmmrUne. Itchlner. or AcWlty try tho TuanntMil ' ·V is ALL 'AROUND the TOWN SHOES are all abont tho town and In the country. Tho more you see of them the better you like them. NEW SPRING STYLES are ready. Como On In. L A I R D ' f i 14 E. State St. "^ Where Shoes Are Really Fitted CONSTIPATED : f^-\ After Her ft J , First Baby Finds Relief Safe, All- Vegetable Way o bad given up po or anything but partial relief until Gho learned, of famous all_ T ^ t vegetable NR Tablota (Nature's Remedy). But now atter years of chronic constipation and biliousness--what a channel New popr-npir color and italHy --freedom from bowel sluggishness and intestinal poisons. Thla all-vcsotablo laxative gently: stimulates the entire bowel, gives complete, thorough elimination. Get a 25c box. AJ1 druggists'. I T O - N I G H T ^TOMORROW AtmcHr "Tl 1 AA C" Q" ick r(Jicf for 3 " A indigra- I UIY\3 tion, heartburn. Only IQc. __ tnat take your mine/' off your FEET ;.'- . COMB--swing along in glorious Red Cross Shoes. They match your modish costumes. They match your walking mood. They urge you to go and go--because they fit all four of your feet. You'll praise them extravagantly. But you won't find them extravagant in price. Still $6.50. RED CROSS SHOES These famous Shoes, together with others of standard make and dependable quality are ready for you now at GOAUTT Nichols Green "Where the Good Shoes Come From" I/I from H O M E " T much out of the ordinary, Paul. "Just one of Mother's typical letters. But wait! Here's something different. She says, 'Everyone here is talking NRA! Dad says it is making business much better. He says prices are bound to keep going up. So we're going to lay in a supply while we can still afford the better brands.' " "I think your mother is right, Nora. Let's not be caught napping. You were just telling me how pleased you were with your new shoes. That reminds me that I need shoes, too. Let's make out a list tonight of the things we need most. And we'll buy nothing but Quality goods. Then we can't lose." ITS THRIFTY TO DUX QUALITY The object of the Qutililj League of America is m c u l t i v a t e a belter u n d e r standing of the ex(r» val- xte'and added satisfaction you can obtain by making Quality (he first consider aiion in every purchase- A S K T O B E S H O W N Q U A L I T Y M E R C H A N D I S E BARRETT BROS. BLANCHARD'S CHAPMAN FURNITURE CO. CRYSTAL LAKE ICE FUEL CO. CURRIE-VAN NESS CO. DAMON'S, INC. JACOB E. DECKER SONS FELT'S MARKET FINK'S SMART APPAREL FULLERTON'S LUMBER CO. JOHN GALLAGHER, INC. GILDNER BROS. GLANVILLE BROS. GRUPP FOOD MARKET HERMANSON BROS. DAIRY HUXTABLE DRUG CO. LAIRD SHOE CO. D. K. LUNDBERG CO. LYONS LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS MARSHALL SWIFT, INC. MASON CITY BAKING CO. J. C. PENNEY CO. THE MERKEL CO. PEOPLES GAS ELECTRIC CO. MONTGOMERY WARD CO. MEYERS BEAUTY SHOP NICHOLS GREEN PAGE LUMBER CO. PALAIS ROYAL PFAFF BAKING CO. W. H. POTTS, JEWELER RAY E. PRUSIA CO. THOMPSON-DEAN CO. VANCE MUSIC CO. MIER WOLF SONS Yl

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page