The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 14, 1937 · Page 9
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January 14, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 14, 1937
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'5 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE', JANUARY 14 · 1937 NINE Mason City's Calendar Jan, 14 -- Mason City Production Credit association annual meeting at Hotel Hanford. Jan. 28--Join Legion and Auxiliary party at armory. Feb. 15--James E. Gheen of New York to address joint evening meeting of Chamber of Commerce and service clubs. Here In Mason City RIlz Hotel Club Baysidc. Dance, eat. Properly prepared food. George Zanios, son of Mr. anil Mrs. James Zanios and an employe in the Atlas meat market, is recovering from a mastoid operation he underwent recently at a hospital in Iowa City. French polishing and picture transferring will be taught for all interested persons in a class conducted at the Y. M. C. A., under the leadership of A. E. Bower. Announcement of the first meetini, at 8 o'clock Thursday in the Y. M. C. A. classroom No. 1 was made. Birth certificates have been tiled for Jerry Lee, child of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Haxton, 1750 Delaware avenue northeast, bom Jan. 5; Dennis Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Buckland, 125 Carolina avenue southeast, born Jan. 3; Maxine Clair, daughter of Mr. ;md Mrs. E. V. Austin, 1403 North Federal avenue, born Dec. 29, and Charles Andrew, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Frelund, 1411 Rhod Island avenue northeast, born Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Avery ot Mason City left for Los Angeles, Cal., Thursday for a visit of several months. They ave driving through by way o£ Oklahoma City. Deputy Sheriffs Johnny Wallace and Stanley McClintock were confined to their with influenza. homes Thursday TO OUR FI11ENDS Have leased the Charles Gil- berl Barber Shop, 24 First Streel Southeast and will appreciate your continued patronage. ED PEARSON AND JOHN DANA NEW BOY SCOUT COUNCIL OFFICERS INSTALLED IMPORTANCE Of' MOVEMENT TOLD B Y DR. C.E, FLYNN 'f! Trial Is Halted as Attorneys Seek to Amend First Petition Trial of a damage action brought by Winifred Buchanan against the Hufchinson Ice Cream company to recover for injuries which she received in a collision between the automobile'in which she was riding and one of the company's trucks last Feb. 15 was interrupted Thursday-afternoon after the jury had been impaneled when the plaintiff's attorneys F. B. Shaffer and Hines Mount, sought to amend their petition. At 2:45 o'clock plaintiff's attorneys had not yet decided whether lo go on with the case without arguing the motion necessary for the amendment or to try the suit on the original petition. W. M. Dallas, of the Cedar Rapids firm of Donnelly, Lynch, Anderson and Lynch, is appearing for the defendant. . The amount involved is approximately $3,600. Judge M. H. Kepler is presiding. Three Days Retreat Ends at St. Joseph ? s The students of St. Joseph's high school and grades seventh and eighth have just completed a three days' retreat which was conducted by the Rev. Francis McDonald. During these days various exercises have been carried out consisting of assistance at Holy Mass sermons, Way of the Cross, sinR- ing of hymns in common and icci- tation ot rosary. This is the first time in the h iory of the institution that a Retreat has been held and its effects will long be remembered by the student body. The closing exercises took -.ilace on Thursday morning with the students-assisting in mass, aftet which Benediction of the Mosl Blessed Sacrament and Papa. Blessings were conferred. Scouts Not Militaristic, Minister Declares in Address. "For 1937 we pledge ourselves lo bring a better scouting program to more boys in our area!" That was the oath taken by the executive board of the North Iowa Council of the Boy Scouts of America at the annual banquet held at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday night and incidentally was the keynote of the program. The oath was taken upon installation of officers and was suggested by the new scout executive, Earle 1C. Behrend, in his introductory talk to the scouters of this area. P. C. Heneman, newly elected commissioner for 1937, conducted Ihe installation. Officers Installed. Officers installed for the ensuing year at this meeting were H. L. Campbell, president; F. C. Heneman, commissioner; Butler, sea scout commodore; and A. J. Marshall, treasurer; vice presidents installed included Ralph Lloyd Jones in charge of administration; the Rev. William Galbreth, in charge of awards; T. L. Connor, in charge of organization; Dr. J. L. Pauley in charge of the program; Martin Sar, Charles City, in charge of finance, and Dean S. L. RugUind in charge of education. Board members installed at large were D. G. Klempnaucr, F M. Humphrey, M. C. Lawson, J. F. Price, Dr. B. Raymond Weston, Earl Godfrey, C. G. Maudsley, Ralph Slanbery, Leon Thomas, R B. Irons, W. B. Lucas of Nora Springs and Ihe Rev. Bernarc While. "The evil in the world is purl of the good twisted out of ils regulai channel into an irregular chan- cl," said the Rev. C. E. Flynn aslor of the First M. E. church n speaking to the scouters in th' rincipal address of the evening. "Boy's Life Clean." "A boy's life is clean and beau- itul. There are two things lo bi lone, however, in order -to hav a good thing remain so--there must be a normal opportunity fo lovelopmont and expression and a lormal environment in which to ive and grow. That is our prob- em. The Boy Scouts have been .ormed by some as a militaristic association. There are those who are anxious for us to,bt weak and defenseless while all other na- .ions are armed to the teeth. I regret wa\% but I do not share the opinion of some that our people shall disarm and leave themselves .he helpless prey to others who lave no intention of disarming. Until all nations disarm I am not in favor of any of it, "The Boy Scout movement is not a militaristic organization as ;nay be shown through Ihe words of one ot its most important oaths. lo do a daily good turn. I do not believe war can be done away with by pronouncement, but it can ! done away with by the spreading of good will and the kindly, unselfish service of one person to another. We should not let a day pass without doing a deed of kindness to another. Not Militaristic. "With that spirit at heart we cannot be militaristic and it will do more than all the drives, propaganda, leagues and treaties we could enter into. The greatest barrier against war is the simple spirit of brotherhood. Take the Boy Scout obligation and d o . a good turn every day to that person who would least expect it from us. "The scout movement is really a young movement," said Mr. Flynn. i Mi 1 Charles E. Strickland Buys Webster Home Purchase of Ihe home of Mr and Mrs. B. A. Webster at 8 Beaumont drive by 'Charles E. Strickland, vice president of the Unitec Light and Power company, and new head of the utility propertie. in Mason City, was announced Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Webster were Thursday engaged in moving to an apartment at the Hotel Hanford where they will make their horn for the present. Mr. and Mrs. Strickland anc their three daughters plan to move into the home about Feb. 1. Jean, oldest of the three, may precede the other members of the family who have remained in Chicago in coming to Mason City in order to .1 start the second semester of the H high school in which she is in the i junior class. Awarded Beaver A. J. Marshall, retiring president of flic Norlh Iowa Council of the Boy Scouts of America, .was awarded Ihe silver beaver this year for distinguished service to boyhood. "I am happy to receive this recognition," said Mr. Marshall, "and working: for it was one of the must enjoyable things I ever did." STUDY MADE BY IOWA CITIES OF MANAGER FORM Clinton Committee Coming to Mason City; Hopkins Marshalllown Speaker. Two recent developments in the state on the city manager form of government are of interest to Mason City. First, the Clinton Chamber of cring--that is the future. It is olc and trite to say that the boys anc girls of today are the men and women of tomorrow -- but it is true. "Whoever plants an influence in the life of a boy or girl will find his work continuing long after he has finished his toil. I admire that which you come together to council, a movement of youth that rests upon the natural- instincts. There are no weaklings on the one hand and there are no hard- boiled personalities on the other. You produce real manhood. The movement is an impressive one which trains the boy to take care of himself." Awarded Beaver. A. J. Marshall, retiring council president, was in charge of the meeting and was awarded the silver beaver, an honor bestowed on the scouter each year for distinguished service lo boyhood in the council. The award was presented by Mr. Butler, himself rt holder of the award and a former president of the council. Only six other scoutcrs besides Ml 1 . Marhall have been awarded this lonor. They are Dr. B.. Raymond tVeston, Dr. J. C. Powers of Hamp- on, Hugh H. Shepard, the Rev William Galbreth, W. P. Butlei and Walter Maves. Mr. Galbreth was also awardec .he scoutmaster's key by R. B Irons, superintendent of schools past president o£ awards. The scout master's key is given fo .raining service of five years will .wo- weks spent in camp. Mr jalbreth has 15 year of regis- .ercci service to his credit, staring in 1921 as assistanl scoutmas- .er. Ralph Lloyd Jones paid a tribute to the retiring executive Commerce is sending a committee lo Mason City to make a study at the city manager government here. Second, P. F. Hopkins, PWA director for Iowa and former city manager here, addressed a joint meeting of the service-clubs and Ihe Chamber of Commerce at Marshalllown on the council-manager form of government. The committee, chosen at Clinton to make a special study of city manager government with the view of presenting it for adoption in that municipality, also included Dubuque as one of the cities to be visited. Favors Principles. "After studying this general form of municipal government we wish to report lhal your commit- ec is unanimously in favor ot the eneral principles involved," the Remittances Needed on Seals Sales to Complete Reports Persons who accepted Christmas seals distributed by the Cerro Gordo Tuberculosis association and have not made their remittances yet, have been urged by the officers to do so at once. Final reports tin Cerro Gordo's participation of this annual campaign to obtain funds for fighting tuberculosis are now be4ng compiled and it is necessary that all money be turned in, it was stated. Indications are that the seals sales in Cerro Gordo will equal and perhaps surpass the records of previous years. Dr. E. C.Martin C H I R O P O D I S T Successor lo Dr. J. D. Heeler 316 Isl. Nat. Bk. Dlds. Ph. 331 "U was only in 1H09 (hat Sir Baden Powell slartcd the movement in England. A year alter that it was started in America. In thai short stretch of lime three men have qualified Ihcmselves for places revered and,' honored by the boys of Ibis generation and many to come." These men Mr. Flynn siatec were Sir Baden Powell, Ernest Seaton Thompson and Daniel Carter Beard. "Since 1310 we have seen the Boy Scout movement set vip from coast to coast. In 26 years ahnosl 900,000 members have joined and troops have sprung up everywhere. Who knows how long i will be until there will be a million members? Interested in Youth. "No enterprise 1 rests on so firn a foundation. And lhal is because it has as its interest the welfare o: youth." The chief resources of any country arc ils men, women anc children, according to Mi-. Flynn He said that in 1D18 he was shocked to read in a New York paper an editorial which said in effect tha there were those who said the war was being fought over dollars, bu it was well to remember that the goods of the world are wortl fighting for. "I don't think the goods of tin world are worth fighting tor a: goods, but when we are dealinj in human values we are workin; in recognition of the fact that hu man beings are the most important resources of any land. "The future is not somethmp rumbling down hill to meet us. I is rather something to which w climb up, something which we grow into. A parade of childrci marching down the slrcct--tha is the future. Young people galh Charles Knousc, in rcmem- Jratice of his six years of ser- icc here and Mr. Bchrcnd was ntroduccd lo Ihe group. Mr. Beh- end came lo Ihis council fron- Kansas City. It was Mr. Bch- rend's introductory remark concerning his objectives for 1D37 .hat was later used by Mr. Heneman in the installation service o:" he new officers. Mi*. Henerruu presided at the service in the absence of Dr. Weston. Reviewed Year. As a base to build on in the plans for · the coming year Mr Heneman reviewed the high spot of 1936 and showed briefly wha the retiring board had accomp lished during the year. Included in this review wen the celebration of the anniversary week, tlic merit badge show. swimming meet, visits by regiona and national officers Krcd 0 Cavie, Earle B. Moore and O. I I Benson, the 2G courts of hono making 8fi4 advancement includ ing 1.4 eagle scouls. Training certificates were als iven lo 18 for principles o scoulmastership, 5 for natur study, 6 for troop camping, 15 t older scouls in Camp-O-Ree lead ership training. The dining hall was moved a the camp, and all buildings wer repaired and painted and a nc\ fence was built. The council o|)er aled within its budget and a pro gram of civic service was carric on throughout the year as troo and district projects. Invocation was given by Faihe F. ,T. McEnany ot SI. Joseph 1 Calholic church and Ihe bencdie lion was given by Ihe Rev., Alex aiKlcr S. Carlson of the Congrega (ional church. Mr. Marshall gav the address of welcome and Eai Godfrey led the singing. Harol Campbell, newly elected prcsi dent, was unable lo attend th meeting on account of illness. Junior Drum Corps to Play at Cente Clausen-Worden American Le gion post junior drum and bug corps will be featured on the pro gram of the McKinley communi' center Friday evening at 7:3 o'clock. The drum and bugle eorp is directed by W. J. Irving. Movie \yill also be shown by the Y. IV C. A. The McKinley P. T. A. is spoi soring an amateur contest in th a u d i t o r i u m the evening of Kridn Jan. 22, and the next regular EOS sion of (he McKinley communi center will be on Friday, Jan. 29 ommittee stated. " W e a r e f u r t h e r mutually RELIEF LOAD IS BELOW FIGURES FOR LAST YEAR Cerro Gordo Number Little More Than Half of That of 1936. Cerro Gordo county has approximately 21S families on relief at present compared with about 400 families in the corresponding period of last year, according to the board of super- greed that the plan should be nvesligaled in detail by a com- "littee from the Clinton Chanter of Commerce in some city or ities where it is now operating uccessfully. We would recommend thai uch a committee visit Dubuque nd Mason City and secure the etailed information that is es- ential. for a complete survey. ^ committee could then dcter- line and evaluate the benefits lat would accrue to Clinton il! L were to adopt the council nanager plan of municipal gov- Tnment." Is No ranaeca. The subject of Mr. Hopkins' ddress in Marshalltown was tak- n lo indicate there was also in- erest in the plan there. The form- r Mason City manager told his isteuers that the council manager orm ot government is no panacea or the governmental ills of any nunicipality. "Neither," he declared, "is il magic formula by which all Ihose ills which arc often found n city governments in America can be cured. Those cities which are considering a shift in their form of government in the hopes of improving local conditions had realize that before the shift is made." As a matter of fact, Mr. Hop- tins pointed out, cities in America get out of their municipal gov- ernmenls, just what they put in. If, he declared, the taxpayers of city want a good city government they can get it just as well vith one form of government as mother. It they are inlerestcd in what their council, their commission or their managers arc doing nd keep in touch with them constantly, they'll get good government, because they are putting something into that government. Manager Good Business. The best argument, Mr. Hop- .tins said, that can be used for a city manager form of government is to say that it is the logical business government for a municipality. "For, after all," he argued, "a municipality is a corporation and the taxpayers are the stockholders. A city manager bears the same relation to the city that a manager does to a private corporation with this exception--that Ihe city manager's salary is hardly commensurate with the compensation of the manager of a correspondingly large private corporation." Mr. Hopkins said I hut the council-manager form of municipal government is Ihe result of evolution in America. He told how Slaunton, Va., wished to carry out a certain public improvement in 1908 and engaged an engineer to do the job. "He did it so well and saved the city so much money," Mr. Hopkins said, "that the council-manager plan was a natural result of that experiment. Since that .lime between 450 and 500 American cities have adopted modifications of the plan and few that have adopted have given it up." Problems Never Ihe Same. Different cities, Mr. Hopkins said, present different problems in management and government. He cited his own experience in Ames and Mason City as examples. In Ames, he said, because il is a city of home owners and fixed payrolls--Ihe college and the highway commission--and because il has good paying municipally owned public utilities there is no public health problem, no police problem, no fire problem and no tax problem. Mason City, spreac over an area of 12Vi miles, with UK low wago paying industries presents the other side of the picture, he declared. There, he said. problem, a health problem and the problem of making the income go around. He discussed briefly the Iowa law governing council-manage! forms and was inclined to lamen the fact that in America there was no such thing as the Englisl enjoy--a class which devotes itsel to problems of government, the civil service class. He comparec m u n n i c i p a l politics in America with the English system and con eluded that the latter was far more efficient. visors. 'i Some increase in the load has taken place the lust few weeks as industrial operations have winter. Last load was cut lightened for the summer the relief down to practically nothing. Upward Trend Evident. An upward trend in the relief load has been evident over the state the last few weeks. The Iowa emergency relief administration reported an increase of 4,515 families receiving relief in December over t h e previous month. There were 21, 703 cases in December compared with 17,188 in November. The administration attributed this 26 per cent increase to seasonal needs and the fact that no new assignments were made to WPA projects. Includes 98 Counties. The report included 98 of Iowa's !)9 counties. Polk county had 2,675 cases, the largest on the list. Other county figures included: Woodbury, 451; Scott, 830; Dubuque, 719 Linn, 84G; Poltawattamie, 888 Clinton, 250; Black Hawk, 39( Des Moines, 466; Johnson, 305 Lee, 356; Marshall, 322; Muses tin, 227; Webster, 489; Wapello 586; Appanoose, 354 and Floyc 5D. 4 Children Burned to Death as Blaze Razes Small House OGDENSBUnG, N. Y., M 1 )-'our children were burned I leath and a fireman was scrious- y injured when flames deslroycc small frame house here carl; ?hursday. The victims were Violet, 15 Rita, 11; Jean, 7, and Martha, 11 children of Mr. and Mrs \darn Pctrillia. The fireman fel rom a ladder. RADIO STATION'S FIRST PROGRAM BEING OUTLINED Congressman Biermann lo Take Part in Dedication. Plans for the opening of Mason City's radio station, KGLO, were ncaring completion Thursday, according to an announcement from F. C. Eighmey, manager of the station. The new station will take the anon a regular broadcast schedule for the first time Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock. The opening program will be devoted to greetings by guests from abroad, interspersed with music by a specially organized 14-piece studio orchestra led by Joe M. Power. Biermann to Speak. Highlighting the initial broadcast will be a brief address by Congressman Fred Biermanti who, with Mrs. Biermann, will come to Mason City from Washington to help dedicate the new station. Other out-of-town visitors who ill speak on the program will in- ude Frank D. Throop of Lincoln, tebr., president of the Central tales Broadcasting system, own- i-s and operators of stations CFAB, KOIL and KFOR, Lincoln nd Omaha, and E. P. Adler of Davenport, president of the Lee roup of newspapers of which the Tason City Globe-Gazette is a icinber. Following the initial hour broad- ast the staff of station KGLO will e introduced to the listening pubic over the air. At 2:30 o'clock be- ins the significant series of salute rograms which will be heard over ithor stations and rebroadcast by GLO. These programs from VMT, KRNT, KSO, "WOI and WOC will continue without a ireak until 4:30 o'clock. At 5 clock KGLO'S first news broadcast will be heard and at 5:05 Vclock the champion Mason City «gli school band will be broadcast in a 55 minute remote con- Irol program from the high school music hall. Complete announcement of the detailed schedule of the opening day's broadcast will be made in all editions o f ' t h e Globe-Gazette Saturday. Opening festivities will not cease, however, with the initial day nor be confined entirely to the air. Out of town guests present for the opening Sunday will be entertained at dinner at 7 o'clock Sunday evening together with a few local friends of the visitors Entertain Businessmen. On Monday evening at 6:3C o'clock in the Wedgewood room of the Hotel Hanford the Mason City Globe-Gazette and KGLO will entertain businessmen, representatives of such local organizations as the Chamber of Commerce, the Trades and Labor Assembly and Ihe Ministerial association, and city and county officials at a dinner where opportunity will be given to meet the staff of the station. On Tuesday afternoon in rooms ies of the women's clubs of the city are asked to attend a tea to be given by Mrs. Lee P. Loomis and Mrs. W. Earl Hall of the Globe-Gazette and Mrs. B'. C. Eighmey of KGLO when opportunity will be given those attending to meet the members of the station staff having to do with program activities. Fred Gooch Rites Held; B u r i a l at Plymouth Cemetery Funeral services for Fred Gooch, 80, who died at his home at Portland Sunday afternoon from heart disease, were held at the Patterson funeral home Wednesday afternoon, with the Rev. William Galbreth, pastor of the Olivet M. E. church, in charge of services Mrs. A. B. Anderson, and Mrs L. H. Lundahl sang There" and "I'll Go Wants Me to Go." They were accompanied by Mrs. Bertha Patchcn at the organ. Pallbearers were Victor Davidson, S. J. Neehan, John Grieder Ted Squre, T. N. Wheeler anc Clarence Carle. Burial was a Plymouth. "No Night Where He ly.quicMy! Al2-m tmont !n each laze Civil War Vet Dies. LADOHA. W) -- David Miltoi Shautl, 91, Ladora's last Civil wa veteran, died here Wednesday night. College Looks to Future. LANCASTER, Pa., (UP)--t pound of para-tolidine, a chemica reagent for testing the chlorin content of the swimming pool pur chased by Franklin and Marsha' college, is estimated by author! ties to be sufficient for at 1 13,800 years. SERVICES HELD FOR G. W.DAMON :,. F. Svveetser, First Reader of Christian Science Church, in Charge. Funeral services for -C. W. Damon, former Mason City business man and one of the founders of the Damon's, Inc., store, were held at the Randall funeral home Wed-r nesday afternoon. E. F. Swcetser, first vender of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, was in charge of the service He read passages from the Scriptures and from Science and Health With Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy. Three grandchildren, Frederick Peake, Theodore Peake and Betty Peake, Omaha, were here to :it- tend the service. Pallbearers were Carl A. Parker, Willis G. C. Bagley, Lee Bailey, Earl Smith, Dr. C. C. Car rick and Dr. H. F. Pool. Burial was in Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Damon, who was an active figure in the business and civic life of the community for many years, died in Omaha, where he had made his home since retirement from active duties here. Goltl in Duck's Gi'/.'iarcl. WHAT CHEER, (/P)--Robert and Manuel Coria took the' flecks of a gold colored substance they found in a duck's gizr.ard_to Dr. A. U. Engelman who melted them into a pellet and pronounced it gold. adjoining the Hanford hotel studios the presidents and secrctar- Nut Coal $6.00 Indian Creek Dixie Block $6.50 Sacked Screenings, sack 100 Pounds Kindling, 50c Dixie Block Coal Co. 52C 2nd St. N. W. Thone 715 Low Grades? Maybe It's His Eyes (lOi N. FEDERAL-MASON C1TYJ AT A SMASHING LOW PRICE Come in ... telephone . . . mail coupon . . . for details of this high quality, low-price machine. For olTice or store . . , a real bargain. Limited offer; act now! CORON P O R T A B L E A D D I N G M A C H I N E MAX BOYD L. C. SMITH and CORONA TYPEWRITERS 111 East State Street ' Mason City, Iowa Tell me about ihe Corona Adding Machine, free trial offer, efc. Name Straef . City .. State I FREE TRIAL OFFER /I $«£ ·* West Side Bills Were Due January 1 Bills Not Paid by 1.15 are Subject to 10% Penalty on the Gross Amount U Generates Electricity We Do Not Stars Used Cars Our Low Prices Generate Buyers. Read our ad of low prices on the want ad page. R. G. Cars are completely renewed and guaranteed and sold with a two-day driving privilege. ER \^~~-\.V.T.-,"·;*U" 1 ^*'~,'.'~~''··· ^^Yi-^"v»^^'^^v-*r«'-T-i';x£ k ' ·'·,'''·-··^r·"·"i/*' ·"'

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