Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 21, 1933 · Page 22
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 21, 1933
Page 22
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WENT!'-TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Attend North Iowa Boy Scout Court of Honor at Monroe School Advancement Program Brought to Close '.''_ at Meeting. The advancement program of th Boy Scouts o£ the local counc was-brought to a close in a court i Honor held at the Monroe scho Tuesday evening. Ralph S. Stan bery, vice president of the depar ment of awards, presided at th court which was attended by mor than 400 persons. · The program opened with selo tions of Christmas'music by a 1 piece orchestra from the high schoc under the direction of Miss Elie Smith. . . · / An impressive opening cercmon was carried out. The auditorium was darkened and as the strains o the "Star Spangled Banner" wer played, the curtains were openet showing the American flag wavin in the breeze under a spot ligh Bruce Chilson, troop 23, Plymouth served as bugler and cornet solois Following 'the .pledge of allegiance the Rev. O. B. Schaal of Corwlt ·grave the. invocation. The address of welcome was give by Mr. Stanbery and F. C. Heno man, .scout commissioner, recom milled, the candidates to the scou oatti. The main: address of the eve ning was given by the Rev. William Galbreth; district commissioner o oSIason City. · Explains Awards. The scout executive, Charle Knouse, explained the system o awards. All awards with the excep tioh of the eagles and troop ratin jibbpris, were given by districts dj rcctly 1 0 the troops. A scouter wa selected to give the awards to th districts and the scoutmaster gav the awards to their own individua troops. Each district was rated ac cording to ita advancement and the following are the scores made by the several districls: Cerro Cordo county district H, 379 points; Win nebago 'county, district Itr, 234 points; Wright county, district IX 133 points; Hancock county, districl X, 103 points; Franklin county, district VIII, S6 points; Floyd county tlistrict-VI, 61 points; district 3 of Mason City, 382 points; district 5 Mason City, 162 points; district 4, Mason City, 116 points and districts 1 and 2, Mason City, 90 points. Dr. Harold Jennings, district commissioner, gave the awards for troops to district 1 to Scoutmasters Safford Lock, troop 3, and Hoy Red- iriglon, troop: 11, who In turn gave them to Richard Vaughn, second- class and Safford Lock, scoutmaster troop 3, and Oran Thompson, first class, troop 11. Gave Awards. Ralplr Lloyd Jones, substituting for Art Hegg, district commissioner, gave the awards for district 3 to S eoutmasters: Charles Me Cab e, troop 2; William Bartmess, Jr., troop 35 and W. H. Erickson,, troop 21 who in turn gave'them to the following: Troop- 2--Glen Card and Donald Sobieske, 'first class. Troop 21--Thomas George, Envin Searle, Donald Wass, J. B. Youngblood, Dick Crawford, Fred Doderer, Samuel George, Irvin Hepner, James King, Dick Maudsley, Roger Orr, Bob Bennett, Dick Crawford, Ered Dodere'r, Roger Cast, O. A. George, Samuel George, Irving Hep- ia'er, James King, Richard Maudsley, Roger Orr, Dean Peterson, James Peterson, Richard Borup, Walter Erickson, James Stinehart, William Peterson, star; Richard Borup and "WV'H. Erickson, life. Troop 35--Glen Buchanan, Bot Buchanan, Ian Ebert, James Federson, Lewis Cummings, Charles ICnouse, Jr., Harold Gilchrist, Enoi Lloyd Jones, Harold Gilchrist. ..' Awards for district 4. of Mason City were, made by the Rev. William Galbreth, district commissioner, to Scoutmasters. John Julson, troop 5 and Milo Peterson, troop 12, who in turn gave them to the following: Troop 5--Howard Buffington and Will Leewright, second class. Troop 12--Raymond Dutcher, Or ·ville Jones, Dan Allen, Alfred Kitch ililo Pelerson. Presents Awards. Duncan McCallum, district com missioner for district; 5 of Mason City, presented awards to Scout masters H. J. Blewctt, troop 8 Francis DeSart, troop 13 and For rest Jacobs, sea scoutship 313 fo the .following:. Troop 8--Harry Fisher, Bob Bliss, Bob Campbell, Bob Shepard Bill Butler, Paul Foote. Troop 13--Kenet Pierce and Bil Blackmore. ' Troop 313--Milton Raizes, Bob ·Rankin, Paul Satter, Bob Holman Dick Martin, Lloyd Wilson, Starr Yelland. . Scouts Entertain. Two scouts from troop 57, Hanip ton,' entertained-with some cowboy songs. The awards for district n Cerro Gordo county, were made by P. D. Pearce, to Scoutmasters P Hansen, troop 17, Clear Lake, VerK. Erower, troop 23, Plymouth anc Dr. H. O. Young, troop 25, Thornton for the following scouts: Troop 17, Clear Lake--Bob Clausen, -Bill Giles, David Holmes, Bob Irigersoll, Leo Jenkins, James Kennedy, Jack Palmeter, Wayne Ross John Seisse, Bob Walker, Harry Pike, Dean Brox, Bob Walker, David Barber, Ben Giles, Melville Hughes, David Barber. · Troop 23, Plymouth--AimontJ Borchardt, Forrest Lane, Hulbert Lyke, John Button, Charles Fromra, Earnest Carmany, Lauress Collia,ter, Glenn Lane, Burdette Tunt. Troop 25, Thorntons-Kenneth Ingebretson, Martin Nielsen, Charles Schumacher, Merrill Wagner. Awards for district IH, Winnebago county, were made by Hugh Shepard to Scoutmasters Albert jLunberg, troop 18, Forest City and ROOSEVELT BUST COMPLETED Jo Davidson, American sculptor, is shown standing beside his re- · ccntly completed bust of President Koosevclt. (Associated Press photo.) Cy CornwelJ, troop 68, Osage, fo the following scouts: Troop 18, Forest City--Sidney Bergie, Warren Brooker, Arthui Cantrall, Herbert Copeland, Kennetl Hanna, Lloyd Lewis, Milo Lundberg Cven Norstrud, Bob 'Peterson, Johj Thompson, Ellsworth Underwood Albert Lundberg, Elmer Lundberg Troop 68,'Osage--Wayne Dellag --F. C. M. B. in automobiling, clec tricity and life saving. Billy Owen--F. C. M. B. in life saving, chemistry and civics. Butler Introduced. At this time, W. P. Butler, re- :ently elected president of the Torlh Iowa area council, was intro- luced 'and made some very approbate remarks to the assemblage Awards for district VUI, Franklin ounty, were made by George Vright to Gordon Dunn, assistant coutmaster troop 55, Alexander and H. D. Baldwin, scoutmaster roop 57, Hampton, to the following couts: Troop 55, 'Alexander--Franz Alinger, John Dunn, Richard Dunn, Curtis Peters and Ce'cil Rodemeyer. Troop 57,- Hampton--John Brewer, Charles Elder, Jack Wilson, :ob Allen, Rex 'Allen, Orval Alden, Max Bokmeyer and Gerald Whittemore. Makes Awards. Glenn Klemme of Belmond made le awards.for district IX, Wright ounty, to Scoutmasters Herbert ngelbrecht, troop 16, Belmond, and . C. Shupe, troop 47, Clarion for he following scouts: Troop 16, Belmond--Bartlett Dav- nport, Douglas Klemrae, Harmon ·Clemme, Donald Nielsen, Roger 3rady, Orvis Fitts, James Gowdy, ohn Packard, Keith Madsen. Troop 47, Clarion--Keith King, Vendell Wilson, Robert Casebeer, Villiam Caseboer, Malcolm Church- l, : Kirk Draheim, Robert Casebeer, William Casebeer. The awards for district X, Hanock county, were made to M. J. Mertz, scoutmaster troop 10, Garner and the Rev. O. E. Schaal, scoutmaster troop 58, Corwith for the ollowiug: Troop 19, Garner--Barry Haskins, lobert McMilan, Donald Missal, ..ester Sebers, Richard Tompkins] Coral Hammon, Mike .McCormick Villiam Millard, Lowell Hammon Srvin Hanson, Richard Orr, Stanley Zeism'er.' · ' Troop 58, Corwith--Lee Williams Wayne Chambers and Lawrence Schaal. Tied Ribbons. Mr. Heneman tied the ribbons for iroop rating: for the month of October on the troop flags of the following troops: Troops 5, 21 and 35 ol Vlason-City; 17, Clear-Lake; 18 ?orest City; 23, Plymouth, and 57 Samp ton. Rati ng. ribbon a for th t month of November were also awarded to the following troops Troops 21 and 35 of Mason Ctiy 25, Thornton and 57, Hampton. The scout executive then made Jie announcements on the "Forwarc Steps)' and "Roosevelt Award" am .he invitation to the picture show Friday afternoon. Mr.'. Stanbery was in charge oi lie awarding o£ the eagle badge; o scouts: David Barber, troop 17 31ear Lake; Rex Allen, troop 57 Hampton and Wayne Chambers anc Lawrence Schaal, troop 58, Corwith A very impressive ceremony was iit-on in which an eagle guard fig- ired very prominently. The council flag and the American flag under fuard, were presented to the fronl of the stage and just before the candidates took their places on the stage, the troop flags of their troop vere presented. In the ceremony, Hr. Stanbery iresentcd the eagle badges to Scout nasters S. P. Hansen, Clear Lake, 1. D. Baldwin, Hampton, and the Rev. O. E. Schaal, Corwith, who resentcd the badges to the boys athers and then to the mothers who ·inned them on their sons. Those aking part in the ceremony, be- ides those already mentioned, were Dr. and Mrs. F. A. Barber of Clear Lake; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chambers f Corwith; Mrs. O. E. Schaal of Corwith and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mien of Hampton. The program closed with repeat- ng of the scout oath and sounding f taps by the bugler. WALLACE GALLS IN FARM CHIEFS Brings Dairy Dispute Into Open With Plan for Conference. WASHINGTON, DOC. 21. /p-Secretary of Agriculture Wallace moved today to bring the disputes between the administration and private dairy organizations into the open by inviting four leaders of the industry to a conference with farm leaders tomorrow. The conference had been scheduled to discuss possible amendments *o the agricultural adjustment act nd administration policies in ap- ilying it. Today's charges by the National lo-operative Milk Producer's federation, that the secretary was responsible for the recent slump in but- er prices and that he had failed to :arry out what it termed his pledge )f August 17 to buy 61,000,000 pounds of butter, caused a shift in he general nature of the meeting. Brandt to Attend. Those invited in addition to farm :aders and. editors announced ariier this week were John Brandt, (resident of the Land O'Lake Cream- ries, Mineapolis; A. H. Lauterbach, manager of the National Cheese iroducers 1 federation, Plymouth, Wis.; Peter L. Belts of Chicago; and Carl Hprn, president of the Na- ional Association of Local Creameries, Hay Springs, Nebr. Secretary Wallace declared he considered the forum o f farm or- ;anization leaders the proper time :o discuss plans for the dairy pro- Tram of the administration. Failure to Complete. In addition to charging the secretary with failure to complete its butter purchasing through the dairy marketing corporation, the milk federation also declared that little of the butter purchased had reached people on relief rolls, that the secretary had not co-operated with the dairy industry in plans to stabilize the market, and that no action had been taken toward cheese purchase. Secretary Wallace answered today: "The basic difficulty facing the dairy industry is due to two factors. The first is an increase in production, which since 1928 lias been growing at a rate of three per cent a year. This increase has occurred simultaneously with the second fac tor, the disastrous .decline in con sumer purchasing power which came with the depression." Remaining Vestiges of Germany's Free Press Are Doomed .BERLIN, Dec. 21. .(/F)-- The new remaining: vestiges of a free press in Germany are doomed under a new law soon to become effective throughout the nation. The law will make it impossible to obtain newspaper work without a permit from the ministry of propaganda. . Indicative of the trend of newspaper comment on the measure was an article by Wilhelm Weiss of the National Press association. It concluded: "The Journalist in the new reich must be a political soldier of Hitler's." Socialists will be barred from doing any kind of writing-, but Jews will be permitted to work on -Jewish papers. Registration of Catholic and Protestants working strictly on church publications will not be required. .i Party Held. MANLY -- The Manly Study club held its annual Christmas party at the home of Mrs. L. L. Johnson Tuesday afternoon. A luncheon was served. The program consisted of vocal selections by Mrs. Bonnie rlahsen, accompanied by Mrs. Joy de Vermond on the cello and a talk by Mrs. G. G. Parker. WILL DISSOLVE CHURCH GROUP Bishop Turns Over German Evangelical Youth to Hitler Leader. BERLIN, Dec. 21. t?P)--Reichs- blsbop Liidwig Mueller today ordered the dissolution of the Evangelical youth organization and turned the membership over to the leadership of Baron von Scliiracli, DECEMBER 21 M 1933 leader of the Hitler youth' movement. (Baldur von Schrnch is an exponent of the Germanic cult movement which would establish a sin- -lr v»irch--neither Protestant nor Catholic--in Germany). Relchsblshop Mueller's action was 1 direct answer to an ultimatum by **·! ^vanprelif-al youth leaders who told him yesterday he must reform Biotas-cant church cabinet by next Saturday or lose their confidence. Von Schirach assumed authority "* once, immediately removed Herr Stange, the chief -leader of the Protestant youth, from office, and informed him he .also had requested the nazi party to strike his name from the membership roll, asserting he "had tried to sabotage the unity of German youth desired by Chancellor Hitler." The ..reichsbishop himself telegraphed Hitler, informing: him that his act enabled the Protestant youth movement to apply tself to a unified upbringing of the entire German youth. He concluded his message: "May God bless this hour for our people and church. May God let His mighty word become powerful in the national socialist education of future generations." You can't gag the press--not after it has survived 19 years of smelly propaganda.--Midwest Review. CWA WORKER IS HELD ON CHARGE Loses Position When Board Is Told He Bought and Wrecked Car. NEW HAMPTON, Dec. 21.--Jack Putney of Nashua was arrested by Sheriff George C. Murray and Murray filed charges of driving an automobile'while intoxicated against him at a hearing held in justice court today. Putney was discharged by the CWA board of Nashua Tuesday evening, when the board learned that J ntnev had purchased an automobile with money he had received for working for the CWA for 13 days «nd that Saturday evening: lie had became intoxicated and wrecked his car. Sheriff Murray stated if any CWA worker was found intoxicated, he would be discharged immediately. Tidings from Athens declare that Mr. Insull has decided to change his name to Insullbpoulos, and stand as a candidate for a Greek parliament. And thosa among us who bought Sam's utility bonds wish he had done that long ago.-Chicago Tribune. W O L F ' S The Store With the Christmas Spirit Only 2 Shopping: Days Left Open an Account PAY NEXT YEAR Cedar Chests Are Good News at Especially w h e n they're of Walnut veneer and with full TenntssfB" Bed Cedar Unlngl Smartly styled occasion clmlrs nro nmmunl nt this low- price! Who'd Believe the Price to be of thta uplen- dld fityl« mid quality will Boon bo telling fnr much, much morel 2 Piece Tapestry Suite , a RareUalue $ * indeed at . . A hlj, comfortatole, llenrert tapestry nnlle made by ono of th foremost maimfacturera. jEnjoy real ease and rest. This Is matchless valtie. Choice of covering. A Real Beauty-Still Low Priced! Such c a r c f u lly mntched diamond \eucers nre seldom found except on much higher priced Combination Smoker and Magazine Rack The evening paper, the current magaxln« and i mo king equipment nt ^rm's reach, Drop-leaf Butterfly Table Choice of #Ilher walnut or mnjIr. Serves an occasional table or col fee Mble. Chintz Chair . . $6.95 Sewing Cabinet $13.50 A plta.ilnr combination for Mother. A daintily fl(cured chtnlx chair and Martha 8 PC. Walnut for the Dining Room Srrrvqn This "family" itlft will help you to enjoy the Chrislnms *** M' J1*V \f This "family" nut will help you to enjoy tlie Chrtslnms Dlnntr to (tie fiillfjt extent. All pltrcs nTM perfectly mntchiMl ^rllh laminated wnlnut. Exttnjkm table, burfet, hunt chair .nnd live side chain In sallc. 7Q- Easy Terms ^ y flffltrferjne BedrccmiA detiqhtfuL And this fine Group ModrniR . . . HM nnw a» tomorrow's sun- rJse! Thfi elmrm of thin Krnuiilnjc lien In (he brniillfEilly grained woods . . . In the re- frfjihlnjf nlmpTo Mnr» . . . In t h e Kuprnlnic nc.%r drslsn. lied, vanity, cheat and bench Included. MIER WOLF SONS Priscilla Sewing Cabinet A handy cabinet for acivlnff. HAS compartments for n clinic and accessories. Magazine Rack A (wo pocket magazine A ruck that will fcecp your Jj) pBPers nnd mngazlncs In onlfr. For Dad . . an English Lounge Chair Had will enjoy tho rrmifort nnrt rest I h u t this luxiirfoun loimuo rhalr nf- fords. Choice of nifct FIT srecn covering

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