Page 12 article text (OCR)
TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 9 1936 Mason City's Calendar March 9--School election. March 17, 18, 19 and 20--Maso City Globe-Gazette's annual fre cooking school at high schoo auditorium. March 20--Annual stag party o Clausen-Worden post of the Le gion at armory. April 14-16--Mason City buildin. and home furnishing show a high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City Sweep up election debts. Broom Z9c up. Boomhower Hardware. A regular meeting of the Madison Community Center will be held Tuesday night. A new financial plan of life. See Page 29 Colliers. Ph. 439. Friendly Â· Indian boys will mee Thursday afternoon at the T. M. C A. for regular (Sessions, Gal glazed stone ware. Chick feeders, 29c. Mason City Hardware The superintendents will meet a 5:30 for dinner and the regulai foreman training group at 7:31 o'clock Thursday night in the Y. M C. A. At this mePting pictures wil tie taken of the groups. New Spring Suits and Topcoats Buy them on our "Budget Plan"-pay 55 down . . . split the balance over 10. weeks and that's all. Abe; Son, Inc. Birth certificates have been filed for Vera LaVonne, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Spensley Abrams, Hanlontown, bore Feb. 23; William Arnold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Porter Kisner, 1515 Massachusetts avenue southeast, born Feb. 21, and Crone Mae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius E. Ashland, Clear Lake, born Feb. 17. Ritz Hotel dine and dance. Juicy steaks, chicken, fish and oysters. Music every night by "Joe" and "LU"--free check room. Kent our vvaxers and floor sanding machine. We'll deliver. R. S. Shepherd Wallpaper. Ph. 1362. Weather Observer, 16, , Had Hard Time Telling Old Timers of Record F A T E T T E, UP)--As Iowa's youngest official weather observer, De Witt Clinton, 16, concedes his youth has been against him as the state's worst -winter in 116 years sent the mercury down to new lows. "It's teen. a. tough, Â·winter," says ne, "for the old timers hate to be- ~"lieve a boy at the game when the temperature has gone so low." The youth was appointed by State Meteorologist Charles Reed to succeed W. C. Van" Ness, retired. Truck Embargo on Two Highway Strips Made The highway commission Monday Â·fleclared an embargo on two strips of highway in North Iowa. Trucks weighing 4 tons or more were prohibited on bituminous oil or graveled roads on No. 60 from 18 to 10 and on No. 14 from Allison north to the county line. Dwight Bunnell Gives Talk on Townsend Plan Dwight Bunnell, Waterloo, ad- dresed an open meeting of supporters of the Townsend old age revolving pension at the Y. M. C. A. Sun. day afternoon. The program included music by the high school string group and a vocal number by Miss Doris Peterson, Miss Esther Landgren and Miss Esther Wallskog. The Rev. B. T. Erholm gave the opening prayer. The speaker was introduced by Roy Washburn. This is one of a series of Sunday afternoon meetings being sponsored by local Townsend plan supporters. B. J. Beardsley, Des Moines, wil! speak at the. Y. M. C. A. Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Chinese good-luck charms, a style note explains, are becoming increasingly popular. We'l take more stock in them, if we didn't know what the Japs are getting away with.--Boston Herald. WE BUY OLD G U L P Dental Scrap Only W. J. IRVING Palais Boyal Building Glendora Lump, t o n . . $9.50 Kentucky Jack, t o n . . $9.00 Indiana Lump, ton.-... $8.50 Illinois Lump, t o n . . . $7.50 Diamond Lump, t o n . . $6.50 Diamond Nut, ton. . . $6.00 W.G. CO. PHONE 563 75 MEN ARE RETURNING TO JOBS IN BRICK YARDS LEWIS PRESENTS VIEW ON CHURCH OF MACEDONIANS Kratz Gives Sermon on ". Believe in Christ" at Local Service. Under the verse, "See that yi abound in this grace also," the Rev J. Lee Lewis, at the First Baptis church Sunday morning discourse( on "Those Macedonian Christians.' "Many of the churches mentionet in the New Testament are rebuked by the writers of the letters," sail Mr. Lewis. "St. Paul referred to tht Galatian church in the words, 'O foolish Galatians,' and the Laodi cean church in Revelation becausi it was neither hot nor cold was to be spewed out of the mouth. Bu these Macedonian churches were praised in the Apostle's second letter to the Corinthians in the eighth and ninth chapters." "Why?" asked Mr. Lewis. "Well, they had found the source oi Christian love. D. L. Moody defined 'grace' as 'God's love in action. 1 Grace is God's gift to us of spiritual strength. Grace is the undeserved gift of spiritual life to those who accept and use it The Macedonian Christians had found :hat the grace of giving had been extended to them. They were urged Lo complete this grace among themselves. "Deep in Poverty." "Let .us not think that they were rich and well-to-do for the Apostle describes them as in 'deep poverty.' Moreover they had "much iroof of affliction,' which perhaps ndicates their sufferings from persecution from their pagan fel- ows. Notwithstanding they pos- essed under these unusual circum- tances 'abundance of joy,' and these three conditions God trans- ormed into 'the riches oftheirlib- rality.' " "There is only one 'rich' man lentioned in this chapter and he s 'Jesus Christ, that, though he Â·ere rich, yet for your sakes he ecame poor, that ye through his joverty might become rich.' But ot only were the source and the ause but the manner of the Mace- onians giving made plain by the rreat missionary apostle, for they ave themselves first to the Lord." James Stinehart, son of Mrs. J. E. Stinehart who broke her wrist ast week, played the organ in place I his mother. In leading up to the every raem- ier canvass of the.church and congregation on March 22, a minute .an speaker gave a special mes- .ge on co-operating in putting ver the proposed budget for the ew year. The speaker was John C. lobinson, local attorney. "Lead to Christ." All-roads lead to Christ," said D. . Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, in his morning sermon on I Believe in Christ," the second one n a pre-Easter series on "Great Christian Beliefs." "A great mountain peak is the ource of streams coursing down in II directions, fed by the perpetual Â·nows. and giving life to the arid egions through which they pass," aid the minister. "Any one of these main channels if followed upward vill lead finally to the peak itself, o the great channels through vhich flow' the streams of life's eeper influences all lead upward to Christ. "All historical events are chron- cled as they fall before or after the mpact of Christ upon the world. Humanitarian movements, democ- Â·acy founded upon the essential worth of the individual, the emancipation of women, the care of the sick, and the proper culture of children, all have their source in Christ and are best represented in those nations that are the most Christian Of Deep Insights. "The noble creations of art and iterature are the result of deep spiritual insights revealed through religious faith. He is the highes' eak in human character. The best :hat can be said of any one man is iat he was Christlike. The power and influence of the Scriptures ant their essential teachings are a repre sentation of the person and mission of Jesus." In discussing the 'meaning of this faith to present day life, Mr. Kratz declared that the essential need ol the world was an adequate system of human control. "Engineering genius is solving every problem in the world excep 2ie control of human nature," hi said. "We can direct the course o Jie wind and utilize the tides of the sea but we cannot curb the inborn ust of war bent human society. A new world can be built only with new people. "God, mediated to the work .hrough Jesus Christ, revitalizes th inner lives of human beings and establishes the source for the buiiding of a new world.'' "Man" Studied. "Man" was the subject of the Les- Feature of New Cecil Stage Revue "The Krazy Kats of Rhythm," novel stage hand, is one ol the features or Paul Cholet's "Kit Kat Kluh Revue" of music, singing, dancing, comedy and novelties to be featured on the Cecil theater's stage Wednesday and Thursday. ATTENDANCE HAS SHOWN GAINS IN ADULT GLASSES Changes Made in Courses; Warm Weather Tends to Add to Interest. A new interest hag been noted in the adult education classes since the advent of better weather. Several changes have been made which tend o increase the attendance. The homemaking division, under he supervision of Mrs. Helene Aming, announces the addition of a iew clothing assistant. Miss Jane Conlin has been placed on the teaching staff and will assist with sew- irg and take charge of the knitting, 'pedal attention the next few days vill be given to spring styling and .aterials. The course in sewing in- ludes work in fitting, pattern work, utting and finishing, as well as adividual help. Mrs. Amliug will have charge of the arts and crafts. This will give eople an opportunity to finish ar- cles which have been started. Spe- ial arrangements are being made o care for the plaque work which as been heretofore incomplete, patterns for crayon tapestry vork have been procured and work .Â·ill be given in needlework, quilt making, crocheting, and rugmaking. Some of the groups are studying oods and household efficiency. For u r t h e r information regarding iomezaakicg- can Mrs. Amling-, 1752 ,-J. Malting Progress. Students in citizenship division .re making good progress toward he receiving of diplomas later in he spring. Miss Opal Utter, the upervisor of this group, says there s still time for new students to en- er and take this work. She is Deng assisted by Miss Haze] Percy. She will be glad to give any information regarding this work. Call .642 or 1517-J. A new meeting place has been announced for the Spanish classes. Seginning Wednesday, March 11, classes which have previously met at Lincoln school will meet in the assembly room in the basement of the public library according to Sando Monteon, supervisor of the labor-economic and language group. The public speaking classes, under Harvey Moule, will meet as usual on Monday, Wednesday and Friday nights at Lincoln school. Has Music Course. Mrs. W. L. Bennett wishes to call attention of choir directors in the city to a new type of music class which she is forming this week. This is for young people and will consist of work in sight reading and part singing, getting material ready to begin choir work in the fall. She also has classes in the following: Beginning piano classes, meeting Monday and Friday evenings; a mother's class, Tuesday afternoons; a voice class, Wednesday; a piano class, Thursday for young people from 16 to 20 years of age. This meets from 3 mtil 5 p. m. For further information regarding classes in music call Mrs. Bennett at 2669-W. Mrs. Amling conducts a class in ?arliamentary law which is designed to help those who are interested in leadership, club or organ- zatiou work. This class meets on Tuesday evenings in the basement if the public'library at 7:30 p. m. Special emphasis is placed on the act that these classes are open to anyone wishing to attend and there are no charges for any of them. The adult sewing class which meets regularly at Madison school on Monday evenings will meet this week on Wednesday evening be 1 cause of the minstrel show at the school building on Monday evening. PEOPLE who have tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FUEL CO. Phone 888 son-Sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. The Golden Text was from Psalms 119:65, 73, "Thou has dealt well with thy servant, O Lord, according unto thy word. Thy hands lave made me and fashioned me." 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 God said, Let us make man in our image, after our likeness; . . So God created man in His own image, in the image of God created he him; male and female created he them" (Gen. 1:26, 27). Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook -was'the following: "When man ia spoken of as made in God's image, it is not sinful and sickly mortal man who is referred to, but the ideal man, reflecting God's likeness" (p. 346). Begins Meetings. The Rev. J. O. Reitan of Chicago, 111., began a series of evangelistic meetings at Trinity and Calvary Lutheran churches Sunday mornin At the early services at Trinity, the speaker spoke of the many blessings that God is anxious to bestow upon all who will receive them. No amount of study or reasoning on the part of man will bring us to understand these blessings. They must be experienced by faith ir. Christ This living faith Christ gives to every one who will permit the Lord to remove their sins. The sermon was based on the words of Matthew S, 1-12. At the morning service at 10:4' o'clock the speaker spoke on the theme, "The Open Door." John 10 1-15. Christ is the door and no one can come to God unless the Hol Spirit convict the heart of sin and through faith and help of Christ are brought back from the life of sin to the life of fellowship with God. At the evening service the speak' er with the aid of pictures presented the way in which our Sundays may be a great blessing and the tragedy that is enacted in the many lives that turn Sunday into merely a Funday. The mecings will continue everj evening at 7:45 o'clock. The tbem for Monday night, .will be "Lovcsl Thou Me" John 21, 15-17. U.C.T. "Officers Are Elected; Laughlin Is Elected as President Election and installation of officers was held Saturday evening at he meeting of Mason City council, to. 107, of th United Commercial Travelers of America, at a meeting n the P. G. and E. A 6:30 supper was served with 71 present, the committee in charge consisting of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Wilkinson, Mr. and Fred C. Eslick and Mr. and Mrs. Don Wells. Officers elected by the men were A. L. Laughlin, senior counselor; W. A. Carter, past counselor; J. A. Diercks, junior counselor; Don Wells, conductor; O. L. Charlesworth, page; Paul DeWiley, sentinel; W. H. Clarke, chaplain; F. B. Balkam, secretary and treasurer; Roy Servison, executive coinmitte- man for two years; Walter J. Walker, for 2 years; L.-W. Spencer, for one year, and J. O. Gilbertson, one year.. HSplu tsq aaosc The installation was in charge of Grand Deputy A. L. Schmidt, asist- ey by Marshal W. G. Stone. Mark Schmidt Is Sued for $875 Back Rent Mark Schmidt, farmer residing on the south Mason City-Clear Lake road, was sued for $875 Monday in district court here by H. J. Bryant, local attorney, who alleged Schmidt owed him that amount as back rent under terms of a lease. Dr., Mrs. Draper Long Parents of Daughter A daughter weighing 8 pounds 1 ounces was born to Dr. and Mrs. Draper Long, 113 President Court, Saturday at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. Long is the daughter oÂ£ Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Westfall, 31 Tenth street northwest, and Dr. Long is the son of Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Long, 232 Fifth street northwest. SAFETY METHODS TO GET STUDY'IN CEMENT PLANTS Mason Cityans To Attend Two State Meetings at Des Momes. Representatives of the Northwestern States Portland Cement company and the Lehigh Portland Cement company of Mason. City will be among the 150 men from Portland cement mills in Iowa and Minnesota who are expected to attend one of a nation-wide series of cement industry safety meetings at Hotel Fort Des Moines in Des Moines, Wednesday, March 18. The meetings are being arranged by the Portland Cement association in 12 cities besides Des Moines. Helmuth Krarup, superintendent of the Hawkeye Portland Cement company, Des Moines, will be chairman at the meeting. Guests and special speakers include R. B. Fortuin of Nazareth, Pa., president of the Lehigh Valley Safety Council, who is also safety director of the Pennsylvania-Dixie Cement corporation; A. J. R. Curtis, of Chicago, in charge of safety activities of the Portland Cement association, and Alexander U. Miller, Vincennes, [nd., safety engineer of the U. 3. bureau of mines. To Study Lessons. The program will include an analysis of the causes of some typical mill accidents of recent occurrence, methods of correcting unsafe practices, lessons taught by safety records and suggestions for making plant safety rules more effective. Safety Engineer Miller and two surgeons experienced in industrial njury cases, will demonstrate the most' modern methods of rendering first aid in various types of accidents including the prone pressure method of resuscitation. Mr. Fortuin's address will be delivered at the luncheon session. To Show Pictures. Two new sound pictures, "Saving Seconds" and "Everybody's Business," both of which stress the mportance of reducing street and highway accidents, will be shown. Those attending will include cement mill superintendents, safety directors, mill department foremen, quarry superintendents and members of mill safety committees. Mason Cityans expected to participate will include W. H. Patterson. Lehigh superintendent; F. E. Smith, superintendent of the Northwestern plant; G. C. Blackmore, chief chemist at the Northwestern, and C. L. Murray, chief clerk at the Lehigh. Black Hawk County Road Bonds Are Sold WATERLOO, (m--Black Hawk county Monday sold $221,000 primary road bonds to Halsey-Stuart and company, Chicago, at 1% per cent and a premium of $551, the est price ever paid for bonds of ;his county. WE,HAVE A FULL LINE OF FRESH COAL IN OUR YARDS . ASK FOR PRICES K E L R O Y FUEL FURNACE CO. Phone 441 137 4th S. W. Don't Forget! DAYS! Wednesday and Thursday PLANT NO. 4 TO START OPERATING ON TILE ORDERS Unit, Closed Since Feb. 4, to Get Under Way After Five Weeks Layoff. Seventy-five men will return to their jobs at the Mason City Brick and Tile company plants, starting Tuesday, when operations at plant No. 4 are scheduled to get under way. This plant has been closed for five weeks, having ceased operations on Feb. 4. The manufacturing of backup and partition tile will get under way immediately, with the expectation of adding to operations in other divisions of the industry in the coming weeks. The management of the company indicated that units No. 3 and No. 2 would probably get into operation within a reasonable time. The opening of the spring season is expected to bring a definite demand for drain tile as well as other products for the farm. Spring business appears to have excellent prospects with orders already coming in for various types of products, it was stated. SUIT FILED BY MRS, J,H. UPPER Asks City for $15,000 for Injuries Received in Fall Dec. 5. Mrs. John H. Lepper, 513 Washington avenue northwest, Monday filed suit in district court here against the City of Mason City, asking judgment for $15,000 and costs for a fracture of 'the right hip which she received Dec. 5, 1935, when she slipped and fell while crossing the alley which intersects the south sidewalk along East State street between Delaware and Pennsylvania avenues. Repairs made by the city from ;ime to time have made the surface of the alley rough and uneven, Mrs. Lepper's petition charged, and ice and snow which had accumu- ,ated within the sidewalk line on the alley had deep ruts and furrows in it, caused by vehicular traffic. Attorneys filing the petition were S. L. Haynes and Senneff, Bliss and lenneff. Seized at Lake Mills. FOREST CITY--In a raid made by the sheriff's force at the Mrs. Emma Iverson residence at Lake Mills, a quantity of alcohol and bottles were seized. False Teeth Stay Put Fastecth, a new improved powder, kesps plates from dropping or slipping. No gummy. pasty feeling. Sweetens breath. Gives real teeth comfort all day. Praised by people and dentists everywhere. Avoid worry. Get Fasteeth at your druggist. Three sizes. Church of Christ to Continue Pre-Easter Services Wednesday The second in a series of pre- Easter prayer services will be held Wednesday evening at 7:30 in the Junior department room at the Church of Christ. These services are conducted by the pastor, D. L. Kratz, on the general theme, "Teach Us To Pray," using The Lord's Prayer as an outline for the devotional lessons; The subject Wednesday evening will be, "Thy Kingdom Come." Mrs. J. E. Hynds will sing a solo. Following the worship service a discussion of storehouse tithing will be introduced by a talk by Virgil Hicks. "Streamline" in Women's Hair Styles Late Treno "Hair styles will be short tailored into the neck line and brushed up and away from the face to give a 'streamline' effect," Miss Mynnie Bruner, of the Jefferson beauty shop said following her return from the national convention of hair dressers held in Chicago last week. The new hair styles will also fco- ture more curls according to Miss Bruner. I \ *(Jusr .INSTALLED ^FACTORY PROCESS'' HAT REBUILDING Ne'.v automatic, electric machines which re-finish a hat just as it is made new in the hat factory. Actually rebuilds your soiled hats by true factory process on factory- type machines. Restores style, shape, firmness, lustre and color to your favorite old hat. Saves you the price of a new hat. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED or you pay no money. The finest hat job you ever saw-looks like NEW, feels le NEW, and wc-ws like NEW Hats Cleaned by ZORIC process SAVE A DOLLAR OR TWO Ideal American Laundry SO 1st Street S. W. It's Phone 23 _ mates your Â·favoriteofdhat Hoi is thoroughly cleaned In- sido and out. blocked on correct si=Â« hoi block, Â· Crown k ironed and refelied by automatic f a c t o r y - t y p o machine, restoring body and finish. Â· Crown K brushed, luhtcd. powdered and pounced to lay ell hairs in place, to Â«al them in place and tcslor* laclory color and finish. Hat brim is carefully placed on Co nee I style brim CaagÂ« ornwld Â· . .. Brim IB thoroughly lalcited and baked into shape under automatic sand flanging machine--th* true laclory pir cess. Â· The hat brim is given the samo finish OB the crown. scaling it against soil q weather lee long service. Ribbons, leathers and linings ore restored and the hat is a cured until thoroughly dry -a 'Tadory Finish" hat. FACTORY FINISH CARS OF ALL CLASSES BOW TO SWEEPSTAKES WINNER IN LOS ANGELES-YOSEMITE ECONOMY RUN 26.66 Miles Per GALLON Â· Since the classic Gilmore-Los Angeles-Yosemile Economy Run, many proud headlines have proclaimed many cars as -winners in their classes. Thirty cars competed, so ihe classes were numerous enough to give at least a fourth of the entries a chance for a '"class trophy." Both the Graham Supercharger and the Graham Crusader--the only Grahams entered--won their class events. But, after all, the BIG issue lo be decided was the Sweepstakes Championship--the car that could beat all others in gasoline economy, regardless of class. The car that won that event-championship over all--was the Graham Supercharger! Its magnificent record, carrying five passengers and climbing to an altitude of 4.045 feet, was 26.66 miles per gallon, officially certified by the American Automobile Association. You can't slop the Supercharger! The same principle that revolutionized aviation is now revolutionizing tbe motor car. Graham alone offers its spectacular advantages in ihe lower priced field' 3 0REAT NEW GRAHAMS The Supercharger 2%Â£ Cavalier ^ v 37te Crufiader' , , PRICES-' BEGIN AT *635 AT FACTORY 722 South Federal Avenue Phone 1174 I'