The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1937 ツキ Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 8, 1937
Page 11
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 8 テつキ 1937 .ELEVEN Mason City's Calendar Feb. 7-13--Boy Scout week. Feb. 15--James E. Gheen of New York to address joint evening meeting of Chamber of Commerce and service clubs. Here In Mason City For better permanenfs call 676. Regular Tuesday meeting of Knights of Columbus postponed until later date on account of C. D. of A. card party. Signed: Don FitzGerald, Grand Knight. City Manager Herbert T. Barclay, City Solicitor H. J. Bryant, County Auditor Art Harris, H. M.~Knudson and Dave Evans went to Des Moines Monday to confer with stale officials and members of the legislature on a proposed measure Involving taxes on moneys and credits. The St. .lames Lutheran brotherhood will meet Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the church parlors. The Rev. O. Mall will bo host. : Attorney GarficUl Brcese, airs. Breese and their son, Brooks, returned Saturday night from several days' trip to Chicago and other points in that vicinity. Mason City stands out as one of the few communities in which the snow was removed from the streets, according to Mr. Breesc, who said that in most cities they passed through the snow had been allowed to accumulate, causing ice and deep ruts that made travel difficult. The hour of the service of Tcne- brae at St. John's Episcopal church has been changed to 5:30 o'clock Tuesday evening, instead of 7:30, as was previously announced. Henry Arthur Kennedy, of 1523 Monroe .avenue northwest, was among 18 boys who received gold stars, the highest academic honor, at the mid-year examinations at the Valley Forge Military academy. Announcement of the awards was made by Colonel Milton G. Baker, the superintendent, and Major Henry M. Prentiss, dean of the academic department. The current term of district court here was interrupted by the statewide conference of district court judges Monday and Tuesday in Des Moines. With the exception of Judge M. F. Edwards of Parkersburg, all judges from this district planned to attend the two day session. SCOUT PROGRAM GIVEN ROTARY Talks and Skit Presented by Boys at Meeting of テつキService Club. A Boy Scout program was presented Monday noon for the Rotary club in Hotel Hanford in observance of "Boys' Week." Murray Lawson explained his work in advancing toward the rank of Eagle Scout. Bud Lloyd Jones, a Sea Scout, described camping. Bill Butler, Jr., also a Sea Scout, told of his work in getting what he considered most difficult merit badges. These included the experience of camping alone when a storm came up. Six boys from Troop 8 gave a skit, "The Dagger." Participating were Jack Shepard, Dave Gilbertson, Dave Shipley, Steve O'Brien, Dave Foilett and Charles Butler. Guests at the meeting were Joe Parka of Chicago and Albert Kilbourn of Eagle Grove. Hockey Game, Won by Whites, F e a t u r e of Sunday I c e Carnival A hockey game between the Reds and Whites featured the Ice carnival held at the Central school grounds rink Sunday afternoon under the sponsorship of the WPA recreation division, with Roy Harnack, recreational director, in charge. The team of Whites won 6 to 2 in the regulation hockey game. A large crowd attended the carnival and a public address system kept tile spectators informed of each event's progress. It is planned to hold a similar carnival next Sunday with a hockey game between the same sextets. A boys' long distance skate race, consisting of six laps around th rink, was won by Lafe Slueland. Boys' short race, throe laps around the rink, was won by E. Angel. A girls' short race was won by Geraldine Chaffin and a young boys' short race was won by Stan Nalan. iS 7 OIlTII IOWA COUPLES GET PERMIT TO WED NEW HAMPTON -- Edmund Tcnge of New Hampton and Madglen Wcgner of Ionia and Leo Lnui-cs and Alveta Weigcl, both of New Hampton, censes to wed. were issued li- Starter Generator and IGNITION SERVICE CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. Hrst SI. S. W. COUNTY FLOOD RELIEF DONATIONS NEAR $7,500 M. _ _J テつキ - * RED GROSS NOW GIVEN $258,791 TOTAL IN STATE Amounts From Other Iowa Counties Listed by As- socia,ted Press. Cerro Gordo county contributed $7,432 of the more than a quarter oテつ」 a million dollars donated by lotyans to speed relief and rehabilitation in the flood sector. The St. Louis midwestern office of the'American Red Cross disclosed Monday that it already has received a total of $258,791.58 from the Iowa chapters ot the agency. . An Associated Press survey conducted in 33 oテつ」 Iowa's 99 counties showed Monday chapters in a third of the state already have donated about $200,000. The total on the books at St. Louis, the office pointed out, does not represent the total lowans have' donated to date because each local and county chapter mails checks covering additional donations almost every night. Continue Donations. lowans continue to donate to (he cause, local chapters reported, and listed carloads of clothing and bedding that have been collected and shipped to headquarters in St. Louis. The Salvation Army, co-operating with the Red Cross, also has been busy collecting donations of canned goods, clothing and bedding to be shipped to the sufferers in the inundated areas. Proceeds from parties, dances and special movies, in nuVncrous instances, have been donated to the Red Cross for flood relief. Some Iowa newspapers arc publishing names of donors and radio stations arc broadcasting donations to "stimulate giving." School children in many Iowa urban and rural schools have chipped in their "bit," while em- ployes of many Iowa firms have gone together and presented lump sums. A few cities report Red Cross boxes placed In various locations yield sizable donations. Would Continue. County and city chapters oテつ」 til? Red Cross said they would continue to welcome contributions until the national office gives a "stop" order. And one county Red Cross chairman commented: "Donations were made even before the chapter sent out any appeal, and since the appeal was published there has been no cessation in the giving. Never has a Red Cross appeal met with such willing and enthusiastic response." Approximate amounts reported by chapters in 33 counties follow: Pottawattamie, $7,5(10; Jasper, 54,500; Hamilton, ?2,900; Du- tmque, $7,100; Appanoose, $1,000; DCS Moines, $3,700; Muscatine, 54,300: Scott, $15,000; Marshall, $G,500; Boonc, $2,400: CCITO Gordo, 57,300; Carroll, 51,720; Linn, $18,500; Black Hawk, $11,700; Jefferson, $1,650; Van Buren, $600; Washington, $2,200; Mahaska, $2,300; Davis, .?625; Wapello, $5,100; Jefferson, $3,700; Clinton, $6,100; Woodbury, $10,300; Webster, 56,700; Harrison, $525; Lee, $2,000; Floyd, $3,250; Polk, $41,000; Dallas, 51,000; Chickasaw, S 1,300; W i n n e s h i c k , $2,100; Wright, $1,200; Emmet, $2,300. "Spirit" Subject of Lesson-Sermon in Science Church Here "Spirit" was the subject of the Lesson-Sermon in Ihe Church Gf Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. The Golden Text was from II Corinthians 3:18, "We all, with open face beholding as in a glass the glory of the Lord, arc changed into the same image from glory to glory, even as by Ihe Spiril of Ihe Lord." 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 reads: "And ye shall know that I am in the midst of Israel, and lhat I am the Lord your God, and none else: and my people shall never be ashamed. And it shall come to pass afterward, that I will pour out my spirit upon all flesh; and your sons and your daughters shall prophesy, your old mon shall dream dreams, your young men shall see visions: And also upon Ihc servants and upon the handmaids in those days will I pour out my spirit." (Joel 2:27-29). Among the selections from thp Christian Science textbook was the following: "Let us learn of the real and eternal, and prepare for Ihe reign of Spirit, the kingdom of heaven,--the reign and rule of universal harmony, which cannot be lost nor remain forever unseen" (p. 208). LICENSES TO WED ISSUED TO COUPLES HAMPTON--Marriage licenses were issued to J. R. Fowler, 21, Hampton, and Bernice Rose Brox, 19, Hampton; Louis H. Wolfe, Jr., 21, Hampton, and La Vonne I. Reed, 20, Hampton; Walter George Drcyer, 27, Lalimer, and Ethel Dorthea W. Dohrmann, 24, Hampton; Harold Krukow, 20, Hampton, and Mildred Varrclman, 18, Arcdale. Girl Who Painted Mural May Make D. A. R. Pilgrimage \' 'テつォ!.?,; _テつキ*.,. ^il%ifis/ r^jra* OE3 I i ??i%テつォ/n~- v 5 1! ' -U ~'.J_ky c ^- i Millie Ncgomir, Cerro Gortlo county's selection for flic Iowa JTirl to make a pilgrimage to Washington. D. C., is shown above with a mural she painted in 1935, depicting; her conception of Mason City. SEVEN PAY FOR INTOXICATION Two Fined $25, Cosls; Two Forfeit Bonds; Three Fined $10, Costs. E. V. Schmoll, Fort Dodge, and John M. Berry, Chicago, were each fined $25 and costs Monday by Police Judge Morris Laird on charges of intoxication. Schmoll was arrested by police in the 1GOO block on Quincy avenue northwest and Berry was arrested in the 2300 block on South Federal avenue Saturday evening. William Nolan, 115',;! South Federal avenue, and Roy Tietgen, 1215 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, each forfeited $10 bonds posted when arrested on charges of intoxication. Nolan was arrested in the 100 block on South Federal avenue late Saturday afternoon and Tietgen was arrested in the 200 block on South Federal avenue late Saturday night. Steve Waskovich, 725 Van Buren avenue, southwest, William F. O'Hai-a, transient, and Clarence Fransen, 715 North Federal avenue, were each fined S10 and costs on charges of intoxication. Fransen was arrested In the 500 block on North Federal avenue and the others wore arrested in the business district Saturday night. Mason and Portland Project L e a d e r s in Meeting at Buss Home Local leaders ot home project study clubs for Mason and Portland townships met at tho home of Mrs. Everett Buss for the second jesson in the foods and nutrition course being studied this year. Miss Florence Zollinger presented the lesson on the cost ot adequate meals. Luncheon consisting of hot cheese and bacon, sandwiches, buttered rutabagas, cinnamon apple salad, lemon cake, pudding, and coffee was served at noon. During the afternoon Mrs. Earl Dean and Mrs. Dale Biltcrman led the discussion on, "Are There Ready to Serve Foods You Ferl it Pays to Buny Considering Nutritional Value and Time and Effort for Preparation?" A sioi-l musical program was given by Miss Zollinger. The next topic for discussion will be "Meats" and will be held at the home of Mrs. Dale Bitterman, Feb. 24. Presentation of Play at Burchmal Postponed The Rural Young People's forum announced Monday the indefinite postponement of the presentation of their play, "I Want a Divorce," which was to have been given Tuesday night at Burchina). The uncertain condition of the roads made the postponement necessary, it was stated. C O A L S P E C I A L S CASH PRICES I L L I N O I S NUT, f o n . . DIAMOND LUMP, ton.. KENTUCKY AM AA NUT, ton.. ?/*UU Every Ton Guaranteed to Your Satisfaction W.G.BLOCKCO. 501 3rd N. E. Phone 563 Millie Negomir Chosen as Candidate for Pilgrimage Chosen by D. A. R. Chapter* to Represent Cerro Gordo County. Millie Ncgomir, senior in Milson Cily high school, has been named by tho committee- oテつ」 judges appointed to examine tlie various recommendations of local girls sent in to the county superintendent's office as the representative girl for (lie pilgrimage in June to Washington. D. C., sponsored by the Daughters of the American Revolution. The local D. A. R. chapter has instructed Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent oテつ」 schools, to fill out the necessary blanks recommending Millie and forward them together with individual and group recommendation to headquarters in Des Moines. Millie has manifested a very versatile career during her junior and senior high school years. Perhaps, her most outstanding ability in the extra-curricular program of the high school has been in art. Showed Innate Talent. "Millie in her second grade work at Grant school showed a remarkable innate talent in art," said Miss Eulalie Turner of the Iowa Slate Teachers college in June, 193G, when she examined Millie's art work at the high school with Mrs. Harriet B. Crabb, instructor in the local school. Miss Turner at that time said, "Both Leon Tokman and Millie in the second grade vied for honors in blackboard drawings before P. T. A. meetings and I thought then, in 1927, when I supervised work at Grant school that if given half a chance both children would go far in art." . Leon of the class of 1936 is nnvv enrolled in Hie Art Institute of Minneapolis and Millie plans after graduation in June to enter the same institute. In her sophomore year MilJic produced her large mural on canvas with crayonet entitled, "Spirit of Mason City," the story of which was printed in June 193n. The central figure is Mason Cily while on her left are dcpicled Mason City industries and the professions on the right. As assistant art editor ot the Masonian, 1936, Millie sketched many of the 96 portraits that constituted the Hall of Fame pages of the volume. She was one of the eight representative students clec- ed by the student body last year and Ihe book credits her with manifesting a "smile and hard work that made her outslanding.'' Made Decorations. She was responsible for designing tlie decorations--animals of all descriptions made of plaster board --for the junior-senior banquet in May, 193G. She and her committee carried out the theme--circus. Miss ^-rothy. Pagenharl, sponsor for 2 banquet, says, "Millie manifested exceptional executive ability in slaying by Ihc decoration project until all was complete." Millie, who plays the violin, has been a member of Hie M. C. H. S. orchestra for four years and lias done her part in making the insti- lulion a national winner. In her junior year Millie had one of the leading roles in "The Phantom Dirigible," directed by Miss Ruth A. Irons, dramatic coach. She decorated the scenes Tor the all school play, "Growing Pains," and served on the art production staff Cor all major plays the four years. In journalism Millie will be eligible to Quill and Scroll, International Honorary Sociciy for High School Journalists and will be inducted into the society ai the March initiatory banquet. She is senior art editor of Die 1937 Masonian and is planning pen sketches to symbolize the rhythmic theme of the book. She was one of the delegates to the Iowa High School Press convenlioi in Iowa City in October and merited second place in writing advertising copy. She also attended the National Scholastic Press convention in Detroit in December. While there Millie denied herself a sighi seeing trip in order to spend fom hours in the Art Institute. Instructors Comment. Millie is a member ot the Greek Orthodox, church of Mason City However, both parents were born in Serbia, but they attend the Greek synagog as there is no Serbian church in Mason City. Two of her instructors in recommending her as a D. A. H. representative commented as follows Mrs, Harriet B. Crabb, instructor ot art, says,. "Millie has unusual originality and a genuine creative ability. She is remarkable ii that she will stay with a production until it is completed cvei though in Ihc process of its making she gels another idea tha seems better to her." Miss Marjorie Smith, director o strings, who has instructed Milll tor five years says she is a failh ful, conscientious worker in th first violin section and one who i, always with her instructor i n ' a determination to make good."--N J. B. TOWNS IN NORTH OWA CONFER ON .IBRARY PLANS Consider Proposal of Aid to Effectiveness of Service. In spite of sleet and slippery oads representatives from seven owns outside of Mason City and "rom rural Cerro Gordo county net at the Mason City public li- rary in library conference Sunday afternoon. Miss Dorothy Ilo Jones ot Jrcene and Miss Mary .Kings- 'Ury of Hampton were stuck in he snow on the way to the iiccting and had to be dug out. n spile of this fact Miss Jones [ave an excellent resume oテつ」 what he public library can do for a personal library suggesting that large collection gives opporlun- ty for "study with delight" and BRENDA L. BAKNKS HOSTESS AT PARTY B rend a Louise Barnes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan A Barnes, 708 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was -hostess to ten little friends at a party Saturday afternoon on the occasion of hci fifth birthday. The guests were Carolyn Kollman, Mervyl Williams, 1 Norm a Jean Austin, Caro Halsor, Nancy Jo Soever, Charles Kntlz, Dean Lcaman, Billy Austin, Paul Birch and Edward Manes. Makes You Forget You Have False Teeth Don't worry about your false i rocking, slipping or wabbling. Fnslccth a new improved powder holds them f i r n find comfortable n]l day. No Ko pnsly Instc or focjinp. E.-jl. J.iiifjh talk with comfort. Get Fnstcclh Iron y m i r drilRcist. Three sizes. EXPERT . . . Watch and Jewelry Repairing --at Low Prices. All Work Guaranteed. Prompt Service M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. . Foresters BIdg. Centerville, Iowa LUMP SPECIAL $6.OO WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PER TON DELIVERED PHONE lid8 Numa Celebrated Chunks IOWA'S JL tffe^Tt TON BEST COAL テつォ!9f*テつォ%fV CASH Thousands of homes use this Iowa Coal. It will pay you to try it. Fill your bin af fhis Bargain price. Good Grade HLINOIS NUT $テつァ' 7 5 C T AテつーS N H We also have a f u l l line of good Eastern Kentucky and Illinois Coal. Green Coal Co. -- Phone 163 309 T H I R D STREET S. W. ^hamplin Refining Company Renews Its Charter for 20 Years The Champlin Refining com- any has procured a renewal of ts charter for another 20 year period. In this connection it was recalled that the operations of this company in North Iowa started as the Mason City Oil and Grease company, organized here in 1916 jy Charles Caward. The company started as a concern to manufacture and sell floor cleaning preparations. Gradually it expanded its operations lo oils and greases and finally, the general oil and gasoline business. Marly and Butler of Mason City are attorneys for the company. rielhod of procedure for a small library. D. H. Filzpatrick gave a view of library devclopmcnl ;erves as a winnowing machine o sort out volumes that one does lot care to have in a personal library and to choose loved volumes "or such a library. B. F. Wcseoat of Nora Springs juve the recommendations from the Iowa library commission ili-ossing the value of Ihc contract nelhod r I ong in which (he educational values and the need for more co-operation were stressed. Mr. Fitzpatrick spoke for Ira .Tones, trustee of Clear Lake library, as well as from his own position as trustee Voices Appreciation. On account of the weather Miss Nora Trcganza of Brill was nol able to be present but Mrs. Rot Hoy Ccrncy voiced the appreciation of what club women huvc done for libraries in gelling, when organized in Hie beginning and in helping finance contracts She also spoke of what libraries can do for club women, telling how the S7. r contract for fourth district, works and what the library was developing and what kind of service it is giving to club women. Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent, spoke of the need for more books in rural schools and of the need of equalizing opportunities for rural children. Miss lima Lee Matousek of Kcnsett was lo lead discussion on the talk Miss Thomas made, speaking particularly for consolidated schools, but she was not able to be present and neither was Iowa Falls represented. The work was summarized and the favorable reaction of county superintendent, teachers and children of Hai-din county was reported. Mrs. Gustavo Pun he of Cfcav Lake and Mason City told ot working for the two towns and at one lime working with Mrs. J. O. Hanson of Plymouth in that community. Detained by Roads. Since- Mrs. Rudy Fritsdi and Mrs. Clark Lovrcin ot Garner were detained by road conditions a brief summary of their successful Book Fair and of their cataloging co-operation with the Mason City public library were given. Miss Virginia Soukup ot Mason City told of plans for a central depository library for little used books and sets of books, and Mis: Avis Gregory, children's librariai in Mason City gave an amusing little report of the mid winlei Chicago meeting of Ihc A. L. A. There was considerable discussion after the meeting and during the tea hour. Both Miss Theresa Holt of Forest City and Miss Mae Shadlc of Oclwcin gol details as worked out locally for possible future contracts. The meeting took stock of what lins been done and was forwarc looking to future library develop ments. The state plan as wovkcu out by the Iowa State planning was given as a workinf bnsis by Miss Margery Owen Mason Cily. of In our loyalty lo the administration, we constantly try to liv the more abundant life, but ou creditors seem to delight in toss ing obstacles in our pathway.-- -lacksonville. Journal. LOCAL DEBATERS FINISH THIRD AT BRINDLEY MEET ~oacH Crosen's Proteges End Season With Record of 27 Decisions Won. Mason City high school's de- ale squad finished third in the Brindley Memorial debnle fourmi- nent held at Iowa Slate Teachers' college at Cedar Falls Saturday, as '''ort Dodge reaped highest honors. Coach Guy Crosen's a f f i r m a t i v e cam, composed of Gerald Alter md Martin Yoseloff, won all ot its decisions. Yoseloff was the fourlli テつキanking speaker and Alter was f i f t h . On the negative team, which won three of six decisions, are lane Hilton nnd Bob Pat-fish. Ends Local Season. The tourney closed the debate season for Mason City, giving them i record of 27 decisions won in a iotal of 3(i dcvision debates. Two tournaments--the Fort Dodge and Spencer meets--Were won and another, held at Luther college at Decornh. saw the locals lake third. Preceding (he decision debates Ihc Mason City preps participated in fil non-decision practice debates, the majority of which were held in Mason City. Wins 16 Decisions. Representing Mason City in its decision tournaments were the affirmative team of Alter and Yose- loff, which won 16 decisions during the season; Miss Hilton, Parrish and Charles Knouse, who won 11 decisions, and the following students participated in non- decision debates wtih neighboring schools: Hit Dugan. John Nelsen, John Kelly, Victoria Nicknlou, Ida Learner, Merrill Wagner, Beatrice Chamberlain, Helen Morton, Mary Burrcts, Jean Peterson, Jean Baumgnrtner, .fane Sutler, Goralriine Calhcart, Sarah Stevens, Charlene Horn, Bob Green, James McWaters, Leonard Mark and Harold Johnston. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES AT ALGONA ALGONA--Marriage licenses were issued in Kossulh county the past week to Lawrence John Bergman, 32, and Marion Elizabeth Mc'Guire, 33, both of Bancroft; Warner Hahlc, 24, Algona, and Mildred Hirsch, 20, Burt; E. H. Hulchins, legal, and Irene Dalzicl, legal, both of Algona; and Elmer Junkcrmcier, 25, and Esther Lo- gcmann, 25, both of. Lcdyard. SURE PROTECTION Standing guarc! constantly over your most prized possessions, the safety vaults of this bank offer a security that is difficult to achieve in any other way. Deeds, certificates, jewelry . . . all the possessions that may be tempting burglars in your home, whose loss would entail so much worry and regret, deserve the protection that only a safe deposit box can offer at such reasonable cost. A Safety Deposit Box- at the United Home Bank May I5c Rented for as Little as $2.00 a Tear . . . Invcsliffaie This Special Service. nlted M e m b e r Federal R e s e r v e System oine Trust Co. M e m b e r F e d e r a l I n s u r a n c e C o r p o r a t i o n A HOME BANK OWNED AND OPERATED BY YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS \

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