The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1939 · Page 19
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March 2, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 19

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 2, 1939
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Page 19
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20 THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1939 Mason City's Calendar March 1-5--Boys' sectional basketball tournament, Clear Lake high school. March 4--U. C. T. meeting at P. G and E. auditorium, 6:30 o'clock dinner. March 8--V. F. W.-Auxiliary 6:30 p. m. supper at V. F. W. hall John J. McMahon, V. F. W. legislative r e p r e s e n t a tive, Des Moines, to address V. F. \V. March 12 -- Union Candleligh' services at the First Church of Christ at 8 o'clock in the evening. March 13--Mason City school election. March 21 to 25--Boys and Girls Hobby show at Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. March 23-25--Annual convention of the north central division oJ Iowa State Teachers asso'ciation in Mason City. March 24-April 3--School spring vacation. March 28-31--Globe-Gazette cooking school, high school auditorium. March 29-31--North Iowa building and home furnishings show, lu'gh school gymnasium. Herein Mason City Dr. W. A, Pepin, foot specialist, located at B B Shoe store. Mrs. August Carson, 23 Fifteenth street northeast, suffered a fractured leg when she fell on the sidewalk near her home. Listen to important broadcast over WMT Friday night, 6:00. The March meeting of Clausen\Vorden post of the American Legion was scheduled for Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the Forty and Eight clubrooms. Real Estate Loans -- Hugh H. Shepard, Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Miss Helen Masse'y, third grade ·teacher at the McKinley school, is confined to her home with illness. Order a nice chicken ready for pan or oven. Ph. 668. Sweetser. Twenty-five persons attended the Northern Illinois Seed meeting in the Y. M. C. A. Thursday afternoon. Salvation army can use your cast off clothing, furniture, etc. Ph. 758. S. H. McPeak, clerk of courts, will talk to the adult education group at McKinley school Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Anyone who is interested in obtaining his citizenship papers has been invited to this meeting. Mr. McPeak will explain the various forms used for making applica- _tions for citizenship and will discuss individual problems with anyone present. Members of the Rural Ladies chorus will hold a rehearsal in the Y. M. C. A. Friday afternoon at 1:30. Farmers--Let us smoke your meat. 35 years experience. Sweet. ser Food Market. Order -with confidence from Sweetser Food Market, 401 N. Federal Ave. Ph. 6S8. Quality groceries, meats, fruits, vegetables. Free delivery. Townsend Club No. 3 Buffet Supper Friday Townsend club No. 3 will have a buffet supper at 6 o'clock Friday evening at the P. G. and E. auditorium, preceding the regular meeting of the organization. Mrs. C. H. Stoltenberg is chairman of the committee in charge. During the supper seven members of the Wilson family will present a musical program. The regular meeting will start at 7:30 o'clock, with C. M. Groman, president, presiding. The program will include numbers by pupils of Jimmy Fleming, as follo\vs: Beverly. Kalahar, piano; Mack Kalahar, accordion; Patsy Hersey, piano; Carol Heap, reading, and Robert Page, accordion. IOWA'S BEST COAL CENTERVJLLE LUMP 0 $fiOO N \J Cash Green Coal Co. PHONE 163 OIL TREATED Franklin s rr Co. Nut / WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE 1148 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE State Senator and Representative on Chamber Forum 11F4N. KNIinSHN TO s pe ak at TBunco CATC nc fn ---^ ~^~ . ~ I -------Noon Meeting DEAN, KNUDSON T ° *-" «* TO GIVE VIEWS ON LEGISLATION To Discuss Work of Iowa Legislature at Noon Meeting Senator Earl Dean of Cerro Gordo county isn't the legislator he was two years ago. In fact he's something quite different now. In the last general assembly he helped to formulate policies, being of the democrats then in control. As a minority party member now he has a different job. The duty of the minority party in pur governmental setup is to criticize. That's what Senator Dean intends to do but he stipulates that his criticism will be constructive ia so far as he is able to make it that. Those who hear Senator Dean's report at the legislative forum sponsored by .the Chamber ot Commerce at the Hotel Hanford Friday noon won't find him at all a sorehead, however. In fact, he gets something of a chuckle out of his new job. Knudson in Majority On the other hand Herman M. Knudson, Cerro Gordo county representative in the legislature, is part of the strongly entrenched republican plurality upon which is lodged the responsibility of enacting legislation. Representative Knudson will likewise outline his view of the situation at the forum. In-discussing the situation from nis position in the minority party Senator Dean mentioned among 3ther things the teachers pension "Of course I am for the teach- e «'. pension bill," he grinned. Let the republicans worry about* where the money is to come from." KEP. H. M. KNUDSON and holy direction. If Thy full The 38-12 party division in the ? loi 7 be . dim med, teach us how to senate gives the republicans abso- 5 e ?'" wlth the near and simple lute control, he pointed out, since ? uties love s and goodnesses and, Jiey have even more than the in Uleir ser vice, discover Thy un- two-thirds majority which is nee- sus P eete l nearness and so follow esssry to decide such things as 9J 1 ' see £ ers for the light. In His rules of procedure Name. Amen. Can't Get Them Up legislature rcmsins to be done even though, the vacation this week, which brought the senate*and representative home marks the supposed midpoint of the ses- 1:1 in. The principal reorganization bills haven't been discussed outside of committees. Both Senator Dean and Representative Knudson are expected to have something to say Friday about, those re-organization bills The one nearest the- senator's leart seems to be the bill to take :he highway patrol and motor vehicle department out of the secretary of state's office and consoll- late them in a department under he governor. The big re-organization bill fathered by Dean Peisen, Eldora, majority party whip in the house s too all inclusive, he believes Of Interest to Cities Senator Dean also intends to spend some time Friday noon on he bills which are of particular interest to cities. The one which would provide state funds for maintenance of heavily traveled streets that are not a part of the mmary road system will be of particular interest to Mason City. Its passage would permit the repairing of streets such as Carolina avenue northeast, without assessing the cost against the abutting property. Senator Dean and Representa- :ive Knudson are each expected to speak 13 minutes on "The Iowa Legislative Situation," following which there will be a period for discussion. A like meeting, planned by the -erro Gordo county Bar association for Saturday, has been canceled as members of the bar will join in the chamber meeting Friday. Reservations for the luncheon are to be made until 10 o'clock Triday morning. ·- lowans Oppose Bill * Including Sum for L" Two Dams of TVA WASHINGTON, (ff)_-Iowa re _ publicans in the house voted almost solidly with the minority when that body adopted a senate-house conference report on the independent offices appropriation bill which included $17206,000 for the controversial TVA dams at Gilbertsville and Watts Bar. . Representative Harrington (D.- la.) voted for the proposal and Representative Jacobsen (D -la ) was not listed as voting. Republicans voting against the proposal included lowans Talle Martin, L e C o m p t e , Jensen Gwynne, Gilchrist and Dowell. SCHOOL IS CLOSED _ RUDD--School was not in session Monday because of weather and road conditions. FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional By DR. GA1US G. ATKINS SECOND WEEK--ADVENTURERS WHAT HAVE YOU LEFT? Ye have taken away my gods . .. and the priest, and ye are gone away; and what have I more? Read Judges 18-18-24. Micah's gods were poor, misshapen images, and his priest was at any one's hire, but the loss of hem made him pitifully poor and his lament sounds across the rears. A house may shelter poor jods and our devotion be spent upon so much less than the high- es_t and the holiest, but how empty hie is when its shrines are empty Perhaps that is what is the matter with so many of us and so much of the world: Empty shrines The sense of the divine grows dim, the loyahties and devotions for which only the Eternal is great enough are poured out as water upon the sands. When there is nothing to believe in supremely and serve at any cost, what have ve left? Prayer: Lord of our Heart's elation, save us from the emptiness of life without worship and he futility of action without high TRACES FATE OF CZECHS TO FEAR OF COMMUNISM Father Hradecky Speaks on European Trip Over KGLO Belief that the "tragedy" of Czecho-SIovakia can be traced in its last analysis to the fear entertained by England that a defeated Germany would fall prey to communism, was expressed on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Wednesday evening by Father W. Hradecky of the Holy Trinity church at Protivin. "Although I myself am of Czech extraction," declared the speaker, "I prefer to witness the tragic dismemberment of Czechoslovakia rather than to have any additional country of Europe become the victim of communism." The pastor based his observations on seven months of travel last summer through various countries of Europe. Didn't Like Regimentation "Turning to Germany," he added, "I must give her credit where credit is due. As an American Czech I have no love for Hitler and his policies, but I must confess that in Germany I found order, discipline, and well organized government. In fact, the government is more stable there than any government established, since the Versailles treaty was signed, "But what I did not like.was the intense regimentation of all economic activities and shocking restrictions of social and religious liberties. When I questioned some Serman citizens as to why they tolerated such dictation of their economic and religious life, I was Siven a very interesting answer: 'We prefer to be regimented economically and to suffer restrictions of our religious liberties rather than be murdered by communists.' " Churches Demolished The Protivin clergyman asserted that when one enters the vast country of Russia, he feels that iie is in an entirely different world, a world filled with suspicion and fear. "The soviet government undertook to transfer. the old Russian empire into an Utopian, Marxistic, paradise of the proletariat. The butchery and brutality with which this program was undertaken, and which is being carried on today, has no equal in the annals of history. "The effect of unheard of cruelties is impressed upon the very soul of the Russian people and will remain there for centuries to 2ome. True, some things have been accomplished that would probably never have been done under the old czaristic regime, but the heart and soul of a great people is being sacrificed. . . . "Churches in the soviet union iave been demolished or 'transformed into store-houses, theaters, museums, and so on. The_life of the ordinary indi- Prominent Speakers on Teachers Program / * * * * * * * * * * * - ,, ,, · . ^ North Iowa Group Meets on March 23 Instructors From This Section to Hold 3 Day Meeting By ULLIAN OLSON Miss Prudence Outright, assistant superintendent of schools, Minneapolis, Minn., as well as instructor at the University of Minnesota, G. L. Howorth, district customers' relations supervisor of the Northwestern Bell Telephone company of Des Moines, and R. C. Coulter, special agent for the federal bureau of investigation, are to appear on the general program o£ the North Central Teachers association Friday, March 24. The convention o p e n s Thursday, March 23, and closes Saturday, March 25. . Mr. Coulter will appear on Friday forenoon speaking on "Education and Crime Prevention" while Miss Cutright and Mr. Howorth will speak Friday evening on 'What Conservatives Might Learn From Progressives" and "Modern Telephone Magic", respectively. Mr. Coulter has been continuously employed for over 10 years in Iowa as the special agent in charge of the Des Moines field and has direct supervision of the work over the entire state. Covered 42 States Before coming to Iowa he was assigned to Pittsburgh, Pa., St. Paul, Minn., New York, N. Y., and Dallas, Texas. He. has covered 42 states in the union as special agent and many of the provinces in Canada. Miss Cutright will also address superintendents and principals in their luncheon Friday noon in the Y. M. C. A. dining room on "The Relation Between Curriculum Study and Supervision." Her second appearance that afternoon will be before the elementary school principals led by Miss Emma Rehm at 2 o'clock on "Some Conflicts in 'Elementary School Education." Miss Cutright gives courses in curriculum construction at the University of Minnesota as well as supervises instruction in the Minneapolis public schools, from kindergarten through the senior high school. This is her first public appearance in Mason City.. Miss .Rehm, principal of Monroe and Washington schools, heard her last spring in a conference for elementary school principals at Minneapolis and speaks of her as "an educator who knows whereof she speaks through practice as well as through theory." Mr.. Howorth will demonstrate with actual working equipment is his talk *by the B e l l Telephone arranged for Northwestern . , ,^j,., UJlc company's engineers. He presents technical points in an untechnlcal, entertaining and instructive manner. The basis for his talk constitutes the achievements that have come out of the Bell telephone laboratories, each 'jeina d Cut Rate Grocery Remember/We Hare No Hi 9 h Rent to Pay ond Are Passing ,he Saving On fa You! PHOMF nc tLc?°° D r *c°X Ond Saturd °y -- G* Your Share of Them! PHONE US -- WE ARE AS CLOSE AS YOUR TELEPHONE FREE DELIVERY Corn Country or Brookfield Butter L, 26c KRAFT'S T^T" CHEESE, 2-lb. Box 45" Sliced Bacon, !b. Milk 4 Large Cans. .. 25c VEGETABLES Baked Beans, 5 cans . Z5c Good Potatoes, pk 33 0 Head Lettuce, hje 8c-10c Celery, bunch 10c-15c Saner Kraut, qt, can 10c IQc Tom. Juice, 3 cans .. 25c Corn or Peas, lOc, 3 for .. 25c ,15c Peas, 2 cans 2oc 15c Corn, 2 cans 350 Kidney Beans, Ige. can .. I0c Lima Beans, large can ... 10c Spinach, large can 10c Pumpkin, per can 10c Cloth Bog Sugar 10 Ibs,. 47c White Ffour, 5-lb. sack C 15c Salmon, 2 for i\ 25c Best Macaroni or Spaghetti, 3 Ibs..'. * 25c 25c Pure Vanilla, Bot. 19c Miracle Whip, qt 37c Peanut Butter 1 Oc, 15c, 25e Best Nut Meats, Ib... 49c Mop Sticks, e a c h . . . . 10c Brooms 39e, 49e, 59c, 69c Mar. Red Cherries, bot. lOc Tea Sittings, Ib. pkg. 12c Cocoanut, pkg.. . lOe, 15c Argo Starch, 3 Ibs 25c 15c Grapefruit, 2 cans 25c Rinsofc.. 18c Catsup Hilex Gano n 49c FLOUR 5Ib. sacks Graham, Whole Wheat, Bark Rye 19c 10 Ib. sack 35c ^^^^^^^«- | . . -- .. r m* *.U||,3 *.^t VonilJo Flavor, 8 ox \ Q C Toilet Paper, 1,000 Sheets, 5 rolls... .25c Peaches or Apricots, quart con 15 e FLOUR Quaker Oat Meal, 5 Ib. bag 23c Seal of Minnesota, 49 lbs?S1.43 aiolher Hubbard, 49 Ibs §1 49 Jersey Cream, 49 Ibs. ...".' 95c Tru Bin, 49 Ibs 51.39 Cocoa c : b Uc Libby's Dill Pickles, quarts ........ 15c Carrots or Kidney Beans, 5 cans. . . ., 25c Tuna Fish, large can ............. I5 e Smoked Red Salmon, Ib ........... 33 C Good Luck, Ib ....... 19 C TOc Puffets, 2 pkgs.. . 15c Asparagus Tips, c a n . . 15c Peets Soap, 5 bars ____ 19c lOc Spaghetti, 3 cans 25c lOc Hominy, 3 cans. . Z5c Prince Albert or Velvet lOc lOc Baked Beans, 3 for 25e Brown Sugar, 4 Ibs.. . . 25c Gr. Str. Beans, 3 cans 25c ' 5c -- Buckwheat Pancake Flour 3?i Ib. sack TSe 15c Bluing 2 Bottles 79e HelmetFree Size Lemons, Dozen ..... 25c Tomato or Vegetable Soup, 5 cans! '. '. 25c Kitchen Towels, 2 rolls . . . ........ ] g c Ivory---Large Bars 2 Bars. . 15c 25c 39c FRUIT Oranges, 2 dozen Peaches, No. 10 can Seedless Grapefruit 7, 10, 12 for 23o Wbbr's Mix Fruit, qt.'can 25c Ranms, seeded, pkr 1D . Raisins, pke. ..' " * Joe Prunes, 2 Ibs. larjre .....".' Z 5c Prunes, 3 Ibs. mcd 2 5c Dried Peaches, 2 Ibs. 25c Grapefruit Jc., Xo. 5 can" ' 25c 10cMlx.dftnJte.scSS:: 25c lue Pineapple. 3 cans 2=ip Salt Table Use, « p -10 Ibs 15C 3 Phones, 112, 113, 114 Get Your Cigarettes Here MEATS -- ALL KINDS Freshly Ground Coffee Pound 15c Oranges, Sweet and Juicy 19 C 29 C 39 C To Address Convention G. t. HOWORTH Relations Supervisor PRUDENCE CUTRIGHT University Instructor strated by the use of specially prepared exhibits. To Describe Growth Starting with Alexander Graham Bell's invention, Mr. Howorth describes the rapid growth in the use of telephone service carrying his audience graphically through that period when city streets were a mass of telephone wires. He brings out the development of telephone cables, the loading coil, vacuum tubes and.other improvements that have advanced the quality and extent of telephone service. His audience will hear telephone speech scrambled and unscrambled and will be given an easy-to-un- lerstand explanation of how that s done and its part in providing overseas telephone service. The beating of a human heart amplified thousands of times will be heard as well as a demonstration of the artificial larynx. His audience will be able to watch a step- by-step demonstration of how, as a telephone exchange grows, complexity increases as the number of telephone users increase. Mr. Howorth of late has given the demonstration to approximately 45,000 people in cities and towns of Minnesota and has presented it 80 times. move on Feb. 28 were moving on Wednesday. All state roads were open for traffic. Schools resumed operations. The one act play contest at the high school will be held Friday evening. It had been scheduled for Tuesday evening Twenty-five men-and six trucks were removing the snow from the business district. The old Romans called the little finger "auricularis" because they used it to remove wax from their ears, or "auricles." Chickasaw Digging Way Out of Snow NEW HAMPTON -- Chickasaw county dug itself out of the snow WALTRIPS LEAVE FOR NASHVILLE TO START DRIVE To Hold Evangelistic Campaign in Dr. Swain's Tabernacle Evangelist Burroughs A. Waltrip and his wife, Katheryn Kuhlman Waltrip, left Wednesday noon for Nashville, Tenn., where, according to associates here, they are to conduct an evangelistic campaign in Dr. Swain's tabernacle. "The Waltrips will be back in three or four weeks," said Mrs. Ina iooks, who is in charge of the evangelistic work during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Waltrip Assisting her is Miss Lottie Anthony, in charge of the music and the business of the .chapeL Both were associated with Miss Kuhlman in the operation of the letter's tabernacle at Denver. late Tuesday Farmers - who and had Wednesday, planned to Missionary Priests Serve Temporarily BELMOND--The Rev. Terance Powers and the Rev. Mr. Dennis missionary priests of Des Moines, are serving the St. Francis parish of Belmond and the Goodell mission until a priest has been called here. This generation of hard drinkers is the last, a sociologist says. Thus a great race Is passing-^hurling itself against tree's in ""to A..J*.JJ. ntjdJJWl, LICC II. high-powered cars.--Detroit News . Lenten dishes, ,,,, ,,,, nuiual recipei en hi» packije! "JEXJPOSTTIOJV" JDny Conjfou imagine a iromon neglecting her silccnvarc? Its daily "Expo-, sition" at the tobh demands thai it must Be gleaming and lustrous* Coffee should be the meal's bright spot 'When codec is tasted it should never bring frowns, critical words, or sullen silence. It won't if you look on coffee as the "Exposition" of the meal--and exhibit Hills Bros. Coffee in the cup. For 61 years the matchless, unvarying flavor of Hills Bros. Coffee has produced smiles, compliments, and cheery conversation in millions of homes. Everywhere people drink it with pleasure and women revel in these words when thcyscrvcit-"Nowthat'swhatIcall.goo/co^«.'" R I L L S B R O S C O F F E E Of, «Q *» Cf-. ta. I I

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