The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 7, 1939 · Page 7
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March 7, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 7, 1939
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1 Tf plaj sons j cri a li ^yh) tin? me A SI col' "Oi If" sco leas of f spol s AS Kosi same Silve list i over tean witf ings, are I Sllve; Titor. Kick' Wesll Botsl Cour Luve Burt Junb 1 i in n. te e i\ P, a 5 j TY Meeting of H. D. Club in Hitzhusen Home Near Rockwell ROCKWELL -- Eleven w e r e £^v«*?« Clark assisted a as answered about flag and the lesson --,, the Appetite." Mrs. was the afternoon guest """ Hitzhusen and Miss the hostess ---a -- ~^i4v*uus luncheon -.--. meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Fred CahalarT WEDDINGS PERFORMED AT CHURCH IN VALE · NASHUA -- Marriages p e r - $"?£'£ e £ ev ' Wil "^ Kent Farewell Party at Crystal Lake Home CRYSTAL LAKE-A farewell at a y n g t a t Mortensen home for Mr , en ome or Mr and Mrs. Lewis Whitford and lam- Hy who moved Saturday to their new home near Spencer A fare P t y r Mrs Whittord was Hanlontown Ladies Aid Plans Meeting . Brown of Naorai Wb · Wis. ald Leroy in- and , Wis° Friendship, Wis Anderson and Don- stroh, Oakford, 111 · -_ --.,,., onujj, uaKiora, 111 · Rosalee Harwood, Crescent City n '· andT1 . Vern °n D. Strand, Iroquois,. III- Charlotte Sassman, v " »J' I , a ^ Edgar Mohling, Den- ^er, Mabel Anderson, Osseo, Wis., TV . Ra y mon i Bradison, Strum' Wis.; June Empey, Farmington' Minn., and Clarence B "" ' -' Minneapolis, Minn. CJflRISTIANS-REITEMA of i ^ _ ~ " « -·*»·« " U U S i i L C J . Of .Mrs. Fred Reitema, and Vv , chnsfla ns, son of Mr. and Nick Christians, both of Kan- · took place Feb. 22 at the with ladies aid will be Thursday in the church Kanawha Aid Society Will Meet Thursday Thursday at the chwch - Blanche SHth, $££ Henry Severson, Mrs. Joe Kudei Mrs. Charles Hewlett and Miss Mary Kudej as hostesses. ILLINOIS COUPLE EXCHANGE VOWS NASHUA-Miss Gladys M. r MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE olsclsSJONHELD ON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL SYSTEM TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1939 held Comparison Made Between Old and New Teaching Methods Vita] questions concerning Ma son City's two proposed school Monroe and Roosevelt, were dis cussed by approximately 50 per sons in the second educationa forum centering on the topic Why Have a Junior High Schoo Program?" held at the Mason Cit Y. M. C. A. Monday evening The roundtable discussion wa started by Art Krager, principa , thfltev* uie Kev. J. v ^ Parens ' wlth . . . Voortman perform- t 6 , ce l emon y- The bridal cou- 8 Were Miss Wini sister of the bride of th Christlans . Brother of the bridegroom. After the cere- ^f y i a l hort P r °gi'am was given and lunch was served to the 60 relatives and friends present reception was held fo ° n f, f , a , ml .^ sven miles south Hutchinson's suggest these ' SPECIAL ICE CREAMS for March SHAMROCK CENTER PECAN ICE CREAM ROLL cream ccvcr«l W nth toasfed pecaw SHAMROCK CENTER BRICK ICE CREAM c - ' : ss thamrock center, Flavor-of-the-Month Hutchinson's P I S T A C H I O ICE CREAM In package or bulk HUTCHINSONTS ICE CREAM at "tlJ U f if« er | married March at the Little Brown church bv H! e «? ei , F- C. Hanscom, paste of the Congregational church. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been issued here to Oliver C. Refium 93 and Lucille Morten: 23 boTh of Dawson, Minn.; Lloyd Baker, 23 and Vora] Luick, 23, both of Thornton, and Duane Peterson, 24, bins, 24, Cr'esco. "^^ " b " NASHUA--Miss BR ta[ D ' r Brandt Brandt era nd 1 LaVer a ne MrS: C ^ e ' Waterloo, were married'peb 25 at the Methodist parsonage at ^» b L fe «r n - ge - , J. Phillips. Wn^° W ff Woodruff. v They were attended v. r bride is a graduate scl "ol and ft- c "o an t- tended the Iowa State Teachers "**?·. T? e bridegroom is em! field! m creamer y at Plain- .vans, Highway Patrolman, in Talk to Joice Students JOICE--Lynn Evans of Clarion a member of the Iowa State Highway patrol, gave a safety talk before the student body at the Joice independent s c h o o l Monday morning. After an interesting talk stressing safety, Mr. Evans? answered questions asked by students and faculty members. | Farmers Co-Op of Dougherty to Meet DOUGHERTY _ The Farmers Incorporated Co-Operative society will holds its annual meeting in the hall Saturday afternoon. SUFFERS BROKEN ARM PLYMOUTH _ Mrs. Nichols, wife of the Hev. S. Nichols, fell on the ice and suffered a broken arm. REPORT ANNUAL RURAL CHANGES WESLEY-- Considerable movin has taken place in and r.bout Wcs ley during the March 1 movin season and following are some o the movers: The Art Kleins t near Algona; the Art Cinks to th William Klein farm; John O. Mul 1ms to. the H. E. Rockwood farm near Corwith which he bough last fall; the John Puffers of Corwith to the Mullins place; Art Liv the L. H. Kents to'the place vacated by the Livingstons with Henry Jucken of Hampton on th Kent place; Harvey Enfield on the Jene Foley place with the Foleys moving to Woden; Kenneth. Bea of Mmonk, 111, to their own farm north of town vacated 'by the Bert Putsztucks who are moving to Luverne; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kneps on his farm near Sexton Mr and Mrs. Sophus · Nelson o Detroit, Mich., to a farm eight miles north of town; the Henry CeBoers to the August Rotschafer farm with the Rotschafers moving to the Guy M. Butts farm tenanted by the late Herman Nordman, Jr Mrs. Huth, Sparks and sons t Armstrong; Harry Thompson to Hutchms; with the Oscar Johnsons moving to the Henry Thompson place; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Simpson to the Axel Carlson Jarm near Burt; C. V. Kerrins to St. Benedict; Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Otis on the Kerrins place; the Leonard Arndorfers on the A. A. Studer estate farm vacated by Mr and Mrs George Kelch who moved to Sim Hirner place southeast of SUFFERS BROKEN HIP ORCHARD-- Mrs. Ada Faulk- -- . a au- ner of spirit Lake who came to ame o a tend her brother, Harry Lake's Order from your neighborhood dealer , a e s funeral, fell and suffered a broken , a r o e n hip at the Mrs. Grack Lack home . sunaay morning. HIE! M A S O N C I J Y, We Are Grateful... to Mason City and Northern Iowa for the reception tendered us at our opening. We Will Be Grateful, for the co-operation of the public in telling us of their wants and desires. We will try very hard to have the things you want and the best and surest way to do so is for you to tell us about it. «.... A^.LiiEL yia^e soutneast of town; George Baits on the Vincent Eisenbacher place; Mr. Eisenbacher on the McPherson farm north of town; James Coady to the George Jesse place near Corwith- Art Neuhring on the Dr F L' Adams farm north of town vacated by the Dan Greenes moving to Klemme; Ted Weilands to the Frank Fox farm, the Foxes moving to Humeston, Iowa; the Urban Neuroths who moved off the McPherson farm are for the present hvmg with her folks, the George Hildmans. B OTHER CHANGES IN ALEXANDER VICINITIES ALEXANDER -- There has been a number of changes made in and near Alexander the past week · Gus Vestweber family moved from town to a farm north of town vacated by Ben Dorenkamp; the Dorenkamp family has moved on to the farm vacated by George Max two miles northwest of town Mrs. Reka Blan and children moved into the Henry Peters home vacated by Mr. and Mrs. George Blan; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schombarg moved into the home vacated by Mrs. Blan and is the property which he purchased recently; their son, Mr. and Mrs Herman Schombarg, will live on the home farm. Scott Myers and family of Aredale will live on the farm vacated by the Chris Millers; the Chris Miller family has moved on to a farm near Clarion; Mr. and Mrs. PhUip Geitz of Meservey have moved jnto the Chris Schulte home m the west part of town. She Made Hit WitK Hitler Miriam Verne, 19 year old Pittsburgh dancer, appeared before Hitler at a command performance--the second American dancer to win the applause of Der Fuehrer In the most fortnight. Marlon Daniels of San Francisco was the other. -- ,,,,. i,,vj, ait. i. .10 conunu gradual _elementary education in this meet uiminishiniT HPOI-OOP i^ri ~-...3...- trio" ° j ""· ~"^im.iiiai y t u u c a u o n I] diminishing degrees and gradua increasing of secondary education; 2. To satisfy the adolescen l\yf \m TUT T ^filv^f* 001 fo . »p'o« v the Man Who Murdered -- · -··*· --iwj.vivi iu c-\lJ lints LJY tfii student finding out his own appi- p. . T ,, t«H« ,,,,,, ,,,,_* ....,,, _ , , L. nenc | S entencec j to Death by Friend MORRIS 111., (U.PJ_The strange Ural ti-n ft* A v i« »,,u :-i- - fa friend, was given Tte dash o Jny Tuesday. Twenty years ago ^I5l rd | re f fM? Wood a g n° BE SMART Thii Spring - . . and smartness b e g i n s with freshly cleaned a n d neatly pressed garments. Try Onr Odorless Method Baird Box Cleaners PHONE 349 FLAG STARTS FOR ALABAMA Iowa Delegation Goes in Streamliner With Tattered Banner DES MOINES (/P)--Aboard a ast, streamlined train and in the ender care of three Iowa "Yankees," Alabama's tattered seces- icn banner Tuesday began its ong-delayed journey home to the otton state. Civil war tradition was forgot- Jn in the bustle of the chilly rail- oad station as the flag and its hree-man escort departed, at- ended only by the usual group of ommercial travelers. One of that escort, T. J Noll I year old veteran of the Grand Army of the Republic, fought gainst the southern armies that janner represented in the war - - °=TMan w e students together in the local hig school, they both appeared in the! class play. And in the play -*"*um unt, ma uwn appl- tudes and interest with guidance 4. To reveal educational or vocational subjects the student can study further; 5. To start by get ting student convinced there is a place in the world for him and to _, f ~V--·,,""·· develop his interest. TM a \ tragedy in which a _ The elementary grades of one to six is the education of masses, the principal explained, the junior nigh or transition grades of seven eight and nine is individual education and guiding student in discovering he is fitted to a certain general course and the high school group of 10, 11 and 32 i group education on a particula subject. Many Dropped Out Glenn Gilbert brought out that under the old system the students were just dropped into the ninth to twelfth grades and they became discouraged and about 25 per cent o£ them dropped out Mr. Krager asserted that the dropping out percentage was even higher. Evron Karges, Y. M. C. A. boys work director, commented on the fact that under the present system in Mason City the students are required to adjust themselves three times because they enter several buildings. Mr. Krager explained that it required from four to six months adjustment when the student transfers from one building to another. rj T _, ~° -M i s s Florence O'Leary, high KepOrted at GaiTlPr school home economics teacher, ^ vjamer n e between the states more than years ago. Others Also Veterans 70 omcs e a c e r , expressed her appreciation of the proposed junior high school system as the ninth grade students are small and find it hard to get around. The The others--both republicans are State Senator B. C. Whitehill and State Representative James A. Lucas, chairmen of the military affairs committees of their respective bodies. Whitehill is a Spanish-American war veteran and Lucas a veteran of the World war. "You can't take that in the car with you," a porter told Whitehill as he climbed on board with the bulky flag. "That rides with us," replied firmly, and it did. Discovered in Museum The banner was discovered in the Iowa historical department here where it had been placed by a mischievous Iowa soldier who lifted" it from a public building in Montgomery, Ala., in the wake of the Civil war. It took a legislative resolution to empower the museum to surrender the flag, and for a time it appeared tne ladies of the G. A R and the Daughters of the Confederacy might come to an open clash over the subject. Finally, the legislature voted to send a special delegation just to make sure the aged banner got to Alabama. They were given $250 expense money. ig was the symbol of the He of Alabama for three Alabama's Interested in Work -..^ home economics teacher explained that her subject has a stimulating effect on girls and they are happy and interested in their work. She pointed out that food and clothing subjects are the chief interests of the girls. Marion E. Olson, county agricultural extension agent, pointed out that the objective of the school system is to eliminate disciplinary problems and create interest in work. Mr. Krager stressed the statement by saying that in the new system more interest will be created. R. B. Irons, superintendent of schools, explained that Mason City is going to have a school system and not three separate units He also pointed out that a set of courses was being planned to carry through the entire system and the counsel of both the grade and high school teachers will be used. Can Be Combined In answer to Mr. Karges' inquiry as to the cost over the present system, Mr. Irons explained that the school will not have many more teachers and some classes can be combined. He asserted that the average number of students in a_class for the highest efficiency is 3D. C. W. Barlow, county attorney, brought out the fact that it cost SD,OOO to put a criminal behind the bars and $450 to keep him there, therefore the cost of education would not be too much. Aj Bartsch, manual training teacher, outlined his subject to the group and explained that the shop setup was exploring in junior high and specializing in high school. Should Get Acquainted A n o t h e r outstanding point brought out in the discussion was the need for the teacher to get acquainted with the students before attempting to teach them anything. Mr. Irons explained that this was necessary and the teacher Is Ousted for should spend a week or 10 days in getting acquainted with the in- ·» wtisrea FOr tactual background of the . t «- Wiring Sbcks The swimming pools at the two ' new schools came in for a share of the discussion. Frank Pearce school board member, explainec that the child should learn to swim in the eighth grade and it is »« i tvt n n »4... -- 1 i» · » _ ° for self Mr. Pearce also pointed out that it was necessary to attract students m the seventh, eighth and ninth grades and if it does so it will pay many times over The roundtable discussions are sponsored by the Jolly Time club. The next forum will be held . . . . e Is the junior college fully accepting its responsibility?" Riddington Clo ses Townsend Club No. 1 Closing his 10-day campaign here for the Townsend recovery movement, the Rev. C. E. Biddington told Club No i that he had met no serious objection or opposition and that the cleruv was 100 per cent favorable. Labor hi declared, was strong for the plan i V I we!c °med in the Trades on? n*l b ° r , A S Sembly ' abo in v «ri- _-_.-,,, ^j i u v iiLogei, yrincipa T A r\ f · L the°o£ ^1?n«£ i° Day Cam Paign for school system with . - . . - _ charts. An explanation of the old type o school units was shown by Mr Krager who pointed out that ther were two groups, the elementarj which included the first to eight! grades inclusive, and the second ? ry i«£ hich held the mnth t twelfth grades inclusive. Had No Connection The Mason City principal point ed out that the two units wer separate and abrupt, having n gradual connection with eacl other. In the modified adjustment sys tern, he pointed out, the first t sixth grades were considered ele mentary and the tenth to twelftl grades were secondary. The sev enth eighth and ninth grades wer the transition section in whicl study subjects were selected ti overlap the elementary aw sec ondary sections and ease the stu de " t in 'o high school subjects: Taking the transition section alone, Mr. Krager explained tha elementary subjects are taught in the seventh and eighth grades am secondary studies are selected fo the ninth grade. Five Purposes Given Five purposes of the junior high ...,,., school system were named by Mr Music Krager. They are: 1. To continu DeMari: . "Cranks always win," the minister declared. "When people are not satisfied with present conS! tions they go about it to set t C hPn i eS ~^ vision the invisible then bring it into view. The Townsend people are not satisfied. h .^u W 2, u![J change conditions. The Townsend forces are now having their turn in court Reforms win when they are indispensable. The soldiers bonus sup- Plied a bright spot for two months. Theie's no place for the single man except the CCC or in the army to go out and be shot at! i^ets do away with hunger while there is plenty for all " Mr. Riddington goes next to was furnished by th at ng, the "Townsend man was COMPLETE FIRST AID TRAINING Examination Will Be Given Friday Night in Y. M. C. A. Sixty members of the Red Cross standard first aid course finished their 18 hours of instruction Monday night in the Y. M. C. A. under the direction o£ T. L. Connor, first aid instructor. . It was announced at the meeting that the . examination cover'""the work of the course would held Inday night at 7 o'clock - - h . e . Y - M. C. A. Pel-sons who pass the examination will be qualified to enter the Red Cross lav instructors' first aid course wh ch starts March 13 in the Y. M C A *'" al instruction at the session Monday evening centered on common emergencies around the Members practiced roller ,ltr a 5 d P ra ctical problems worked on in groups. Dionne Quintuplets to Travel to Appear Before King, Queen TORONTO, Ont., (u.R) - The Dionne quintuplets, t r a v e l i n g away from home for the first time in ineir nearly five vears nf rf will make a "command" appear' ance Before King G e o r g e VI ieen Elizabeth when the rulers stop here on their Ellen Tllton Holmsen was ushered out of Harrington Park, N. J., for wearing this pair of slacks and sandals. Police Chief Robert BurMiardt said, because complaints had been received from residents. Mrs. Holmsen vas ordered out of a Reno courtroom five years ago for appearing in shorts. Agnes Smith Files .--« . _ . - sent to Mr - and ionne and their On? W dBU S htera at Blander" or? Mav?? S thCm t0 C0me here on May 22 was regarded as virtually constituting a royal com- TMi h Ci "i not be ^red 200 mile trip from flip northern Ontario village °T Ca lander where the quints we,' born May 28, 1934, will be 1 cars Suit for Divorce harging Cruelty n Agnes Smite filed suit for divorce in district court here Tuesday against Robert W. Smith ml"?' cv, Cruel and i n n u m an treatment. She accused him in her ne- Jtion of "continually complain- - -- - . . _ . , uicn was j , u ^, **nd *i a £6' n " and cliar#E?d **^*~~'x~i y ?· £riend and Anally ' TM\ at he was sullen and vicious and sentenced to the electric chair by I ^'^ to support her and their a fr,^ ,,,,,, _,..__ ,. . . chl!d _ Shfi Mked cuslod TM the ^ minor child and a suitable allowance for his support and educa- TM i i « d c . 01 JP le was married Oct. IB, 1934, at Austin, Minn., accord- ES£ SMS^.W'- 1 to - GirIFindT26$2{r Gold Pieces in Dump TOLEDO, Ore., (JP)--Eleanor Johns, 10, played hookey to rummage through a dump heap. She .^^^r^?^?^; ,.J$^^£S£ nS^^or^K 6 ^- nd flung his bod m( ·--»-- to .coHect__ransom from Residence Changes W--.. n [ r - and Mrs, Ed-- Brozik have moved from he Weigman house into the Bab- OCK residence across from the eformed church. T h e Mike laiek family moved into the va- ated house. Mr and Mrs. Clark Pollock have moved into the Knaupp residence n East Fourth street. The Knaupp's have moved two iiles east on the old Burnside lace where they will make a ome for their son, George, Jr ho has bought the farm. ' Violent exercise is like a cold bath. You think it does you good because you fee! better when you stop it--Cedar Rapids Gazette Call Doctor If This Fails To Relieve Chest... COLDS MISERY To relieve dbtress yon can osaallv QOTipnrl rir* T-AT*.» *.!.·.. 1.1 _ * · » · . - r ---TM » . u , fcu wj-oOnt of Smothers and 40 years' successful use. VlCKSVAPORUB SCHERMERHORN DAIRY TRY OUR NEW PAPER BOTTLE See How Safe, Sanitary and Convenient It Is. PLUS OUR HIGH QUALITY MILK ASK YOUR GROCER « n , belt contain- 26 $20 gold pieces. Authorities, unable to find the owner, banked the money for her. Men Seen Shoveling Fish From Iowa Road CEDAR RAPIDS, f/P)_Here is a fish story that had passing motorists looking twice before they believed it. Motorists on highway 30 near here Monday saw workers shoveling fish off a road Investigation revealed a truck loaded with fish was involved in an accident and 12 150 pound cases of fish were spilled on the highway. BY POPULAR REQUEST! »K ARE REPEATING OUR OFFER ON LADIES' SUITS Made Over From Men's Suits-Until March 15 $10.00 K A T Z v THE TAILOR Forester's Building--Phone 523 Modern Homes Keep Step With Lighting- Progress Iv-e scheme. By JEAN PRENTICE ^E home that wants to avoid being "just another house" must keep pace with the new aids hat science is bringing to modern ousmg to insure more comfort- DIG Ip·«*""»· A » , J :* ;- -.. . - _ _ , . ..-"·.--··f 1 .'tis just such aids Jiat the nighttime appearance of our living room will reflect if it s lighted with the new I E S amps. " These lamps, made in a wide TM et y . of 'ypes by numerous manufacturers, and sold by good lores everywhere, carry tags cer fying that (hey comply with the cienufic specifications ot the II- ummating Engineering Society They provide soft, diffused !i?ht hat is kind to the eyes and, at the ame time, harmonize with any ecorative scheme. Millions of hem have been sold, and mil- ons of eyes are thankful. Until your home has some of lese lamps, you'll never know ·hat real eye-comfort and dccora- ve beauty can be provided by ortable lamps. This is not to sug- est that you buy a number of hem at once, but that you at least Tiake a start with them toward utting your home lighting on a cientific basis. Just notice the effect in the liv- ing room illustrated here. The lamp behind the davenport one of the new I. E. S. types, has a 10- inch plastic bowl concealed behind the shade, and carries one of the ChT th I c , ef - IJght b »ib.S from which three different amounts of light may be obtained at successive turns of the switch. Note that it is placed behind the divan, where the light reflected upward bathes the enure room with a soft glow while the light sent downward illuminates the full length of the divan. The end tublc lamp beside the easy chair is also of the I E S type, and gives a generous amount 01 light from one 100-watt bulb. f T!? CS ,? i. wo lamps form th e start of the lighting program in this liv- J n , g , r °i 0m - Laler on a second end- table lamp matching the one now used will be purchased, and the 0 i?vL ccd on "Aching end-tables at both ends of the davenport. The floor lamp will then go over to the rear of the fireside chair that e c owners '.of this home feel money spent on their ,. D on eir hghting program will do more to keep them in step with modern home progress than a similar amount could possibly do in additions to or changes in the furnish- mgs. Don't you agree with them?

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