Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1937 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 23, 1937
Page 7
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.MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 23 · 193? 112 BOYS GIVEN HONOR AWARD IN PIONEER CLUBS 175 Attend Meeting Held i n Y . M . C. A.; Stunt Is Presented. Award night for Pioneer boys was held Monday night at the Y. M. C. A. with 112 boys receiving awards. There were 175 parents and.Pioneers at the meeting. The Pioneer club under the leadership of Bill Marten had charge of the program. This club's stunt was in the form of a broadcast, advertising a certain phoney brand of lollypops all Pioneers should buy and use. The program included qum-let numbers, harmonica ducts and tap dancing by members of the club. Hubert Cabbell, president of the club, presided at the stunt program. The Pioneer club leaders presented the following awards: Master button, highest award, Bob Oliver, Junior Hobbs, Jewell Duscheck, Curtis Skogland, George Weitzel, Earl Leamen, Glenn Buchanan. Gold "Y," Julius McGinty, Caryle Peterson, Earle Peterson. Purple background, Edgar Cabbell. Kenneth Shannon. White chevron, Hubert Cabbell, Myron Ewing, Bob Lewis. Purple "Y," Robert Edgington. Yellow background, Carl Wandry. Blue background, Bert Adkins, Robert Kavaya, Maurice Macer, Charles Clapper. Don Easely. Gus Kavaras, Charles Hazelett, Keith Shoemaker, Charles Brown, Ray Meyers, Jay B r o w n , Charles While, Bruce Lyons, Harold Tank, George Seymeeek, Bob Huffman, Bob Easely, Hoss Vaughn. Red chevron, Keith Pattschull, Don Kavaya, Jim Kavars, Marvin Schroeder, Don Peters, Clarence Clausen, Wayne Ealy, Wallace Anderberg, John Hice, Harold Riley. Green "Y," Harold Molt, Lynn Rolide, Bob Church, Divayne MacGregor, Dwayne Miller. While background. Bob Champ* i i n , Floyd Folsom, Stanley Veilh, Lowell Shannon, Don Prindle. Red Background, Bob Smallridge, LeRoy Geving, Burnell Coving, Bob Qunios, Lynn Milroy, Charles Crawford, Kenneth Green, Erwin Bartell, Bill Wbolrey. Robert Wass, Dick Burgraff, Jim Hammers ly, Robert Hammond, Jerry Lewis, Dwayne Neiderhouser, Bob Knudson, Kenny Lindquist, Robert Rush, Stanton Nalon, Howard Butler, H u g h Benson, Danny Sthalfer, Merle Carey, Leslie Meres, Jerry Harper, James Sutherland, Junior Pion, Bob Swarner, Tony Hamilton,'Dale Ford, Glenn Terrill, Lowell Zea, Bob Eveland, Dale Schmidt, Bob Ulin. Badge, Robert Rush, Robert Grimm, Jack Knapp, Jack Sheeny, Carl Doringlon, Robert Robertson, S; Cobleen, Marvin Solomon, Burnell Geving, Bob Knapp, Bob Or- cndorff, Robert Crowell, Bill Pen- coat, T. Carlson, Lee Hcrrick, M. Solomon, Tom Moon. Leaders making the awards were Ted Knudson, Dick Zarling, Bill Marten, Howard Dresser, Lyle Norciuist, Wenlworth Carter, Norris Groin, Merritt Milligan, Max Amos and George VanNcst. Glenn Fcssenden, Louis Hickam and Bob Oliver had charge of the swimming program held in the pool. Evron M. Karges, director, passed n u t the classification list for the boys' hobby show and Wallace Maillard gave a talk on stamps and the stamp club of which he is a member. A hike to Marshall and Swift's cleaning and laundry was announced for Saturday morning, Feb. 27. General Franco has tried everything except playing a guitar beneath the window oE a loyalist senorita.--Davenport Times, ALL GROCERS NOW HAVE THE NEW 1937 RiNSQj GIVES 25 TO 50% MORE SUDS -- ssy women everywhert "nOR SEVERAL months the makers of JL Rinsohavcbeenrnanufacturingonly the NEW i!}7 WNSO. At last dealers everywhere hive i t . . . and now is your opportunity to see for yourself how much richer, faster-acting and longer- listing the New 1937 Rinso suds are. The New Rinso gets clothes at lease 3 shades whiter than ordinary soaps from tub or machine. In the dishpan the new lively Rinso suds get dishes, pou and pans sparkling clean. Rinso is as kind as ever to hands. Economical, too. ^i LOOK THE SAME" \ OH THE OUTSIDE.. 'BUTWHAT6 INSIDE i IS EVEN BETTER NTHAN EVER SOCIETY Queen Esther Class Conducts Meeting Queen Esther class of the First Methodist church met at the Bovaird tearooms and the program included music by three junior college students, Don Kunz, Bob Burgess and Paul Youngdale. Frank Currie led in prayer and Miss Elizabeth Graves spoke on her work with young journalists at school here and contacts made at conventions. She spoke of visits paid to the Ford museum and the home of Edgar Guest. A resume of the lesson was given by C. Anderson. In honor of Washington's birthday, a red, white and blue bouquet was provided by Miss Marie Kober. The committee in charge included Margaret Jones, Miss M. Heimendinger, Miss Kober and Mrs. Cora Kotchell. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO-1VED NEW HAMPTON--Licenses to wed were issued to Alton J. Wagoner and Irene L. Sargeant both of New Hampton; Robert E. Milligan of Nashua and Lena Solomon of Fayette; Joseph Arnold of Lawler and Rosamond Hereid of Elma; John M. Hoffman and Helen E. Miller, both of New Hampton. --o-BITS ABOUT 'EM Dr. and Mrs. Don FilzGerald, 1012 Third street southwest, have left for Minneapolis where they will visit Mrs. Fitzgerald's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Feldman, while Dr. FitzGerald attends the Minnesota State Dental association convention. C; » c Mrs. L. n. Tuttle has returned to her home in Sierra Madre, Cal., after a visit at the home of Mrs. E. J. Dougherty, 232 Second street northwest. e * a Miss Patricia Rose, 107 Fifteenth street northwest, has returned from Des Moines where she went to attend the performance o[ Katherinc Hepburn in "J a n e Eyre." She was snowbound at Hubbard and again at Iowa Falls on her way home, a u * Mrs. Al Lansing and Mrs. Carl Krieger were called to New Hampton by the serious illness ot their nephew, Reuben Scholbrock, who, underwent a major operation. ··* *i e: Mrs. Inez Kinney \vho is visiting the Maya ruins in Central America has arrived in Merida, Yucatan, and from there will make a Mayaland tour. Later she will fly fo Mexico City and visit the Maya excavations there. From Mexico City Mrs. Kinney will go to California before returning home. Mrs. Kinney made the trip from New Orleans to Merida by boat, attending the Blardi Gras celebration in New Orleans before sailing. At the Hospitals Mrs. O. F. Farrer, 211 Adams avenue northwest, was admitted lo the Park hospital Monday for treatment ot an ankle fracture received in a fall. J. J. Leehy, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Mrs. L. L. Mathers, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a major operation. Mrs. Cy Schutjer, Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Mrs. C. Grosshuesch, Klemme, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a major-operation. Robert Tanner, Goodell, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following a minor operation. A. F. Schwench, Cathay, N. Dak., was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following treatment. * Joseph Yanke, 4 I f i Fifteenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Dorothy ' Mitchell, 1030 First street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following treatment. Jesse Bega, 48 Lehigb, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. Ed Schoenwetter, Goodell, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. George A u s t i n , 1414 Hampshire avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following a minor operation. A daughter weighing 7 pounds I'l ounces was born In Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dunbar, 421 Fifteenth street northwest, at the · Mercy hospital Monday. E. E. Driskill, 817 Van Bureau avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major operation. Phyllis Duke, 113 Fifth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major operation. Dixie Christopherson, Britt, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major operation. Donald Tatum, Burchinal, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Editor of Agriculturist. AMES, (/P)--James M. Henderson ot Coin, agriculturaUjournal- ism student, has been named editor of the Iowa Agriculturalist, Iowa State college student publication. Kenneth R. Fulk, Clarinda, was named business manager. SEVEN HAMMOND CASE AGAIN ON TRIAL Senneff Joins Bryant in Defending Suit vs. Mason City. Testimony for the plaintiff, John Hammond, was brought on before Judge T. A. Beardmore and a jury Tuesday in a second attempt to obtain judgment against the City of Mason City for damages as a result of an automobile upsetting when it left the grade of the gravel road which marks the west limits of the city north of highway No. 18. Failed to Agree. In the first trial ot the action, a jury was unable -to arrive at a verdict. Hector Newman, driver of the car in which Hammond was a passenger at the time of the accident, and other passengers of the car testified Thursday. The accident occurred in August, 1935, at about midnight. Hammond; local packing plant worker, suffered permanent facial injuries. Semieff in Case. H. H. Uhlenhopp, Hampton, and V. A. Mettler are again appearing for the plaintiff, while City Solicitor H. J. Bryant has enlisted the aid of John A. Senneff for the second trial. Jurors hearing the case are Cecil Martin, Clara Orr and Frank Zirble, Clear Lake; Mrs. Emma Kew, 111 Seventh street northeast; Ethel H. Harding, 11 Fifteenth street northeast; Clarence Miller, V. L. Welsh and Clarence Stcil, Mason City; Emil Theilen, Elizabeth Thomas and Roy Lillibridge Rockwell; and Alby Kuhn, Swale- dale. Most County Roads in Winneshiek Are Cleared of Drifts DECORAH--The worst blizzard of the season and several inches of snow over the week end lied up nearly all traffic in Decorah and surrounding territory until Monday . morning! when snow plows opened several ot the county roads, and by Monday night most ot the drifts had been removed from the county highways. Public- schools did not open, and many of the rural schools were forced to declare a day vacation because ot impassable roads. Several f a r m auctions scheduled to be held this week were called of£ until the weather improves. Temperatures were rising Monday night, but Sunday night reached 6 belo zero in Decorah. Youth Whose Heart Was Removed Will Probably Recover SAN FRANCISCO, (fP)--Hospi- tal officials said Tuesday that a 23 year - old California youth whose heart Dr. Claude S. Beck of Cleveland, held in his hand /or two hours Monday, while he was "cutting a window" in it, probably will recover. Matthew B. Moore of Vallejo, Cal., and evangelist, was .the pa- Is Candidate Howard L. Knesel Tuesday fllcrt his nomination papers as candidate for a member of the Mason City school board. Three fcoard members are to be selected at the school election on March 8. Two board members whose terms expire this year have filed as candidates tor reelection. They arc It. E. Robertson and R. E. Wiley. tienl. Dr. Beck performed the operation to remove the inflamed and partly calcified pericardial sac, a membrane covering the heart which was interfering with the heart's action. Dr. Beck handled Moore's heart almost constantly for the two hours required for the surgei'y. A large gallery ot surgeons watched the operation. AVERY TO SERVE LIFE SENTENCE Paroled Convict Sentenced to Prison for Rockwell City Slaying. ROCKWELL CITY, (XP)--Robert Avery, 25 year old paroled convict, Tuesday was sentenced by Judge M. E.. Hutchinson of Lake City to serve a lite sentence at hard labor for his part in the slaying of John Parker. 82 year old Rockwell City recluse last Aug. 22. The sentence was made mandatory by. the Calhoun county district court jury which last week convicted him of first degree murder and recommended life sentence. Avery will probably be taken to Fort Madison prison where his confederate in the slaying, Marvin O'Shaughnessy, is now serving a life term. The pair obtained only S-!.80 in the holdup-slaying of Parker. Waterloo Brakeman Is Killed by Train WATERLOO, (.4) -- Englehart Rogers, Waterloo, a brakeman on the Illinois Central railroad, was killed when he slipped and fell in front of a freight train in the Illinois Centra) yards Tuesday afternoon. GIVES ADDRESS ON WASHINGTON D. H. Fitzpatrick Speaks at Assembly of Hamilton School. D. H. Fitzpatrick was the speaker at the Hamilton school weekly assembly. His topic was "George Washington." "On the twenty-second day of February, 1732, much of the national life of the new country was born," said the speaker. "We do not know very much about the early life of George Washington. He had very little formal education. Mathematics was the only subject in which he excelled and he learned that chiefly by himself. "Washington led an outdoor life, spending much time fishing and hunting on his father's farm. He started the tree planting fashion by setting out an elm which is today a large and handsome tree, and it was in the shade of this very tree that W a s h i n g t o n watched the construction of the first unit of our national capitol." Spoke on Biographies. Mr. Fitzpatrick spoke quite at length on the biographies that have been written. H. 1 compared them and spoke of the criticisms and inferences of many of them, and the fallacies which were perhaps not justifiable. He continued by saying, "Washington is too well established in the love and esteem of posterity to need any defendants. The father of his country needs no eulogy. We are all familiar with Washing- Ion as a great commander and with his career as the first president of the United States. It is not disputed that Washington was a great general." In closing, the speaker said, "It is fitting that we connect the name of Washington with that which brought our government into existence. He was indeed a pioneer of the union under our constitution. We are still in the springtime of our national existence, and yet we have realized that we have a government under which the humblest person in' our midst has a feeling of repose, Is Benediction. "He is an example, a benediction, a treasure in memory. May the month of February ever arouse in your hearts, veneration for the memory of George Washington. May you appreciate the blessings t h a t you enjoy as American citizens, may your hopes be made more secure, and your f a i t h more steadfast." Miss Simms, executive secretary ot the Y. W. C. A., was present, and invited the girls ot the school to attend the nationwide banquet that will be held on Tuesday evening, March 2, at the Y. W. C. A. The school and faculty have invited the- girl students to a tea Sunday, Feb. 28, from 3 to 5, at the Hotel Hanford. Stale President Speaker. HAMPTON--Mrs. H. C. Houghton of Red Oak, president of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs, will be the speaker at the a n n u a l dinner of the Hampton Woman's club Tuesday evening at the Coonley hotel. Members of federated clubs of the county and the faculty of (he Hampton schools will be guests. FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional Pro- pared by Dr. Willard L. Snerry for the Federal Council of Churches ot Christ in America. Third Week--"The Fatherhood | of God" THE ANALOGY FROM LIFE. Tuesday, Feb. 23. "If ye then, being evil, know how to give good gifts unto your children, how much more shall your Father which is in heaven give good things lo them that ask him." Read Matthew 7:7-12. One of the earliest Greek philosophers observed that, as men H r e themselves, so also the gods w i l l s e e m t o them to be. This i n c o n t roverti- ble s t a t e m e nt leads on to the conclusion t h a t G o d h a s n o t made man after his own image; r a t h e r , ' m a n makes God after a human image. But we have no other means of t h i n k i ng than with the brains DR. SPERRY Got) gave us, and no other terms In which to think than those ot the world and life we know. The alternative to thinking thus is not to think at all. 11 is the distinction of Jesus t h a t he dared to think confidently of God by means ot figures ot speech drawn from human life. He took the constant, elemental human relations and projected them into the infinite. We should not fear to follow his lead. Prayer: Almighty God, who dost reveal thyself to us in the fa- m i l i a r and beloved things of common lite, give us confidence to find in all human affections a pledge of the Eternal Goodness, and that we may be more worthy o£ t h a t Goodness make us daily more kindly affectioned: through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. Begin Job Compiling, 1937-1938 Official Register for State DES MOINES, (/?)--Compilation ot the 1937-1938 Iowa official register, with Lester W. Drennen serving as editor, was begun here. Publication will be delayed until the adjournment of the legislature, Tom J. White, - superintendent of the slate printing board, said. Under a bill pending in the house names and salaries of state employes will be included in th register, as they were until fou years ago. State Agents Search for Dubuque Robber DES MOINES, (ff)--The slate investigation bureau joined Du- buquc police in searching for a robber who broke into the E. Graham and Son clothing store at Dubuque and stole five suits, a lop coat, and two pairs ol men's shorts. PROPOSES LEVY ON CHAIN STORE Iowa Senate Bill Filed by Gillespie, DCS Moines, and Hill, Clarion. DES MOINES, (/P)--Two senators--James J. Gillespie (D) of Des Moines and G. R. Hill (R) of -larion--placed before the senate Tuesday a bill to impose a 5 pel- cent tax on the business of chain stores operating in Iowa. Gillespie explained the levy would take the place of the dras- lic graduated levy invalidated by the United States supreme court. It would not change the present 'occupational" lax imposed upon chain firms. First measure aimed al chain stores t'o be introduced in the present session, the bill w o u l d grant an exemption on the first $200.000 of salesof any one chain firm. "This would let out the small concerns," Gillespie explained. "What we want to hit are the big chains which the invalidated law would have taxed heavily." He snid he believes the new measure, if enacted, might be upheld by the courts. ·Hunt 2 Girls Missing From Homes in Ames DES MOINES, (#)--The stale investigation bureau broadcast a search Friday for two 'teen age girls who Ames police informed the bureau disappeared from their homes at Ames. The girls are: May Henry, 15, 5 feet, 4 inches tall, 120 pounds, blond, and wearing a d a r k wool dress and a tan coat. Glendora Elliot, 14, 5 feet 2*. inches tall, and wearing a black coat. Fort Dodge School Addition Is Planned FOllT DODGE, (#·)--A $100,OQ(1 addition to the junior high school building was announced here Tuesday by the Fort Dodge school board. Construction is expected lo start this spring so that the building will be ready by September. Quality and Economy 406 Don't syffer the penalty of faltering vision . . . care for your eyes now * ^^^^^^%74i ..-.TrfWV'- ·?*·,. I WHY CAN'T WE HAVE COFFEE THAT AFTERNOON IN NEIGHBOR* KITCHfft WHAT KINO OP COFFEE DO YOU USE, SALLY ? GRACE... YOUR DRIP COFFEE \S PERFECT/ WHY PONT ( HAVE ANY LUCK WITH MINE? A, SAY/ THIS COFFEE/ SURE IS KEEN/ EVEN BETTER THAN WE HAP AT THAT RITZY RESTAURANT THE OTHER NISHT/ AFRAID THAT'S JUST IT/ FOR PRIP COFFEE THAT'S REALLY GOOD, YOU NEED A SPECIAL OttIP G/W/VO...UKG FOtGEft'Sf HERE... JUST FEEL THIS COFFEE J n's GOOD COFFEE...THE KIND WE ALWAYS USE/ SO THAT ISN'T THE TROUBLE/ Here's coffee that's ground especially for dripmakers, Silex or other glass coffee- makers. It's Folger's Drip Grind! And to get drip coffee at its test--satisfying in flavor and full-bodied--always be sure to use it. Folger's Drip Grind is that extra-rich flavored mountain coffee... Put through many scientific cutting processes--uniformly granulated, hut iwl crushed, mashed or powdered. These unique cutting processes bring out all i(s delicious mountain flavor. Assure far belter drip coffee! Folder's brings you a ncvijlacnr t h r i l l ! Grown on tiny plantations, high in the -SAUrf SKRET ffyr FllLtR ALL THE WAY UP, WAITER/ 1 NEVER KNEW COFFEE COULP / THAT'S FUNNY/ / MY COFFEE ISN'T A SIT BETTER.' ON TOP OF THAT--FOLGEK'f IS REAL MOUNTAIN- OKOWN COFFEE.' SO \T5 FLAVOR'S SO EXTRA RICH, 1 CAN UK 14 LESS AND STILL. GET BETTER COFFEE/ THAT'S THE SECRET/ fOLGBR'S HAS A SPECIAL WAY OF CUTTING THE COFFEE WHY, IT FEELS SHARP AND GRANULAR. 1 NOW WHY EVERYBODY'S RAVING ABOUT FOLGER'S! I'LL GET SOME RIGHT AWAY/ MAKING A POWDER OUT OF IT. THAT WAY YOU GET MOfie FLAVOR IN YOUR PRIP COFFEE.' JUDY AND JANE :I3 P. M.Dallj- cicepl Saturday and Sunday Presented h; er*s Coffee on Station WHO GOOD NEWS FOR DRIP COFFEE-LOVERS mountainsof Central America... Where it flourishes in an amazingly rich volcanic soil--bathed in tropic rains and clear mountain sunshine . . . This coffee acquires a keen tang and rare wine-y flavor utterly unlike other coffees. And its extra flavor means real economy. With Folger's, housewives say they UEC K less--and still get better coffee. Folger's Drip Grind is served in exclusive hotels and reslauranls--on the diners of 15 great railway systems and on Riant airliners. Try Folder's Drip Grind--and know the joy of perfect roffcc ri-try time! Folgcr Coffee Co., Kansas City--San Francisco. Jr P A C K E D

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