The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1939 · Page 3
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March 9, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1939
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Page 3
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SCHOOL DUTIES Reports on Program at Cleveland Meeting of School Officials \ ^ ?rki . ng ,. back to what seemed \ 1o him to be the theme of the an- ftj nual meeting o£ the American Association of School Administrators at Cleveland recently, Supt. K. B. Irons of the Mason City public schools stressed "Democracy" on the North Iowa Forum over ,,,,? Wednesday evening. The greatest service to the ( . / cause of democracy which the | United States in general and the -"' educators in particular can perform is to make the youth realize the overwhelming intellectual independence instead of regimentation, by baseball instead of continuous marching, by training instead of making God but of either an individual or a state, by love instead of hate, by truth instead of lies." · Warns of Propaganda Propaganda analysis was another topic discussed at - great \ length by speakers at the convention, according to the Mason City · educator. It was urged, he said, that people be taught to take a scientific viewpoint of what they hear and what they read. "Analyze what is heard or read before accepting it," asserted Mr. irons. "Accept it for what it is worth rather than what it says. This habit of evaluation can be developed in the schools. We can more easily recognize propaganda when we see it if we are familiar w i t h ' the seven common propaganda devices." The speaker enumerated these devices as being name calling, glittering generalities, transfer testimonial, plain folks, card stacking and band wagon. Appeal to Emotions It was pointed out that people are fooled by such devices because i tney appeal to emotions rather than to reason. i Warden James A. Johnston of ( Alcatraz penitentiary was quoted as saying that out of a long experience with criminals it was his j belief that crime prevention was a prime responsibility of the schools. Most of the prison inmates, according to Johnston's statement as relayed by Mr. Irons, left school about the fifth grade. They came from discouraging homes, mdn t like to go to school and the school didn't study their cases effectively enough to provide a curriculum apealing enough to hold them. As a result they gravitated into trouble, small at first and then more serious. The warden then gave many illustrations »y said the speaker, of boys who y were saved by some skillful school y_ teacher, often after many discour- Smothered Son Police at Mahoney City, Pa , held Mrs. Gus Edlngcr for the death of her 3 year old son Daniel. Police said Mrs. Edinger admitted holding her hand over Daniel's mouth for "10 or 20 minutes." She was held on a. charge of murder. ,experiences.- 10,000 in Attendance Facts for school administrators g . , ' t o digest on the crime situation |j, were presented to the 10,000 su- S=l permtendents and leading educators by Warden Johnston and Austin H. MacCormick, New York ac- commissioner of correction cording to Mr. Irons. "Youth predominates in crime 10,000 children under 17 annually being in conflict with the law of this country," said the speaker in quoting figures given at the convention. "Criminal tendencies assert themselves in early life and the all important work is to prevent delinquency in the first place because the bandit of toaay has developed from the delinquent of yesterday. "A thoroughly good school is the best and most natural agency of crime prevention that we have," MacCormick was quoted as saying. test m 1) ARE YOU PALE, WEAK? JF you are pale, weak, and nervous, you may need Dn. Picrce's Fai v o r i t e Prescription. It aids in c a l m i n g the nerves, *nn help" to ttrtngth- cn you by · tiinulgit.ng Tour a p p e t i t e and increasing the flow of Rastric jufce, thai aifiinp digestion. Mrs. _ . _ . **· G. T.ifion. 7QR ^ Grand St.. Piii5burs, Kan... ,,,,. -\ nt in pool· ncalth, hid !o»i w e i g h t and lacked itroiglB. 1 had no appetite, wa« pa!e. nervous and npfel. and felt tnnerabV. 1 1O( v Dr. Pierce j FaTorite Prcicription and ,001, I enjoyed ror meal!, renined m T »eijht «nd itrens-th. -ran t Drarlr jo oervouj. tad looked.and felt like m r ,elf once ir.sre ·' G« tl in Iiqaid or tahleu from your druffgist lod»7. Large size, liquid or ubieu, $1.35. pro- Project Meeting Is Staged at Plymouth _ PLYMOUTH--The home project leaders of Union and Lincoln townships of Worth county, with Miss Elizabeth Neetham, Home demonstration agent for Winnebago and Worth counties, met at the home of Mrs. Leo Oswald Tuesday. The last lesson of this senes. "Selection of Furniture" W t S P reAsented at this training school. A covered dish luncheon was served at noon. Hilma Richardson Hostess to Group CLARION--Miss Hilma Hich- ardson was hostess to her bridge club Tuesday evening at the W M. Trowbridge home. Two tables of contract bridge were played with Mrs. V. I. Tompkins receiving high score and Miss Margaret Taylor second high. Mrs. Tompkins was a guest. The club will be entertained in two weeks at the home of Mrs. Jesse Smith. J NOTICE to all Schermerhorn Customers Our milk is being delivered as usual. Do not accept any unless it is delivered under our cap. Do not pay any Schermerhorn deliveryman unless he has a written letter Signed by ELMER BOWERS SCHERMERHORN DAIRY MASON CITY GLOBEr.GAZETTE 93 YEARS OLD Observes Birthday . at Home of Daughter, Mrs. Herman Bush CALMAR-^Mrs. Caroline Nockels celebrated her 93rd birthday Tuesday at t h e . home of her daughter, Mrs. Herman Bush with whom she makes her home. In spite of her advanced age, Mrs. Nockels enjoys good hearth is able to be around daily. and She was born in Oldtovvn, SPELLING BEE IS CONDUCTED Annual Declamatory Test Also Held in Center Schoolhouse BELMOND--The rural schools of Pleasant township met at the Center Schoolhouse Tuesday afternoon for the annual township spelling and declamatory contest Winners of the declamatory contest in the three divisions were: Oratorical, Luverne Stadtlander, district No. 2, "Where Our Sympathy Should Lie;" humorous Dayton Jenison; district No. 4, "Jimmy Jones Studies Geography;" dramatic, Nadean Mennenga, district No. 2, "Mickey's Marker." Winner of first place in the spelling contest was won by June Boelman, district No. 2, and second place winner was Myron Goeman. Judges for the declamatory contest were Miss Helen Spitter, Airs Glenn Russell and Mrs. David Ostland. County Supt. C W a Sankey, judged the spelling'con- ! Maryland, March 7, 1846. Six children living are Mrs. Joseph Ptachek, of Spillville, who u ? f^ ates h e r seventy-third birthday Jhe same day Mrs. Nockels does, Mrs. H. J; 'Bush, Cal- rnar, Mrs. Charles Cremer, Miles City M o n t . , Peter,. Decorah, Frank, Charles City, and George °J.P rot 'vin. She has-26 grandchildren, and 37 great grandchildren. She also has one sister, Mrs. Theodore Meyer of Wau- como, who is 83 years old. Mr. Nockels died June 20 1914 Her daughter, Mrs. Bush, held open house Tuesday afternoon in honor of her birthday. Many friends called to greet her. Fire Destroys Barn on Farm Five Miles West of Clarksville C L A R K S V I L L E -- F i r e d e - stroyed the barn on the A R Baxter f a r m five mi]cs wes j o j Clarksville at about 6 o'clock luesday evening.-The farm is tenanted by Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lubben who had recently moved there Seven tons of hay and all ihe harness were destroyed, but all of the livestock was removed Irom the burning building. The Baxters are residents of Cedar Falls. , · WED 40 YEARS XUVERNE^-Mr. and Mrs. Emil Anderson north ' of town farmers celebrated their fortieth weddin" anniversary Wednesday with open house. The neighbors and friends gathered at their home in the evening to assist them in celebrating the event. ·Members -of -Social v ·-· Circles-at Nashua · "Held for Ransom" NASHUA--Seventy women of the social circles of Nashua were kidnaped" Tuesday morning, and held for a ransom of 10 c e n t s after they had been deposited at the home of Mrs. Duncan McCul- Joch where a kidnap party was being held, sponsored by the women of the World Friendship club. They were served a light breakfast, Cars called at the various homes and the women were obliged to leave their housework and cleaning, and go in their morning garb, regardless of appearances. SCHOOL NORSE GIVES REPORT Appoint Hildebrand Chairman of Belmond Red Cross Committee _ BELMOND--Members of the Belmond chapter of the American Red Cross met Tuesday afternoon at the city hall. The main objective of the meeting was to hear the final report of the work- done by the school nurse, Miss Gieseman of Dubuque, who 'has since been working m"Belrnond' the. first ot the year.. The report was accepted. The nursing service will end Friday evening. . C. N. Hildebrand, local chairman, appointed chairmen on the standing committees' which had oeen appointed at an earlier date Other officers; ot the chapter are Mrs. George Hanson, secretary and B. a-Hewlett, 'treasurer. Work Begins on New Joice Repair Shop _ JOICE--Work began Wednesday on the new machine repair shop on the lots leased by T O Thovson, implement dealer. Christ Nelson of Lake Mills is in charge of the work. .The .building will be 18 feet by 32 feet and will be completed in a few days if the weather is favorable. THURSDAY, MARCH 9, J939 GET TOGETHER Drys Drink Icewater, Wets-Highballs as Problems Are Discussed DES MOINES, (#)--The drys and wets in the Iowa legislature got together as the same "lobby" party here Wednesday night. The drys drank ice water, the wets highballs. Both groups listened to the after-dinner stories and a talk by their host on suggestions.for solution of the liquor question in Iowa. · Then both groups went home, neither side apparently convinced enough to switch to the, viewpoints o( their opponents. Host at the party, was G. Decker French of Davenport, one of the outspoken 'liberals on the liquor question, who entertained in behalf of Guardians, Inc., an organization "dedicated" to a solution of the liquor problem. The party was given primarily for members of the liqudr control committee of the Iowa house although other legislators attended. CLUB IS ENTERTAINED ORCHAHD--Members of Cedar Side Birthday club were entertained Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Dennis Clark. Their guests were their husbands. ls-,Ambassador, to Russia Ambassador to Russia is newly-named Laurence A. Steinhardt, now ambassador to Peru. The Moscow post has been vacant about 9 months. W. C. T. U. Meeting Planned March 16 PLYMOUTH -- T h e Woman's hristian Temperance Union so- :iety of Plymouth will meet at the home of Mrs. Reynolds . . . e y n o s Thursday, March 16. Mrs. Belle Hodson will lead the lesson. MRS. DENNIS Group From Butler County Invited to Chicago Festival ALLISON-- The Butler county Rural Women's chorus has elected the following officers: Mrs. W. A Dennis, Allison, president: Mrs Harm Poppen, Allison, secretary- Mrs. Wa'yne Tyler, Allison, treasurer. A practice was held Monday BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys ·" b K l "5'", 1 » i I'C Plitu ire m.l 1 " 1 C "" W ° "1 i » « o n ' "" *""'*'· ' l you th»l V of '.line don't I A m ?!, U^LS' Ib. blood 1 rh '- °- f kld "" ) ' " lb '« «"d fi ° u "?°"» »«t« m»,ter t pouon, mly l t a n ,,. DO.,, ,«*' "ri? " 1 ^ ei :' ull 3' h y million, (or air, ' "mile, o!' fidnl^Sb"'^' "° d "''' '"'^ t. f r o m the bfLd. G"[ DMn^Hll," 10 ' - ' , . er, 1 Allison:- .' · · . . . Its first public appearance will be on Achievement day, April 12 Tournament dates are scheduled for the latter part of May This group has been invited to sing in m m e ° an inlel ' national musia Try a Classified Ad! GOOD VISION is available to all at our March Sale prices. Let us examine your eyes now I "Sec Wells--And See Well" DR. L. A. W E L L S ' OPTOMETRIST 014 NORTH FEDERAL 2.Fort Dodge Men Sentenced for Theft POCAHONTAS. (ff) -- District m Judge M. Hudson Wednesday * night sentenced Maynard Ferguson, 27, and Gordon Winters 25 both of Fort Dodge, to 10 years in Anamosa reformatory after they pleaded guilty to charges of larceny of a motor vehicle. Sheriff Hubert Kapsch arrested the men at Fonda after the missing car of F. F. Brisrisbois of H Fonda was found wrecked near '! there. Broaden Shoulders! Slim Down Hips! an Priced Low to Please Your Budget Smooth-as-honey cut that only a man's tailor gets! Shoulders- high, wide and handsome! And tucks to pull in your waistline or ·ccent your bnstlinel Fi« mannish suitings--wirti stripes or without! So well-failorcd you'd" never guess the low price! Navy and colors. Sizes from 12 to 42. Tulip Colors in Topper Suits Priced Low for Eaiterl Yon can wear these suits so many ways I With your frilly blouses for dress-up, w i t h a sweater for sport. And for extra variety wear the topper alone over your dresses: It.'s right now and all through summer. H to 20. Buy Your Work Clothes at Wards and You'll Pay Less for the Best" OVERALL SALE Wards 79c Super-Homesteaders!--NOW Sanforized-Shrunk! From coast to coast, men who recognize real value choose Wards Super-Homtsteaders every time! They know they'll get months of extra service . . . plenty of real ·working comfort . . . and more for their money .'They're made of heavy denim . . . cut full . . . bartacked at all strain points . . . and strongly stitched I Sizes range from 30 to 42. t -Sale! Regularly NOW of Wards Hon».teader . Worfe Reduce , to v--taU- Sale! Famous for Wear! Thrifty Sheer Hose You SAVE at Wards! Here's THE stocking for looks and w e a r ! New colors at new savings! Dull silk, full-fashioned to flatter your legs; and f e e t reinforced with cotton! "FIRST ROBINS" of VW Kew Spring llaiidliags "..''-.». OO C %f o Low Priced I The "First Robin" and new bags are sure signs of Spring. New designs and colors to accent your Spring costumes! Bright patents and simulated calE leathers. 102-4-6 Soufh'Federal Avenue CATALOG ORDER SERVICE fa"»gs you over 100,000 ffems! NORTH IOWA'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE BUY NOW...PAY MONTHLY on Wards Monthly Payment Plan! Telephone 860 or 861

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