The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1937 · Page 10
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February 27, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 27, 1937
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^^^ ^^^ TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 27 ·[ 1937 1 M Mason City's Calendar March 8--Mason City school election. ' . · . · - . . march 18-20 -- Convention o: North Central division of Iowa State Teachers association. Herein Mason City Watch , for. announcement ol Style Shoppe "Sharing the Profit Plan." : Miss Hildrea Elbert_has accepted a position as billing clerk a' the Sieg-Mason City company 109-111 First Street southeast. New colors in, paints uml patterns in paper. Boomhowcr Hd Lloyd Smith will be the speaker at the regular meeting of Townsend club No. 1 to be held at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening at 7 o'clock. Broers orchestra' will play and Mrs. W. L Bennett will present a vocal number. Lunch will be served The regular meeting of voiture locale No. 66 of the Forty and Eight .will be held at the club rooms, 319% North Federal avenue Monday evening at 8 o'clock according to an announcement by . Dr. T. A. Nettleton, chef de gare and H. C. Shroyer, eorrespandant The Globe-Gazette carriers held a meeting Thursday evening at th Y. M. C. A. to receive, instruction; in delivering the telephone directory which were delivered Saturday morning. More than 5,000 di: rectories were handled by the carriers. · The Pioneer boys will mee ·. Monday evening at 6:30 with their regular routine of activities on the program., ' ' Twenty-five from the boys' di Vision of the Y. M. C. A. wen .through the Marshall and Swif cleaning plant oh Saturday morning. This hike is a part of the regular educational program of the Pioneers and Friendly Indians. Icle Leonard, who-has been attending Hamilton's school of commerce, returned to her home at Belmond to finish the spring term as a rural school teacher. She .plans to return to Hamilton's on completion, of the rural school term. Dean S. L. Rugrland of the Mason City Junior college attended the tournament at Marshalltown Friday and Saturday. The office of ihe deputy collector of internal revenue, room 202 o£ the federal building, will be open until 5 o'clock each afternoon until March 15, the last filing day, when it will be open until 9 Af the Hospitals Mrs. T. E. Thompson,. Cylinder, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for examination. Mrs. Chris Mitcher, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Story hospital .Saturday 'following treatment. Mrs. R. N. Russell and infant son, 202 Twenty-seventh street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday. Ellen Marie Haroldson, Joice, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a major operation. Henry Marker, 421 Van Buren avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following a minor operation. ' Mrs. H. L. McCulla, 1228 Washington avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following treatment. A. daughter weighing 7 pounds 1}k ounces was born to Mr., and Mrs. John Jakpubefc, Garner, at the Mercy hospital Thursday. Ray VanNote, 113 Madison avenue northwest, was dismissed from the.Park hospital Friday follow' ing treatment. A daughter weighing 8 pounds 7 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley MePeak, 1119 Pennsylvania avenue · northeast, at the Mei-cy hospital Friday. Mrs. Elton Read and infant daughter, 404 Madison avenue northwest, were dismissed from The Park hospital Friday. Mrs. Frank Sheridan, 14% First street southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for treatment. Mrs. Alvin Martin and infant daughter, 421 Adams avenue northwest, were dismissed from the Park hospital Friday. Miss Gertrude Nagel, 1228 Madison avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for treatment. Mrs. Bernard Hulke, 936 Delaware avenue northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for treatment. Junior Chamber to · Gather Monday at Denison Clubhouse Members of the Junior division of the Chamber of Commerce will meet Monday evening at the Denison clubhouse. Activities will start at 5 o'clock with use of various facilities at the clubhouse followed by the serving.of the meal. For the program afterward, wrestling and boxing exhibitions will be given. The 8 to 7 vote' by which the board of regents of the University of Wisconsin dismissed President Frank is e'ven closer than the 5 to 4 decisions of the supreme court and open to similar criticisms.-^slim Globe. t. TWO LEGISLATORS CONFER WITH CITY COUNCIL AMENDING BEER BILL IS FAVORED FOR ASSEMBLY Chamber Committee Also Listens to Dean and McEnaney. ' . Senator Ear] Dean and Representative Morgan J. McEnaney, home from their legislative duties at Des ·'Moines over a week-end recess, held conferences with various local groups Friday afternoon and Saturday. Mr. Dean and Mr. McEnaney met with the members of the city council at the city hall Saturday morning to discuss legislation affecting cities and towns. The meeting was attended by all members of the council, headed by Mayor W. S. Wilcox, City Manager Herbert T. Barclay and City Solicitor H. J. Bryant. Beer Proposals Considered. Particular interest was manifested by council members in the proposed beer bills. Mr. McEnaney, member o£ the liquor committee o£ the house, stated that at a meeting of that group Thursday it was. decided that the wise course to pursue was to amenc the present bill instead of attempting to rewrite the measure. "Hard liquor and local option are bein.g discussed extensively a* Des Moines," he said. "Representatives from the river cities are attempting to get a measure · through providing liquor by the drink. On the other hand there is a move on for local option." Legislators Favor City. The city solicitor pointed ou the council was opposed to any move to take the control of the beer situation in the city away from the city heads and vesting! with a central body at Des Moines Both Mr. McEnaney and Mr Dean expressed themselves as favorable to this position. The legislators were informed that separation of dance halls from beer parlors, as has been done by ordinance in Mason City, was a desirable regulation. Problem in Rural Areas. Mayor Wilcox pointed out that one i.f the difficulties was the fact that there was less regulation in the rural areas. Conflicting authority in that township trustees issue dance permits and county supervisors the beer permits in the ·ural areas was one of the prob- ems encountered, it was stated. The city" officials also pointed out they were interested in getting funds allocated by. the : .hjgh- vay commission to cities for the naintenance of streets. Senator Dean stated such a movement was 3n foot, but said he doubted vhether a measure would be assed in this session. Under Civil Service. The council also went over a bill ntroduced by Representative. Mc- ~lnaney, placing lire chiefs in city manager cities .under the same civil service benefits as firemen. There was also some discussion )f new motor vehicle regulations. The question of compulsory insurance for drivers appeared to be one of the troublesome points of this legislation. The councilmen expressed themselves as .immensely pleased with the open house held Friday at municipal buildings. Several matters pending before the state legislature were presented to the legislative committee of the Chamber of Commerce Friday noon by Senator Dean and Representative McEnaney. Both of the officers sketched the activities of their branches of the assembly and then participated in discus- ion. The proposed hard liquor by the drink, through local option, was considered. Corrective amendments for the beer bill were generally believed sufficient in the .vay of liquor changes. The proposed motor vehicle law, which would set a maximum speed of 55 niles an hour on driving was looked on. with some' disfavor because it was felt that with such a maximum it would be difficult to convicf a driver of recklessness ivhen driving under that rate. Consideration was given to the sales tax but the' opposition that las been felt in some sections of he state, particularly along bor- lers was not in evidence. Use of okens or stamps was not believS3 desired. Homestead exemption and other natters were also brought before the group. Iowa State Teachers College Instructors Among Speakers on Convention Conference MISS SELINA TERRY Teachers College MISS JULIA IWYERS Teachers College MIRIAM MARSTON ' niadisott School MISS MARTHA SOURS Madison School SOCIAL SECURITY ACT DISCUSSED P. R. Jacobson, Secretary of Iowa Hardware Group Answers Queries. Philip R. Jacobson, secretary of the Iowa Retail Hardware association, answered questions on the social security act on the KGLO North Iowa Forum Friday evening. Mr. Jacobson pointed out the act has two sections, one involving unemployment insurance, affecting employers of eight or more persons, and the old age benefit section, affecting all employers and employes. Affects All Groups. The law, he said, went into effect Jan. 1, 1337, affecting all groups of employes except agricultural laborers, domestic servants, casual laborers, officers or crews of vessels documented under aws of the United States or foreign countries, government em-- ployes, employes of non-profit or- janizations and those more than 65 years of age. .The collection of employes' con- ributiqns under the old age bene- :it section is done by deduction of pay, according to Mr. Jacobson, vho also pointed out how the amount contributed increases to a naximum of 3 per cent in 1940. The employer contributes a like amount. · Gives Qualifications. The following qualifications, he declared, entitle an employe to receive benefits: He must be 6a years of age. He must receive a minimum of $2,000 total wages before reaching 65 years. He must have received wages on some day in each of five years before reaching 65 years of age. Mr. Jacobson also presented facts on the amount to be paid and other details connected with the .unemployment section. Rites for Brother 1 of Mrs, Fankhauser Held in Minneapolis Dr. and Mrs. A. P. Fankhauser and son, Robert Charles, 215 Third street northwest, returned from Minneapolis Thursday night, after attending the funeral services for Frank Kaley, 44, brother of Mrs. Fankhauser. Mr. Kaley died of npoplexy Tuesday. Services were held Thursday at St. Mark's Catholic church. Mason City Group Also To* Have Part on North Iowa Program. Miss Selina Terry, professor of English at Iowa State Teachers college and president of the.Iowa Pen Women's society for 1937, will address students and advisers in attendance at the.journalism con4 ference Friday afternoon, March 19, during the convention of the North Central Teachers convention. Her subject will be "Creative Writing and the Literary Magazine." -. Miss Terry is adviser oE "The Purple Pen," the students' literary magazine at the college, and adviser of the Cedar Falls chapter o£ Sigma Tau Delta, national honor- ary^xEnglish fraternity of the Writers club. She fills many lecture engagements for literary organizations in the middle west. Miss Terry holds membership in the Modern Language Association of America, National Council of English Teachers, National and State Educational association, the American Association of University Professors and the American Association of University Women. Miss Myers to Speak. Miss Julia M. Myers, instructor in commercial education at -I. is. T. C., will discuss phases of correlation between commercial education and journalism in the panel discussion "What We Want to Know Is" at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. Miss Myers has had extensive experience in the teaching of commercial subjects, having taught In the public schools of Keystone. Waterloo and Independence prior to her years of service at the college. She is a graduate of the college, holds an M. A. degree from Columbia university, and has done advanced work at the University of Michigan. She holds membership in tuts American Association of University Women, the National Commercial Teachers Training association, Pi Omega .Pi, and the Business and Professional .Women's club. On Round Table Program. Local instructors who are scheduled to appear on the Friday afternoon round table programs .are Miss Miriam Marston and Miss Martha Sours of Madison school, Miss Lillian Shimmick of the junior college speech department, Miss Grace A. Barnard of ihe commercial department, Miss Elizabeth Lelarid,'supervisor of art at Lincoln school, Guy L. Crosen, lebate coach, and Miss Frances Forster of the French department. Miss Marston will discuss "Language and Living" before the :eachers' intermediate g r a d e s , Miss Sours will speak on "Modern Trends in Teaching Geog- aphy" before geography teachers. Teachers of speech will hear Miss Shimmick on "Baby Earthquakes 01 Speech" and Mr. Crosen an ''What Price, Debate?" "The Social Responsibility of Business Education" is the commercial subject Miss Barnard will discuss for commerical delegates. Miss Forster will present before ttie French language group somf of her students who will sing French songs following the address, "Aids in Creating Interest in French," by C. E. Meek of Eagle Grove. Plan Six Luncheons. Six luncheons are scheduled for Friday noon. The Parent- Teacher group will lunch at the Baptist church at 12:15, while superintendents, principals and their wives will lunch in the Y. M. C. A. dining room at the same hour. John Guy Fowlk.es will address the latter group on "Pupil Participation in School Administration.',' The commercial teachers will lunch at the Cavern at 12:30, while the rural 1 teachers with their county superintendents, kindergarten instructors, and journalism advisers with their students constitute three different luncheon groups at the Hotel Hanford at 12:15. The only special dinner slated for the convention is that spon-- sored by the Mason City Grade Teachers' association on Friday evening at 6 o'clock. The dinner is open to conventioners including members of the local high school and junior college. Miss Emma Rehm, principal ol Monroe and Washington schools, is'general chairman for the dinner. Four committees are assisting her. Miss Carrie Pfahler is chairman of menu and reservations. She wilt be assisted by Miss Marjorie Voyce and Miss Mabel Durfey. Miss Ko- salie Greenwalt heads decoration and has as her assistants Miss Eleanor Prcscott and Miss Bessie Jordan. Plan Musical Trosram. Miss Mabel Joy Prusia with Misses Marguerite Leutenegger and Florence Berhow are planning the musical program. They announce that only musical selections will constitute the program. No speaker was provided so that all could leave in time to attend the operetta, "Vagabond King," which begins at 7:45. Miss Hattie Lymanstahl is chairman of reception and will be as- sited by Miss - Mary O'Harrow, Miss Dorothy Kamp, Miss Elizabeth Haaf, and Miss Valera Mayer. A Boston experimenter prescribes a sail mackerel for the morning after. The New England conscience in the grip of remorse is a harrowing sight.--Richmond, Vz., Times-Despatch. flUSS LILLIAN SHIMMICK Junior College Speech MISS GRACE BARNARD Commercial Department GUY CROSEN Debate Coach MISS FRANCES FORSTER French Department SOLOISTS VIE !N LOCAL CONTEST Firsts Get Right to Go to Subdistrict Meet at Britt. One hundred forty-two instrumental solos were played Saturday in Mason City as high school students appeared before judges for the i-iRlU to represent Mason City in the series of contests, beginning witli the subdistrict at Britt. Band instrument soloists plnyed in the music hall and were judged by L. T. Dillon, director of the Northwood high school band. Prof. Frank E. Kendrie of Carleton college, Northfield, judged the string instrument players in the Lincoln school. Incomplete results included: B-flat clarinet--Bob Servison, first; Earl Fladness, second; Fred O'Green, third. Saxophone -- Jean Price, first; Leonard Kropman, second; Fern Oulie, third. Auto clarinet -- Melvin Baker; lirst; Merrill Wagner, second. Bass clarinet--Leslie Slock. Bassoon--Margie Pappas, first; Doris Garvcy, second; Susan ·lanville, third. Cornet -- Bob Runyan, f i r s t ; James Brown, second; Paul Madsen, third. NEW CITY HALL VISITED BY 1,100 AT OPEN HOUSE Council Members Hosts to City Residents at Building. A count of the visitors at the open house for the municipal buildings of Mason City showed that 1,100 persons visited the city hall Friday afternoon and evening, according to City Manager Herbert T. Barclay. Four hundred persons visited the new police station, 349 the fire station and 175 the water plant. Flowers were in abundance at the city hall, having been donated by various firms and individuals of tiie city. Throughout the afternoon and evening Mayor W. S. Wilcox, Councilmen Leo Davey, H. C. Brown, Arleigh Marshall and Ray E. Pauley, and Ex-Councilmen J. T. Laird, David Olson and J. J. Burns .were at the city hall to welcome visitors. Other officers of the city were also there during the day and evening to acquaint visitors with the projects of the city., FORMER IOWAN FAMED BUGKER Jack Beaver Gets Highest Rank in Battle of Snowdrifts. A former North lowan has acquired fame for bucking big snowdrifts on the Milwaukee railroad in South Dakota. He is Jack Beaver, who was reared in Manly and was a son of the late Mrs. Anna Howe, a brother of Mrs. Frank Foster of Manly and Mrs. C. Dotty of Mason City. "A blizzard of great severity whipped snow over the country," said the Eagle Butte, S. Dak., News recently, "and drifted cuts full to overflowing. All train service was held at Mowbridge, S. Dak., until a rotary arrived with three locomotives to push it through the drifts. In Ridgeview locality it encountered a long cut, filled and rounded up. After hitting these hard drifts, the rotary stopped and by the time the locomotives could pull it out, their water supply was gone and three dead engines and disabled rotary gave SOS calls. "A locomotive was sent for at Mowbridge to pull them back to the roundhouse but the rotary refused to function and the breaking of the blockade was passed to Engineer Jack Beaver who, with a pilot plow, flat car of ballast, a locomotive to push the plow and one to pull him out of drifts where he was buried, after the plow and engine hit solid banks, cleaved the cuts and regular train service was established. "Engineer Beaver is supreme snow bucker of the Milwaukee railroad system but has no passengers on his engine when taking the drifts. Not that he doesn't like company, but other trainmen arc shy about taking (hose fast rides and terrific bumps, as the plow hits at high speed. But Engineer Beaver bucks the'snow out of cuts and clears track where those of less courage fail to make the grade and the blockade remains until he heads out riding his 'iron horse' to hit the drifts'in high." FELLOWSHIP OFPRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional Prepared by Dr. Willard L. Spcrry for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. Third Week--"The Fatherhood of God" THE DIVINE DESIRE. Saturday, Feb. 27. "Nevertheless not as I will, but as thou wilt." Read Matthew 26:36-46. Matthew Arnold says that the greatest line in poetry is Dante's, "In thy will is our peace." The idea of the omnipotence of God carries with it two or three genuine difficulties. I f G o d is omnipotent then he is responsible for evil as well as for good. If he is omnipotent then our human freedom i s a f a r c e . W h y should we pray that his will be done, when it is done anyway? Part of our difficulty w i t h these riddles is eased if we realize that the word in the teaching of Jesus translated "will" carries with it the suggestion of desire as well as of coercive control. In our human world many of our choices are made, not on the abstract merits of the ease, but in response to the known desire of some one whom we love and trust. "I do it because you wish me to." For sensitive persons the desire of such an one is more powerful than any blunt command could be. Christ "desires with desire" that we eat his bread and drink his cup. But at his table no one is ever forcibly fed. It is not ciher- DR, SPERRY Rather the irony of fate isn't it that W. Earl Hall should receive his first notice of winning $500 for an editorial on safety in a Des Moines newspaper Saturday. Anyhow, the news of Mr. .Hall's good fortune should .provide a stimulus for the Cerro Gordo county safety council membership campaign, in which he is so much concerned. It has been discovered for the first time there is money in this safe'ty movement and Mr. Hall has decided to give up bank nights. Up to this time, by the way, he hasn't had as much as a postage stamp out of the weeks of time and the hundreds of miles of travel he has devoted to instituting a statewide safety program for American Legion and the Iowa State Safety council. Contrariwise, from the standpoint of receipts and disbursements, his safety account has been in the red up to this time. That most of us need the stimulus of a highway safety membership campaign is Illustrated by the fact that even the Rev, David L, Kralz, representative of the Ministerial'.association in the membership drive, not long agro was stopped by a Clear Lake policeman for an infraction of the traffic laws. The officer maintained he had railed to stop at an intersection. Mark up 100 per cent In resourcefulness for the H. E. Jorgenson family, 243 Twentieth street southeast! The other day.Dale, 7, adventurous as boys are at that age, pulled out a hot air register in the home. The family dog, a Springer spaniel, which, by the way had just got home after spending some time in a veterinarian hospital, fell into the opening. Mr. Jorgenson realized that something had to be done and one quickly or the dog would be burned to a crisp for it had fallen down almost to the furnace. So his daughter, slender Ruth Elaine, 14, was sent head first down into the suffocating opening. While he held on to her shoes, reaching as far down as he could, she grasped the dog and signaled for him to pull. Once her shoe started to come off and ..the, father almost lost hold. But he hung on and brought both girl and dog up safely. If the peat sold by John Colby of Hanlontown has the growing power attributed to it by him, grass will be growing on the gravel highway east of Hau- lontown, where one of the drivers lost two sacks of the product one day this week while bringing a load to Mason City. Fifty-six years ago this week Dr. E. McEwen was graduated from medical school and has been practicing his profession e v e r since. He was graduated from the Hahneman college of medicine on Feb. 24, 1881, and entered practice with his father at Rockford, 111. His father, who was a graduate of the college of medicine at Castleton, Vt., practiced his profession-for 52 years. ( TWO FINED HERE. Erric Espevold, Kensetl, and Milton C. Winklcman, Northwood were each fined $10 an d costs by Police Judge Morris Laird SaUu- day on charges of intoxication. r^rr^i.'i, the 2 °° Friday M A TM ANNIVERSARY MARKED WITH DINNER 74M l 'V an , C ! Ml ' s H - *'· Scherping -Mil JVorth Federal avenue celebrated their thirty-fifth wedding annweisary Friday with a dinne? at then- home at which their children, Mr. and Mrs. R. p Han7en Mr and Mrs. W. R. Fisher June Scherping and their grandchildren, Richard and Mary Hansen were guests. Mr. Scherping was connected with the Chicago NorUV western railroad until 11 years ago and s.nce that time he has been propnetor of the Scherping Billiard hall. wise with God the Father, to whom we pray, "Thy will be done." Prayer: Almighty God, who through thy Son dost continually prompt us to conform our wills to thine, grant that we may love the thing which thou desirest for us and find thy commandments in the purified wishes of uur hearts; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. STUDY OF PAST NEEDED, STATES PASTOR IN TALK U. S. Is Drifting Away From Washington, Lincoln, Says C. E. Flynn. ^The United States has much to learn from the lives of George Washington and Abraham Lincoln, Dr. C. E. Flynn of the First Methodist church, declared in an address at a joint meeting of Clausen-Worden post and auxiliary a t ' the Y. M. C. A. Friday evening. "Their attitude was to live to give rather than to get; to serve rather than to be served," he said. "The one thing we have to remember is that today and tomorrow grow out of yesterday," .he added. "What we build today must be on a foundation laid yesterday. "George Washington, who headed the destinies of our country at the time it was founded, was a man of property. "Perhaps someday someone will be able to shape human relationships without affecting property. To do this it will be necessary to change human nature. Was Unselfish. "I recall in the closing days'of the Great war in driving across Missouri, where every farm was a tenant farm. They were all run down, for it isn't human nature to want to keep another man's property in condition.There isn't much question but what we will have to go on in this country taking into consideration ownership of property." Washington, he pointed out, was unselfish in his service to his country. "He did not want to head the continental army," Dr. Flynn declared. "He would much rather have stayed at Mount Vernon. Here was a man who was con-, cerned about how much he could give to his country. , "We used to think of.tlie government a n d ' t h e church as institutions to which to give. We now come to a time when everyone thinks they, are institutions Irom which to get something. "We never needed to have the problem of poverty and dependency develop in this country. We could still restore it a nation o£ homes and'families." Knows Lincoln Country. Having lived in Indiana,. Dr. FJynn pointed out that he was intimately acquainted with much of the Lincoln-country. "When' I think of , Lincoln 1 think of a great mystic," said the speaker. "He was probably the only man who could have guided this nation through the Civil war crisis. A man more normal would have worried himself to death. The fact that Lincoln had that peculiar faculty of seeing the humorous side of the situation in the .face of serious difficulties made him able to carry on." The country, he said, is again headed toward destruction if a change doesn't come. "This country is broken up' into I don't know how many groups each working for their own interests," he said. "There's dynamite, destruction and death in that attitude." Dr. T. E. Davidson, chairman of the entertainment committee of the post, was in charge of the program. R. C. Patrick, commander, presided. A Texas evangelist has published a list of 723 sins. We're writing for a copy of it, as it is barely possible that we may be missing something. -- Washington Post. F R E E CARBURETOR and FUEL PUMP TEST CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. 23 First Street S. E. PHONE 434 W A T C H For Announcement of Style Shoppe SHARE THE PROFIT PLAN - C O A L - We have a car on track of the best grade of Illinois Nut on track. Dust Treated. $7*0© per ton Northern Lumber Co, 1

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