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16 SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE T: M Mason City's Calendar Airline Operator Will Address Junior Chamber March 12 -- Union Candlelight services at the First Church of Christ at 8 o'clock in the evening. March 13--Mason City school election. March 15 -- American Legion birthday stag party, 40 and 8 club rooms, 7 p. m. March 15--Thomas Fortune Ryan III to address Junior Chamber, 6:30 o'clock dinner at Hotel Hanford. March 17--Clausen-Wprden Legion post and Auxiliary annual potluck dinner at Y. M. C. A. March 21 to 25--Boys and Girls Hobby show at Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. March 22--Junior class of Mason City high school presents Noel Coward's stagehit, "I'll Leave It To You." March 23-25--Annual convention of the north central division of Iowa State Teachers association 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, high school gymnasium. Herein Mason City The condition of K.' O. Hochhaus, Britt, lineman for the Northwestern B e l l Telephone company, who fell from a pole Thursday, was reported as fairly good at the Park hospital Saturday. His arm was fractured and three ribs were broken in the fall. Take your family to Daisy's. ' Home cooked Sunday dinner, 10 a. m. to 9 p. m. Townsend club No. 1 will hold its .regular weekly meeting Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the P. G. and E. auditorium. A musical program will be given follow^ ing which C. K. Kinney will give a travel talk. Lessons in Dramatic Art. The Drama Shop, 205% N. Federal. Evangelist L. O. Florence of Wilmore, Ky., will begin a series of revival meetings in the local Free Methodist church, 146 Sixth street southwest, Tuesday and will continue through Sunday, March 26. Services will begin each evening at 7:30 o'clock. At P. G. E. ... Combination offer Beautiful new I. E. S. Floor lamp and matching I. E. S. Bridge lamp--value of $14.50 now only $12.95. Terms--95c down and 51.00 a month. Harold Heneman, senior student at Hamline university, was a guest of the faculty at the annual honor banquet held at the manor house refectory last week. Students who have maintained an average of "B" or better during their college careers attended the banquet and enjoyed a talk by James Gray, novelist and literary critic of the St. Paul Dispatch. Listen over WMT to Dr. Slocum's chiropractic talk Sunday at 9 p.m. STANDARD FIRST AID COURSE IS FINISHED BY 57 Lay Instructors School to Start Monday Night Under Dr. Castles Fifty-seven persons passed the standard Red Cross first aid examinations which lasted for four hours at the Mason City Y. M. C. A. Friday evening. The course which consisted of 21 hours of training, was sponsored by the Cerro Gordo chapter of the American Red Cross. T. L. Connor, first-aid instructor, had charge of the practical questions and respiration part of the examination. Don Doolittle tested the persons on bandaging and Mrs. Keith Raw and Mrs. Mabel G. Quintard, executive secretary, conducted the written part of the test. 78 Enrolled Seventy-eight persons enrolled at the beginning oÂ£ the course and 63 persons attended the session regularly which started several weeks ago. The Cerro Gordo county sector of the battle being waged on a nationwide front by the American Red Cross against the toll of deaths and injuries from industrial, highway and home accidents has become unusually active with the anticipated arrival oÂ£ Dr. W. A. Castles, first aid representative of the midwestern area Red Cross headquarters in St. Louis, Mo. Will Conduct Course Mr. Connor said Saturday that Dr. Castle's will conduct a 30-hour course of intensive training in approved Red Cross first aid methods, beginning Monday night at the local Y. M. C. A. A dinner will be conducted Monday night at 6 o'clock in the Y. M. C. A. for persons enrolled in the lay instructors' course. The purpose is to "get acquainted" with Dr. Castles. Will Attract Safety Men The course is expected to attract key safety men and their assistants from industrial plants, physical education directors. Boy and Girl Scout executives, representatives of the Y. M. C. A. "and Y. W. C. A. and people from other agencies, as well as those anxious to equip themselves to teach first aid to persons not identified with Picture of the Week PRAYER AND PIE Perhaps to Concentrate Better Richard Shuts Out Sight of the Pie Finishing Adds to Hobby George Miller, formerly of Mason City, now a radio operator at the coast guard station in Cape May, near Perth Amboy, N. J., was one of the operators to "stand by" for almost 24 hours before and after the ill-fated Imperial Airways flying ship, Cavalier, crashed and sank at sea 300 miles off the Jersey coast recently. Mr. Miller is now 19 years of age and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Miller, formerly of Mason City, but now of Perth Amboy. Mr. Miller was summoned from lunch when the Cavalier flashed its SOS and he intercepted messages from the Cavalier until it sank. Mr. Miller had been stationed there only six months. He was born in Mason City and attended the Roosevelt school. His father was employed by the Milwaukee railroad while in Mason City. In 1928 the family moved to Perth Amboy. Mr. Miller was graduated from the Perth Amboy high school class of 1936. He spent two years of radio study with the RCA, Little Richard Larson, saying his prayer before he starts eating,' provided the subject for the photo which his cousin, John Haalieim, entered in this week's "Picture of the Week" contest. The entry won for him the S3 first prize awarded by the Globe-Gazette and also an enlargement offered by the Kayenay Camera store. John Haaheim Wins First With Unusual Inside View William Koester of Rockwell Second; Mrs. Hollenbeck, Third an organization promoting first aid instruction. Candidates for lay instructors' certificates will not only be given technical first aid knowledge but will be taught successful teaching methods and practice whereby irst aid knowledge can be transmitted to those most in need of it, n a county wide educational pro;ram under direction of the Cerro aordo county chapter. Little Richard Larson with his eyes tightly closed above his folded hands.caught the fancy of the "Picture of the Week" contest judges and brought first prize to his photographer cousin, John Haaheim, 725 Jefferson avenue northwest. The unusual pose was the deciding factor, several of the judges admitting that they at times had closed their eyes tightly during a POUTICAIi ADVERTISEMENT I hereby announce myself, as a candidate for school director oi the Independent School District ol Mason City, subject to the will of the voters at the election March 13, 1939. JULIA BRYANT CADY YOUR FEDERAL INCOME TAX With the number of automobile owners registering in the millions, the question of deductions for the cost of operation and maintenance of a motor car frequently arises. The purchase price of an automobile, whether it is to be used for business or pleasure, cannot be deducted from gross income. If used for business, it is a capital expenditure; if used for pleasure, it is a personal expenditure--both deductions being expressly prohibited by the income tax law. Several deductions, however, are allowable in connection with the cost of maintenance and operation of an automobile, used either for business or pleasure. If used exclusively for business, deductions may be taken for the cost of gasoline, oil, repairs, garage rent, and other necessary operation and upkeep expenses. Depreciation based on the cost of the car and its estimated useful life, also is deductible. Other deductible items are as follows: Sums paid during the taxable year for registration fees drivers' licenses, personal property tax, and municipal taxes: interest on money borrowed for the purchase of a motor car, either for business or for pleasure; loss sustained by reason of damage whil car is being used for business provided such loss is not covcret by insurance or otherwise; dam ages paid for injury to another provided that the car was being used for business at the time, an the damage was not covered b insurance or otherwise; and th amount paid for insurance 01 motor vehicles used for busines. purposes. MRS. SKAARE IS SCHOOL SPEAKER Talks on Norway at Pupils Assembly at Harming School The fourth grade pupils of Harding school, after completing a study of Norway, were in charge of an assembly to which grades three, five and six were invited. Mrs. R. H. Skaare was the speaker and singer. She told of her girlhood home in a valley in the mountains of Norway, giving a vivid picture of her home life, school, games and the beauty of Springtime Is Picture Time The coming of spring brings new possibilities for the amateur photographer. Many who haven't been so active with their cameras during the winter season will be out looking for interesting subjects. Each week the Globe-Gazette runs the best picture submitted in its "Picture of the Week" contest and sends the winner a check for $3. This presents an excellent opportunity for amateur photographers. That picture you just took of the boy sitting on the plow, of the cattle being driven from pasture, of the baby's first step, of grandfather looking for his glasses might be the one to catch the fancy of the judges. Just fill in the blank below. the mountainsides in spring time where the children played. She also told the pupils about landslides, snowslides, and described coast of Norway as it appeared her when she made a trip to orway a few years ago. Mrs. Skaare, dressed in a Nor- egian costume, sang a number of ongs in Norwegian as she played pon her Imperial harp. She dis- layed a number of articles which he brought from Norway. Pupils in charge of the assem- ly were: engaging the speaker, lichard Sharpe; welcoming the peaker at the door, Marvyl Kiser nd Margaret Bloomfield; intro- ucing the speaker, Jane Jordan; xpressing appreciation, Janelle 3heeka; invitations, Daphne Don- Ison, Harriett Morse, and Betty I Upson; setting up chairs in the as- embly room, Joe Lynch, Frederick Wander, Dick O'Brien, Cas)ar Werstein, Roger Anderson and Bobby Frid; ushers, Marvin Hermanson, Myron Lewis, Alan Werle and Dixie Scheef; welcoming the arents who attended, Barbara Sberal and Sammy Porter. Assemblies such as these that are held from time to time are more than just a novelty for the pupils who are learning how to do things in a real life situation, it was pointed out. It is their contribution in the activity program. New and Used HOUSE TRAILERS AH Sizes -- Attractive Pric House Trailer Sales Co. T. S. VEECH and SOX 524 2nd S. W. Mason Ctt prayer to shut out the sight o just such a luscious looking piec of pie as is standing on the tabl before Richard. The photo was taken with Kodak "Recomar" camera Superpan film with a lens open ing of F 4.5 and a speed of 1-2 of a second, according to Mr. Haa helm's entry blank. Wins Second Place Another unusual pose but less photographic excellence wo second prize for Mrs. Williai Koester, Rockwell. The pho Free Publicity Once again Mason City's Meredith Wilson, music maestro on the "Good News" program, gave the town some free publicity, as the following bit of script broadcast on Thursday's show on the network will attest: "Willson: "I've been out buying you a rug for your birthday, Frank. Actor Frank Morgan: "A rug? Why a rug, Meredith?" Willson: "Because 1 saw your picture in the 'rogue's gallery, heheheh." Morgan: (Groaning) "I'll bet you were a whiz in front of the Mason City drugstores, Willson." Charles Farran Rites ield Here; Burial at llmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Charles arran, 53, who died suddenly Wednesday afternoon at the Log abin oil station, 1739 North Fedral avenue, from heart disease, Â·ere held at the Meyer funeral ome Saturday morning. The Rev. Mr. Miller of the Ihurch oE Brethren, Britt, was in liarge of services. Miss Sylvia Booth sang two ongs, "Thp Old Rugged Gross" ,nd "God's Other Room." She was ; ccomp?.]iied at the organ by Herbert John, Minneapolis, who s on the music staff of Radio hapel. Burial was at Elmwood ceme- ery. The photographer who does his own developing and printing finds an added joy in his hobby. There is a distinct thrill in seeing a. picture such as the one reproduced above slowly appear on photographic paper. The picture was taken by Marcus Lundberg, Mason City camera enthusiast, on a recent trip to Mexico. Mr. Lundberg developed the film and printed the picture. Father Maurice Sheehy, Father. R. P. Murphy and Movie Star Don Ameche once helped the police in a chase after bootleggers on the Clear Lake-Mason City highway, Father Sheehy recalled last week when he visited here for the first time in four years. The. three had been at the lake for the day. and while returning, were accosted by two motorcycle policemen who asked them to give chase to a car ahead, the event having occurred in the 'bootleg days' of some 15 years ago. Ameche was at the wheel, and he none too vigorously stepped on the gas. Neither of the three meu in the car was too anxious to catch up with the law's prey, but did as Mason City was reached, and the law landed its quarry. howed Mrs. Koester's ZV year 'id son on his sled with his dog hitched to it but lying flat on the ;now. "Stalled Motor" was the clever :itle supplied for the entry which was taken with a Brownie camera on Gevaert superchrome film on a bright, sunny day in February. Mrs. Dwayne Hollenbeck, route 1, Mason City, won third prize with a beautiful snow scene taken on the farm southwest of Mason City after the recent blizzard. It was taken with an Agfa, Ansco folding camera on Verichrome film. Receives Check The first place winner receives a check for $3 from the Globe- Gazette. All three winners receive enlargements of their entries from the Kayenay Camera store, which is co-operating with the Globe- Gazette in the conduct of the contest. The contest is open to all amateurs in North Iowa and southern Minnesota. Pictures submitted should be taken in this section or have a special interest to this area. Below is an entry blank for the contest. Father Sheeny and Actor Ameche are the best of friends. It dates back to the Columbia college days when they were both at the Dubuque institution. Father Sheehy introduced Don to the girl who is now his wife. Don's brother. Bert, is now staying with Father Sheehy in Washington. The former Mason Cityan has also been a. friend of three presidents--Coolidge, Hoover and Roosevelt. One of his closest newspapermen friends is Paul Mallon, Globe-Gazette Washington columnist. Charles H. Jacobs Rites to Be Held Tuesday Morning Funeral services for Charles H. Jacobs, 45, who committed suicide by hanging at the Chicago and North Western ice house Thursday morning, will be held at the Patterson funeral home Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. The American Legion will be in charge of services. Burial will be at Memorial Park cemetery. O F F I C I A L ENTRY BLANK 'Picture of the Week' Contest for Amateur Photographers Man-Mountain Again A number of times references has been made to the Mason City interest in that Illinois giant, Robert "VVadlow, based on his brief visit here two or three years ago en route to a county fair in western Iowa. No mention, however, has been made thus far of a second Mason City interest in the young man- mountain. This bottoms on the fact fact that he is being represented in court these days at St. Joseph, Mo., by the brother of a Mason City woman. The lawyer in question is Perry H. Hiles, of Edwardsville. 111., Brother of Mrs. Edward F. Sweetser, 19 Georgia avenue northeast. One of the most interesting and exciting phases of photography is missed by too many amateurs. That phase of photography is the developing of film and the printing of pictures. It might seem absurd to the person who has never printed a picture to state that there is a thrill in working in a dark room on your own pictures. But nevertheless there is a romance, a thrill of discovery, which is exceedingly absorbing. When you take a picture you are only half through with the job. There is a potential picture in your camera, but unless you complete the job, you miss half the fun of photography. Once you experience the pleasure of exposing a piece of photographic paper and watch the image, your picture, slowly appear on the paper as i( lies in the developer, photography will have an added fascination for you. Not Complicated There is a great deal of mystery surrounding the process of finishing pictures, but it is not nearly as complicated as it might seem Many youngsters make quite passable prints before they reach their teens. It is a technical pro cess and as such it requires some experience and practice to be pro cient, but far from difficult. Vlany people make good prints the first time they try their hands at printing their own pictures. If you are one of those persons vho are intensely anxious to see what sort of pictures you have as soon as you finish the roll, developing your own film will have an added importance to you. As soon as you finish the roll, you will be able to develop it at once. Is Simplest Method The simplest method of developing film is to use one of the "light-tight" .tanks which can be procured at a nominal cost. It is necessary to thread the film into the tank in a dark closet, or under a special light which \vill not affect the film. Then the tank can be taken out into the light and the developing process completed. The older method of running the films up and down in a tray is not as convenient as the tank method, but is. a satisfactory method of developing. Printing can either be done in a Toom illuminated by a regular photographic safeiight or by using a new type of paper which can be printed in any room without turning off the regular room illumination. A little practice is all that is necessary to make good prints. THOMAS F. RYAN TO GIVE SPEECH AT 6:30 DINNER Owner of Mid-Continent, Which Seeks Line Here. Coming Wednesday Thomas Fortune Ryan, III, Kansas City, Mo., owner oÂ£ the Mid- Continent Airlines, Inc., has been engaged to speak at a meeting of the Junior division of the Chamber of Commerce Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock in Hotel ., Hanford. Mid-Continent is one of three airlines which have filed applications to serve Mason City, contingent upon adequate airport facilities here. The meeting of the Junior Chamber, ordinarily scheduled for Monday night, has been delayed until Wednesday night in order to hear Mr. Hyan, who will be in Minneapolis the forepart of the week on business. Active in Aviation In addition to being prominent as a capitalist in the field of aviation, Mr. Ryan has for several years been an aviator and actively identified with promotion oÂ£ aeronautics in the midwest. At the meeting Wednesday night, Mr. Ryan will be introduced by William B. Hathorn, who has made several trips in connection with local aviation activities. Other numbers will also -be on the program, according to Paul McAuley, Junior Chamber program chairman, and Nick Scheel, in charge of entertainment. Has Extensive Territory On Wednesday the civil aeronautics authority authorized the Mid-Continent Airlines to continue its present service. This includes the transportation of passengers and mail between Tulsa, Okla., and Huron, S. Dak., via Kansas City, St. Joseph, Mo., Omaha and Sioux Falls, S. Dak., with service beyond Huron, S. Dak., to the terminal point, St. Paul, via Watertown, S. Dak., and beyond Huron to. the terminal point, Bismarck-Mandan, N. Dak., via Aberdeen. It is considered the leading north and south, line of the midwest. Mr. Ryan, who is the grandson of the late New York financier, purchased the Mid-Continent airlines, formerly the Hanford lines, a few years ago. On his initial tour over the lines he was, accompanied by Eddie Rickenbacher, World war ace, and noted aviation officials. Â·DIAMOND SPECIAL! OVER A HALF CARAT A Bright, Clean Stone, Nicely Mounted LIVERGOOD BROS. Title of Picture Photographer's Name Address . Street City State Camera Used Film Used. Box, Folding, etc. Lens Opening Shutter Speed. Time Taken Light Conditions Month Hour Bright Cloudy Description ot Picture Subject's Name, Location of Scene, etc. (Every picture submitted must be accompanied by an official entry blank, properly filled out. Both negative and print must be sent to the "Picture of the Week," Mason City Globe-Gazette, Mason City, Iowa.) At Hospitals Mrs. Etta Turnure, 680 East State street, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for treatment. Mrs. Ellen Bridge, Forest City, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a minor operation. A son weighing 7 pounds 4 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stoyles, 1006 Second street northwest, at the Park hospital Friday. Frank Chlupack, Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following treatment. Mrs. Earl Butz, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a major operation. Russell Bitting. 118 Twenty- second street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. A daughter weighing 6 pounds 7 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Trebil, Meltonville, at the Park hospital Friday. LIBRARY GETS ART BOOK GIFT Chicago University Donates Valuable Architecture Volume The University of Chicago has sent as a gift to the Mason City public library a valuable art book , ,, , , . . ,, , by Stanislaw Szukalski called dear Lake for-a 6:30 dinner. The "Projects in Design." I prograin will be. furnished by the The book was published 101 Mason City Hotanans. years ago. It is a beautifully Rotary Club Cancels Monday Luncheon for Dinner at Clear Lake The regular Rotary Monday luncheon meeting has been canceled in favor of the meeting with the Clear Lake club Thursday evening, it was announced Saturday. The two clubs -will meet at the First Congregational church in The purpose of the "Picture of the Week" contest is to help North Iowa and southern Minnesota camera fans to get the most out of their hobby through encouragement to take better pictures. Believing that technical data as to camera used, exposure, film, etc., used by the winners will aid others in their picture taking, the contest editors have prepared an official entry blank which will make it easy for photographers entering the contest to pass this valuable Information on to other amateur photographers interested in the contest. printed book with more than 200 pages of most interesting data on architecture and sculpture. Szukalski is a Pole, born in Warta in 1895. When he was 18 years old he left Poland for Chicago where he stayed for 10 years. Then he returned to Poland, not because he was disappointed in America, for he says there is no place where culture is generating except in the United States, but he desired to give all his best to his country even though he felt there is a passive attitude among Poles toward making their own culture. Since the new library building will bring architecture to the attention of people in this community and since there are stirrings toward the development of an art center here and an art center exhibition gallery has already been established with the co-operation of the art department of the Mason City Woman's club, Miss Lydia Barrette, librarian, said the W.R.Cothern,M.D. Piles and other rectal troubles cured by mild office methods without operation or loss of time. Why put it off? Special attention to venereal diseases. Also prostatic troubles and sexual weakness of CONSULTATION IS FREE 11? i E. State--Over Book Store POLITICAL ADVERTISF.MCNT Miss Rose Firsching, Stacyville, book is a particularly welcome . _ or -i . * u:*! nn *,, tlin lrt*.-il ];V.l"^I-tr Tho is recovering from an appendectomy at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. Will Brodrecht. Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following treatment for a fractured leg. Mrs. Clare Allen, Rockwell, is recovering at the Mercy hospital from a major operation she underwent Tuesday. * addition to the local library. The 'exhibit from the federal art center in Sioux City now arranged at the library has been well attended, she added. But the pen isn't mightier than the sword if the sword is used to conquer territory and the pen is used to write protests.--Davenport Times. VOTE FOR NELS LANDGREN FOR School Director MARCH 13, 1939 Ind. School District, Mason City Endorsed by the Entire Labor Movement of Mason City INFORMATION HEADQUARTERS--PHONE 1844 T ODAY'S building costs are lower than they will be when the full demand for homes makes itself . felt. When everybody comes into the market, today's bargains will drop out of sight because demand will drive ma-' " terial and labor costs up. Smart People Build Before a Boom--or remodel, as the case may be. Do your home building or remodeling this spring and save money, Ask about our "one-Bios" balldini; service -- complete trora plan to financing. Phoat, or drop in, and secure ant of our complete, beanlifttl plan books, L. A. MOORE Lumber Co. PHONE 119 629 South Federal Ave.