The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 13, 1939 · Page 14
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March 13, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 13, 1939
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Mason City s Calendar March 15 -- American Legion birthday stag party, 40 and 8 clubrooms, 7 p. m. March 15--Thomas Fortune Ryan III to address Junior Chamber, 6:30 o'clock dinner at Hotel Hanford. March 17--Clausen-Worden Legion post and Auxiliary annual potluck dinner at Y. M. C. A. at 6:30 p. m. 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 ol Iowa State Teachers association in Mason City. March 24-Aprll 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. Here in Mason City Dr. W. A. Pepin, foot specialist, located at B B Shoe store. Al Pittman, 4i/, First street southeast, left Sunday morning for ,Des Moines to attend the Iowa hairdressers convention, held Monday and Tuesday at the Fort Des Moines hotel. Insist,on Shepard Abstracts. 502508 Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Birth certificates have been filed for Nancy Charlene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry Otto, 315 Ninth street northeast born Feb. 20, and a boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Zamoris, 404 Sixteenth street northwest, born Feb. 2G. Alice Rummel, formerly with Charles Gilbert, is now with Marguerite's Beauty Salon, in the Kirk- Apt, E. J. Lawrence of Albion, Nebr., formerly of the Mason City J. C. Penney store, is sick in a hospital at Columbus, Nebr. i The St. James Lutheran Brotherhood will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the church parlors with. Richard Krieger as host Gns Ruhnke, 910 Washington avenue northwest, left Monday for Pembrok, Ontario, to attend his father, H. Ruhnke, who is seriously ill there. Joseph Smith, a special representative of the foot health research institute of Danville, 111., is conducting a clinic at the B B Shoe store for five days, starting Tuesday. Free tests will be made on a new scientific device called the Foot Balance Indicator. Dr. Horace Seemcr, Foresters Bldg. The Credit club girls of the Retail Merchants association will hold a luncheon Tuesday noon in the.Hotel Hanford. The Central Lutheran brotherhood was scheduled to meet with Walter Grainger, 1020 Third street northwest, Monday evening at 8 o'clock for a special nro gram. W. F. Limmert, 205 Kentucky avenue southeast, was sentenced to traffic school by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of overtime parking. Jim Huff, 828 Sixth street southwest, N. S. Walker, 208 Twenty-first street southeast, Dick Scott, 211% North Federal avenue, Claude Kennison, 713 Jackson avenue northwest, were sentenced on charges of double parking. Firemen were called to the home of Dr. H. F. Pool, 120 Firs street southeast, at 10:53 o'clock Sunday night when a chimnev burned out- The Cerro Gordo Medical society will hold a dinner Tuesdaj evening at 6 o'clock in the Hote Hanford. The annual birthday party o' Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion will be held a the Forty and Eight clubrooms a 7 o clock Wednesday evening Commander Bicth announced The . party will be similar to those o other years and open to all Le gionnaires with a paid up 1939 membership. COSTUME JEWELRY $1.00 BLANCHARD'S 3 West State ··DIAMOND SPECIAL" OVER A HALF CARAT A Bright, Clean Slonc, JftQ Nicely Mounted «pi/O tlVERGOOD BROS. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MONDAY, MARCH 13, 1939 Building and Furnishing Show to Have 30 Exhibitors ANNUAL DISPLAY MARCH 29,30,31 AT SCHOOL GYM Wide Range of Materials and Articles for Home to Be Shown Plans are taking shape for the sixth annual building and home furnishing show, which will be held at the high school gymnasium March 29, 30 and 31 under the sponsorship of the North Iowa' Builders exchange. J. M. Tubbesing is chairman of the show committee, which includes H. D. Makeever, John Moen and Emil Koerber. Under the leadership of this committee the builders' exchange is planning one of the finest shows of the series that has been held in the school gym each spring for the past five years. . Approximately 30 exhibitors will participate in the show, where all types of building materials and articles for the furnishing of a home will be ex- nibited. Materials will include lumber, cement, brick, tile, sand, gravel: and others in many varieties. 3oods for the furnishing of the riome will include furniture, heat- ng and ventilating equipment, electrical fixtures, refrigerators, radios and .many other articles. Even the landscaping of the home will be a part of the exhibits. "The exhibits will be so compete that anyone thinking of puilding or of buying anything for the home this spring or summer should by all means attend the building and home furnishing show," said A. C. Frisk, Jr., president of the builders' exchange. Other officers of the exchange are: L. A. Moore, vice president; Lester Milligan, secretary-treasurer, and Carl Henkel, C. R. Stoakes and Hay E. Pauley, direc- J. M. .TUBBESING Show Chairman Wayne F. Cheney Gets Divorce on Grounds f Cruel Treatment Wayne F. Cheney was awarded a divorce decree in district court here from Mary L. Cheney on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment when she failed to appear to defend the suit. A stipulation approved by Judge Henry N. Graven provided that Mr. Cheney is to pay his former wife S100 in alimony as well as costs of the action and a 550 attorney fee for her..Each is to retain personal property already divided. The couple was married May 24, 1930, in Mason City, according to the petition, and lived to- lether until June 22, 1937. Mr. :heney claimed in his petition that his wife continuously nagged him and also accused her of striking and scratching him. At Hospitals Diane Lockwood, 672 East State street, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. William Graessle, 147 Fourteenth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for a major operation. Mrs. Emma Welker, 114 Twenty-first street southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. Leva Nelson. Hanlontown, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday ment. following treat- Mrs. Ruth Look, 122 Madison avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. Mrs. Carsten Bohnsen, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. J. A. Flansburg, Clarence, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Alfred Koch and infant son, Garner, were dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 9 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Burris, route 1, at the Park hospital Saturday. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 2 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Nick DeWilde, 27 Kentucky avenue southeast at the Mercy hospital Saturday. SPECIAL OIL TREATED Illinois WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE 1148 Holy Name Society Hears Team Members The Holy Name society of St Josephs parish held its regular monthly meeting Sunday at the parish hall, follo\ving attendance at the 8 o'clock mass. Breakfas was served, following which Coach Ced Connelly and members o f t h e basketball team gave talks. SPRING SALE OF WALLPAPER We Save You Money MOOSE LODGE ENTERS DRIVE Local Group Taking Part in National Playground Campaign Moose members here will take an active part in the international layground campaign sponsored y national, headquarters at VIooseheart, m. This was announced Monday by J. E. Herzog, presiding officer of Mason City odge, No. 1328. The local lodge will assist the civic authorities with playground activities this year, work with hem to find out if additional )laygrounds or equipment are needed to help develop complete ·ecreational facilities in every sec- ion of the city. A committee will be appointed for this activity here and in each city in the United States and Canada where a Moose odge is located. The first activity of the Moose playground cam- aign is to see that sufficient rec- ·eational facilities are provided "or boys and girls in all these cities. Provide "Child City" The second activity of the cam- )aign, in which local Moose will participate, is to provide a scien- ifically planned and equipped playground at Mooseheart, 111., :he "child city," where the fraternity provides a home, high school education and vocational raining for hundreds of children of its deceased members. The new Mo_oseheart playground will be so laid out and planned 'hat cities can use it as a model "or their future recreational faulty projects. Moose officials will ;onsult nationally recognized au- horities in building this model playground for the physical and nental development of children at Mooseheart. An international membership rampaign to make thenewMoose- icart playground possible has just aeen started. When the local .odge makes its quota in this campaign, its name will be inscribed on the bronze memorial plaque of the concrete plaza to be erected at the entrance of Mooseheart's new playground. In 1,500 Cities Moose members in more than 1,500 cities will be engaged in this playground campaign. National officials of the organization determined to take the lead in improving playground and recreational facilities for boys and girls after a study revealed that this is probably the most worthwhile civic project which could be undertaken by a fraternal organization and its various lodges. Child welfare authorities are agreed that the best way to combat crime and build good citizens is to provide adequate and properly supervised recreational facilities for youth of the country. The committee in charge of the Moose playground campaign here will be J. E. Herzog, C. D. Hixson, L. G. Bird, A. C. Clark, R: A. Potter, W. P Chamberlin, J. B. Hoi- man, Leslie VariNote and H. J. Grunz. HUGE OVERFLOW CROWD ATTENDS EVENING SERVICE Second of Union Candlelight Events Held Sunday Night For more than an hour a 90 voice choir, four soloists and an organ held an overflow crowd "iterally motionless with a pro;ram of religious music at the second Union Candlelight service held at the First Church of Christ Sunday evening. Approximately 1,200 persons attended the service, Mauritz -.undholm, music director, estimated. He also said that approximately 100 persons stood in the :isles and about 200 persons were urned away because of lack of space. . Dr. Flynn Talks "A Matter of Life and Death" vas the subject of the featured sermon by Dr. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First Methodist church. In lis talk, the local minister stressed the necessity of being alive in both mind and body. "Life is not measured as we ordinarily reckon things," Dr. Flynn pointed out "It belongs to that realm where a thousand years may be as one day and one day as a thousand years. Explain Life, Death "Jesus crowded a great life into 13 years. Other persons live three lines as long and do no living vorth mentioning. Methuselah seems only to have left a history or begetting sons and daughters But we should live in deeds and count time by heart throbs " Dr. Flynn explained that the difference between a dead man and a living one depends on the and of material we build life of If we build it of dead material ve do not live, he pointed out, but if we build it of vital material ve live with it. Boy, 13, Sings One o£ the highlights of the musical part of the program was the singing of Tom Jorgenson. 13, vho presented "Softly and Tenderly" accompanied by the humming backgroud of the large choir Outstanding was the solo, Curan's "The Crucifixion," presented y Mrs. Philip Jacobson. Guy Cro- Charles City Rated First Class Ship In Annual Inspection Ship 365 of Charles City earned a total of 2,200 points in the annual ship inspection and as a result is rated a first class ship by the regional Sea Scout committee Ship 301 of Mason City receivcc a total of 1,732 points and is ratet a second class ship by the committee. The Charles City ship is sponsored by the Rotary club with R R. McMains as skipper. The Mason City ship is sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce with E. W. Lilley as skipper and Ed Wilkinson as mate. The ratings are made upon tiv activities of the troop through thL past year and are based upon a comprehensive inspection made under the direction of W. P. Butler, Sea Scout commodore of the council. Go to Chillicothe, Mo. McINTIRE -- Ray Huddleston Elmer Schear, Frank Meeter anc Earl and Vernon Switzer, all o Mclntire, left Friday morning for Chiliicothe, Mo., where they have obtained employment. en, accompanied by the choir ang "The King of Love." Don D oppin and Mr.. Crosen sang ·Lord, I Want to Be a Christian." L,undho]m Directs The large choir, directed by Mr. -.undholm and accompanied by Miriam Marston on the organ, ang "The Gloria" by Mozart and O Sacred Head" by Bach and Christiansen. While the choir marched in rom the sides and joined in dou- )le file down the center aisle swinging English caroling lan- erns, a mixed quartet from the First Church of Christ 'sang the rocessional from the choir loft. The voices were assembled from he Church of Christ, Central Lu- heran, Immanuel Lutheran and First Presbyterian churches. Have Trumpet Trio Not a hitch was evident as the :hoir and soloists swept through heir parts with measured time which made the entire program a unit of outstanding religious music. The auditorium was lighted by 127 candles. A trumpet trio consisting of Sterling .Prusia, .Robert .Runyan and John Kunz blended with the choir in a specially arranged selection. · The monthly candlelight services are sponsored by the Mason City Ministerial association. The remaining two programs will be conducted in different churches with other speakers and choirs to be announced later. Porter Senneff Rites Held Here; Burial at Memorial Park Cemetery Funeral services for Porter Senneff, 59, Nora Springs farmer, who died at a local hospital Thursday evening following a short illness were held Sunday afternoon at the Meyer funeral home. The Rev. John B. Long of Charles City was in charge of the services. Betty Senneff sang two songs "The Old Rugged Cross" anc "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere.' She was accompanied by Mrs. R E. Patton at the organ. Pallbearers were John A. Senneff, Sr., John A. Senneff, Jr, F W. Senneff, O. L. Senneff, R. L Senneff and R. B. Senneff. Buria was at Memorial Park cemetery. Doublet Club Will Meet Wednesday Night The Double Y club will holo its regular social party at the Y M. C. A. Wednesday evening, i was announced by John Swaroff president The party will be a St Patrick's dance with Emil am His Commanders furnishing th music. The invitations are ii charge of the clubs from the Y. W C. A., the Rural Young People' Forum is in charge of decorations while the Y. M. D. club - is in charge of registrations and th Hamilton committee members ar in charge of the door. The party is for all Junior college, Hamilton college, beauty school students young businessmen and women and Rural young people's forum The party is scheduled to start a 9 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. in the banquet room and all inter ested persons arc urged to come CAMERA FANS That Snapshot of Yours May Win $3 Prize Enter your best snapshots in the Globe-Gazette "Picture of the Week" contest. Each week the Globe-Gazette awards a prize of $3 for the best picture submitted. The contest Is open to all amateur photographers In this section and any type of pictures, landscape, portrait or action shots, are eligible for the contest. The winner, besides receiving a ?3 check and having the pleasure of seeing his picture in the Globe-Gazette, receives an enlargement from the Kayenay Camera store. Winners of second and third places also receive enlargements. Be sure to send both print and film or negative to the "Picture of the Week," Globe- Gazette, Mason City. NEGROES URGED TOCO-OPERATE Paul Scott on Air With Inventory of His Own Race The future of the Negro will be ecure and fast when the race 'as 5 whole can stand together for a ommon cause and not until then, according to the theory expressed ·n the North Iowa Forum by Paul icott, Mason Cityan who is em- iloyed by the' statehous'e at Des Woines. Mr. Scott complained that mem- lers of his race had never learned he true spirit of co-operation. Mistrust Continues "The laurels the Negro has thus ar gained are only a meager por- ion of what we should have," the peaker declared. "The tradition f mistrust has not been fully removed. Here and there it is still evident . . . And because of this veakness \ve are deprived of many idvantages . . . We have been too hort-sighted, selfish and carefree, efusing to accept the heavy, re- ponsibilities that accompany free- om and liberty. "From a political angle how far have we gone? It it true we can nly get one representative? What bout a congressman? In the cities vhere the Negro population counts excusing those which are disen- ranchised in some of the southern tales) there has been so much ittleness and jealousy that the *fegro has defeated his own oppor- unity to gain places in city, state nd governmental affairs that he ould have if he had the vision of vhat co-operation can do. Don't Support Organization "Are we ready to co-operate for the progress of the race? If so, why do we not.support the Na- ional Association for the Ad- 'ancement of Colored People? thinking of our population between 14 and 15 million, what vould at least 7 or 10 million dol- ars do a year to eliminate the vrongs against our people? Is it done? Far from it. It it were not :or the law abiding and illustrious white people of this coutry who believe in right, this organization would have perished long ago." Mr. Scott closed with an expression of increased hope for Negro people. He declared that the signs were encouraging. Knights of Columbus Will Meet Tuesday Frank O'Hara, Detroit, a representative of the supreme council o£ New Haven, Conn.,, will be the principal speaker at a meeting of the Knights of Columbus at the Moose hall Tuesday evening at 8 "'"lock. Larry Brennan, state deputy, and John Hammes, district deputy, both of Emmetsburg, and Hay Conley, Des Moines, state secretary, also will speak. All Knights of Columbus members and neighbors were urged to be present by W. J. Hughes, grand knight, who will preside at the meeting. WORLD'S GREAT BELIEVERS, SAYS DR, HELFENSTEIN Leaders Throughout Centuries Christians, Minister Declares Because the greatest intellects of the past and present embraced the Christian faith, lesser minds should find it easy to respond to the challenge of Christianity, Dr. Roy C. Helfenstein declared at the Sunday morning service of the First Congregational church. The minister took for his text Phil 2:11, "Every tongue should confess that Jesus Christ is Lord to the glory of God" and Math., 12:30, "He that is not with me is against me." "Not long ago a. questionnaire was sent put to 60 of the world leaders in science, literature, commerce, and industry to ascertain their attitudes toward Christianity," said Dr. Helfenstein. '·Tifly- fpur out of the 60 were found to be members of the church and proud to be known as a disciple of Jesus. "Call the Roll" "Call the roll of the men and women of the centuries who have made the largest contributions to learning and service. Ask who among them are Christians. The world's greatest authors will answer in the affirmative. Milton Shakespeare, Tennyson, Wordsworth, Whittier, Longfellow and Robert Louis Stevenson. The world's greatest philosophers will answer in the affirmative. Kant, Melancthon, S ch I ei m a che'r, Euchen, Bergson, James, Hocking, Jacks. Seth, Mackintosh. The world's greatest statesmen will answer in the affirmative. Washington, Gladstone, Lincoln. Theodore Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson Lloyd George, Ramsey MacDonald, "Not a single non-believer has ever yet occupied the White House in our: nation's caintal and no non-believer ever will Every person ought to want to be in fellowship with the geratest minds of the past and the present--those who have thought their way through and worked their way out into the larger life of faith and service. "Every person should be a Christian because of the blessings that Christian faith brings to one's life. Every person should be a Christian because of the blessings that Christian faith brings to the home. Every person should be a Christian because every person belongs to God. Every person ought to be a Christian because no self-respecting person would live in a city where there were no churches and no church people. "Every person should be a Christian because Christ, needs our love and our help. He needs our lives. Every person should be a Christian because Christian faith takes care of the three days of life. It takes care of yesterday, today, and tomorrow,--forgiveness for the sins of yesterday, strength for the tasks of today, and hope for the days ahead. "Brinsr It On" "If anyone has a philosophy of life, a religion, a system of thought, a program of life which offers more than the Christian religion offers to those who sincerely accept it--let'them bring it on But Jesus gave the world the final word on religion--the word that 'God is love' and that 'God is light' and that 'in Him there is no darkness at all.* "Christianity offers 'us the sa- mg power of the Gospel, the directing power of the Gospel and the keeping power of the Gospel. Christian faith alone can give us courage and strength to meet the emergencies of life and to plav our part in the drama of human relationships. Christian faith alone can set our lives in the right direction, and start and keep us on the way that leads home." SLICK AS A WHISTLE NEW T H I S M O D E R N PEOPLES' GAS fr ELECTRIC COMPANY " - B E . 4 T S . . . JS IT SWEEPS . . .'AS IT CLEAffS Plans Reception for Teachers VVILSON T ABEL Committee Chairman Convention WillNotBe All Lectures The big convention of the north central district of the Iowa State leach ere association which will meet here March 23, 24 and. 25 is not to.be all lectures and demonstrations,'it was revealed Monday Youngbusiness people of Mason -ity will play hosts to the visiting eachers at a reception-dance after the close of the Friday evening program at the high school. The dance will be held at the Hotel rlanford under the sponsorship of the Mason City Retail Merchants association with Wilson L. Abel as chairman of the committee in charge. To Provide Partners Not only will music and refreshments be provided for-the visitors but Robert Hirsch of the retail merchants association and E C Jones of the Junior Chamber of Commerce are collaborating,to assure the presence of a stag line of eligible young local' bachelors so hat no teacher need lack a dancing partner. The Gordon Leach orchestra has jeen engaged to provide music for he dancing. Miss Elvira Peterson, president of the Mason City grade teachers association, and John McMillan president of the Mason City high school and junior college teachers association, were asked to name a committee of teachers from each group to assist on reception to help everyone get acquainted , On Committee Miss Peterson's committee consists of Arthur Krager, Miss Fern Wilson and Miss Marie Stelling- werf, while Mr. McMillan's includes Miss Mary Sherman, Clay:on Sutherland and Miss Ellen M. Smith. The guests not wishing to dance ill have an opportunity to take part in a progressive program of four games of court whist or to play chinker check. Kanawha Girl Feted by 70 Guests at Shower KANAWHA -- A miscellaneous shower was given for Miss Alice Thompson Friday, afternoon at the home of Mrs. Andrew Scott with Mrs. A. M. Thompson as hostess. About 70 guests were present. The entertainment during the afternoon was in charge of Mrs. Glenn Russell of Belmond. ·--··^·^··i Payne. flR "Where a Dollar Ones 1*5 Duty " WALLPAPER 'SPAIMTSTBRE October Is Peak October, 1938, had the peak days. : involving 121 lost time During 1938, the report COAL 6 oo Illinois; Nut W.G. BLOCK co. PHONE 563 LOANS TO B17SINES§ IS THE BUSINESS 9F THIS BANK THE fundamental purpose of a bank is to provide credit for the smooth, efficient functioning of business. Farmer, manufacturer, wholesaler and retailer are linked . together by bank credit. Do not hesitate to call upon us when you feel that a loan will help the sound operation of your farm or business. Northwest Barings N01938 DEATHS REPORTED IN 23 INDUSTRIES HERE Second Unmarred Year Revealed in Annual Safety Council Survey ; For the second consecutive year no accidental deaths occurred iri Mason City's industries, the Mai City-Cerro Gordo County Safety council 1938 report showed Monday. ^ _ Also during 1938 no permanent- partial disability cases were reported and only 47 cases occurred f i m the temporary disability classi- I ucation involving a lost time rat- ft ing of 1,104 days which is based on Iv table National Safety council's |, Covers 23 Firms " li The report covered the acci- Kl dents occurring in the 23 indu=- fi tries comprising the industrial di- «i vision of the Mason City-Cerro 'Pi Gordo County Safety council from *·"' Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1938, inclusive. V.\ The severity rate was reduced K from .60 in 1937 to .16 in 1938 the A: report revealed. The rate is based fcr on the total time charges as the re- l": suit of the disabling injuries ac- /^ cording to 1,000 man hours of ex- Ri posure. · f,^ The frequency rate increased K ' from 4.52 in 1937 to 6.82 in 1938. £ · The rate is figured according to / tlie number of accidents a 1,000,- f 1 000 man hours of exposure. . F period with nine accidents and lost time rating of 142 days. Other high, months during the past year included December with seven accidents and 85 lost time days and February with six accidents and 68 lost time days. '. ; ' . The month with the greatest severity rating was January with 1 accident involving 121 lost timp showed, there was a monthly average o£ 2,933 employes who worked a monthly average of 6,881,863 man hows or 860,233 days based on eight hours a day. Ace High Card Glub Convenes at Belmond: BELMOND _ The Ace High Card club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Eggers Thursday evening. Following the,playing' of bridge, a lunch was served by .the hostess. . . .

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