The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1937 · Page 10
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March 5, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 5, 1937
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TB-N GERMANY GETS (I, S. APOLOGIES LaGuavdia Remarks About Hitler "Regretted" by Government. WASHINGTON, {;p)_Tho United States apologized to Germany Friday for remarks made recently by Mayor' Fiorello LaGuardia of New York about Chancellor Adolf Hitler. The state department said that James C. Dunn, chief of the division of western European affairs, in an oral statement to Dr. Hans Thomsen, counselor of the German embassy, said, in substance: · "The G e r m a n " government through its embassy here makes complaint against certain utterances of Honorable Fiorello La- Guardia in a public address at the Hotel Astor in New York on March 3, stating that such utterances seriously and severely reflect upon the head of the German state and the German government · "In this country the right of freedom of speech is guaranteed by the ; constitution of every citizen and is cherished as a part of the national heritage. This, however, does not lessen the regret of the government when utterances either by private, citizens or by public officials speaking in an individual capacity give offense to a government with which we have official relations. . "I very earnestly deprecate the utterances which have, thus given offense- to the German .government, they do not represent the attitude of this government toward the German government. It is our policy to conduct the official relation with other .nations · upon a basis of complete and mutual respect for the rights and sensibilities of each.other.". · MASON CITY GLOBES-GAZETTE, MARCH 5 mm 1937 New Nazi Envoy Right Kind of Pan or Kettle May Save /Electricity, Fuel ' Put a. lid on the kettle'if you ' would save cooking fuel or electricity, advises Miss Florence E. Zollinger, home demonstration .agent. . .' Once food is brought to boiling, heat can be reduced to hold the temperature at boiling, if the .kettle is covered, she says, since vigorous boiling does not cook the food any quicker. Some vegetables and fruits: that have a better flavor and color if cooked in an open kettle are exceptions. The most economical pan or kettle from the standpoint of fuel used .in; .cooking is one with straighjo not flating, sides and a flat bottom. In the case of an electric heating unit or oil stove, the pan should. not extend beyond the heated surface. Using a pan with a bulged bottom on an electric stove has been found' to cost from three to six dollars more annually than using a pan with a perfectly straight bottom. Insulation Found Important Factor The object of a ventilation sys-' tern is to give you the means for .the closest possible -control over air change with the most simple .and least complicated mechanism' available. . . . . But a ventilation system cannot do the whole job. The object of your building a barn is to keep ·your animals warm and dry and you cannot do this without some kind of a ventilation system. Hut the insulation and details of construction are more important Dr. Hans Hcnvich Dieckhoff, under secretary of slate for foreign affairs, has been named to replace Hans Luther as .German ambassador to the United ·States. Dr. Luther will retire from the diplomatic service. Dr. Dieckhoff has played an important role in Reich foreign a[fairs during: the nazi regime. in maintaining satisfactory conditions in the barn than the ventilation system. Your.money is wasted if you build a warm, well insulated barn and do not ventilate it. On the other hand, if your barn is not well insulated, money spent on a ventilation system is wasted. The only practical solution is a warm barn and a well ventilated one. No Substitute for Washing Milk Cans To tell a farmer or his wife anything about washing milk equipment may seem like telling a baker how to make bread, but occasionally farm 'people themselves ask for additional information on improved methods. J. R. Dice, head of the' dairy department at the North Dakota Agricultural college, says that there is no substitute for thorough washing. This should be .done shortly, after, milking before the^milk has-aVchance\ to dry ''OK the ; metal.surface's, he says. ' : : Cold or lukewarm water is best for the first rinse, because hot water causes the milk to stick to the metal and makes it difficult to remove. The equipment should then be scrubbed thoroughly with a brush, using hot \yater containing a suitable .washing powder. ·MONEY FROM TREES Ami Pifei-, a Hancock county farmer living near Jenerea, has sold timber and fuel for $11,250 from a 75 acre woodlot on his farm in the past 24 years according to F. W. Dean, specialist in farm forestry, Ohio State university. CHEESE FOR SPREADING .Bel Paese cheese, a soft white variety so named by the Italian manufacturer who originated it, is now made commercially in Pennsylvania. The process of manufacture in this country was developed by the .Bureau of Dairy Industry. Clear Lake Globe- Gazette LUCIA A. O'NEIL, News Edirpr Residence Phone 296-J OFFICE PHONE 239 LEE DEWIG3INS, Circulation.and Advertising Residence Phone 67 . - . BROTHERHOOD OF RACES NEEDED Speaker Puts Christianity Above Denominations in Address. CLEAR LAKE--The need o£ Brotherhood among the races was brought out by the Rev. Donald Schroeder, "pastor o£ the Presby- lerian church of Montezuma, in lis address "Christ in the Life of She Community" before delegated x the Iowa Christian Education :nstitute which, opened Friday morning in the .Methodist church with more than 40 enrolled for :he first session. The Rev. Mr. Schroeder stressed .he need 'of Christianity rather than denominationallsm In the :ommunity and bade his listeners :o build ' up the community hrough examples of Christian character rather than expect the community to build up individu- -'s.. . Towns represented in the insti- ute enrollment were Woden, Sritt, Klemm'e, Plymouth, Crystal Lake, Garner, Gootiell, Hayfield, Buffalo Center, Meservey, Mason City and Clear Lake. Seven denominations were represented. : Separate study groups at 10:45 studied the vacation school program under the guidance of the =lev. N. H. Carman; Des Moines; he adult movement under .Dr. Royal J. Montgomery, Grinnell, and leadership training under the Rev. Mr. Schroeder. · Luncheon was served in the church basement at noon by women of the W. F. M. S. Announces Engagement of "Kassels In the Air" Rotarians Confer Membership Upon . Dr. N. W. Phillips CLEAR ; LAKE--An honorary membership was conferred upon Dr. N. W. Phillips by the Rotary club at its Thursday noon lunch- on at I. O. O. F. hall In recogni- ion cf his completion of 50 years' ervice as a physician in the community and of his outstanding ualitjes as a true and conscien- ious citizen. The presentation peech. was made in behalf oJ the lub by Attorney E. B. Stillman. F.; W.. Vorhies, Mason City, liairmari-of the membership drive f the Cerro Gordo Safety council, ddressed the club, stressing the reat loss of life by automobile ac- dents and comparing the number f persons lulled with the number ost by. other means. The appeal !or memberships in the council met with a very good response. J. E. Brown, local insurance alesman, was a guest of Harry reeman and Ray Robbins, county upervisor, was a guest of Olaf T. Hansen. Carl Fox, Surf Manager, . Plans for "Couples Drily" Dance. CLEAR LAKE-r-Art Kassel and his "Kassels in the' Air" will play at the Surf Tuesday evening for another of the increasingly popular "couples only" dances inaugurated by Carl Fox, manager, during the late winter. Featured in this orchestra Is the "We Three" trio made up of Jack Gerald, Marion Holmes and Billie Lee. Jack Gerard, a son of old Erin, came to America at six and began musical, studies at 10. He now has a radio, reputation and is well- known in theatrical circles. Marion Holmes, who has refused a movie contract, has been singing for Chicago audiences for several yeai's and made one trip to Los Angeles. Her favorite hobby is collecting .elephants, o£ which she has over 100. Of course, they are in miniature. Billy Lee started life as a school- ,, teacher but soon found that his work in music netted him more pay. He sings with Kassel's orchestra. Kassel himself began his orchestra work with a group of four high school friends. ,He has written several patriotic songs as well as a number o£ popular melodies presented in broadcasts over CBS and NBC. ART KASSEL Clear Lake Churches Said Mrs. A. to Mrs. B.: REMEMBER THAT IT'S SATISFACTORY! Women find satisfaction in the Globe-Gaiefre Want-Ads, They're good shoppers . . . and they insist on value. They get it in the Want-Ads . . . whether they're buying or selling, renting or trading. There are bargains that appeal particularly to them . . . unusual apartments and homes for rent . . . values in furniture and things for their homes, their families, their convenience. And North Iowa women take advantage of them'. They find what they want in Globe-Gazette Want-Ads. PHONE 3800 FOP information and Rates GLOBE-GAZETTE TM WANT-ADS- Earl R. Clock Rites Planned at Geneva CLEAR LAKE--Earl H. Clock, 1 year old retired Clear Lake usinessman, died Wednesday, at ledlands, Cal., where he had gone n an effort to recuperate his ealth. Funeral services will be eld at the Methodist church at Geneva, at 2:30 o'clock Sunday fternopn. Mr. Clock, who was a eterah of the Spanish-American war, is survived by his wife and several children. Mrs. Clock accompanied him to California last fall. Their home is at 413 Bell street. Committee Named to Call New Pastor CLEAR LAKE--Charles Eliasen, John Lundgren, Peter Anderson, Henry Paulson and Lee Erickson are the committee appointed at the congregational meeting at the Zion Lutheran church Wednesday evening to arrange for calling a new pastor for the church. The resignation of the Rev. H. O. Urness, who has been pastor of the church for seven and a half years, was accepted by the congregation. While the resignation does not be- :ome effective until June 1, the Rev. Mr. Urness has given the church the privilege of calling a minister sooner if the opportunity should present itself. The Rev. Mr. Urness gave up his work because of ill health. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. O. O. F. hall--Preaching, 9:30 a. m. Sermon theme: "Is One Church as Good as Another?" Bible school, 10:30 a. m.--D. L. Krai:, pastor, . ZION ENGLISH LUTHERAN Sunday school, 9:45 a. m'. with classes for all ages. Morning.wor- ship, 11 a. m. Music by the junior and senior vested choirs, directed by Mrs. James McCormick. Confirmation class Saturday, 9 a. m.-- J. A. Urnes, pastor." ! CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 10 a. m. Church 1 worship, 11 a. m. Music by adult choir. Lenten sermon series continues with the .subject: "Man's iMost Difficult Confession." -Congo iclub, 6:30 p. m.-Special spring features to be announced.--Homer E. Blough, pastor.- CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST North East street--Sunday school at 10 a. m. Church services at 11 o'clock. Wednesday evening services at 8 p. m. · ST. PATRICK'S First mass at 8 o'clock. Second mass at 10 o'clock. Confessions will be heard Saturday evening at 7:45 o'clock.--E. J. Supple, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Epworth league, 6:30 p. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m.--B. W. Riner, pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE. Sunday school 10 a. m. Preaching service, 11 a. m. The Rev. P. E. Frelich, patsor of the Gospel Alliance Tabernacle of Mason City, will speak. Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. No danger of dictators taking charge of all nations. Nobody can :hink up that many different ways salute.--Davenport Times. JOIN THE EASTER PARADE Easter is early this year. That means you'll want to get your spring clothes now so you'll be all set for that important dress-up day. We have every new spring style for men and young men in the most popular colors and patterns and in the finest fabrics. SUITS and TOPCOATS $23.00 up Repairing - Alterations H EGG'S GLASGOW TAILORS 24 East Slate St. Zion Lutherans Hold. L e n t e n Program at General Aid Meeting CLEAR LAKE -- Lenten readings, "Contrast Between the Lenten and Christmas Seasons," and '"The : Season of Lent" were giver on the program of the Zion Lutheran Ladies aid by Mrs. B. C. Myhr and Mrs. Lawrence Brown respectively at the church Thurs 1 day afternoon. "One Sweetly Solemn Thought" and "I Know that My Redeemer Liveth" were sung as duets by the Misses Helen Lomen and Klare McCormick with Mrs. James McCormick accompanying at the piano.. Women of Deborah circle, assisted by Mrs. A. E. Folkman, Mrs. R. W. Peterson and the Misses McKormick and Lomen sang "Ah, Holy Jesus" and "Beneath the Cross of Jesus" as group numbers. Mrs. Folkman sang "The Palms" as a solo and the program closed with "He Is Arisen, Glorious Word," sung in unison. Members of Deborah circle presented the program and -refreshments were served by Mrs. Albert Christenson's committee. Clear Lake Calendar Friday--Sectional Basketball tournament, high school gym, 7 p. m. U. Y. B. club,. Mrs. A. C. Sater, 215 Holt street. D. A. R., Mrs. A. A. Joslyn, East Main street. S a t u r d ay--Sectional basketball tournament, high school gym, 2 p. rn. Clear Lake Briefs Ts T ew silk and satin slips $1 and 51.95. Nichols Shop. Mrs. Edith Cornell returned Friday morning to her home at Highmore, S. Dak., after spending 10 days visiting her sister, Mrs. Grace Fiske, Clara street. Rollins silk hose, spring shades, 79c and $1.15 pr. Nichols Shop. Miss Aileen Witmcr expects to spend the week-end at her home in Collins. Sat. Bush's--Jelly rolls .10c, coffee cake lOc, brownies 3 for lOc. . Miss Zilph'y Long broadcast a whistling,solo over KGLO Thursday evening,, using "Humoresque' 1 f o r the purpose. ' . ' ' · " " · / ' ' Haugland Market--Fresh fish: Haddock, halibut, salmon, fresh oysters. Farmers, we do custom meat smoking, grinding and rendering. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Soiidrol have received news of the birth of a daughter Thursday to their daughter and husband, Dr. and Mrs. E. O. Gilgillian, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. The little miss is the first child in the family, the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Sondrol and the first great-grandchild of Mrs. A. I. Sondrol. Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Phillips, Mrs. Lambert Phillips and daughter, Miss Laura Phillips, Muscatine, and Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Frazer, Monticello, were expected.to arrive Friday to attend the celebration held for Dr. N. W. Phillips in honor of his fiftieth anniversary as a physician. Without due process of law:-A phrase in the constitution which now means: "It is unlawful to nick roll."--Fountain a millionaire's Inn Tribune. MRS, R, B, IRONS ADDRESSES CLUB Twentieth Century Women .Hold Foundation Day' Program. CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. R. B lions, chairman of the fourth dis trict of the Iowa Federation o Women's clubs art department was guest speaker at a luncheor meeting of the Twentieth Century club at the home of Mrs. Forde Lee,-Marion Park drive, Thursda; afternoon. Mrs. Irons spoke on art in a very interesting anc thoughtful address. Mrs. C. A Knutspn, fourth district chairman of legislation, spoke in relation to the legislative department ant Mrs. F. P. Walker, chairman o community service, gave a talk on that work. Mrs. J. W. Pattie county chairman of the federation was in charge of the program Shamrocks and other reminders of St. Patrick's day were used in the table decorations. Mesdames A. A. Joslyn, Walker, T. E. .Sondrol, Harold Hush aw, Homer E Blough and Lee were the luncheon committee. *= * ? GIVE KITCHEN SHOWER FOR MEMBER A kitchen shower for Mrs George Prestholt, whose home was recently destroyed by fire was a feature o£ the program o: the Lake View club which met a the home of Mrs. John Perkins Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Prest- holt received a number of very useful articles to replace those lost. Roll call response was with early experiences in traveling anc Mrs. Sam Severson presented the lesson on "Transportation in Iowa." Mrs. Fred Luker and Mrs Gregory Marshall were voted Into membership of the club and Mrs. J. J. Julsen was a guest. Light refreshments were served by Mrs. Perkins. Mrs. J. P. Hansen, Jr.! will be club hostess next week. * u * ST. MARGARET'S GUILD MEETS Mrs. Wallace Drew, 319 South Second street, entertained members of St. Margaret's Guild at ler home Thursday afternoon, following the business meeting and devotions, the time was spent socially .and .light refreshments were served at the close. Mrs. John Cole will entertain next Thursday. o » * REVIEWS BOOK Off A. JUDSON, MISSIONARY The Missionary society of the ^ospel Tabernacle met at the iiome of Mrs. J. G. Frey East Main street, Thursday afternoon with Lawrence Lee leading the lesson in a review of the life of A. Judson, one of the earliest missionaries to the foreign field. An interesting' discussion was held after which Mrs. Gertrude Bice and Mrs. Frey served refreshments. Japan's War Chief Will Take Pajamas "C" Club Initiates 3 Into Membership CLEAR LAKE--Formal 'initiation o f . three candidates into the "C" club at the high school Tuesday evening followed a 6:30 dinner in the home economics rooms. Those qualifying for membership were Wauneta Fankell, Doris Jensen and,Dora Dehr. The honor is won by earning 1,000 points in the Girls^ Athletic association. The candidates completed the requirements by participating in the girls' class tournament w h i c h was played off at the school recently. Other members of the club are Dorothy Nelson, Irene Prohaski, Mabel Thomas, Margaret Hughes, Marguerite Winnie and Helen Miller. Miss Jessie Sherwood, girls' athletic director, is sponsor of the club. · · · , Lord Aneaster, joint hereditary lord great chamberlain of England, wanted King George's night robe as part of his reward for servine the king at coronation, but he is willing to take the king's pajamas because times do change. Lord 'Ancaster has the right of claiming something for a souvenir. In his petttion to the court of claims, Ancaster asked for the right to "wear 40 yards of crimson velvet with his coronation robes, to lia've the lied wherein his majesty lay the night before the coronation and to have Kvcry ami lodging in Ihe king's court at all limes." Mrs. Luceal Tyler's Car Turns on Side in 4 Feet of Water CLEAR LAKE--Finding the car in which they were riding on its side in four feet of water in a ditch was the experience of Mrs ^uceal Hill Tyler and Mrs. Viola Jess Thursday evening. The women were riding in Mrs. Tyler's car and coming west toward Charles City when the car slipped on the ice, whirled around, and tipped over into the ditch. Mrs. Tyler was on the lower side and Mrs. Hess stood upon her while she opened the window on the upper side and crawled out through the opening. Mrs. Tyler was then able to get out and the two hailed a passing motorist who took them to a nearby farmhouse. Neither wa ,s injured aside from bruises Cut the car is badly wrecked and the cushions soaked with muddy water. It was hauled to a garage '" Charles City. Mrs. Tyler states that she was driving about 35 miles an hour when the accident occurred. School Election to Be Held at Restroom CLEAR LAKE--Election for the Clear Lake Independent school district will be held Monday in the city restroom for the purpose of choosing a member of the board to succeed Sam Kennedy whose term expires. Polls are open from noon until 7 p. ro . Harry Freeman is the only person filing papers for the office. The meeting is also open for the transaction of such other business as may legally come before it. Club Officers Elected ELMA--Today's club held its fiul ?, r meeting at the home of Mrs. Reed Elwood. The lesson was in charge of Mrs. D. Brandmill assisted by Mrs. H. A. Pardee. The officers elected were Mrs. H. A Bloom, president; Miss Sadie Woonan, vice president; Mrs. J. H. Lyford, secretary; Mrs. D. H. Tid»- vvell, treasurer. HAWKS WIN MONTREAL, (UP) -- Chicago's last place Blackhawks won their first National league hockey game of the season on Canadian ice Thursday night by topping Les Canadiens, 5 to 3. Japan's new minister of war, Lieut. Gen. Kofaro Nakanuira, is pictured leaving his resilience in Tokio to attend an audience with Emperor Hirohito. The new cabinet, beset by the militarists on one hand and a rising group of liberals on the other hand, is having difficulty. The nation faces economic problems due to increased armament expenditures. Georgians in Protest at Iowa Plan to Tax Butter Substitutes ATLANTA, (if) -- Gov. E. R. Rivers sent a letter to Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel of Iowa protest- Ing a bill pending in the Iowa senate to tax lard substitutes five cents a pound. At the same time, the Georgia senate passed a resolution to the same effect and sent it to the house. The senate resolution said the :ontemplated Iowa action would amount to "a tariff or an embargo" against cottonseed oil and that it would greatly depress prices ol the commodity. DEATH CHOSEN BY GEISHA GIRL Takes Poison as Scores of Sister Strikers Perform Purification Rites. OSAKA, Japan, (S 1 )--A beautiful 22 year old geisha girl chose deatli Friday rather than join scores of, her sister sit-down strikers in nude rites of purification within the sacred precincts of a Buddhist temple. The -geisha girls, barricaded within the .temple precincts on Mount Shinki, rose before dawn, stripped off their nightrobes and plungci into an open air bath o£ freezing water in ritualistic purification before praying for success of (heir strike against explot- .tation. But modest Fukuko Miyamoto slipped away from her sisters and went secretly down the mountain to the city where she took poison. rian Big Funeral. Her heart broken colleagues, their protest strike against their managers temporarily forgotten,. planned to give her a funeral such as is accorded only to national heroines. After the rigorous outdoor rite of the icy water, the scores ol nude entertainers prostrated themselves on the hard floor before the main altars of Gyokuio temple and prayed for a half hour. Then In a group, while Fukuko was stealing silently to the death her modesty dictated, they marched before the director of police and petitioned him to organize an independent geisha guild. To Consider Petition. On that condition only, they declared, would they return to their nightly jobs of entertaining Osaka's tired businessmen. The police chief promised to consider their petition. Their appeal to him was made only after the sympathetic priests of the temple where the strike was being staged had been unable to obtain their individual freedom. The priests had urged them to carry their petition, to the city officials, declaring, with (ears streaming down their cheeks: "We cannot bear to watch these good girls lose their just fight." Still, as we recall it, most of this nation's headaches h a v e been caused by virile men considerably under 70,--Kewanee Star-Courier. CENTRAL FOOD MARKET Phone 546 South of New Postoffice We Deliver OPEN NIGHTS AND SUNDAYS "SHOP UNDER ONE ROOF" Plenty of Parking Space Cigarettes --- 3 for 50c SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY, SUNDAY, MONDAY CHICKENS, F r y e r s o r Broilers. Tender, Per Pound.. . .-. Fresh Country EGGS, dozen . . . . Juicy GRAPEFRUIT, 3 for. . . Creamery BUTTER, Pound New Crop CORN, TOMATOES, TOMATO JUICE, All 3 for P. G. SOAP, Giant Size, 6 for ..... Fresh FIG BARS, Per Pound. . . . lOc TOILET TISSUE, 6 for. . . COMPLETE LINE OF FRESH MEATS COLDEST BEER IN TOWN Near Beer, lOc -- Picnics, 35c -- Quarts, 20c E ? f · · 2 Drain Tubs with the NEW 1937 GENERAL ELECTRIC WASHER Payments as Low as $1 A WEEK ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD WASHER Just think of it--buying a G.-E. Washer on such easy terms, and with such a literal trade-in allowance for your old washer. Also, getting two drain tubs absolutely I'ree. Come m, ask for demonstration, and you'll know why you should own a G.-E. 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