The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1939 · Page 16
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March 18, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 18, 1939
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Page 16
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Mason City's Calendar Starch 20--Cerro Gordo couiity Planning committee meeting at Y. M. C. A. M « c » z °--Educational forum in Y. M. C. A. at 8 o'clock in the evening. M "* 21 to 25--Boys and Girls Hobby show at Y. M. C. A. and JL W. C. A. Ma «* 22--V. F. W. meets at hall at 7:30 p. m. 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 norfh central division of Iowa State Teachers association m Mason City. March 24-April 3--School spring vacation. March 27--Mason City to elect three cmmcilmen. March 28-31--Globe-Gazette cooking school, high school audi torium. March 29-31--Norfh Iowa building and home furnishings show, high school gymnasium. March 30--Veterans of Foreign Wars annual stag membership ainner. , April 2--"Seven .Last .Words ot Christ" by Dubois, 7:30 o'clock St. John's Episcopal church. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE To^utlineJTuberculosis Campaign at April 3 Meeting t^mmi f* mm^. ^. _ . _ . Di^l...... _ £ 1.1 »ij i " ~ · -- - -- * · · · . · · ~^f OFFICERS PLAN ANNUAL SESSION CHANGE OF TIME Early Diagnosis Program To Be Explained Here Here in Mason City "Stars Tell Your Future," by Harvea. At newstands, 25c. The Rev. Walter H. Kampen, president of the Mason City Ministerial association, Saturday announced that local clergymen will hold a Lenten retreat at St. John's Episcopal church Monday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Watkins fine vanilla, ph. 3013. Jean Schoby, home economics student at Iowa State college at Ames, arrived in Mason City Saturday afternoon to spend a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. AV. K. Schoby, 616 Third street southeast. Dr. Slocum talks on Chiropractic, WMT, Sun. 9 p. m. The Book Pilot Mondav at 2 o'clock will center around" books of nobbies and will be given by Miss Avis Gregory, children's librarian, and Miss Lydia Margaret Barrette, librarian. Site of the Red Cross lay instructor's course in first aid under the direction of Dr. W. A. Castles national representative, will be changed to Lincoln school for the second week, it was announced Saturday. Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Fallows, 928 Pennsylvania avenue northwest have returned from a month's va- \ cation in the west and south. Townsend club No. 1 will meet at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock A program of music will be furnished and the Briar brothers will present an Irish skit. Plans for the early diagnosis campaign on tuberculosis in Cerro Gordo county will be outlined a a meeting to be held Monday April 3, at noon by the officers and directors of the Cerro Gordo County Tuberculosis association. The Cerro Gordo county meeting will tie into similar meetings held throughout the state on the same day and hour. A feature ol the program will be a statewide broadcast from 12:25 to 12:4C o'clock. At the same meeting Dr. E. L. Wurtzer, Clear Lake, chairman of the program committee of the association, will outline the program of testing and specific case work that .will be carried on this spring. Dr. Halph Smiley, who recently was appointed chairman of the early diagnosis campaign, .will be in charge of this phase of the spring campaign. Present at the meeting also will be Miss Marguerite Pfeffer, field director of the Iowa Tuberculosis association, who will tell something of how the campaigns are conducted in other counties. Paul McAuley, president of the association, will present a report on the seal sale campaign last fall, which he headed. I. C. Jensen, treasurer, will give a report on the finances of the association. A proposal to change the date of the annual meeting from fall to spring and the election of officers and directors for the coming year will be presented . at the meeting. This change is desirable in order to have new officers and directors elected far enough in advance to plan the fall seal sale campaign. FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional By DR. GA1US G. ATKINS "GOOD LOOKS" IS BOOKS' SUBJECT Mason City Library Lists Volumes for Self Education Plan "Good Looks" is the subject of the books selected by the Mason City library staff for the self education program. The books listed are not for the expert but rather for the person who wishes easy readable approaches to many fields o£ knowledge. The selected book follows: are as Be Good T -°ok- Hazel Cades: "The Truth ;.---"· '-"-·""j' by J. H. i_- r Health, Beauty and Charm" Barbara Dale; "Skin Deep" Mary Phillips and "Lessons Loveliness" by Nell Vinick. LOVE IS THE "E*E OF THE SOUL" - · . let us not love in word, neither in tongue; but in deed and in truth. Head I John 3:16-21. This passage, supreme in its insights, bears directly upon this whole matter of conscience and duty. How can one be sure of duty in a world like ours with all its cross currents oE interest, prejudice and passion. There is one safe rule in any perplexity about right and wrong. Whatever hurts other people, really hurts them in the quality, character and true well-being of their lives is wrong. Whatever makes ill will effective and destructive is wrong. Whatever helps other people, really helps them by these same tests is right. Whatever makes good will effective and creative is right. Love is the only sure guide. Its j u d g m e n t s and discern- ments are blessedly sure. Love sits by divine right upon the highest throne. Submit conduct to duty, duty to conscience, make love the lord of conscience and the high road of life will lead to goodness and to God. Prayer: Oh Love that will not let us go, forbid that in any extremity we should let go of Jove vince love is born of Thee and cannot rest save in Thee. When heavy- laden it feels no burden, when perplexed it knows where the light is. Whosoever loveth know- eth Thy nearness and shareth Thy spirit. Lord of love established us in love. In His Name in Whom Thy love became flesh and dwelt among us. Amen. Picture of the Week OPEN WIDER, PLEASE! Amateur Photographer Crashes Mason City .Dentist's Office to Win Globe-Gazette's $3 Prize Mason Cityan Wins First in Contest A photograph showing a dentist t work won first place in the Jlobe-Gazette "Picture of the Veek" contest. The winner was Wallace Kirsch f Mason City, who portrayed rtrs. James Hunter in the dentist's chair. The name of the dentist, eal or impersonated, wasn't re- ealed. Kirsch used an Afga Superpan 'ress film, F56 lens opening and .twenty-fifth of a second speed, -ighting consisted of one photoflood bulb. Anderson Second Second place was won by Waurice Anderson, 104 Louisiana venue southeast, for the picture, A Sure Sign of Spring," showing Dicky and David Walter and Sony Krager engaged in the ancient ame of marbles. Mr. Anderson used a speed Livergood Bros. ,,J£ ATCHES - DIAMONDS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING Special! THIS COUPON and 24C Entitles You la a Quart Package of PISTACHIO or Other Flavors Town Talk Cafe At Hospitals Miss Florence Fessenclen, 109 Madison avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation. Mrs. James Capuzzi. 156 SK-- teentli street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation Mrs. Claude Calvert and infant daughter, 1010 President avenue southwest, were dismissed from the Park hospital Friday. A son weighing 7 pounds 6 ounces was born to Mr. and Mr= Norbert Morland. 409 Fifth street southeast, af the Mercy hospital Saturday. Graphic camera and Super Ortho ^ress film. The lens opening was 11 and the shutter speed 1-50 of second. The picture was taken in he afternoon at 4 o'clock under right light, with long shadows of lie figures stretching toward the ackground. Won Third Place Winner of third place was Mr* . P. Kisner, 207 Pennsylvania venue northeast, whose entry /as a photograph of her son, Villiam Arnold Kisner, and his wo dogs. The picture was taken with a odak 616 with an Agfa Super- an press film. It was taken in- loors at night with No. 2 photo- lood lighting. These three winners will receive enlargements of their entries from the Kayenay Camera store, which is associated with the Globe-Gazette in the conduct of this contest. Is Weekly Event This contest is a weekly event Eacli Saturday the Globe-Gazette awards a prize of S3 for the best picture submitted and the three best pictures draw enlargements. The contest is open to all ama- o ".pny. ~~. u iJi.u^.ci?aui me L/UI preliminary steps to the making of the print, the final and crowning goal. Each of the steps in taking the picture and developing tile film must be carried out with the final print in mind and although the success or failure of print depends on the quality of the work that goes before it, the print alone is what matters. The print shows up the success or failure o£ the photographer in his choice of subject, its arrangement, exposure, and development of the film. The print alone serves as the medium for conveying to others both the subject itself and the photographer's interpretation of it. Printing is the process of setting forth the picture in its final form and is every bit as important as the actual taking of the picture. -·Will Be Improved The serious worker in. his hobby of photography will find out sooner or later that to procure the exact print he had in mind when he took the picture he should do his own enlarging. Moreover he will most likely find that his picture will be improved by using teur photographers in North Iowa and southern Minnesota and the entire field of photography can be utilized. Of late there has been a predominance of child and dog pictures. Here are some of the other fields: Action pictures. Landscapes. Portraits. Industrial pictures show-in? men and women at work. Pictures appropriate to certain days such as St. Patrick's day. Still life pictures. Street scenes. Be sure to send both print and negative or film. A blank is printed below for the convenience of entrants: W.R.Cothern,M.D. PHes and other rectal troubles cured by mild office methods without operation or loss of time. \Vhy put it off? Special attention to venereal diseases. Also prostatic troubles and sexual weakness of men. CONSULTATION IS FREE ll'/5 E. Stale--Over Book Store j c Him al the F'alace Theater OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK 'Picture of the Week" Contest for Amateur Photographers Title of Picture Photographer's Name Address Camera Used Street Box, Folding, etc. City Film Used State Lens Opening- Shutter Speed Time Taken . L i Bht conditions Month Hour Bright Cloudy Description of Picture Subject's Name, Location of Scene, etc. cnlr f ^bUnk' iClUre S , u . b TM Ucd musl be accompanied by an official Mason°CUy, iTwa'T" 1 ° f KC " CCk " Mason City Globe-Gazette", jnat technical data as to camera used, exposure film etc usi-H h?- thc ,, imicrs will aid others in their picture taking. thT'confest cdftor, ', ii-53u i^.,· ja.»jtr.z3. ] proaucca annuauv, ·· · · that counts in pho- only a portion of the original nee- Processes arc but ative and that by enlarging the n a n*~T-t~~ ~t pj.j n £ jj e tan bring out an added beauty and interest in the picture. To pi-ocure the best possible prints from his negatives the amateur will find an enlarger an essential part of his equipment. Enlarging his own pictures makes a es a completed picture truly his own to work and adds immeasurably the pleasure of photography. Takes Little More Time From a practical standpoint, enlarging takes but little more time than contact printing and is no more difficult. There are hundreds of enlargers on the market and the person interested in getting the most out of his hobby is sure to find one that will meet his needs and the limitations of his pocketbook. Any good little picture will make a better big one. The transition. from a small print to a large one that brightens some wall in your home or office is an extremely interesting one. Big prints and the real pleasure from making them recommend enlarging to every serious worker as a logical step in the mastery of his hobby. JUNIOR COLLEGE WILL BE SUBJECT FOR ROUNDTABLE Third Educational Forum Will Be Held Monday Night at Y.M. "Is the junior college fully accepting its responsibility?" will be the subject of the third educational forum scheduled at the Mason City Y. M. C. A. Monday at 8 p. m. Resource leaders at the third discussion will include: 5. L. Rugland, junior college dean; James Hae, high school principal; M. E. Olson, county agent; Ralph Wiley, school board member; R. E. Robertson, school board member; Dr. George M. Crabb, school board member, and H. H. Boyce, high school science teacher. Four junior college students have been asked to aid in the discussion. They are Art Fishbeck, Howard Dresser. Yvonne McGrane and Harold Baizes. Mr. Olson will preside at the "meeting. In view of the increasing attendance at the first two round table discussions, the committee in charge predicted a record crowd at the third session. The meeting will be held in the Hi-Y room of the Y. M. C. A. and the series of four discussions are under the sponsorship of the Jolly Time club. The next and final forum will be held April 3 on the topic, "Does Mason City Need Vocational EdQcation?" LEGISLATOR HAS FOUR RULES FOR PUBLIC THOUGHT Representative of Mitchell County in Message on KGLO Pour commandments for more efficient legislation were presented on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Friday evening by H F. Risse of Mitchell--a legislative philosophy based on liis experience as Mitchell county representative in the house. The commandments were: (1) Select able lawmakers, (2) Fight to retain tiie democratic form o] government, (3) Distinguish between NEED and SUBSIDY, and (4) Pay more attention to human stock and less to mere things. High Caliber Men "No legislation," said Representative Mitchell, "can be any better than the personalities back of it,' as he pleaded lor voters to send high caliber men to the general assembly. The speaker declared that legislators should not be judged merely on the way they vote on a particular measure, but r a t h e r whether the type of voting reflects honest and representative convictions. Next, the speaker pleaded for fixity and retention of the present form of government, insisting that the present democracy can be maintained only with the exercise or painful effort and exercise of good judgment. Stresses Local Government I believe in centralization where responsibility is fixed" avered the Mitchell county man, but a centralization that removes the local unit from the seat of government shall I bitterly OD- pose." v In his third commandment, Mr. Risse declared that legislation should be justified in accordance with a graduation that recognized need. Askins for It "Am I right," asked the speaker, .when I say that we are living in a day when we are developing a type o£ citizen who is becoming too govemmentally dependent? Let it be remembered that when we ask the government to do too many things for us we are inviting it to do too many things to us/' It was the fourth commandment, "bearing the message of America's future," that drew major attention from the legislator. "What are ive today when we learn, that American stock is being perpetuated by the less fit in proportion of a ration of 6 to 1? Visits Institutions "During the past few weeks it has been my part to \'isit a goodly number of our state institutions in which we have housed a conglomerate mass of human beings, numbering some lo.OOO. In one o£ our penal institutions I saw the marching of 2,416 feet bearing the bodies of 1,208 ashen faced youths who are doomed to a life of imprisonment. In commenting upon these inmates the warden said that 81 per cent of these young men are of low mental caliber. "In another institution a nurse stood before the crib of an infant with these words, 'This child was born out of wedlock to a socially diseased mother.' And stilt in another institution the superintendent pointing to a ruggedly built man said: 'This man tried to kill his wife with a hammer and in tracing his family history, I learn that there are five mentally deficient relatives in this institution.' Important Challenge 'These are but fe\v cases of the many and confront us. with a question that'we must answer. It must be our decision whether we will answer it through legislative enactment and enforcement of law or follow the laizze faire theory and reap the harvest of continued misery and woe and the conversion of a rugged American stock into that of the mentally, morally and physically unfit "Every patriotic American citizen should concern himself with this question as the very perpetuity of our country deepnds upon right action- Let us pay more attention to human stock and less to mere things. We have a sterilization law--what shall we do wih it? 'I would like to launch a campaign that within the next two years the citizens ot Iowa either directly or indirectly see the kind of life that Exists within our institutions and couple their seeing with action and what a different | gauge in legislation the forty- ninth would have to go by. The state would take on new interests in human famiiy and indorse legislation that would completely revolutionize our present cumbersome plan of lawmaking and law enforcing." Legion Stag Parly at Osage March 28 An American Legion stag party will be held at Osage March 28 for the purpose of discussing the fourth district junior baseball situation, R. C. Patrick, fourth district commander, announces. The meeting will be one of a series of three held in the district. Legionnaires from four countie~ Cerro Gordo, Worth. Floyd and Mitchell, arc expected to attend. Gordon Beck, state junior baseball chairman, will be among the speakers. i, {l« L.V - power vrc ,v ".97 - - -- · j Is the Name PATRICK? Faith, the Houlahans Honor Shamrock Day Faith and be-jabbers if the Dr. and Mrs. Jay Houlahan aren't the proud Irish parents! A 9 pound son .was born to Dv. and Mrs. Houlahan, 409 Sixth street northwest, at the Mercy- hospital--yes. ye loyal sons of Ireland--on St. Patrick's day! Dr. Houlahan is the secretary o the Cerro Gordo Medical Society. The Shamrock baby is the first in the Houlahan household, TM«us "onajcr.meqenrang, Ames.: Plans Art Show for Teachers --Photo by Lock MISS ETHEL ROBERTS Exhibits Are Planned for Convention Exhibits for the teachers' con- ·ention have been planned by members of the home economics department under the direction of Miss Florence O'Leary, the fine arts departments under Miss Ethel Roberts, supervisor of art in the elementary schools, and Mrs. Har- facult B ' Cl ' ahb ° f the high schoo] F. B. Hathaway will have a special exhibit of industrial art work on display in the Manual Arts building while many articles made in that department will constitute a part of the boys' hobby show in the Y. M. C. A. building. TM- I M SSJH ? b ; rtSl assisted by Miss Mildred Jackson and junior high boys put up her exhibit Saturday m the children's room of the public library. It will be open to the public until March 31 during regular library hours except on Friday. March 24, when it will be open until 8 p. m. Some subjects are murals done in colored chalk cloth 5 are d ° ne in crayons °" The fine arts exhibit at the high school on the second floor corridor to be arranged by Mrs. Crabb and Miss Elsie Broers Thursday afternoon will consist of life drawings of students in charcoal by third year art pupils. Second year pupils will display pastel drawings of Indians from post cards, pencil drawings from life original designs and fashion drawings. First year students contribute drawings- from casts, perspective drawings and lettering. ONE NEW VOTING PLAGE FOR CITY ELECTION NAMED Council Approves 7 Petitions Filed by Candidates for Jobs Mason City voters will have a slate of seven candidates before them when they go to the polls to elect three councilmen on March 27. The city council met Saturday morning and approved the nomination petitions filed for Virgil Shook. William Buck. Jake Douglas, Fay O'Neil, Arleigh Marshall, Ray E. Paulcy and H. C. Brown. Total of signatures on the petitions ranged from 463 to 719. Select New Votinff PJace Miss Rena B. Mack, city clerk, announced that one new polling place would be used in the city election. The voting place in the second precinct of the fourth ward will be at the Cerro Gordo Implement comaany, 15 Tenth street southwest. The other seven voting places will be the same as used in the general election last November. The polls will be open from 7 o'clock in the morning to 8 o'clock in the evening, Miss Mack said. The entire council. Mayor H. C. Brown and Councilmen Carl Grupp. Arleigh Marshall, J o h n Gallagher and Ray E. Pauley as well as the city clerk attended the special meeting. City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant was absent because of court duties in Albert Lea, Minn Polling Places Listed The polling places designated are: First ward, first precinct-School administration building. First ward, second precinct-Mason City Lumber company. Second ward, first precinct-Courthouse. Second ward, second precinct McKinley school. Third ward, first precinct-- Lapmei j s garage. Third ward, second precinct · Boosevelt school. Fourth ward, first precinct--S and R garage. Fourth ward, second precinct-Cerro Gordo Implement company. The annual cost of city government in Chicago is 8149,981,000. ;HEPHERD'S _«7d. HM5MR CITY'S VRlttV WALLPAPER NO BIG BAD WOLF CAN GET YOU IF YOU'RE PREPARED Metal Roofs--Metal Shingles--Metal Ceilings and Metal Side Walls last longer, look better and are better. Metal has come into its own. The American building owner realizes its advantages, its long wearing quality and is adapting it to roofs, ceilings and walls. In metal only can the modern trends be found. Estimates FREE. KELROY FUEL FURNACE CO. 137 FOURTH S. W. PHONE 441 Notice To Public Our entire organization is working, with no labor disputes in our plant. Pickets seen in front of our plant are . NOT our employes-- Patrons are perfectly free to pass Through these picket lines if they so desire. 'We Are Operating As Usual' PHONE 789 Marshall ^ Swft- 1 CUEANR.'S FURRHERS J .

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