The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 27, 1939 · Page 5
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March 27, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 27, 1939
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MONDAY, MARCH 27, 1S39 Mason City ? s Calendar Match 24-April 3--Sclioal spring vacation. Blarch 27--Mason C i t y ' t o elect three councilman. March 28-31--Globe-Gazette cooking school, high school auditorium. March 29-31--North Iowa building and home furnishings show, nigl) school gymnasium. March 30--Veterans of Foreign Wars annual stag membership cunner. April 2--"Seven .Last .Words ot Christ" by Dubois, 7:30 o'clock, _ St. John's Episcopal church. April 12--Annual nomination and election o£ officers o£ V. F. \V. at hall at 7:30 p. m. Here in Mason City Dr. W. A. Fepin, foot specialist, located at B B Shoe store. Algona's Ktwauis club will visit Mason City on Thursday night, and provide the program at an in- terclub meeting with the local Ki- wamans at the Hotel Hanford Thursday night. Dr. Horace Beemer, Foresters Bldg. Dr. c. E. FJynn was scheduled to be tlie speaker at the meeting of Church of Christ Men's club 1 Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the church. Stanley Haynes was to give a travel talk. Insist on Shepard Abstracts. 502503 Foresters Bldg. Ph.^284. .Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Gallagher, Rapid City, S. Dak., spent Monday visiting at the home of the former's brother, ' P. A. Gallagher, 316 Seventh street southeast. All Rebekahs are to meet at the hall Tuesday, 12 P. M., to attend the funeral of Mrs. James Ehveil --Marjorie Jones, N. G. Dr. George E. Robertson qf Omaha will be the speaker Tuesday evening at the Hotel Hanford at the post graduate study under the sponsorship of the Iowa State Medical society. "Ambrose, the Magician'' ap- s pcars twice nightly at the Clear Lake Golf club, 10 p. in. and 1 p m., featuring ventriloquist comedy and the Rope Act, greatest deception since Houdini. · ASKS $10,000 IN COMMISSIONS Sperry Claims His "^Influence Responsible ^ for Truck Purchase" ^ j ^ Commission on the sale of a number of trucks by the-International Harvester company to the Hormal Packing company of Austin, Minn., was the basis for a §10,000 claim filed in district court here by Ralph S. Sperry, .formei-. repair mechanic for the machinery firm. The mechanic recites in his petition that he was promised in an oral agreement a 5 per cent commission if he would Use his influence .as a personal friend of Robert Gray, purchasing agent for the packing company, to induce him to p u r c h a s e the International trucks during 1934 and 1935. 5500 for Accident A $500 judgment was asked, in another suit filed, as the result of an auto accident in Clear Lake It was filed by Mrs. Mildred Alexander, Thornton, against Mrs. Ethel B. Peterson, Clear Lake. Mrs: Alexander was riding with her husband, Herbert Alexander, on a Clear Lake street on the evening of Nov. 2R, 1938, when the car in which they were riding crashed into an auto owned by Mrs. Peterson which was parked without lights, according to the petition. Mullaney Asks $300 The Thornton woman suffered severe contusions to both of her knees, a severe wrenching of the muscles of her back and shoulders and shock to her nerves," the petition charges. J. Er. Mullaney asks damages of $300 from A. E. and DeWitt Mallery who, according to his petition, sold him 18 cows on Marcli 17, 1938, for $900 on the misrepresentation that they were springers. Judgment lor $2,170 against W. R. Cothern is asked by Ervin Pope, guardian for Emma Nelson, on a note made Feb. 21, 1933, according to tlie petition, which states that the $1,500 note was for a three year period. The voice of a popular radio commentator fools you. The words and tone sound like a voice from Mt. Sinai.--Kewance Star-Courier. WALLPAPER SALE O O l DISCOUNT OX ALL «*J3 1938 WALLPAPERS MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NorthJowaJZand Festival in~Mason City June~20 --i. ~! ~~ ·* · x_ ^r Explains Y. M. C. A. Emblem HOPE OF GLORY INTERPRETED People Have Various Notions, Declares Dr. C. E. Flynn People have different .ways of interpreting the hope oC glory, Dr. C. E. Flynn declared at the morning service of the First Methodist church Sunday. "One man's notion of glory is something like a circus parade with him sitting on the front seat of the band wagon," the minister said. "To another man it means victory . . . to get ahead . . . to win a game . . . to make more money ... to show off a little more effectively than the neighbors. .When he reaches his goal he discovers it didn't amount to much-- it just gave him something to work for. Senses GEody The third one rises to the level where be senses triat,: glory is. a quality of life--something'that .is " woven into the fabrics of life--all the experiences and interests of everyday life. This person realizes that every wayside bush is aflame with God and he refuses to live in a world whose boundary life is the grave.- He insists that he belongs to the eternities and the eternities belong to him. This person has only touched the outer fringes of glory for the rest of it is beyond the range of flesh and blood. It is not within the reach of ordinary character. "Many times we are lifted high while in the sanctuary, but when we get out into the business world we find difficulties, to some social e n t a n g l e m e n t s , and we are dragged down into the dust "Christ is the H5pe of Glory and that he belongs and functions from within that we may attach a name to a human being, but a quality, like that of Christ, has to be from within. It is a spiritual force, a spiritual quality and the only throne it can occupy is the heart. -If we have any hope ot it ourselves it is that it shall be a personal, compelling influence that proceeds from within." Influenced by Others "Your life, whoever you are, is largely made up of the influence of others upon you." "So long as we are going to be dominated by other people why not let that personal influence be the best there is? There is only one good enough to say he is the " Hope of Glory the One to . . whom we turn when we have a problem, the One whose spirit settles down upon us with a compelling glow. Let Him be the force in our life instead of some one else." "Reality" Subject of Lesson Sermon at Science Church "Reality" was the subject of tlie lesson-sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist, on S u n d a y March 26. The Golden was from Philippians 4:8, ' " W h a t s o e v e r DRY CLEANING Prompt--Efficient Service Phone 396 Mason City Dyers Cleaners HOI Xo. Federal Ave. , just, whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, whatsoever things are ot good report; if ihere be any virtue, and book, "Science and Health with v r a a uprightness" 'Among the selections Allen Fatten, member of the Mason City Wise Men's club, is shown here as he pointed out tiie meaning of the Y. M. C. A. emblem, "which is -a graphic representation ot the organization's religions and educational philosophy, at the Wise Men's club meeting. One ring- of ihe double circle represents completeness a n d unity of the total of life and the cosmic order. The other ring has the symbolism of a wedding ring with friendship and love without end among individuals. The Greek letters XF, meaning Chi Rho, are the first two letters of the word Christos and in themselves the emblem of early Christianity. One of the triangles stands for Jriniiy within the Godhead: Father, Son and Holy Spirit. The other triangle shows the trinity within man, that of the spirit, mind and body. The Bible is open at Christ's Intercessory prayer, the gospel ot John, seventeenth chapter and twenty- first verse, which is the organization's foundation text and sets forth ihe unity ot purpose of the membership.. The verse reads "That they mar aH be one even as thou. Father, art in me and I J, that they also m»y be in MJe · · - - · · that thou : aid.st send m*." (Kay- enay Camera store photo.) At Hospitals Miss Clara Sagen, 110H Adams avenue northwest, was admitted to ihe Park hospital Saturday for a minor operation. William Kitsis, 28 Linden drive was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a major operation. Mrs. Oliver Allie, Ventura, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for" a minor operation. Joan Carol Stall, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Richard. Swanson. Swea City was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Fay Hunsaker, 521 Eleventh street northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Mrs. Clara Quamme, .Hake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Mrs. Amos Gilbertson, Hanlontown, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. · Mrs. Elmer Anderson, Kanawha, was dismissed "from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Donald Miles Davis, 630 Eighth street northeast, was dismissed from the Park iiospital Saturday following a minor operation. William Grassle, 147 Fourteenth street northkest. was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. William Strate, Garner, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Dean Hale, 218 Louisiana avenue southeast, was dismissed from, the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Carol Klath, 1003 West State street, was dismissed from the Park hospiial Sunday following a minor operation. East rmuppians ·»:«, "\v n a t s o e v er Mrs. Etta Turnure. G80 tasl things are true, whatsoever things East" State street, was dismissed are honest, whatsoever things are from the Park hospital Sunday illcf tirhalcrtm'a,- 4t,.- n ,*r- _ . . _ _ frtllmVIMfy fnsattnont following treatment. Miss Florence Fessenden, 109 Madison avenue northwest, was from the Park hospital iwn, u mere DC any virtue, and "««"·····« irnm ine j'arK nojpitai if there be any praise, think on Sunday following a major opera- thpsp Ihirnrc" - ' tion. these things." The lesson-sermon comprised ......~, .. u ^ix j au.? r \\az quotations from the Bible and dismissed from the Park hospital from the Christian Science text- Sunday following treatment, Merle White, Rock Falls, was . Mrs. II. J. Lyons, 604 North mjurv, d^iuuue ana neann witn A «iia. 1*1. u. -ijyuiis, out iNorul Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Federal avenue, was dismissed Baker Eddy. from the Park hospital Sunday One of the Bible citations read: following treatment. "The works ot the Lord are great. (Psalms i l l : 2 .l h a r m o n y . w W c h cannot (P ' TEARS REVEALED HIS CHARACTER Weeping of Jesus Spontaneous, Says Local Minister ''Christ's true character is revealed by his tears," said the Rev David L. Kratz, pastor o£ the Church o£ Christ, in his Sunday morning sermon. "Though some take a sordid delight in emotional display and may use tears as a means to obtain ulterior ends the tears of Jesus were spontaneous and never meant for public gaze " ·,;i c 5." s wept through sympathy with his friends who sorrowed at the death of Lazarus. He was conscious of the fact that Lazarus would soon step forth alive, but because those he loved were weeping, Jesus also wept · " Jesus . we Pt m anger at the cold Judgments o£ those who would have prevented him from healing a: crippled man on the Sabbath Mis anger was not mere enmity agamst-the meR.'who opposef.Bifn, but a tearful protest against attitudes of Jjfe that made men indifferent to the welfare of each other. "Jesus wept because of the rejection oE His nation. On the hill overlooking Jerusalem and in the Crarden of Gethsemane, Jesus wept because his love had been refused. "Tears are not necessarily a sign of. weakness. ,Jesus saved us, not only by His teachings and the physical cross, but also by His tears. His tears were evidence that lie was strong enough and noble enough to not refuse the sorrow for the world's sin by aloofness and indifference. Thus He touches all men in their deepest needs and becomes the savior of all " 91-YEArMJLD PASTOR ON AIR Says Mankind Must Serve" in Same Way Nature Does "Service is the law of the Universe. Every item in. God's creation- was intended to give some form of service. In the laboratory o f l i f e we learn that we must help others bear their burdens in order to develop strength to bear our own." ' So spoke Dr. Samuel Q. Helfen- stem, 31 year old uncle of the pastor of the Fit-st Congregational church in Mason City, in a North Iov;a Forum message over KGLO Sunday evening. Pleads for Chinese The aged speaker said that the suffering of the starving million: in China is no doubt {he most pitiful picture ever painted on the canvas of human life. He said that every American ought to want to give something toward their relief. Speaking on the subject, "Living Laboratories of Sen-ice," the visiting pastor cited how nature comes through in terms ot service--the fruit trees, the flowers etc. ' The cow, the goose and the sheep were cited as "living laboratories" of service. Dumb Animals Serve "If dumb animals can give such service to their fellow creatures " continued the speaker, "think of what service man should render to his fellow man. Every tree, fowl and animal carries out the Creator's purpose for its life. Man was made to serve humanity and to honor God. Jn all of God's creation, man alone has disappointed Him in failing to do and to be what God purposed. Religion inspires man to make his life the realization of. God's purpose." Doctor Helfenstein closed with a poem, which he said he had written a few weeks ago. QUEEN ELECTION TO BE FEATURE OF 1939 EVENT Committee Begins ; Work ,on Great Musical Event June 20 has been set as the date for the 1939 North Iowa Band festival in Mason City. · ' The date was set by a Chamber of Commerce committee made up of \V. L. Nichols, chairman, John D. Vance, C. F. Weaver, D. G. Klempnauer, Carleton L. Stewart, C. A. Parker and Don W. Wieder. . The committee has been authorized by , the board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce to make plans, appoint the necessary sub-committees and raise" the money to carry out the project. Is Fourth Event This will be the fourth band festival and from present indications will be patterned after the glamorous, .colorful event of last year when a queen of the event was selected. Participating communities are again to be asked to name candidates for Miss North Iowa. The program will include a morning parade, but instead of asking organizations to prepare floats the committee will offer $100 in cash prizes for the privately owned decorated automobiles. Changes Planned Other changes will be made in the plans for the festival, including a new arrangement at the stadium foi- the grand finale which will facilitate handling ofjthe huge qrowds which attend this annual affair, according to the March news bulletin of the Chamber ot Commerce. The festival last year was held as part of the observance of Mason Citys -Both anniversary, which p r o v i d e d an added incentive The enthusiastic participation by North Iowa musical organizations however, gave Mason Cityans assurance that a similar program this year with the selection of a festival queen would be a tremendous success in 1939. SEVEN ARRESTED OVER WEEKEND Fines and Forfeits Collected in Police Court for Intoxication .Tame? O'Donnell. G r n f t o n , wa? fined $15 and costs by Police Judge Morris Laird Monday on a charge, of intoxication. O'Don- iiell was arrested by police at 6:20 o'clock Saturday evening 'at 320 South Federal avenue. Robert Harold C a m p b e l l Dougherty; G. W. Johnson, Elliott; Emery Nuss, eiS North Federal avenue; Frank Kirchga'tter, Grafton; were each fined $10 and costs on charges of intoxication. Campbell was arrested at Fourth street and South Federal avenue at S:4o o'clock Sunday morning: Johnson was arrested in. the 100 block on .Washington avenue southwest at 9:10 o'clock Sunday night; Nuss was arrested at Third street and Delaware a v e n u e northeast at 10:20 o'clock Saturday night; and Kirchgatter was arrested at 220 South Federal avenue at 5:20 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Roy Ream. 137 Fifteenth street newest, and Carl Patterson, 1!U3',2 Second street northeast, each forfeited $10 bonds on sim- Jlai- charges. Patterson was arrested at State street and Delaware avenue southeast at 4:50 o clock Sunday morning and Ream was arrested Friday night at 9-20 o'clock at Third street and Washington avenue'norlhsvest. Gets Sweepstakes Prize Harlau Girlon, president of the local Kiwaiils club, is shown here presenting the sweepstakes trophy of the boys' hobby snow to Paul ZeiEler Saturday night at the Y. M. C. A. The Mason City youth won the top prize for showing the best liobbv at the Kiwanls- held in MMOn city ia Prizes Awarded to Winners of Annual Boys' Hobby Show ic;nD w;- L * FORMER LOCAT COMPANY MEETS Persons Witness Finale of Five Day Event in Mason City Paul Zeigler of Mason City was named sweepstakes winner and received the, Harlau Girton President's trophy for his natural history exhibit Saturday night at the presentation of awards for the 13th annual Kiwanis-Y. M. C. A. Boys' Hobby show. Approximately ISO-persons witnessed the awarding of the prizes in the finale of ihe five day show. Paul Pritchard, local asvarded the prizes. Kiwanian, Queen Elizabeth's government' at one time maintained 53 spies i n , Europe ,£. I Baptist Young People Return From District Meeting in Cedar Falls Seven Baptist young people returned home Sunday afternoon from the District No. 3 youth rally at the First Baptist'church, Cedar Falis. The theme was, "The Challenge of Christian Living." At the banquet-Saturday evening, Winifred Harper of Cedar Falls was toastmaster and the address was given by the Rev. Grant Anderson, pastor of the First Baptist church. Cedar Rapids. Three inspirational addresses were given by the Rev. M. D. Eubank ftf. D. The coronation address on Sunday afternoon was Toilpwed by a candlelight service by the Junior World Wide guild of Cedar Falls. | The following officers were i elected: Alice Jean Jonkheer. Cedar Falls, president;' Lewis Cummings. Jlasori City, vice president; the Rev. James Fleck, Cresco, pastoial adviser; Muriel Drydcn, Waterloo, adviser. The area directors are as follows: Ruby Johannsen, Mason City; Dallas Walsh Iowa Falls; Hazel Boyd, Plainfield; Doris Allison, Osage; Marie Dunn, Winthrop. Australia Drinks ittore Beer CANBERRA. Australia. (U.R)-- Thirst--especially for beer--is on the increase "down under." Australians in 1933 d r a n k 10.000.000 f more gallons ot beer than the year '. previous. The jump was to 80 - i OOO.OOC gallons for the year. ' Robert Thomas Wins Robert Thomas was the junior class winner with 25 points and Richard Farrer was high in the senior class with 22',:; points. Monroe school won ihe junior high trophy with 117',i point; Wilson school garnered the grade school trophy with 72'^ points and the project trophy was awarded to Harding school. Other senior high point winners were: Jack Cabanis. 21 points- Byron Zack, .21 points; Don Jled- dens. 17 points: Jack Larson. IB 1 .-, points, and Junior Nelson, 18 points. Junior Class Winners Junior high point winners included: Jack MacNider, 18 points; Sanford Loomis, 16 points: Junior Hedens, 15 Vi points, and Jack Boyce, 15 points. Winners in the various classes included: Byron Zack, natural history; Merrill Johnson, coins: Jack MacNider, stamps; Jack Boyce, safety scrapbook; Don Heddens, cosmopolitan scrapbook; Danny Zack, curios; Earl Leamen. handicraft; Jay Brown, archery; Jack Larson, art: Joe Symencek. mechanical drawing; Dick Bailey, soap carving: Bob Bromley, ship models; John McQuatterf. airplanes: Eugene Kendall, crystal sets; Keith Lustad, short ware sets: Gene 7'ayne, photography; Dallas Humphrey, cooking, and Virgil Baker, sending sets. 3.000 Attend Show Magazine subscriptions for placing in classes were given to Jack Cabanis, Junior Nelson, Jerold Tilton, Warren Tilton. Eugene Manning, Lowell Shannon, Warren Kassell, Stanley Haynes, Richard Berry, David Patrick and James Heddens. ' Special exhibits were shown by Miss Eleanor T h r a m s. Mrs. George. C. L. Lee. L. L. Sutlon, J. O. Hansen, Aztec club. MeKin- ley school, Harding school, Wilson Cub troop and the Hi-Y photography club. More than 3.000 persons attended the event during- the three day showing to the public. A total of 245 boys displayed approximatcly 350 exhibits which set a new mark in the number of participants. ATTEND FUNERAL KANAWHA--C. R. Powers and daughter, Doris, went to Ochey- cdan Friday where they attended the funeral ot E. D. Miller, father of the late Mrs. Powers. Mr, Miller has made his home most of the time during the past few years at the Powers home in Kaa- wha. A. L. Sortor, Jr., Is Honored by 10 Men of Old Army Unit A. L. Sorlor, Jr.. former captain ot old Company "A," 52nd Iowa infantry, which was located in Mason City, was honored recently at his home in Pasadena, Cal. by 10 former members or the company. / Members present ond the ranks they held included: Orv w Garman Glendale. Cal.." corporal- Reuben V. Senior, Arcadia Cal corporal; Arthur A. White, Arcadia, Cal., corporal: Jack.Corcoran, Mason City.- private; A r t h u r Mayne, Mason City, private; Drill lay lor, Los Angeles, Cal.,. private- Arthm- Thome. San Gabriel Cal corporal; M. R. Kellogg Sant : i A n a , Cal.. private, and E. W. Clark Mason Cily, sergeant. ' '· Several of the members attending the reunion had not seen Mr Sorlor as well as each other for .50 to 40 years. The former captain is now a wheel chair patient suffering from arthritis LAUNDRY UNION CONTRACT GIVES YEARGUARANTEE Provides for Seniority, Three Day Vacation and Union Shop Completion of the contract, setting forth the details of the agreement under which 130 employes of two Mason City laundries went back to their jobs last Wednesday, was announced Monday. The contract provided for an increase m the wages ot six em- ployes in the tivo plants, two at the Lyons Laundry and Dry Cleaners. Inc., and four at the Ideal American laundry. An announcement "by Frank Weiiig. conciliator with the department of labor, at the time the laundry workers went back to their jobs stated a general 10 per cent increase had been granted to the employes as a result o£ the negotiations. "What we really got was the clinching in Die form of a signed contract of the 10 per cent increase received 10 days before the workers went oil strike," said Joe Pease, business agent of iht laundry union. "The new contract guarantees this wage for a year." The contract was signed by Ruth Bailey, president; Adzi Pearson, secretary, of the laundry union; L. St. Peter, president, and Bruce H. CldrK-, secretary, oE the drivers union: Joe Pease, business agent of the two organizations; C. M. Lyons, president ot the Lyons Laundry and Dry Cleaners. Inc., and liis attorney, Garfield Brcese, and W. J. Holahan, president of ilie Ideal American laundry, and ills attorney, H. J. Bryant. TIip contract provides that "the wages of the drivers shall remain as they now are and continue for ihe term of this contract." Seniority rights and a three day vacation with pay for persons em~- ploycd one year or more were granted by the employers. ; Under the contract flic union becomes the sole collective bargaining agency. Employers agreed to the principle of the union shop. Education Separates Brothers CLEVELAND, Ohio", (U.R)--The Tyler brothers -- four of them met again after 15 years of separation, at the convention o[ the American Association of School Administration here. All Jour are college faculty members--and'in 1 ' four different states. ArARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED BY CLERK A marriage license has been issued by the clerk of courts here to Thomas D. Donaldson, 44. and Mona M. Preble, 42, both of Mason Citv. Store Room FOR RENT at 119 East State Street Mason City A desirable first tloor location Room is 22 by 132 feet. Faces East State street. Will divide tins store room to suit tenants. Phone, write or see F. W. EGGERS East State St. Call CADWELL'S I f . you want to put your household goods in storage, or want them moved across the c o n t i n e n t , plinne 215 or 216. CADWELL TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. Livergood Bros. WATCHES - ni.UIOXDS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING A COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE Examination, Prescriptions. Grinding, Replacements, Repairs. LOW PRICES--EASY TERMS Build! Repair! Remodel! This is the time to do it--so your home will be livable, smart, more valuable, with complete improver ments. For Ideas . · . Attend the Building and Home Furnishings Show HIGH SCHOOL GYM _ MARCH 29 - 30 - 31 I

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