The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 28, 1939 · Page 9
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March 28, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 28, 1939
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Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1939 Mason City's Calendar Lao; Enforcement Success l/p To People ^ March 24-April 3--School spring vacation. March 28-31--Globe-Gazette cooking school, high school auditorium. March 29-31--North Iowa building and home furnishings show, high school gymnasium. March 30--Veterans of Foreign Wars annual stag membership dinner. April 2--"Seven .Last .Words .of Christ" by Dubois. 7:30 o'clock, St. John's Episcopal church. April 3--Early diagnosis campaign meeting of Cerro Gordo County Tuberculosis association at 12 o'clock noon, in Eadmar hotel. April 12--Annual ;;omiiiation and election of officers of V. F. \V. at hall at 7:30 p. m. Here in Mason City Real Estate Loans -- Hugh II. Shepard, Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. The young people of St. John Baptist church will debate the prohibition question at their meeting Thursday, March 30. at 8 p. m. in their church. Mr. Wallace of the police department will address the group afterwards. Be sure, INSURE with Romry Realty Co., Phone 584. "What Redemption Means to Me" is the subject o! the Lenten midweek service at the First Baptist church Wednesday, March 29, 7:30 p. m. Following the meeting the board of Christian Education and the finance commission will meet. "Ambrose, the Magician" ap- HEAD OF BUREAU TALKS TO LOCAL JUNIOR CHAMBER Tremendous Cost of Crime Emphasized by Speaker ' Despite the high development | that has been attained in scientific- crime detection, a large part of success in law enforcement rests I i with the people, R. W. Nebergall, head of the Iowa bureau of imet- tipation, Des Moines, told Hie Junior division of the Chamber of Commerce Monday night in Hotel Hanford. Public «cntinieiit in favor of oo- servance of law and co-operation with the officers are vital elements, continued Mr. Nebergall, who tor many years has been engaged in investigation of criminals. He emphasized that the United States is a great country-because it is a true democracy. And a part of a democracy is rule by the people. Consequently the people should do their part in cooperating for law observance. Cites Cost of Crime Observing the law. reporting j criminal acts and participating i n ] «ood citizenship are among such i factors, he said. He stressed ibat| voung men should be vitally con- Alfred Wojehick (above), 35, was charged with murder at Keene, N. II., in the "mistake" poison liquor deaths of a man and woman. County Solicitor John R. Goodnow said Wojeliick confessed he intended the poisoned whisky for his estranged wife, Mrs. Lois Smart \\:-*-*-'-'- pears twice nightly at the Clear Lake Golf club, 10 p. m. and 1 p. m., featuring ventriloquist comedy and the Rope Act. greatest deception since Houdini. Members of the local Y. M. C. A. staff urged boys participating in the recent hobby show to get their · exhibits as soon as possible. Holy Communion services will be held at St. John's Episcopal church at 7:30 and 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning, the Rev. C. Burnett Whitehead announced Tuesday, but there will be no evening service. Members of the Beet Sugar Kc- finery Employes union No. 318B4 corned with law enforcement. Mr Nebergall emphasized that crime has reached appalling heights in this country where the people are the true rulers. He said there are now 150.000 in penal institutions and that J. Edgar Hoover, of the federal bureau of in- ve'stigation put the annual crime cost at 515.000,000,000. He said this meant a cost of 528,500 for every minute every day. In addition to the financial cost, there is the great cost of crime in blasted hopes and ruined lives. The state bureau, he explained, is set up to work with police departments, sheriffs, highway patrol and other enforcement agencies, especially where there are rings of criminals. Activities in the state bureau of investigation include the investi- MRS. KOTTMANN DIES AT HOME Rites to Be Held a I St. James Lutheran Church on Wednesday Mrs. Emma Kottmann. 76, died at her home. 541 Fifth street! southeast, at 5 o'clock Monday afternoon, following a shoit illness. She had resided in Mason City for the past 20 years. Mis. Kottman was born at Lena, 111.. Dec. 13. 1863, and was married to William Kottmann. Nov. 3. 1885. They resided at Sheffield and later at Thornton before moving to Mason City. Mrs. Kottmann FIRE IN BOXCAR ATTRACTS LARGE CROWD AT SITE Firemen Hindered in Work by Autoists, Low Water Pressure Hampered by swirling sleet and a i-oad-full of parked automobiles. Mat-on City firemen extinguished : ·d stubborn boxcar and pole fire I which started shortly a f t e r 8 , o'clock Monday evening. The blaze destroyed one of two empty boxcars which stood on the Peoples' Gas and Electric company's storage track, a quarter- mile north of Clear Lake junction. Cause ot the fire was undetermined. The blaze was first reported as a "bus fire," and the .salvage company answered the call. Combination company and pumper trucks were called into action later, the latter units being released after the blaze was under control. Poles Damaged More than 50 forty-foot poles, piled at the southeast side o£ the track, were damaged as heavy creosote coatings caught firo. | Firemen were forced to extend 1,100 feet of hose line from -A point near the 1. O. O. F. homes to the track, which connects plant No. B of the Mason City Brick and Tile company with the Mason City and Clear Lake railway and the Iowa State Brand creamery. Build Up Pressure A reduction to one and one-half inch hose lines from the combination company truck was necessary to build effective fire-fighting pressure. More than 300 automobiles, parked along both sides of Nineteenth street southwest as their owners watched the fire, hindered the arrival ot the combination company and pumper units. Mrs. Helen Fortcscue Reynolds flew to Reno, Nov., from New York to establish residence prior to seeking a divorce from Julian L. Reynolds, tobacco tin- toil manufacturer. .She declined to comment on her husband's statement that arrangements hail been made for her to seek a "friendly" divorce. INSURANCE MEN CELEBRATE GAIN Mason City Agency Salesmen and Wives i Hold Victory Dinner Thirty-four Bunkers Life lu- 1 surance" company salesmen of the Mason City office and their wives convened in a victory dinner Monday night at the Hotel Hanford to celebrate winning top place in gains in insurance in force and in sales out of 12 offices in group TB ASSOCIATION TO OUTLINE NEW PLANS MONDAY Letters Sent To Members by President of Association Plans for the early diagnosi I campaign of the Cerro Gord | County Tuberculosis associatio will be- explained at a luncheon t be held Monday noon at the Ead mai hotel, according to letters j sent to members by Paul McAuley, i president. Dr. Ralph K. Smiley, chairman of the early diagnosis campaign, is now making a selection ot members of his committee and making other preparations for outlining the plan of campaign at the association luncheon. The luncheon is being called at 12 o'clock sharp. Mr. McAuley stated, in order to start the program early and dovetail into a . statewide broadcast originating a t ! WO! from 12:25 to 12:40. The meeting will be in the form df an annual session, if directors ] approve the recommendation of | ilie executive committee changing | the time of the election ot officers ! from fall until spring. ! Some discussion also will take i place with reference to the annual convention of the Iowa Tuberculosis association, which will be! held in Mason City the early part of 1940. will hold a business meeting at gation or secret service ieLuon. the Hotel Hanford Thursday eve- identification with fingerprint and nin» at 7-30. criminal history, photogiaphic lutia UL »..ju. r -i«- ._,,*...:,...1 t-,Kn,-MTM-v fnr an- Townsend club Xo. 3 will bold \ »leg- its weekly meeting at the and E. auditorium at 7:30 , .. dj se rveu iu mm i Wednesday evening. A program | ! ?, ° f f "^HoVe her in a common which Mrs. Kottmann was a mem will be given by the vocal stu- ;^° TMTw»h£r" a li In,, IOIU mea. LCV.LII"*-"' ·*. -· C lysis of evidence and radio system o M - l w i t h five stations and a portable Ileld to One Car A high-tension line, paralleling the storage track, went undamaged by the blaze except for the · ---- _,.,,.,_;,,.,:,,,, charring o£ one post. The lire was two o£ the ng.mzat.on. ^ ^TM. -...,. -.- --...confined to the one boxcar except Highlighting the evening pi o- a-as preceded in death by her h u s - ! f o r a small blaze on the roof ot j gram was the presentation 01 band. July 3. 1836. j the second, and the partial bum- awards to top salesmen m the Surviving Mrs. KoUmaim is one I j,ig of the stored poles. \ Mason City oflicc. iney we it. »-· daughter, Mrs. Clara Camp, Ma- Fireman Harold Hutchison in- j A. Sharp, Nortliwood.Eci ina\eb, son City. i j u r e d his back when he tell from I Burl: C. H. Bailey, Osagc^W. B. ' ons ana a poriaon; Funeral services will be held at radio served to link the St. .lames Lutheran churcn, of I clulu .3^.1 . --*- , . , Tf,.,. T.-^4 + .*-.ir\.i M.^t. -, inoiTl -_., -- ----- dents ,.oE. ; the. : Mason. City high ' " "" . . - . . _ · ' : '5.iJHe" r Rev. Walter H. Kampcn, pastor of the Central Lutheran church, 321 East State street, announces the next in a series of studies on the cross, "The Ro- | mance of Cross-Bearing," will be I held Wednesday evening at 7:45 1 o'clock. Public examination o f j confirmants will take place. I Stanley Comfort, 301 First street northeast, and Frank Robinson, 308 Fifteenth street northwest. each forfeited bonds of, SI posted when summoned to traffic court on charges of overtime parking. Thelma Miller, 118 Rhode Island avenue southeast, was sentenced to traffic school on a charge of parking under a fire escape. ..-, 1USV --. ... unit. Mr. Nebergall lauded the effort to establish a police radio .in Mason City. Describes Fingerprinting In describing the fingerprint system Mr. Nebergall said it was a" highly technical process by which it can be told within 10 ; minutes whether or not a match- i in» set of fingerprints is included in large files. The federal bureau i of investigation has more than 11,000,000 prints on file, he said. · and the system is one ot the most effective weapons in the hands of law enforcement Mr. Nebergall bcr. at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The Rev. O. Mall, pastor of the'church, "will be in charge of services. Burial will be at the Rockwell cemetery. The body will be taken from the Patterson funeral home to the ( residence Wednesday morning and will 'lie in state there until the time o£ services. jurea ms oaciv wneii ne IKH n u m uun. ^. ··· --·--*· ---·? · ,, a bo.x car as one of the steps gave Stager, New Hampton: \\ P - C a n , way while he was climbing to the Monona: L. B. Craft West Union, top Chief Dan Shire also broke W. C. Nystucn. Eagle Gime, and his" glasses when he tripped over | R. S. Kiesau. Waukon. C. .1. Bo- Mason City Library Prepares Exhibit on Personality Study Developing personality is the general theme of the series of books prepared by the Mason City library in a self education pro-1 gram." j The volumes have been ' se-1 Iccted by the library staff for the person who desires easy and readable approaches to the fields of knowledge. The books arc as follows: "Making the Most ot Your Life" by J. J. B. Morgan and E. T. Webb; "Streamline Your Mind" by James Mursell: "Influencing Human Behavior" by Harry Overstreet; "Unmasking Our Minds Miss Koslyn Brogue, former Mason Cityan, is planning a European trip for next year, according to won! received in Mason City Tuesday. At the present time Miss Brogue is director of a choral society in Chicago and has given concerts in the St. James Metlio- dist and the Second Presbyterian churches. According lo the communication the C o r ui c r Mason City girl plans to move to New York City neNt year or spend the year in European travel. Janice Brosue, her sister, recently was elected lo Sigma Ep- silon'Honor society of the Hyde Fark high school with an average of superior and has held a scholarship to the Art institute for the past two years. The girls' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brogue, also arc livinsr in Chicago. SHINN GIVEN 20 YEAR SENTENCE ON GUILTY PLEA Charged With Assault With Intent to Commit Rape on Little Girl Arthur M. Shinn, 712 Seventeenth street southeast, pleaded guilty to a county attorney's information charging assault with intent to commit rape and was i given an indeterminate sentence j not lo exceed 20 years in the peni- , tentiary by Judge Henry N. ! Graven in district court Tuesday. ! Shinn was arrested by a deputy ! sheriff Monday in the business section of the city. He was alleged to have molested a 7 year old girl and was bound over to the grand jury by Police Judge Morris Laird. He will be taken to the state penitentiary Wednesday morning by a deputy sheriff. MID-CONTINENT MEN TO MEET Plan Dinner to Raise I Money for St. John's i Baptist Church Here i The first dinner to raise money io complete the auditorum of. the i St. John Baptist church. 715 Sixth street southwest, will be held in i the meetinghouse Wednesday from 12 noon to 7 p. m.. Friends of this enterprise have been asked to attend the 50 cent chicken pie or roast chicken dinner. The proceeds are to be used for the purchase of materials to complete the upper worship room. "A tasty meal will be served to all who come," said the pastor, the I Rev. J. M. Eaves, "and the co-op- eralion of all our well-wishers will be heartily appreciated/' I One reason for the delay has i been the illness of the pastor who i was in the Veteran's Hospital, Des Moines for several weeks. He is i well now and caring for his charge here and ill Marshalltown. loose wires. Advertising Meeting Scheduled at Hotel I ~ t -iini M~~ i. Hanford Wednesday ! Cub Pack Will Meet The Mid-Continent Petroleum | WprlriPSclaV corporation will hold one of its an- ; T Y cun^ouujr at Monroe School nual advertising meetings at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday. This is one of a series arranged tlirough- Plumbing Contractors to Meet Friday Night ANNOUNCE CIVIL SERVICE EXAM Junior Observer m Meteorology Open to Competitive Test gai d, formerly of . Decorah and now living in Indiana, also was one of the winners. A prediction that the Bankers Life company would make the largest showing this year because the salesmen were pointing for the 00th anniversary celebration, was issued by M. E. Lewis, superintendent of agencies, Des Moines, at the dinner. Seventeen counties were represented at the dinner which cli- i maxed a full day agency meeting. i Movies of the Golden Gate exposition were shown. by David Seabury; velop You Sadie She Happy TI Wolfe. Pack 1. sponsored by the the pack has completed one year FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lente nDevofional By DR. GAIUSG. ATKINS THE YEARS THE LOCUSTS ATE And I will restore the years that the locust hath eaten . .. Read JO The :2 aTMught-burned crops of the little fields in Judah has been ! ctuced, according to H. C. Wurster, I division manager. Advertising, promotional and product stories ailU at ILIli mi_i,iiiie, , , . . . - - - - D - - - - - . the pack committee being selected will be presented in a dramatic at this time. _.-v manner, using movies, playlets and The general nature of IhepacK interest HE t-ilk ' m e e t i n g will be in the form oc Several representatives of the i circus stunts prepared by he var- general office will attend the meet- iotis dens. The meeting will be in ing, including R. W. McDowell, vice president in charge ot sales. Salesmen, dealers, bulk agents, , , , truck salesmen, maintenance men charge of Berry Ervin, Jr., acting cubmaster. Townsend Club Reports Increase in Members of Local Club No. 1 invalu- ; program and the small house mar- In colonial days, sturgeon were abundant in most o£ the rivers ot the Atlantic coast. William Penn often commented on the incredible numbers of these giant fish which ascended the Delaware each spring. Now these fish arc rare because of overfishing. to outlast hard, trying times: in harvests of patience anrl courage; in experience born wisdom (consider the lessons our own "dust bowl" has taught usl: in syni- hj,,.; w -m, aIK { understanding of oilier hard-tried folk. Barren fields sometimes yield the richest . . . . Townsend Club I\o- 1 reported u Joseph Mevruw. J. general freight agent of the Rock Tsland Lines, died in St. Barnabas i i v i u hospital in Minneapolis at noon i j"jj.".' es \s o f the spirit: our seem- Mondav. following a brief illness!. . , _ . _ : _ _ n._ ~.-i ,,,,;.,.! So popular has hv t ho close of tile losse .. brin( , , hc trucs t gains , ·· ? Committee Chosen i^^^.n^^^.i, .-- .-. -_.-« ^~r -----,, aslime become in bars . . . Th( , j u n j o r Chamber elected a Friday evening when Miss Roberta Schmaele. national speaker, will be on the program. Women of the membership will serve n supper at the P. G. and F.. auditorium Monday evening. Entertainment at M o n d a y's meeting included selections by the Tcwnsend Trio, singing, whistling and piano numbers by Lum Johnson, harmonica by E. L. Lewis and community singing by the audience. John Wallace, safety director in the police deuartment. introduced Mr. Neber»all. Officer Max Studer was n guest. Musical numbers were presented by a duo composed of i Orlie Workman, bnnjo player, and '' Bcnnv Hiirrensticn. accordionist 6 Die in Los Angeles Auto-Bus Crash At Hospitals Miss Gaylc Smith. 518 Penn- ..vlvania avenue northeast. w u s FINED 510. COSTS i u d n ,jtlcd «tic Park hospital Ferdinand D. Ticlgcn. 1215: jj (11 ,j av for ; minor operation. Pennsylvania avenue southeast, i Master Frank Allen Tienan. was fined S10 and costs by Police j earner, was admitted to the Park Judge Morris Laird Tuesday on n j hospital Monday for a major op- charge of intoxication. Tictgcn i en ,tion. was arrested at 1:50 o'clock Mon-] Richard Prehn. I H ' i South day afternoon at the Milwaukee, F C t j e r a i ;iv enuc. was admitted to irii-^c Tlio lipjirmr* for Olpil NCOD. : n n.,-i- u n -.-.;i yards. The hearing for Glen Neeb. · tllc p ;ir i- hospital Monday for a . . city, arrested at Fourth street nnd South Federal avenue on a similar charge, was continued. Today's Biggest Clothing Values Spring woolens now on display. Tailored lo your individual measurements. Over 500 patterns lo choose from. H EGG'S Glasgow Tailors New Location--26 2nd St. N. E. minor operation. Mr?. D. H. Dudley. Ionia, u a s i admitted to the Park hospital j Monday for treatment. Mrs. Ray Prusia. 113 F i l t h , street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for B major operation. To Hospital First Time at 73 AKRON, Ohio. fU.P.)--Seventy- j eight-year-old Minnie Ellet is in the hospital for the first time in her life, but she considers it "just a vacation." although she is afraid that she won't be able to keep uo her annual custom nf H i v i n g i Bibles to members of the gradu- i ating class at Ellct high school-I named lot- her family. grow strong and bright again MR!;C us duly grateful for thn vcrj wealth of l i f e which our difficul experience* have brought us. anc therein id find our recompense and Thy lovo. For Christ's sake Amen. Woman Turns Trapper PLYMOUTH. Ohio. (U.R1--Rich land county boasts of one of th few women trappers in the state Mrs. Jacob Arnold, who lives nea here, started trapping to protect her flock of chicken?. She finds it profitable to fell the skins of her "catches." Th's is a general view of Hie wreckage nf » sedan and an intraurban bus in which six persons were hilled anil 13 injured on Valley boulevard near I.os Angeles. Thc six dead were ridm s m the sedan, which skidded on tlic slippery pavement. Livergoqd Bros. WATCHES - DIAMONDS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING N O T I C E ! New 1938 Stage Coach and Platt House Trailers arc 'used Trailers, SG5.Cn and tip HOUSE TRAILER SALES CO. T. S. Vcech Son A Second S. W., Mason City THE COOKING SCHOOL IS ON! The Table Settings Are Furnished By the ' IOWA TEA CO. Every Day Will Be Different! Tuesday -- The Opening Day You Saw the Table Set With Colorful FRANCISCAN POTTERY You con earn the reputation of having the finest of all the colored potteries on the market if you buy Franciscan. It is durable, it is light weight and has a marvelous texture and lustre in clear fresh tones, not seen on ordinary pottery. It can be had in 9 colors. Sold Exclusively by THE IOWA TEA CO.

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