The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1937 · Page 16
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March 17, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 17, 1937
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·^·». r- ff~. k- ^^^.^t.-^r-^'^iZ^^ ^1^'^ -' 7- '' · ^ ; SIXTEEN I ' i I I ' j '' MASON CITY. GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 17 · 1937 Mason City's Calendar ART EXHIBITS TO FEATURE TEACHERS CONVENTION 'March 11-21--National Business Women's-week. March 16-17--High school operetta; "Vagabond King," to be given at school auditorium at 8 p. m. March 18-20--C o n v e n ti on of North Central division of Iowa · State Teachers association. March 28--Easter Sunday. March 30--Grade school operetta, "The. Wedding of the Flowers," high' school auditorium, 'High School Music Mothers. April 6, 7, and 9--Mason City Globe-Gazette's annual f r e e cooking school at high school auditorium. April-7-10--Eleventh annual boys' hobby show in Y. M. "C. A., sponsored by Kiwanis club and Y. M. C. A. Herein Mason City Buy your spring clothing for less. Win. Alter, 123 N. Fed. Noon movies for the children who carry their lunch to school with them are being held each day at the Y. M. C. A. in the banquet room with an attendance o£ more than 250 children daily. Educational pictures and comedies are shown and the group is sponsored by the P. T. A.s from Central; Lincoln and the high school in co-operation with the Y. M. C. "A." Wanted: Salesladies and alteration ladies. Apply Style Shoppe, Cecil Boyer, president, of. the Double Y club, announced a committee meeting-for Thursday evening at 7 p. m. at the Y. M. C. A; The committee will finish making plans for the party the group is planning for Wednesday, March 31, at the Y. M. C. A. The Double Y club is. a group made up of young business men and women from the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. sponsored by the Young Women's Council of the Y. W. C. A. and the Young Men's committee from the Y. M. C. A. New Spring Suits and Topcoats are readyJ Open'a budget charge account . . . no extra charge . . . ABEL SON, INC. Tile Juiiior Photography club met Tuesday evening at the Y. M. C. A. This is for all boys who are interested in photography. A. E. Bower is the leader of the group and they are planning an exhibit of their work at the eleventh annual hoys' hobby show which will be held April 7, 8, 9 and 10. Club meetings are held on Tuesday evenings at the "Y." · v A number of. I. O. O. F. members and friends are planning to go to Hampton Wednesday evening to attend the Hampton I. O. O. F. carnival which is being held at Hampton on Wednesday evening. · Leo Carle, Globe-Gazelle composing room superintendent, returned .Wednesday morning from Chicago where he visited the 'plant o£ the Mergenthaler Linotype company, looking over modern developments in the indus- Birth certificates have been filed for Carol. Ann, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Edward Babcock 314 Third street northwest, boh March 1; Robert Eugene, son o Mr. and Mrs. Soren Sorenson, 203 Second * Street southeast, born March 6, and James Curtis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anthony Jacobson, Clear Lake, b o r n March 3. Choir practice will be held a the St. John's Episcopal churc! Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock Overnight visitors in the city ; were Mr. and Mrs. Sara Billman and daughter Luverne and Mr and Mrs. L. M. Anderson all o Minneapolis. The Bilimans were members of . the Windom Park Baptist church, Minneapolis, th former parish. of the Hev. J. Lee Lewis, now pastor of the Firs Baptist church, Mason City. The party has been on a seven weeks tour of California and Mexico Mr. Billman is a member of thi firm of Billman Brothers o_ northeast Minneapolis, dealers in hardware and furniture. Bates Reappointment Confirmed by Senate DBS MOINES, (S 5 )---The Iowa senate in executive session Wed nesday confirmed the reappoint ment of D. W. Bates of Des Moine for a four year term as state bank ing superintendent. The senate di not act on other pending appoint ments during its secret session. ARE YOU WEAK, NERVOUS? TF your day begin with backache headache or period! pains, nervousness irritability and th discomforts associ atcd with functions disturbances, yo need the tonic cffcc of Dr. Picrce's turbance*. Dr. Pierce's Favorite PrescripUo helped me wonderfully. I jj.iined slren^t arm was reUeced of t h a t lired, weak, nen ous feelinc and the headaches and pain* loo." Buy TIOW[ Nrw »iic, labs. iOc. Liqu 51.CC i: Sl.Ji. Sold by WILL BE SHOWN IN LIBRARY AND SCHOOL BUILDING Work of University Groups Will Be Exhibited by Edna Patzig. Visiting teachers will find art exhibits at the Mason City public library and on the second floor corridor of the high school buiid- ng Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Miss Edna Patzig, head of the art department of University high school at Iowa City, who is to give he principal talk in the art sec- ion, will bring work done by the students of the university school. The work will occupy the hall space in the lecture room of the ibrary. Shown in Corridors. The high school exhibit will be n the corridors on the second floor of the high school, north of Principal James Rae's office. Only a suggestion of the large quantity of work turned out by the different schools can' be shown because of limited space for exhibiting. Sketches of murals, charcoal figure drawing, flowers in pastel, original water color drawings, fashions in water color, birds in pastel, pen and ink lettering, perspective drawings and original pencil drawings will be exhibited, Miss Ethel Roberts, supervisor of art. will have work of elementary grades in the west room on the second floor of the library, while Miss Elizabeth Leland, art instructor of junior high classes will have the work of the Lincoln school in the east room at the library To Have Exhibits.'.' The home economics department under the direction of Miss Florence O'Leary will have exhibits of garments and problems in design mnde by students in clothing and df!s:£n on display in room 114, 'irst floor, of the high school. Harold Palmer, instructor in mechanical drawing, will have up in ·oom 50, the north wing of the sasement floor, a complete ex- ubit of work done in mechanical [rawing. A state and national exhibit o£ yearbooks and newspapers will be n exhibition in room 111, the ournalism department. Members f the Masonian and Cub Gazette taf£s will be in charge.--M. E. B. Decker Employes Win Safety Plaque FINGERPRINTS ARE EXPLAINED Sheriff Tim Phalen Urges All Citizens to Aid in Detective Science. "Look closely at the ball of your. right thumb. L o o k ^ a t it with a magnifying glass. You will see that it is covered with fine lines. Press the ball of your thumb on an inkpad and then on a sheet of paper This will, give your'thumb autograph. : No other thumb in the world, not even the one on youi left hand, will give a print like that one . . . and the same is true of all your fingers . . . and everybody's fingers." This was the crux of the tall by Tim R. Phalen, sheriff of Cerro Gordo county, which was given over station KGLO on the North Iowa Forum program Tuesday evening. Help Protect Innocent. After pointing out how finger prints are registered in govern ment files at Washington, D. C. the sheriff emphasized that every citizen should have his fingerprints registered because, he said this science is not only for detecting and convicting the guilty bu as well for the protection of thi innocent. The speaker asserted that thesi registered fingerprint cards wer matched 13 times a day, 365 time a month, or 4,356 times a yea with newly arrived prints from some law enforcement agency perhaps 3,000 miles from the placi of the crime, thus enabling fugi lives to be apprehended who otherwise might have escaped. "About six years ago," contin ued the officer, "the civil servici commission began routing its fin gerprints through the identifica lion unit. During the years follow ing, one in every 13 or 14 wa discovered to be a criminal." Sinci publicity has been given to thesi searches, the ratio has droppec now to the point where about on in every 40 who applies for a civi service job has a criminal record he added. · Fingerprints on Documents. . Sheriff Phalen stressed that th adoption of universal fingerprint ing would be a boon lo the welfar of the people of the United States He said: "The government require all government employes to hav their fingerprints on file.' Al branches of the military system re quire fingerprinting. Even th president of the United States ha his prints on file. Every importan document should bear the finger pring of its signer. This would d away with long, expensive civi suits. Fingerprinting facilities ar available to states, cities an even individuals. This is a servic of the people and for the people; In closing, the speaker thankei KGLO for the co-operation ah service it had given in crimina apprehension . . . and the servic it had rendered during the reccn snow storms. Above are shown the members of the safety and accident prevention commitec with the Armour and company safety trophy, which has been hung: in the plant cafeteria. From left to right are: Joe IVIaHojy chairman, Harry Helm, Julian- Janes and John Hagaflus. The placiue has the following- inscription: "Universal safety. Armour and company safety trophy. Awarded for the best record during safety campaign to the employes oC Jacob E. Decker and Sons, Mason City, la. During: year 1936." (Lock Photo, Kaycnay Engraving) , Led All Armour Plants in Safety Record of 1936 -- *Had 2,389,301 Man-Hours DECKER PLANT ALARM TESTED Fire Protection System Tried Out Before Officials. Final tests were made Monday n the supervised sprinkler sys- em installed at the Jacob E. Decker and Sons packing plant nd fire alarm system connected vith the local fire station. The ystem cost about 57,000 and will educe the basic insurance rate or the company in the near fu- ure.. City 'Manager Herbert T. Barlay of Mason 'City,: Chief M. Mackenzie, fire protection represen- ative of the Armour company, Chicago, George Van Hawser and I. O. 'Betscher, representatives of he A. D. T., both of Milwaukee, is., 'and B. F. Faulkner, engineer of the Iowa Insurance Serv- ce Bureau, Des Moines, were here for-the inspections. Following the installation here he A.' D. T. representatives went .0 Sioux Falls, where a similar system will be installed at. the Hormel plant. Winners Announced in Good Eyesight Contest Winners in the essay contest on "The Importance of Good Eyesight," sponsored by the People's Gas and Electric company, were announced by the judges of the competition Tuesday. John Collister, junior collegi student from Plymouth; Josepl T. Moor, 631 Polk avenue southwest, local high school student nnd Jettie Ann McCarron, 714 Adams avenue northwest, sixth grade pupil at Holy Familj academy, were awarded special I E. S. study lamps for their su perior essays in the three groups TKe judges in the contest re marked on the exceptionally higl quality of the essays submitted. The I. E. S. study lamps aiv the result of years of exhaustive research in lighting principle conducted by the Illuminative En gineering society. They are espe cially designed for study pur poses. Pioneer Boys' Clubs Gather at Y.M.C.A . D o n Johnson, the new busines secretary of the Y. M. C. A., wa introduced to the Pioneers at thei regular meeting Monday evenin af the Y. M. C. A. The third les son of Bible study featuring th Pioneer aims was discussed. Th subject of the lesson aim was ". Pioneer Is Self Reliant." A num ber of the groups went swimmin after the club meetings. Hobb: talks were also given by the mem bers in their own groups. Went worth Carter's club is plannin to make a number of airplane for the hobby show. The Pionee marble tournament w a s an nounced for Saturday, March 20 at Central school grounds. Corn Acreages Cut in Franklin Count) HAMPTON--Corn acreage o the Franklin county soils conser vation program has been cut dow 1,385 acres,* according to Ir Miller, soils conservation chair man, on account of sweet corn Sweet corn planted for commercia purposes, Miller states, will not b deducted from' the corn acrcag limit, but will be soil dcpletini the tome as any other crop. I Without Lost Time Accident. The employes of Jacob E. Deck- r and Sons won the safety plaque ffered by Armour and company or the best safety record in 193G was. announced at the plani Vednesday. The record of local plant em- loyes in working 2,389,301 man- ours without a lost time accident nee May 1, 193G, to date is one lat has never been equaled in the acking industry. The best record made previous i the one held by the local plant as established by the Armour nit in East St. Louis, 111., with 1,99,000 man-hours worked with- ut a lost time accident in 1935. "Was First Opportunity. Armour and company has spon- ored a May no-accident campaign or the past several years, but 193G as the first opportuity the Decker lant has had to participate in le campaign. Plans for the campaign were ade at a meeting of all Armour uperintendents, foremen and safer supervisors on April 14, at ·hich time R. H. Cabell, president f Armour and company, ad- ressed the meeting through a tel- phone hookup. Mr. Cabell stressed the fact that afety was just as essential as urning out a satisfactory product* ivery man in a supervisory posl- ion in the plant was charged with he definite responsibility of seeing hat employes under this authori- .y worked cautiously and wore approved safety , equipment. The physical layouts of the plants were nade as foolproof as possible anc Icept free oE unnecessary hazards Handled by Board. .The safety program at the Decker plant is handled by the plan conference board, which has a safety and accident prevention committee made up o£ the following: J. C. Malloy, chairman, Julian Jones', Harry Helm and John Hagadus, who work in conjuctioi with E. J. McCann, safety engi neer and chairman o£ the entir plant conference board. The record which brought thi beautiful plaque to the Decke plant was made possible througl the untiring efforts of the plan conference board, through the ap pointed committees and the whol hearted co-operation and loya support of every member of th organization, it was pointed ou Proud of Record. "Needless to say, the Decker em ployes are .proud of this plaqu and extend their hearty thanks t our president, Mr. Cabell, and as sure him ' through our manager Fred Duffiehd, and Dean Hawkins plant superintendent, that the will put forth their best efforts t retain this wonderful record am banish .. accidents from the loca plant,!'. Mr. McCann stated.' "We .have some corresponded from William Whitfield Woods president of the American Insli tute of American Meat Packers and W..F. McClellan, general safe ty supervisor . for Armour an company, advising u s . that 5 plants operated during: Januar; without a lost time accident an either retained or received insli tule safely pennant awards. Thi is the largest number of plants re porting no lost time accidents sine the pennant awards were initiate in 1932.' BISHOP OXNAM FIRST SPEAKER /lethodist Church Cancels Midweek Meeting for Teachers' Session. The midweek service at the irst Methodist church, originally et for Thursday night, has been ancelled in order to give mem- ers of the congregation an op- ortunity to hear Bishop G. Bromey Oxnam, who is to speak at the :ernng session of the convention '. ths. 1 north central division of the owa State Teachers association at lie high school auditorium that r ening. Dr. Clarence E. Flynn, minister · the First Methodist church, is -so to appear on the program of he teachers Thursday evening. Bishop Oxnam, who is to speak n "Culture and the Preservation f Democracy," will be preceded n the program by a 25 minute iolin concert by Miss Ilza Nie- mack. The program will start at o'clock. Starter Generator and IGNITION SERVICE CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. ['Jrsl St. S. W. CONTRACT BEET GROWERS URGED TO FORM GROUP Association Proposed by Committee; 1937 Signup Recommended. Organization of a sugar beet growers association in the American Crystal Sugar company territory in North Iowa'and southern Minnesota is under way, following the initial step taken by. a committee organized at a meeting held at Kanawha a week ngo. The purpose of the association, it was pointed out, will be to "take up the problems affecting the sugar beet growers." Growers were urged to sign up for the 1937 contract for the reason that it "is sufficiently -better for the grower than last year's contract." Pass Resolution. Following is the resolution drawn up by the temporary committee meeting at Kanawha: "The following sugar beet grow- rs, acting as a temporary commit- ee to obtain more satisfactory revisions in future contracts, ubmits the following resolutions o other growers in this .territory £ the American Crystal Sugar ompany: "Resolved, That inasmuch as the ontract for 1937 is sufficiently ettcr for the grower than last ear*'; contract makes it advisable o grow sugar beets this season, vith the belief that future con- racts can be further improved, nd, Proopsc Sleeting. Resolved,'That future problems an be best solved by sticking to- ether, we recommend that fol- owing the signup of contracts for 937, a meeting of all growers' as- ociaf.ion, which will in the future ake up the problems affecting ugar beet growers. "Ba it further resolved. That in rder to have an association of -nen who understand the prob- ems peculiar to raising sugar eels we recommend that former ·rowers sign for 1937 and join the iroposed association." The resolution was signed by he following:--F. W. Knudsen, Canawha; William N. Brummond, Canawha; Robert D. Hoadiey, Canawha; Martin Hill, Belmond; am^s R. Darrah, Kanawha; Nick hristians, Kanawha; Anton J. Vnderson, Clarion; Byron Blackman, Clarion; N. E. Schroeder, Clarion: Otis Tendall, Clarion, and V. C. Tyrrell, Belmond. Congregational Church to Present Gounod's Oratorio 'Redemption' As a fitting entrance into Holy Veek, the Congregational chorus hoir, under the direction of Mrs V. L. Bennett, will present Goun- id's oratorio, "Redemption" on 3 alm Sunday afternoon at 4:30 Vtany voices have been added to .he chorus for this production and his musical presentation becomes he contribution o£ the Congrega- ional church to the community fo: 'ts Pre-Easter schedule of services The beautiful numbers which :omprise this work have not been leard in Mason City since 1934 when the Presbyterian churc sponsored its production. There i color and melody which haunt one long after the occasion. A1 churches in the community hav been invited to attend this presen tation. The vesper hour will be gin at 4:30. DRY CLEANING and LAUNDRY SERVICE FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional Prepared by Dr. Willarfl . L. Spcrry for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ In America. Fifth Week--"Kiarca Christian Virtues." ~ HAPPINESS Wednesday, march 17. "Happy is the man that findeth wisdom, and the man that getteth understanding." Read Proverbs 3:13-20. We all feel that life should carry before it a plus sign, not a minus sign. The most obvious plus sign in li£e is p l e a s u r e . B u t pleasure can satisfy only one instinct, or one side of our nature, at a time, and is at the best short 1 i v e"d. Pleasure cannot content the whole man all the time. W e g o on, therefore, f r o m pleasure to happiness-- a much higher ideal. A great deal has DR. SPERK.Y been said in these recent days about our "right to happiness." The Bible is a happy book, rather than an unhappy book. But strangely, it has little to say in praise of happiness and few rules for finding it. Happiness woulc seem to be civil peace establishec out o£ the warring instincts, desires, and interests within our owi natures and characters. A well- tuned, smoothly running motor might be said to be "happy." So of a life in which all its parts are playing together in a single harmonious whole. Happiness is therefore a matter of being at peace with ourselves. But happiness is a half-way house: Beyond it lies the great Christian idea of joy. Prayer: O Almighty and mos merciful God, of thy bountifu goodness keep us, we beseech thee from all things that may hurt us lhat with inward harmony we may cheerfully accomplish those thing which thou wouldest have us do Through Jesus Christ our 'Lord Amen. Chorio -Group Heard. N O R T H W O O D -- The local chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution held its Warch meeting at the home of VIrs. C. H. Dwelle Monday even- ng. Readings were given by the ligh school choric speaking group directed by Mrs. H. H. Douglass. Mrs.' Dwelle gave a report of the ·ecent state D. A. R. conference in Des Moines. Miss Anna Edwards and Miss Marion Dwelle were lostesses with Mrs. Dwelle. CLEANERS PHONE 50 Special Beef Sale 9c Annual Spelling Bee at Algona. ALGONA-- County Superintend ent William Shirley announce that the annual Kossuth county spelling contest will be hel April 5 at the courthouse here The winner of the Kossuth till will represent the county in th state meet. I DR. J.G. CRAVEN i DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED TO PLATE WORK 18 FIRST I CEDAR RAPIDS STREET S.E. OES M O I N E S MASON CITY I SIOUX CITY FRONT QUARTERS BEEF ROAST lOc RIB BOIL 8c HAMBURGEP or SAUSAGE . 8c 5 Ibs. BACON, SLICED 80c EASTER HAMS, pound 23k We smoke meat for farmers make the sausage, and sell casings. G. Grupp 401 South Federal Ave. ONE-THIRD OFF On All Our ELECTRIC Mantel Clocks NATIONALLY ADVERTISED M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. COUNCIL CHIEFS LAN BOY SCOUT CAMP SEASON "abin on Wirinebago.River, Will Be Rebuilt for : · Week-End Trips. ; Plans for the Boy Scout camp-- ig season were mapped out at a -leeting of North Iowa area eoun- \ 1 camp committee at the Hotel anford Tuesday.. The committee, made up of M. . "Cap" Lawson, chairman, Ar- eigh Marshall and Dr. S. A. TBrien, met with Harold' Campell, president of the council, and aiie K. Behrend, scout executive; o set the dates and make other rangements. for summer training eriod. To Rebuild Cabin. The committee decided to re- iuild the cabin at Camp McKiney on the Winriebago river, nortli f Mason City, -and fit it but for- veek-end camping hikes. Three camping periods of a veek each will be held, at Camp Roosevelt on the shores of Clear .ake, with a special session for ea Scouts. This series of camps vill open July 18 and continue hrough Aug. 8; A three day junior leader train- · ng camp will be held June 8 to 0. This will be known as the Green Bar camp and will be at- ended by two scouts from each roop. Tentative Bates. Tentative dates of June 11 to 3 were set for a special 4-H club boys - training period. Provisions also were made for a Girl Scouts camp, with June 14 set as the ten- 'ative date for the opening. The committee announced it vas working on a plan whereby scouts unable 'to pay the camp :ees will be able to earn at least lalf of the required amount. Superintendent Re-Elected.. TITONKA--The school board met in regular session Monday evening, re-organized and elected W. H. Stott to succeed himself as president. Supt. C. A. Hoon and loach T. A. Dunmire were reelected. Election of remaining teachers will be considered at the next meeting. Diamond Bros. SPECIALS THURSDAY BACON Sliced and Sugar Cured, Ib,. BOILING BEEF, I b . . Miller's CORN FLAKES, 3 pkgs... Nifca RED SALMON, 2 tall cans OXYDOL, Giant- Size ....... Fresh SPINACH, Per Pound 5c and not $22 75 In CHAPMAN'S advertisement which appeared in yesterday's Globe-Gazette "SLUMBER KING" SIMMONS MATTRESS was priced at §22.75. This was an error. The price should have been $2'1.50. C H A P M A N S 19-21 First Street S. E. Mason City IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL Don't forget to look for the Blaster Barber's shop card. It's your Guarantee of the best in hair cutting and styling at no extra cost. These shops will gladly show you their shop cards: MERCHANTS SHOP, 30 1st S. E. MIDGET SHOP, IB No.^ Delaware 191 NATIONAL SHOP, 4!i E. Slate PALACE THEATER SHOP, lug S. Federal DAVIS Id LONOI.EY, 7 2nd N. K. SNVDEn APPOINTMENT, 13'.- N. Federal ZEHHEL SHOP, 15K S. Federal DOUCAI.I, SHOP, 134:1 N. Federal rilKRT SHOP, 20 S. Federal scnr.icK KHALI., Foreiten mar- K'EITZEr, SHOP, 1121 N. Federal 3IODEI, SHOP. !) First SI. S. E. PEAIVSON 1ANA, 2 1 Flrjl S. E. CF.RItO OOriDO liATinf.R A D E A U T V SHOP, » N. l . l s l H n j l o n ASSOCIATED MASTER BARKERS, MASON CITY Ironing ceases to be drudgery -- becomes a social relaxation.-- when you own the new EASY Ironer that "takes the OTHER HALF of the work out of washday." You sii comfortably in your "Easy Chair" -- guide the clothes effortlessly -- and the EASY Ironer does all the -work. EASY IRONERS pricod from $109.50 (Model 61 m IlIuBtmledl to S59.SO lot tablo typo »*b«bw.. 531.-^ ASK FOR FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION Easy Terms--If You Wish to Buy! P - G PEOPLES GAS AND ELECTRIC ^^^^

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