The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1939 · Page 18
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 30, 1939
Page 18
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THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Clear Lake Globe-Gazette LUCIA E. O'NEIL, News Editor Residence Phone 296-J OFFICE PHONE 239 if you oo not receive your paper call 233: «l"er 6 p. m. call 513-W DodJIn. tor locali. classified, and dls- Stay ads b 11 a. m. daily. Theatre pa s . deadlln* li S p. m. ot tb« day beted publication. CHURCH CLOSES LENTEN SERIES Methodist to Hold Lenten Services Holy Thursday, 7:30 CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. L. ' E. Jacobson sang "Open the Gates of the Temple" as a solo and, with Mrs. Andrew Peterson, "The Hand That Was Wounded for Me" as a duet for the closing Lenten service program at the Methodist church Wednesday evening. Mrs. Willis Miller accompanied. Roy Hoit and William Madsen, accompanied by Mrs. Jacobson, sang "The Way of the Cross" and the Hev. Thomas B. Collins, pastor, spoke on "The Cross and the Triumphant Life." Mrs. Carrie Walts was chairman oJ the program committee and Mrs. D. E. Kenyon led in group singing.. Circle No. 2 of the aid, with Mrs. G. G. Patterson as president, was in the charge of the program and supper; Mrs. W. N. Hill led devotions and Mrs. Fuller Bailey, Mrs. Ed Lincicum and- Mrs. James Miller, assisted by circle , members, served the dinner to more than 1QO persons. A communion service will be held in the church auditorium at 7:30 o'dock Holy Thursday evening. * » * WILL, NAME NEW PRESIDENT IN APRIL Mrs. Will Rich and Mrs. Tom Howard were appointed the nominating committee for a new president for the Women's Foreign Missionary society at a meeting held st the Methodist church Wednesday afternoon. Election to fill vacancy will be held at the April session. Mrs. Walter Wood led the lesson on "Higher Education In India," Mrs. M. L. Nutty -led devotions and . Mrs. John Miles' committee served rerresh- imejits. The special Founders' day ·program planned for March will be'given for the April meeting. Do Your Bit Club Holds Day Meeting at Peterson Home CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. : Peter Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Peterson and Mrs. Betsy Hyde were guests of the Do Your Bit club which met Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred - W. Peterson for the last all day - meeting of the season. Chinese checkers were played and Mrs. Albert Huber presented a number of accordion selections. A picnic dinner was served with Mrs. J , C/ Morris and Mrs. Leo Elting in -. charge. Mrs. Mel Jacobson will entertain at an afternoon meeting April 12. Mrs. H. G. Bruchner : and Mrs. Lillie Miller will arrange . the program and Mrs. Henry -.- Huber and Mrs. Osmund Voog will serve the lunch. Explains Handling of Corn Loans to Club : CLEAR LAKE^-R. R. Rogers spoke on the corn loan and explained methods by which farmers may obtain such loans for the program of the Lions club which met Wednesday noon lor luncheon at the Legion hall. John Roseland will arrange the program for next week. Clear Lake Congratulates-Mrs. E. T. Cobb. whose birthday anniversary was March 30. Mrs. Rollin Luscomb, whose birthday anniversary was March 30. Naida Lee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Forde Lee, whose birthday anniversary was March 30. Mr. and Mrs. D. Cal Branson, Long Beach, CaL, whose fifty-sec- M ch 3 anniversary was Mrs. Dora Hanson, whose birthday anniversary was March 30. ·*£* £ arbara Nekon, whose eighteenth birthday anniversary was March 30. CoiitrilaliUnii l.cmj ,r« new , henr . r ,vf V U *-'*lTMl K i l h o u l tlu r , e . |[ POMille plea,, pbone j o o r iltms Jo sij 1« J»r before publication. TED ADAMS, Advertising Home Phone 464-W JACK' CHRISTIE, Circulation Home Phone 513-W. Well Drilled for Dairy Clear Lake Briefs E. T. Cobb, who has been ill for several weeks, is recovering nicely. He is able to be up part of the time. Daughters of Union Veterans will meet at ihe Legion hall April 3 for business and to practice for inspection April 10. For Sale: Timothy seed and a few brood sows. B. F. Baker Clear Lake. No Townsend club session will be held in Clear Lake Friday evening as many of the members plan to attend a meeting in Mason City that night. Mrs. Ollie Peterson will be hostess to the club on Friday evening, April 7. Special showing of spring hats at 51.95. Nichols Shop The Rev. S. M. Stenby announces that services will be held at the Bethlehem Lutheran church at 11 o'clock on Good Friday and on Easter Sunday at 11 o'clock and Easter night at 7:30. The Ladies' aid will meet at the church Wednesday afternoon April 5 for a picnic lunch and prayer meeting will be held Thursday afternoon the place to be announced later. Biggest, tastiest 25c plate meal m town. Bepp's Diner, IV. Main Miss Beverly Wass, Mason City, came Wednesday to spend a few days with her former schoolmate Miss Betty Watkins, during her spring vacation. Next week Miss Watkins will return the visit. Easter is April 9--send garments noWto Neal the Cleaner. Mrs. Frank Allen, assisted by Mrs. Morris Miles, entertained the Lakeside Ladies' Aid at her home Wednesday afternoon with nine members present, -Following the business meeting the time was spent in visiting and lunch was served. Mrs. Ed Miles will entertain April U with Mrs. Emmons uannon assisting. Plans for an Easier bake sale to be held April 8 at the Oluf T Hansen company store were made at a meeting of St. Mary's circle of the Catholic Aid held Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Lester Bisgrove. Lunch was served at the close. le Mrs. A. B. Knutson plans to :ave Saturday for New York City from where she-will sail April 4 for,Oslo, Norway. Mr. Knutson, who was injured in a recent fall is getting along nicely and is able to be around the house. Close-out sale of inside paint, prices at cost. Bass Pharmacy. Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Larson plan to move this weekend from 215 Winnie street to the Mrs. John Frey house, 310 East Main street Mr. and Mrs. A] Duregger wili move from South Fourth street to the house vacated by the Larsons. Another shipment of L'AIglon dresses, $2.95 to ?7.95. Nichols Shop. The meeting- of home project leaders for Mt. Vernon and Union townships scheduled for Friday at the home of Mrs. Clarence Zook has been postponed indefinitelv because Mrs. Florence Zollinger Furguson, HDA, is in a hospital at Rochester, Minn., where she expects to undergo an operation Monday. . . . A t *· G- A.--2 Ibs. processed cheese 39c; sugar, 30 Ibs., 48c. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. OBrien returned Tuesday evening from Alexandria and Minneapolis Minn., where they visited relatives the past week. At-Alexandria they called upon Mr. -and Mrs. Don Smokstad and the former's mother former Clear Lake residents, now- operating a confectionary business there. Cut Kate Grocery open evenings until 8 o'clock on week nights. Mrs. Amy Walters-and daughter, Mrs. Royal Carey, were guests of the Priscilla club which met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. I L Paulson'with 10 members present, ihe time was spent socially and lunch was served. Mrs. William Kruggel will be hostess April 11. Elec. pump sen-ice well repair and drilling. Art Butts, Ph. 224-W ,, W *- Tan ' Ye club will meet Monday evening for a 6:30 o'clock dinner and business meeting at the Pok-a-Dot cafe. New Members of I. 0. 0. F. Are Named _ CLEAR LAKE--New members initiated into the I. O. O. F. order during the celebration of the 25th anniversary of the dedication of I. 0.0. F. hall held at Clear Lake Monday afternoon and evenin» included Virgil Duregger, D. D. Dye,, | Irvm Hansen, Harold Aitchison j Edwin Estergard, J. H. Ransom, | Arthur Peterson, Gerald Brooks, | Arthur Burkhardt, James King C. E. Jacobson, Vern O.vley, Howard Harding, Alvin Miller and Melvm Barlow. Chauncey Bush and Ed Kudej were received by transfer and Archie Hill was reinstated, making 18 in all Clear Lake Calendar Thursday--Commercial club, State Park lodge, 7 p. m. Friday--American Legion Auxiliary sewing circle. Mrs. C. A Pease, 406 North Second street. Union, Mt. Vernon Home Project leaders, Mrs. Clarence Zook. bub-District Music contest, high school, 1:15 p, m . · Saturday -- Sub-District M u s i c contest, high school, 9 p. m. There's one "best wiy" 10 prepare cake pans to avoid spoiling the delicate crwt Do you koow it? |IOOK - .\.\VA- I IN THESE BAGS FOR HEW iMPROYED CAKE METHOD-- PLUS A FLOUR THAT WILL PUT YOUR SIMPLE «KES IN THE PRIZE CUSS1 In simple foods--bread, biscuits, pies, pliia cakes--the goodness comes from the flour! It costs only lAc more per recipe to use Pilisbury't Best Flour thin to use ihe cheapest flour. Will Head Eilson Synod 40th Year CLEAR LAKE--The Rev. S. 3r. Stenby ivas re-elected president of Eilson Synod of the Lutheran churcJi at its annual conference held in Minneapolis Minn., last week. He has been president of ihc organization since 1899 and pastor the local Bethlehem Lutheran c h u r c h more than 52 years. The Rev. Mr. Stenby, who returned Wednesday night from the conference, states that it \vas well attended and that a profitable and ?f'« f ae(ory session was held. While, in the cities, Jlr. Stenby was a guest at the homes of his sons, Gay P. and MIton Stenby. MRS, HUGHSON DIES OF ILLNESS Former Luella Zobel Succumbs in Sanatorium CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. Wilbur Hughson, nee Luella Zobel, 33, died in a sanatorium at Glen Lake, Minn., near Minneapolis Thursday morning and her body was brought to Clear Lake Thursday by W. H. Ward · for funeral 'services which probably will be held Saturday. Mrs. Hughson was born Feb. 3, 1906, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zobel, on a farm south of Ventura. She grew to womanhood in -this vicinity and in January, 192o, was married to Wilbur Hughson at Detroit, Mich. They lived in Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota but Mrs. Hughson had spent the last three winters in California, returning to Minneapolis last October. « Mrs. Hughson had beeli ill a long time. She is survived by her husband, parents, and a brother, Henry Zobel, who was called to her bedside Sunday. A -sister, Margaret, preceded her in death nine years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Hughson had no children IOWA GROCER, 31, IS WOUND ED Merle George Victim;' Assailant Is Former Husband of His Wife DES MOINES, VP' -- M e r l e George, 31, a grocer, \vas shot and critically wounded in his store Thursday by a man who police said was the former husband of George's wife. Police arrested William Armon, 3o, in a nearby apartment. They quoted him as saying he "couldn't live without his former wife." George, who was married to Armon's former wife three months ago, was shot, police said, in the abdomen. His condition was reported critical. ColflsLecf Into Senate During Debate tES MOINES, Iff)--A. 2 months old colt was led into the Iowa senate Thursday morning during debate on a bill to exempt horses and mules from taxation. The colt, a pure-bred Belgian came from the F. W. Fitcli farm, 10 miles north of Des Moines ' Senator Carl O. Sjulin (R.), Hamburg, pointed out that Iowa has only half as many horses and mules now as in 1915. "Solve Corn Problem" "If Iowa had the horses and mules it had in 1915, the corn problem would be solved in this state, 1 ' he said. Sjulin said the decrease in the number of horses and mules in Iowa has been 777,000 in 24 years 11 the state had these animals now,' they would be eating 46,000 ODD bushels of corn annually, he figured. "The AAA program," he continued, "has reduced production only 42.000,000 bushels." Colt Has Last Word Senator A. J. Shaw (R.), Foca- hontas, another sponsor of the bill, said it "might be treated as a bill for the aid of the small farmer and tenant farmer, an aid to a fast diminishing and disappearing industry." The colt had the last word in inursday morning's debate Senator M. X. Geske (D.), McGregor, was asking about a fuel alcohol proposal, which would enable consumption of surplus corn formerly fed to horses, when the colt neighed loudly. The time had: arrived for consideration of the chain store bill under a special order of business' so. without further discussion, action on the horse and mule bill was deferred. Mockinir Bird Goes Yankee SOUTH HADLEY, Mass., (U.R)_ A Southern mocking bird has definitely made this his home, and drives off enemy starlings that challenge its rights. The bird regularly visits the Lovcll Smith's feeding station and fights all comers that threaten the food supply. Nature tries to reconcile us to leaving the earth. The older we get, the less there is of it that Building of Iowa State Office Building Advocated by Group DES MOINES, (/P)-Bills pro- i i ·,'?,? «£ or the construction of a 51,300,000 state office buildine were on the calendar Thursday of ooth houses of the Iowa legislature with recommendation for passage. The house appropriations committee filed a report approving the proposed expenditure. The senate committee previously had acted favorably on the plan. The proposed building would be erected on the capitol grounds ??nn' n nn Wa n ° W - pays more than 5100,000 a year in rent for downtown office space for such agencies as the board of assessment and review, the liquor commission, ihe unemployment compensation commission and others. 1 , If England and France thought j franco would let them boss him R a f t e r fascists had helped him win Is Chairman of P. O. Committee CLEAR LAKE -- Karl Hass was chosen chairman of the postofflce committee of the Clear Lake Commercial elub at its organization meeting held Wednesday evening: in the offices of the Cerro Gordo Loan and Investment company. Edward Boyle is 'secretary-treasurer. Other members are Post- waster Mary D. Carroll, H. U. Crane and T. E. Soudrol, Jr. The committee was named by \V. U. Warfl, president o£ the Clear -lake Commercial club, last week. Discussion of ways and means of obtaining a federal building for Clear Lake ' "·as the order of business. Hamlet Hunts Mayor STURGEON, Mo:, IU.PJ--The little hamlet of Sturgeon is looking for someone to take the job of mayor. Not one of its 600 inhabitants has filed for the office which is to be filled at an election April 7. Every prospective candidate who has been requested to run has flatly refused. Third Graders Study Butter MENTOH, Ohio. (UK--Members of- the third grade here learned something about earning their own bread and butter--at least the butter. While studying dairy products, the children churned a batch to make their studies more realistic, then ate it for lunch F.R. IS HEARD ATTUSKEGEE Calls for Closer 'Co-Operation Among States for Progress TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE, .Ala., IU.PJ--President Roosevelt, in a brief speech before students at Tuskegee Institute, called Thursday for closer co-operation among the states. ; "Alabama cannot hoe its own row any more than can my own state of Georgia," Mr. Roosevelt told several hundred students of the famed Negro educational institution. "We must work with the other fellow." Fays Tribute He declared that no state can be self-contained and aloof as was possible 30 years ago. He paid tribute to the accomplishments of Tuskegee for development'of the Negro in education. Enroute to the institute, the president stopped lor a few minutes at -the Tuskegee Veterans hospital where he greeted the all- Negro staff of doctors and nurses and several hundred patients. Mr. Roosevelt was'accompanied by Governor Dixon of Alabama Senator Lister Hill, I)., Alabama' and Representative Henry Steagall, D., Alabama. Also Addresses Children From the institute the presidential party drove to the town of Tuskegee where Mr. Roosevelt spoke extemporaneously to several hundred school children. "I am very confident and hopeful of the future of America and that future rests with you children," he told them. From Tuskegee the presidential party motored to Auburn, where he planned a brief address before students of Alabama Polytechnic Institute Thursday afternoon. The presidential party arrived here by automobile after leavina its special train at Cheraw, Ala at 10 a. m. The female with the specie is more powerful than the male.-Davenport Times. Hear Noises- BIFF BAM 2, Seeking Prov.ier, Now in Hospital I N D I A N A P O L I S , (ff)--The scene: An unlighted, gloomy barn . .. the time: Wednesday night. .. the weather: Cold and drizzly. Act 1--Gerdon Felcher, 16, who lives in a house near the harn, thinks he hears noises. He picks up a two-by-four and creeps into the place. Act 2--Garvey Frizzell, 37, who lives with F.elcher, also thinks he hears noises. Unaware that Felcher has gone to the barn, Frizzell arms himself with a heavy flashlight and sneaks in by a different entrance than Felcher has used. Act 3--They meet, each thinking the other is a prowler. Feicher belts Frizzell on the head with the two-by-four. Frizzell retaliates by smacking Feicher on the dome with the flashlight. They clinch, fall to the floor and pound each other until they fall back exhausted. Then they recognize each other's groans. Act 4--Deputy sheriffs, summoned to the scene, cart Felcher and Frizzell off to the hospital, where they are treated in (he same room for severe head lacerations. bruises and so forth. Veterans Vote For Frog Legs Eureka, Cal., (U.PJ--The Humbolt County council of the American Legion has added one more proof- to establish that "50,000 000 Frenchmen can't be wrong." It has adopted a resolution providing that frog legs shall be served at every future banquet of the local legion. SOIL EFFECTS TO BE RECORDED Results of Practices on Farm Income Will Be Measured in Project - , AMES--Effects of soil conservation practices on farm income will be measured in a record-keeping- project launched this spring by the extension service of Iowa State college and the soil conservation service, L. K. Macy, extension farm management' specialist, said here Wednesday. Areas selected for the project are the Tarkio area near Shenandoah and the Iowa end of the Big Creek watershed north ot Bethany, Mo. In eacli area records will be kept by 50 farmers who are cooperating with the soil conserves tion service in a complete system of soil conservation and 50 fann- ers living just outside the demonstration areas who are not following the conservation practices. The two groups of farms were selected as nearly comparable as possible to size, degree o£ erosion, tenancy and managerial ability Macy said. When the project is completed, the records are expected to reveal what the adoption o£ soil conserving practices means to a farm in terms of shifts in livestock and crop production and net farm income. Iowa ranks sixteenth in population and twenty-third in area ot land. EXCLUSIVE INIMN1 MOC£SS REMOVES IMPURIT1ES..JTM^OCIK Y-S GENUINE HICKORY SMOKED YOUR DEALER WILL APPRECIATE YOUR ORPER NOW AT FOLLOWING STORES C. A. Anderson Atlas Grocery Meat Market Barrett Bros, Co. Boyer Busch Grocery H. Britven J. R. Brownell Buehler Bishop Al Burmetster Grocery Gary Grocery Chicago Meat Market Grocery Corner Cash Carry Grocery Coyle Grocery Peter Ebeling pvia Meat Market Federal Packing Co. Forest Park Grocery William Gar tin Carl Grupp G. Grupp Hawkins Grocery H. L. James Grocery A. W. Kitto Grocery Laomer Grocery Marshall Piggly Wtggly John Palles S. P. Shapiro Snyder Rite-Way Sweetser Food Market Tenney Grocery Thompson-O'NeM Co. H. O. Tjarks Grocery United Fruit Co. Ray Wilson Grocery

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