The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 19, 1937 · Page 11
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March 19, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 19, 1937
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.MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 19 · 1937 ELEVEN [ ' 5 « ROBINSON TALKS ABOUT SCHOOLS IN OTHER LANDS Michigan Educator Speaks to Convention of North Iowa Teachers. William McKinley Robinson, director of the rural education department of Western State Teachers college, Kalamazoo, Mich., Friday addressed the teachers ori "Schools in Olher Lands," giving Ills impressions gained from visiting the schools and studying the systems of about 15 countries. "I will neither attempt to criticize these schools nor compare them to our own, because each school system has a civilization into which lhat system Jits," said Mr. Robinson, who discussed principally the schools of Europe be- cause of lack o£ lima on the program. "One must have the background of each country to understand its school system. In Europe there is a difference in the psychology of the people than here. Most of the work is done by man power instead of by machinery. There is a veneration for the aged that we do not have. They think in terms of the old instead of the present, while in America we seldom tolerate much that has age. Don't Have Hush. "It is hard for us to place ourselves in that position of veneration of the aged. They don't have the rush and hurry so prevalent in America. They take plenty of time in which to live. And there is ever the feeling of insecurity from nations across the border. "People in Europe today are thinking of the time when their six days, with school hours from 8 o'clock in the morning . to 1 o'clock in the afternoon. In the higher schools the pupils go in the afternoon only because they want to. "Teachers find themselves community leaders in Europe and they find themselves in rather the same position as the old family doctor o£ rural areas. Yet they are rather aloof from the people. Teachers as a rule have their di%'ing quarters at the school and are independent of community thought. Teachers ot Europe are considered as persons to work with, the same as a pencil or an' eraser, when the pupils need. them. There the pupils predominate," Mr. Robinson praised the schools of Mexico and the system of South Africa, but' he regretted that in those communities there was no such thing as parent-teacher asso- Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 LUCIA A. O'NEIL, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 296-J . Residence Phone 67 PURE VANILLA Bottle AVe have -made another scoop. Get yours while they last. TEA SIFT1NGS Pound Pkg., each While They Last PEACHES 9c Pound Can While They Last LIBBY'S BEANS Large 28 oz. Can lOc Subject to stock on hand, Limit 3 to a customer. For your convenience, our store is open week flays until 8:30 p. m. and Sundays until 7:30 p. m. Morris Food Store ZZl Sixth Street.S. W. Mitchell Electric Co. IIS N. 4th St., Clear Lake ELECTRIC WIRING and RADIO REPAIRING Phones 53-475 e said he would not give up America for a great deal. in counlry was at its grandest. Even I ciations--or local interest, which the younger generation is eager to ' ' go to war. "In the modern schools of Europe sve find systems of teaching more like we have here, where the individuality of the child is developed and there is freedom for the potential possibilities of that child. In these schools the originality of the child has the same op- portunity'as in this country. "But in Europe they do not alue new equipment. They still use the same wooden benches used for hundreds of years--where six children sit on a bench. It never occurs to them that they should change this. Teachers Know Subjects. "Not much emphasis is placed on books either, for the teachers know the material and don't need textbooks. I must pay tribute to the thoroughness of their teachers in mastering the material they are teaching, although it is true many of. the books are of a type we would not fhink of using. "Most of the schools are not coeducational. The boys and girls are separated in the school system's early in the lower grades. Men predominate a m o n g the teachers in almost the same proportion that women predominate in this country. A dignity is associated with the teacher that is in a class with the professional people, for the teachers are selected by the government at an early agt- and trained thoroughly for then positions. The teachers are paid by the national government in most cases rather than by communities ana! they are paid on yearly basis. School Year Round. . "Some schools in Europe are | conducted the year round. Vaca| tions are taken at the most convenient times for all concernec and the school week consists o 3ptometnsts Will Meet at Des Moines A number ot Mason City and 'Jorlh Iowa optometrists will at- end the annual convention of he Iowa Optometric association o be held in Des Moines in connection with the Educational Congress starting Sunday. The educational program will under the direction of Dr. A. M. Skeffington, St. Louis, director of he graduate clinic foundation for esearch in optometry, nationally known authority on optometry and loted research worker in the cor- ·ection of obscure eye .troubles, vith the assistance of other speakers among whom will be Dr. Paul :I. Johnston, Davenport; Dr. Ethel S. Griffin, Sioux City; Dr. Arthur D. Becker, president of Still col- .ege of osteopathy, and Chief Ed Murray, Iowa highway motor patrol. Supplementary lunc'jsons will held during the convention anci congress including a past presidents' and secretaries' luncheon and a Beta Sigma Kappa luncheon. The annual banquet will be held Monday evening. The woman's auxiliary of the association will-also, meet with a special program and entertainment. Dr. J. H. Lepper, Mason City, is chairman of the membership committee of the state association. At Stalls Tournament. BUFFALO CENTER--Jack Arkwright, Andrew Olson, Vincent Stienberg and Loren Kopp motored to Des Moines Thursday where they will take in the state basketball tournament. 10 COMMITTEES NAMED BY BASS Commercial Club Members Prepare for Season of Activity. CLEAR LAKE--Members of the Clear Lake commercial club met for a fi:30 dinner at the city hall Thursday evening after which matters of importance were taken care of and future policies determined. After some discussion the following motion made by E. B. Stillman and seconded by Roscoe Miller was adopted; That, beginning April 1, 1337, the board of directors fix the salary of the secretary, if any, regardless of any previous decisions of that board or of the membership. President Louis Bass named committees and defined the duties of each as follows: Membership and finance, J. C. Davenport, Leland Patterson, Lester Schwetart, Guy Wisgerhof and W. J. McGowan, to obtain new members, to renew old memberships and to collect all membership dues and donations. To Plan Programs. Program: O. J. King, Dr. R. E. Winkle, Bob Bless and E. B. Stillman, to arrange programs and music for all meetings or occasions requiring them. Ticket sales: R. B. Norton, R. B. Kennedy, Leland Patterson, E. E. Butz, J. C. Davenport, John Peters and Gordon Schneider, to sell dinner tickets to arrange for all dinners and to reserve the hall for particular nights. Advertising and good-will: Henry Volstad, B. B. Bailey, Arthur Johnson and Lee DeWiggins, to arrange all forms of advertising in accordance witli past years, to promote pamphlets ot the typo already in use and to put out posters as necessary lor various occasions. Will Greet Visitors. Reception: O. T. Hansen, Henry Halvprson, H. E. Freeman, Floyd Nesbit and H. B. Adams, to send Clear Lake Calendar Friday--U. Y. B. club, Mrs. Will Barlow, North East street. American Girls' club, Miss Adelaide Anderson, 405 North Fifth street. Past Noble Grands club, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 p. m. Illustrated service, Church of Christ, high school auditorium. Lutheran Gospel quartet, Bethlehem Lutheran church, 7:3U p. m. Verity lodge No. 250 A. F. and A. M,, Masonic Temple, 7:30 p. m. Following a leader who has great charm puts you on the spot. There's always the suspicion that you are following his charm instead of his principles.--Davenport Times. A PERSONAL GUARANTEE WITH EVERY SALE flowers in case of death, to welcome illness or of new citizens GOODWILL to Clear Lake and to help them to become acquainted. Investigating and promoting: I. M. Callanan, Joe Powell and C. A. Knutson, to ascertain the costs of any projects that may arise to be responsible for information for any interested business or factories inquiring about Clear Lake with a view of locating here. Lake sports: Louis Bass and W. C. Witke, to promote any lake sports possible. Sports Included. General sports and golf tournaments: Ed Boyle, Dr. A. S. Dice and Sam Kennedy, to arrange any golf tournaments or other sports for the club. Band committee: To be pointed. July 4: C. E. Wells, Hoscoe Miller, Arnold Moeller and Lloyd Nesbit, to make proper arrangements for the annual celebration. In each case the first named is chairman and all actions of committees are subject to the approval of the board ot directors. Peters' restaurant served a fine dinner for the club. WOMEN LISTEN TO "WAR" TALK Mrs. C. A. Knutson Speaks at Twentieth Ce'ntury Club Meet. CLEAR LAKE-- "Peace With Honour" by A. A. Milne, "Peace and the Plain Man" by Normar Angel, "Merchants of Death" by H. C. Englebrecht and "A Tendei of Peace" by John Bales Clark formed a basis for the discussioi of "War," the topic assigned Mrs C. A. Knutson for the program o the Twentieth Century club whicl met at the home of Mrs. Harold Ci-ane Thursday. Mrs. Knulsm gave excerpts from some of the | books and a very interesting summary of the subject. * * * SOROSIS CLUB STUDIES "HIGHWAY SAFETY" "Highway Safety" was the subject for study by Sorosis club women at a meeting at the.home of Mrs. S. C. Shumacher Thursday afternoon. Mrs. George Brooks took up the accident phase of the topic and Mrs. Will Barlow talked on preventative measures which might be employed. "Live and Let Live" and "And Sudden Death" as well as articles from current magazines and the "Readers' Digest," were the texts used. * E. T. C. CLUB HOLDS PYTHIAN SISTERS ATES Women to Represent Clear Lake at Meeting of Grand Temple. CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. B. B, Bailey was chosen first delegate and Mrs. W. J. McGowan second LO Grand Temple meeting of the Pythian Sisters to be held in DCS Moines next August at the temple meeting held at 1. O. O. F. hall Thursday evening. Mrs. Henry Volstad and Mrs. Arleigh Eddy were named first and second alternates respectively. Mrs. Arthur Johnson and Mrs. R. B. Kennedy were chosen first and second delegates respectively to the district convention to be hold in Iowa Falls in the autumn with Mrs. F. P. Walker and Mrs. A. E. Mallory first ajid second alternates. Following the temple meeting bridge was played with'Mrs. S. C. Schumacher winning the high score prize for women ancl W. H. Ward taking the high score for men. A committee consisting of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Matthews, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ingersol, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Ashland and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Ashland served a 0:30 dinner preceding the temple session. tor of the Congregational church at Hockwell, is an Englishman by birth but finds many things in his adopted country of which to be proud, and these he pointed out in his talk. Walter ,1. Walker, Mason City, was a visiting Rotarian and E. R. Hauglarid, local meat merchant, was a guest of Olut T. Hansen. Ernest Cook Family Moves to Michigan CLEAR LAKE--Friends here lave received news that Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Cook, who have resided on a farm near Shell Lake, Wis., for several years held a sale ap- Clear Lake Churches DESSERT LUNCHEON E. T. C. club met at the'home of Mrs. C. C. Frccark, Washington slreel,_,Thursday afternoon .for a.2 o'clock dessert luncheon followed by two tables of bridge. The St Patrick's idea was carried out in table decorations and menu. Mrs. Frank Shcehy will entertain the club on March 31. RURAL AV. C. T. U. HOLDS MEETING Cerro Gordo Rural W. C. T. U. met with Mrs. Lawrence Lee Thursday afternoon with Mrs. James White leading the lesson on the "Union Signal." Five subscriptions were received and business session held.' 0 * ROYAL CLUB MEETS WITH MRS. FRENCH Mrs. Roy French was hostess to the Royal club Thursday afternoon with a good attendance. The business session was followed by a social hour and Mrs. Frcncl served very nice refreshments Mrs. George Peterson will entertain in two weeks at which time there will be election of officers and a picnic lunch. SOLD ONLY BY PONTIAC D E A L E R S When we sell a "Goml Wilt' 1 used cur, we personally gunrniiLcc bULisfncLiun -- fur every cnr lluillicnrs this famous *'Guotl Will 1 1 Ing lins been complclcly reconditioned, atitl is as nearly like new as expert mechanics cnn miiUe i t. For n l i m i t e d l i m e only, we nlTcr n t i r complete slock of "Good Will" used cnrsnl smashing [""ice reductions in order Lo prepuce for licuvy, spring new cur trade-ins. A fciv of these tyjncnl baryniiiMnrc listed^licKm---you'll find 111 any 1110 re jnsl like 111 cm in our used enr f l i H p l i t y . Come in now-- we nan Kuvcynii mniiy t]n]liirt»liy Imyiiig now. Church of Christ L O. O. F. Hall. Preaching, 9:30 a, m. Sermon theme, "If Christ Came to Clear Lake." Bible school, 10:30 a. m.-- D. L. Kratz, pastor. Zion English Lutheran Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. with classes for all ages. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Music by the junior and senior vested choirs directed by Mrs. James McCormiek. Confirmation class, Saturday, 9 a. m. --J. A. Urness, pastor. Methodist. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Special music by the choir. Sermon subject, "The Crash of Fine dcalism Against Coarse Realism." ipworth League, (i:30 p. m. Even- ng service, 7:30 p. m. Sacred can- Clear Lake Briefs on March 9 to dispose o[ stock and machinery and their will move soon to Flint, Mich., to make Ihsir future home as they have Iraded their -Wisconsin farm for a home at Flint. Their three sons. Lloyd, Max and Carl are employed in an auto factory at Flint and their daughter, Dorothy May, is attending school there. Mr. and Mrs. Cook arc former residents of Lincoln township and are well known by many old residents of Clear Lake. Mr. Cook is a brother of Oscar Cook, East South street. TEXAS RECEIVES IOWA SYMPATHY Gov. Kraschel Sends Wive to Governor of Lone Star State. DES MOINES, (fP)-Gov. Nelson G. Kvaschel Friday telegraphed Iowa's sympathy to the people o£ Texas in the New London school disaster. The governor addressed the following message to Gov. James V. Allred of Texas at Austin: "On behalf of the people o£ Iowa I wish through yon to express to the people o£ Texas our sympathy for the families ancf parents of those who perished in the unbelievable catastrophe that has befallen your state. "If Iowa can render any assistance to you in this emergency, feel free to command my services." Kraschel, who has two sons in school at llarlan, lo\ya, declared: "I don't know when anything ever hit me quite as hard. I've seen all kinds of disaster--poverty and want resulting from drought and floods, but there's nothing Quite as devastating as wiping out the youth of a community like that." 'RISCILLA CLUB CIRCLE S ENTERTAINED Mrs. Carl Ashland entertained 'riscillu circle ot the Zion Luthran aid Thursday with H mem- icrs present and Mrs. Johnny Os- les as a guest. Mrs. Ed Swanson vas in charge o£ the Biblical .ueslions and answers. Refresh- nents were served with a green ,nd while color scheme used in lecorations and menu. Mrs. John Ashland will be April hostess with Mrs. Olc Ashland, Jr., asking the questions. i * * UILD MAKES PLANS FOR PROGRAM Mrs. George Bennett and her mother, Mrs. E. E. Oakcs, were co- lostesses to St. Margaret's Guild at the Bennett home Thursday afternoon. Plans were made £01 the program which the guild will put on at McNider Guild Imll ot the Episcopal church in Mason City next Tuesday. Mrs. Bennet will speak on "The American Negro in Literature" and Mrs. D F. Byer on "The American Negro in Art." Mrs. B. C. Way will be in charge of the program and Mrs John Cole and Mrs. Wallace Drew will serve tea afterward. Mrs Bennett and Mrs. Oa'-:es servec light refreshments at the close o. the afternoon. DORCAS CIRCLE TAKES EASTER OFFERING An special Easter offering was a feature of the meeting of the Dorcas circle of the Zion Lutheran aid which met at the rural home of Mrs. Carl Christenson Thursday afternoon. Mrs. A. B. Knulson lee the lesson and Mrs. A. E. Folkrnai was received as a new member Mrs. Christenson served dainty refreshments at the close. Mrs. O. T Hanson will be hostess April 15 with Mrs. Christenson leading the lesson. "Pastel Beauty Salon" Is Name of New Shop CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. Sig Ofle- dal, South Second street, won the Realistic permanent wave offered as u prize for the name submitted or the beauty shop opened last eek above the Walker Real Es- ate office by Mrs. Alice Doran Van Loan. The name chosen is The Pastel Beauty Salon" and is one of more than a hundred submitted. Mrs. Van Loan slates that he selection was difficult as there were many duplicates tor some lames but she feels that the one chosen is distinctive and also descriptive of her shop. The contest closed Wednesday after running a week. Receives Smoking Supplies as Gifts CLEAR LAKE--M. V. Vawter, North Fifth street, was the victim' of a surprise birthday party at his ho:\Te Thursday evening when a group of friends and neighbors came into help him celebrate. A fine oyster supper with all the accessories was served and the evening spent socially. Mr. Vawler says that he received enough smoking tobacco and cigars to last him until the supreme court issue is settled. Clioir to Broadcast. CLEAR LAKE--Waldorf college choir, Forest City, will broadcast over WHO, DCS Moines, Sunday afternoon from 5:30 to 5:45 p. m. Miss Gladys Lomen, Clear Lake sludcnt al Waldorf, is a member of the choir which has been on a tour of the south since March 5. Many of Miss Lomen's friends plan to listen in for the broadcast. St. James Friendship Society Holds Meeting The St. James Lutheran Friendship Society met in the parlors o£ the church Thursday evening. Harry Kiuney, the newly elected pres- denl, presided. Mrs. Paul Krug- gcl, secretary, and Raymond Kcis- ;er, treasurer, took over their offices. The following program was given: Harry Kinney gave the biography of J. C. Penney; Mrs. E. Keller gave a reading on "Mrs. Pepper Passes;" The Rev. Mr. Mall spoke on "Prayer," and the following children, pupils of Marie Glushyn, gave a number o£ violin seleclions, Lynn Rohde, Pauline Soumas, Donnis Klempnauer, Nancy Robinson and Faith Darland. Lunch was served by Mr., ancl Mrs. E. Bublit?: and Mr. and Mrs. Huron Thompson. Announcing-A COMPLETE NEW HEATING SERVICE FOR MASON CITY "1BOOD Wilt" USED CAR NOW! 1935 C H E V R O L E T MASTER S E D A N-Black finish, hot water heater, sportlight and other extras. F r o m original t/1QC owner «nOD DON'T MISS THIS BIG SPECIAL* PONTIAC I93G TUDOR SEDAN--Runs and looks like new. Radio, hot water heater and other extras. Only S 675 1935 C H E V R O L ET MASTER C O U P E-Black finish, cream wheels, a beautiful car. Low mileage. Only ... $465 JOHN GALLAGHER, Inc. PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE 27 Second Street S, E. Phone 1567 :ata's "Love church choir Sunnc Hein as Rincr, pastor. Triumphant," assisted by by Miss reader.--B. W. Gospel Tabernacle. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Preaching service, 11 a. m. The Rev. G. L. Morgan, Windom, Minn., will be the speaker. Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. The Hev. Mr. Morgan will speak again. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST North East street -- Sunday school at 10 a. m. Church services at 11 o'clock. Wednesday evening services at 8 p. m. ST. PATRICK'S First mass at 8 o'clock. Second mas.? at 10 o'clock. Confessions will be heard Saturday evening at 7:45 o'clock.-- E. J. Supple, pastor. Confrrccaticmal Church school, 10 a. m. Church worship, 11 a. m. Appropriate music by the choir. Palm Sunday sermon theme, "Triumph Alternating Defeat." Sat., Bush's anniversary sale free offer! Special: Jelly roll lOc, Boston brown bread lOc, fruit turnovers 3 for lOc. Come early! New coats and suits just arrived at Hanson's. Sizes 12 to 46. Mr. and Mrs. A. .T. Hass moved to the Carlotta cottage near Bayside Tuesday after spending the winter at the Hanford hotel in Mason City. New Mouses, linen and silk, $1.95 and $2.95. Nichols Shop. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Dunn arrived Thursday to spend the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lcc. Mr. Dunn is a pipeline layer and travels extensively. , New silk dresses $5.95 to $19.95. Nichols Shop. New dresses in bright prints and unusual styles, sizes 14 to 40, 54.95 up. at Oluf T. Hanson's. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Hass spent Thursday in Fort Dodge in attendance at the spring meeting of state auto insurance men. New straw and felt hats $1.95 to $4.95. Nichols Shop. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Culver, fi05 South Fourth street, returned Thursday afternoon from theii winter's trip. They went south through Oklahoma, spent severa weeks in Hot Springs, Ark., and returned by way of Kansas City where thoj' spent a week. They are both well and glad to be back in Clear Lake. For Sale: Used all enameled coal range. Good as new. Inquire at Knutson Hdwe. New Sprinc Suits and Topcoat; are ready. Open a budget chargi account. No extra charge. Abel Son, Inc., Mason City. Mrs. C. W. Wallace, 509 South Third street, went to Waterloi Friday. Her mother, Mrs. Ellen Loncrgan, died there Friday Congo club, G:30 p. E. Blough, pastor. m. -- Homer morning. Larson's Place, nortli shore opening Sunday. Chicken dinners home made ice cream. 'Beauty Nook" Holds Open House Friday CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. Charles .lick opened the "Beauty Nook" f which she is proprietor in its icw location in the Uoy Dobbs Ulilding, West Main street, Friday lorning. The building, which has ust been remodeled and redccor- tcd in a striking combination of ilack and white with red touches, is a model ot convenience. Many vomcn called during the day to nspecl the new equipment and ixiures. Friends and operators cut in a beautiful basket bou- liict of snapdragons for the appointment desk. Mrs. Luick is living a number of gifts to those vho register during the open house lours. Rockwell Minister Talks to Rotarians CLEAR LAKE -- "Land ot the 'ilgrim's Pride, and Mine" was the subject of Hie address given by .he Rev. Herbert Marsh at ihc Thursday noon luncheon of the club at i. O. O. F. hall Thursday. ] The Rev. Mr. Marsh, who is pas- ' ARE YOUR GLASSES UI' TO DATE? FOR LATEST STYLES AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFOKD TO PAY SEE 28 First Street S. E. REAL S E R V I C E ON FURiNACE REPAIRING Depend on us for expert furnace repairing. A phone call brings our service men in a hurry, and we guarantee quick, serviceable repairs at reasonable rates. Remember the Phone Number 961 The Colonial Furnace Company, of Mason City, announces w i t h pleasure its recent appointment ;IR au- thorixcd dealers for the famous Green Colonial Furnaces, oil-burners, stokers, ancl air conditioners. And 'we're announcing, too, the opening of a new office ancl showroom at 408 South F c (1 c v a 1 Avenue, where all Colonial products are on display. Whatever the heating problem--whatever fuel is to be used--there's a Green Colonial unit to do the jolJ Right. Every Colonial product lias behind it a company with nearly 70 years of heating experience. And for all Mason City beating problems, the expert assistance of Green Colonial factory engineers will be available at all times. This new firm is strictly home-owned and h o m e- operatcd, by Oscar Eliason and Clarence Thompson who were formerly connected w i t h the Holland Furnace Co. We're rather proud of the new showroom, and at your j a r 1 i e s t convenience we want you to inspect it. Drop in at any time. You'll always be welcome. Colonial Furnace Co. 408 South Federal Avenue Phone 961

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