The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1939 · Page 7
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April 3, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 3, 1939
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MONDAY, APRIL 3, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE , Mason City's ' Calendar April 11-12 --National Creamery Buttermakers association convention. (April 12--Annual nomination and election o£ officers of V. F. W. at hall at 7:30 p. m. April 17--Annual meeting of Mason City community chest at Y. " M. C. A., starting at 6:30. Pauley Chosen Mayor; Cornwell New City Solicitor Here in Mason City Millinery at Mullaueys, 115 N.Fed Dr. Ruben Nomland of Iowa City will talk on "Dermatology" at the dinner meeting of the post graduate study for physicians in the Hotel Hanford Tuesday cve- ning at 6 o'clock. Insist on Shepard Abstracts. 502508 Foresters Bldg. Ph. 284. Firemen were called to the V. home of Raymond Hanson, 702- president avenue southwest, at 10 o'clock. Sunday morning, to extinguish a roof fire. Dr.. Horace Beemer, Foresters Bldg. The monthly meetine of Pack ,No, 6 will be held Tuesday evening, 7 to 8 o'clock, in the auditorium of the Roosevelt school, according to Lloyd Geer, cubmaster. The Rev. D. C. and Elizabeth Stout of Charlotte, N. Car., will begin a three weeks* campaign of evangelistic services Tuesday evening at the Church of the Nazarene, 329 West State street. They will be assisted by Mrs. Harold Larson of Freeborn, Minn., who will have charge of the music and children's meetings, according to the Rev. Ira E. Hammer. MRS, B. JOYNER, 48, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be Held at 2:30 O'Clock Tuesday Afternoon Mrs. Bertha Joyner, 48, died at her home, 1302 Washington avenue northwest, at 4:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon following an illness of four weeks. Mrs. Joyner was born in Wood county, Tex., March 15. 1891. near Quitman. After leaving Texas early in her life, she had resided near Manly until moving to Mason City 10 years ago. Surviving Mrs. Joyner are a stepson, Harmon Can-oil of Manly, a sort, Charles Joyner of Mason City; four daughters, Mrs. Charles Kririke of Manly, Mrs. -- Velma Stiles of Mason City. Mrs. Jack Schaffer of Mason City and lino- gene Joyner, also of Mason City; a sister, Mrs. Carl Austin of Sweet Water, Tex., and four grandchildren, Bernard Carroll of Manly, Betty Jean Carroll of Manly, Patricia Hall of Mason City and Joyce Styles of Mason City. Her husband preceded her in death. Funeral services will be conducted at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday COUNCIL DEFERS ACTION ON NEW WPA PLAY AREA Plan to Set Date for Election on $90,000 Bond Issue Thursday Ray E. Pauley was elected mayor of Mason City by the city council at its organization meeting Monday morning immediately after the three newly re-elected members, Mr. Pauley, A. J. Marshall and H. C. Brown, had been sworn in. First official act of the reorganized council was the unanimous election of Charles E. Cornwell of the law firm of Breese and Cornwell as city solicitor. He succeeds Harvey J. Bryant who had announced that he would not be a candidate for reappointment. All other executive officers of the city including City Manager Herbert T. Barclay, Miss Rena B. Mack, city clerk; Morris E. Laird, police judge, and W. M. Gieason, city assessor, were reappointed. Check Legal Aspects A committee representing the American Legion Community Golf club and including Howard O'Leary, Louis A. Page, Vic Coyle, J. S. Hartman and Dr. J. L. Pauley as well as T. T. Nooe, WPA area engineer, waited upon the city council with a request that a date be set for an election on the proposed §90,000 bond issue which will represent the city's portion of the expense of constructing a recreation center. A $193,700 allocation by Hie WPA toward the project was formally transmitted to the council by My. Moot. Action was deferred until Thursday morning to permit the city solicitor to check the legal aspects of the matter before the election dale is set. Swimming Pool First The proposed swimming pool and other buildings would be first on the WPA activity list, Mr. Nooe said, in answer to a question by a council member. "It is set procedure from the state office Gets 50 Year Service Pin "Investors in Ideals" His Subject Great Challenge' Becomes Officer of Phi Mu Alpha "Perfect Record" Conductor Dies to erect buildings first," he asserted. The proposed recreational center would be located on the present site of the American Legion golf course and the city funds would be used for the acquisition of the land as well as defraying part of-the expenses tor materials on the" construction. In assuming the mayor's chair Mr. Pauley announced that he re- aiized that the mayor had no power except through the co-operation of the city council. He also called attention to the fact that under the city manager form of government the council has no power except when in session and that questions arising during the interim between council meetings should be taken up with the city manager. C. C. HALPHIDE Mason Cityan Given Award at Meeting A diamond studded pin denoting 50 years of service in ihe company has been awarded to Clarence C. Halphide of Mason City, agent for the Railway Express agency, it was announced Monday by express company officials. Mr. Halphide, 1108 Adams avenue northwest, has been the Mason City agent for the past 17 years. He started in the express business at the age of 19 as a clerk for the Adams Express company at Mitchell, S. Dak. The local agent and his mother, Mrs. Mary Halpbide, were the first persons to enter Mitchell, S. Dal;., on the first Milwaukee train carrying passengers to that town. Mr. Halphide entered the Railway Express agency at Mitchell. S. Dak., April :, 1889 and he plans to retire Jan. 1, 1940. The award was presented by J. F. Glover, general manager of the company, Chicago, HI., at the 'Central Iowa division meeting dinner in Des Moines Friday which was attended by 138 Iowa agents. J. A. Anderson, ,Des Moines superintendent, was in charge of the meeting. C. F. Custer, Chicago, 111., represented E. M. Whittle, vice president, and W. H. Dresser of Mason City, traveling auditor, at- 'tended the meeting. The Rev. Russell Phillips, Methodist minister at Northwood, will be the speaker Tuesday evening in the special Holy Week services at the First Methodist church of Mason City. His subject will be "Investors in Ideals," in which he will make a special plea to young people. This series of Holy Week services was scheduled to start Monday\evenlng at" 7:45 o'clock wilh the Rev. John E. DeLong of Charles City speaking on "Weep Not for Me." The girls' choir under the direction of Mrs. Bertha Patchen planned to sing, i'Were You There?" Dr. \V. C. Cleworth, Methodist minister at Hampton, will speak Wednesday evening, the Key. William Galbreth Thursday evening and Dr. Clarence E. Flynn Friday evening. These services will he held in the auditorium and arc open to Ihe public. THE REV. R. W. PEYTON SAYS DECISION IS IMPORTANT Dr. Roy C. Helfenstein Maintains World Need Is Religion "The decision to be a Christian may mean more to one's lite than any and all other decisions one can make," said Dr. Roy C. Helfenstein, in his Palm Sunday message at the First Congregational Will Speak Tuesday Noon in New Series The Rev. Hoy W. Peyton of the First Presbyterian church, will be the speaker at the second of the series of union noontime Holy Weelc services at the St. John's Episcopal church. Mr. Peyton will speak at the services Tuesday noon from 12:10 to 12:30 o'clock. His subject will be "The Great Challenge." He will be assisted by the Rev. Raymon Ferguson of the Grace Evangelical church. Music will include a vocal solo, "Christ Went Up Into the Hills," Hageman, by Mrs. B. Raymond Weston. The first of this series ot noontime services held this week through Thursday under the sponsorship of the Mason City Ministerial association, was held Monday with the Rev. Walter H. Kampen of the Central Lutheran church speaking on "Day of Authority." This series of services is in charge of Father C. Burnett Whitehead, rector of St. John's church, and the executive committee of the Ministerial association. Richard McEwen, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McEiven of Mason City, was elected secretary of Phi Mu Alpha, honorary music group for men music students at Iowa State college at A m e s . McEwen has distinguished himself as a clarinetist In the college band. Richard Peterson, Linn Grove, Is Ihe newly elected president. Other officers are: Virgil Haight, Wla- fleld, vice president; William Root, Des Moines, treasurer; Norlon Nelson, Iowa Falls, warden, and Gordon Smith, Lake Charles, La., historian. GEORGE W. BRYANT planted in their lives. It was a new kind of lamb that was slain, a new kind of blood that was put upon the door posts and the lintel. Can you tell me what a cross would amount to if it was not stained with blood? H was the most cruel thing known. Until it had blood stains upon it it never was beautiful to any one. Since that hour it has been one of the world's great symbols of beauty. "Why and how did the stain of blood on a cross cause the angel of death to pass oi'er? Why does its mark on one of us exempt us from the ravages of the forces of destruction always playing upon us? I do not know, nor does anyone else know. What does that matter? If you were starving and someone held t out bread in his hand, would you inaugurate an inquiry into why bread has food value, or would you take the bread? afternoon in the chapel of the McAuley and son funeral home, the Rev. J. Lee Lewis of the Baptist . , .. - . . church in charge. Burial will be , A Resolution was unanimously Commend Bryant's Work in the Memorial Park cemetery. The body will lie in state at the McAuley services. chapel until time of Mrs. Jpyner was a member of the Baptist church. Resolution Calling for Adjournment on April 19 Offered DES MOINES, (ff)--The Iowa house Monday received a resolution calling for adjournment of the 48th general assembly at 4 o'clock the afternoon of April 19, the 100th day of the session. Signers were Representatives Claus Randall (R), Manly; Harold B. Claypool ( R ) , Williamsburg; G. T. Kuester (R), Griswold; J. G. Odden (R), Lake Mills. The 100 day session is traditional, although the last 24 hours usually stretches into a week or more as the last-minute jam forces the law-makers to stop the clock. Government experts estimated nearly 65 per cent of the total crop land in the United States, or 282,659,000 acres, was affected by some phase of the agricultural adjustment program in 1938. adopted pointing out thai "for the past four years Harvey J. Bi-yant has ably served as city solicitor of the city of Mason City and has capably guided the administrative officers of the city through a multitude of building and improvement projects, and "Whereas, the cify council feels a deep sense of obligation to Mr. Bryant for the able services rendered by him, now therefore "Be it resolved that the council hereby publicly express its earnest appreciation of Mr. Bryant's splendid work as city solicitor. His counsel has been wise, his legal capabilities have been of inestimable value and his spirit of co-operation has been ever helpful." Brown to Washington WALLPAPER Poqtte. 'Where , Dollar Docs its Duty WALLPAPER '£ PAIMT STBBE TWO FINED AND THREE FORFEIT Five Persons Arrested Here on Intoxication Charges Over Weekend Ferula Miller, Twenty-eighth street southwest and Henry Fal- senger, city, were each fined $10 and costs by Police Judge Morris Laird Monday on charges of intoxication. Miller was arrested by police in the 200 block on South Federal avenue at 8:10 o'clock Saturday night and Falsenger was arrested in the 200 block on Seventh street northeast at 11:30 o'clock Saturday night. Magnus Christiansen, 1408 Delaware avenue southeast, and Lyle Boy Sutfon, 509 Adams avenue southwest, each forfeited bonds of $10 on charges of intoxication. Christiensen was arrested at his home at 9:15 o'clock Saturday night and Sutton was arrested in the 300 block on South Federal avenue at 1:45 o'clock Sunday morning. ,,.- »., ,, Mablc Hoarc, 1007 Jersey ave- The council also adopted a reso- n u e southeast, forfeited.a S10 bond - when arrested in the 100 block on North Federal avenue at 3:20 o'clock Sunday morning on a similar charge. PHONt 296 32 2nd N. E. 3^- GllPPFNS r/Mf TlSTCPmHTf Livergood Bros. WATCHES - DIAMONDS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING DRY CLEANING Prompt--Efficient Service Phone 396 Mason City Dyers Cleaners 1401 No. Federal Avc. lution commending the retiring mayor, Mr. Brown, for his services and providing that in recognition of his outstanding work particularly in the field o£ salety the city pay his expenses as the city's representative at Washington, D. C., when the award of first place in its population class is made lo Mason City by the National Safety council. Mayor Pauley reappointed H. L. Green, Harold Camphell and Mrs. L. H. Homes on the comfort station board and named Harlan Girton to ihe board of adjustment to succeed Sam Hoyt and Raymond F. Zack on the city planning commission to succeed J. E. E. Markley. Xi Personnel Changes The city council veappointed the members of the board of review. Allan F. Beck, E. W. Clark and George Marty, as well as Mrs. C. A. Parker to the library board and Dr. T. A. Nettlcton on the pension board. The city manager announced that he had no personnel changes to be made. A transfer of $5.500 from the fire equipment fund to the 1 construction fund was authorized in order to provide with PWA requirements in conection with the equipment of the new fire substations. The transfer brought the total cost of the station and equipment to $34,520. Curtis Finn Halts Sales to Germany PHILADELPHIA, f/P) -- The Curtis Publishing company announced Monday it had stopped the retail sale of all its magazines in Germany because nazi censors recently confiscated several issues o[ the Saturday Evening Post containing article.'; discussing European affairs. church. "The reason so many people fail to make that decision is because they lack the courage, courage to break from the old crowd, cburage to break from the old habits, courage to take the up-hill road in life. "The decision to live the Christian life precedes the Christian experience. Hundreds of people have postponed the high moment o£ decision until it was too late because of the mistaken idea that a change of feeling would precede decision." On "The High Moments" The minister spoke on "The High Moment of Decision," taking his text from Luke 9:51, "He steadfastly set his face to go to Jerusalem." The church rostrum was beautifully decorated with a profusion of palms and ferns provided by members of the Women's Guild. "We live in a world that has lost its equilibrium because individuals have lost their personal honor," the minister declared. "Never did the world need religion more than it does today. And every person who rejects Christ and ignores God's claim upon their lives is in part personally responsible for the godlessness that is daily forcing the world closer and closer to disaster. Every Christian has by his or her commitment to Christ voted that the world shall be saved. ''But every person who rejects Christ and closes his heart to religion and spiritual truth has thereby voted that the world shall take its natural course, lead where it may. It Took Courage '·Palm Sunday reminds us of the courage and determination that characterized the Master's life. He knew that to go to Jerusalem would mean his death on the cross --but what o£ that when duty called? If it had not been for the decision of Jesus to yield his life to his Heavenly Father, God; ii it had not been for his decision to give His life in witness of His love for humanity and His devotion to God. no one can even conjecture how history read. would now New Costume Jewelry Sl.OO WATCHES Btlondxarcto DIAMONDS 3 West State Your Snapshot May Win $3 Each week the Globe-Gazette gives S3 for the best photograph submitted by an amateur from North Towa or southern Minnesota. These protographs appear in the Globe-Gazette weekly as the "Picture of the Week/' Snapshots of children, grownups, dogs, cows, industrial scenes, picnic parties, park scenes and many other types of pictures provide material for this weekly contest. Enlargements of the three best Pictures entered In the contest each week arc awardd by the Karenay Camera store. There is still time to get that picture you took in this week's conies!, Send it to (he "Picture of the Week," Globe-Gazette, Mason City, together with the film or negative, as well as descriptive matter. "Jesus' High Moment of Decision which found expression in his triumphal entry into Jerusalem, reveals to us two virtues that characterized his life and which must characterize the life of every true Christian -- Courage and determination. "It took courage and determination for Jesus to go to Jerusalem, knowing as he did that Jerusalem meant Calvary. It always takes courage and determination to make and carry out any decision for the right. Yet the peace and satisfaction of soul for the individual, and the good and welfare of others depend upon such decisions. Great events swing on small hinges. Careers are often the result of a single decision. The Christian life is based upon high moments of decision. Decision is the first step into the Christian life. Determination to "see i! through" is the Christian journcv of life." ON PASSOVER Sin Worst of Fetters, Dr. C. E. Flynn Declares i Dr. Clarence E. FJynn, minister of the First Methodist church, spoke on "The Great Passover" at the Palm Sunday service. Speaking of the triumphal entrance of Jesus into Jerusalm he explained how the stage happened to be set for such an event. The many people that thronged the highways were on their way to observe the Passover at Jerusalem. Dr. Flynn then briefly retold the story of the captivity of the Jewish people, of the plagues that visited Egypt because the hard hearted ruler would not let them go back to their own land, and then in detail of the last and greatest of them all--the death of the first born in each family of the Egyptians. Could Not Forget Dr. Flynn stated that the Jewish people could never forget that Passover that today, in this city, they are observing as they are everywhere. Jesus, good Jew that lie was. was also on his way to the feast, but he did nnt keep it ;is Ihe others did. It had a larger meaning for him and for us. Dr. Flynn then explained that he felt that Jesus had planned that the drama of redemption should be enacted at that time because the day for a new and greater Passover had come. "His people were slaves,'" said the minister. "The people are today. Did you hear the clanking of your chains as you came in here this morning? You do not do as you please and you cannot. We are among the freest and we are far from free." He then went on fo tell how in Madrid, and other places, that ihe people are not even free to get the news except such as their dictator wishes them to hear. "We wear plenty of shackles that are not political. We ;irc fettered in a thousand ways, but the worst of all is thai of sin: that sin is the fundamental sorrow of all defeat of the human spirit, the reason the world is not like a garden spot; that is the thing that brings most of the tears to human eyes." "A Great Passover" Speaking again of Jesus he said, '·There was a great Passover . . . a great Passover for those who had allowed these deeds of death to be "1£ you were hanging over the brink of a precipice and someone reached a hand to you, would you start wanting to know how he could prove his ability to overcome gravitation and draw you to safety? Philosophize about it later, but now see that the splash of crimson is on your doorpost." G. W. Bryant Had Retired 2 Years Ago George W. Bryant, 84, who retired two years ago with a 58 year perfect record as a railroad conductor, died Sunday night in a hospital at McGregor. Mr. Bryant, who was well known in Mason City, having made the run between McGregor and this community for many years, was taken suddenly ill while on his way to a moving picture theater Sunday evening. The Milwaukee conductor finished his last run on Christmas day in 1S36, with a record unmarred by accidents. He started as brakeman with the railroad in 1878 at Milwaukee where he was born. He came to the local Mil- wukee division in 1880 as a brakeman and later became a freight conductor. In 1883, he was promoted to the position of passenger conductor. Fifty-six years of his railroading was on the same run through northern Iowa and South Dakota. He took one of the first trains to the Black Hills after the gold boom had started there. On the completion of his last run two years ago he was feted at a luncheon in Mason City by the division officials. At the time oE his retirement he was considered the oldest conductor left in passenger service on the local di- EARLY DIAGNOSIS PLANSLAUNCHED AT CONFERENCE County Tuberculosis Association Holds Noon Meeting Plans for the early diagnosis campaign in Cerro Gordo county were launched at a luncheon held at the Eadmar hotel Monday noon with representatives present from welfare, social, labor business and other organizations. The meeting was in charge of Dr. Ralph E. Smiley, chairman of the diagnosis campaign, who talked on the importance of finding and eontroling tuberculosis. Dr. E. L. Wurtzer, Clear Lake, chairman of the program committee, stated the work this spring will consist to a large extent o£ cleaning up work already started in effort to remove sources of infection. Education Needed The Clear L a k e physician pointed out that there is evident need of education to prevent the spread of the disease. Work in North Iowa, he said, is definitely hampered by lack of facilities. At the present time there are 15 active cases of tuberculosis in Cerro Gordo county, Dr. Wurtzer stated, evidence of the fact that patients have to wait for entry into state sanatoria. Representatives of various organizations gave short talks on plans of carrying on the educational campaign. These included Mrs. C. M. Franchere, P. T. A.; Experts predicted a drop in hog prices for the 1939-40 marketing year -- unless consumer demand picks up. ATTEND CONTEST CHESTER --Miss Ella Lewis, Miss Mary Weir and Mrs. E. E. Fargussen accompanied Elizabeth Fargusson compete 1 test. Ehna Saturday the co-spelling con- Mrs. Earl Hall, Woman's club; R- B. frons, city schools; Miss Hazel Thomas, rural schools; Mrs. W. H. Griebling, Trades and Labor assembly; W. W. Elliott, Unity Labor council; Leo Davey, industries; Father Carl Kurt, churches; the Rev. Roy W. Peyton, churches; Artemo F. Arroyo, Mexican community; Mrs. Robert Furleigh, farm organizations and Sol Beno- wilz, radio drama director. Hear Broadcast Miss Marguerite Pfeffer, Des Moines, field director of the Iowa Tuberculosis association, pointed out that this meeting was one of many held throughout ihe state Monday noon. The program was preceded by a 20 minute broadcast from WOI, Ames, when the dramatization "Public Servant No. 1," was presented under the sponsorship of the state association. The association voted to change the date of the annual meeting from fall to spring. Paul McAuley, president of the organization, presided. NEW WESTINGHOUSE \ IT'S THE T H E N E W L E A D E R I N of usao sV See new 9DR-4213-336 A COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE Examination, Prescriptions, Grinding, Replacements, Repairs. LOW PRICES--EASY TERMS Agricultural economists report I Ihe number of milk cows in the I United States is on the increase. D E P E N D A B L E | R E F R I G E R A T I O N I AT R O C K - B O T T O M COSTS I M A G I N E W E S T I N G H O U S E Q U A L I T Y AT THIS TWttaAtHa JLWrfeceI ' , Stnking new Westinghouse design ... all-steel cabinet... long-lasting, high-bake Dulux finish ... all- porcelain interior . .. scientific shelf arrangement . ..plus the famous Weatinghouse ECONOMIZER Sealed-in Mechanism with forced-draft cooling, lifetime lubrication, and backed by a 5-Year Protection Plan! You're oJiead with a Westinffhouse '.!Economy-Six" As Low as $5 Down -- Balance on Our Convenient Payment Plan Westinghouse Refrigerator \L\irrie Van Hess r/7 20-22 EAST STATE ST. . Distributors for Manly, Clear Lake, Nora MASON CITY Springs

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