Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1949 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Sunday, January 9, 1949
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Page 2
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Kuoa City GIot.-Girett.^Mms'on'Cltyf U* ttfffiflm^ Mason City Calendar JAN. U—Chamber of Commerce national affairs conference at noon in Hotel Hanford. J ^. N \ 1 2 ~Community Concert series. Tocld Duncan, baritone, at high school at 8:15 p. m. JAN. 17—Hearing on sewer rental ordinance at City hall at 7:30 p. m. JAN. 19—Annual meeting of Young Men s Christian association at Y M C. A. with 6:30 p. m. dinner. JAN. 24—Hearing at City Hall at 7 p. m . on purchase of City Parking Lots JAN. 26-Z7—LitUe Theater play "The Glass Menagerie" at high school auditorium. JAN. 31—Annual meeting of North Iowa branch of the Lutheran Welfare Society, 6:30 p. m., at Y. M. C. A FEB. 1—Charles Eagle Plume to address Executives club at Hotel Hanford at 7:30 p. m. FEB. 13-14—Black Hills Passion play sponsored by Kiwanis club, Roosevelt fieldhouse. FEB. 17—Community Concert series, John Sebastian, harmonica player FEB. 22—1,000 club concert at high school. MARCH 8—Community Concert series Bary Ensemble. MARCH 17—Andre Mouton, representative at Port of New Orleans, at joint Chamber of Commerce-s e r v i c e club dinner, 6 p. m.. Hotel Hanford. HERE IN MASON CITY Home Work Shop club will meet in the manual arts building Monday at 7:30 p. m. Members have been asked to invite a friend. Fuller Brushes. Ph. 1358-W. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Jennings and son, Jerry, are among southland visitors who have returned from trips. They motored to Florida for 15 days during the holidays. Also back are Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Weir and son, Larry, who made a 10 day trip to Clearwater Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Girton and children, Bob and Judy, have returned from their holiday trip to New Orleans and parts of Texas. At Randolph field, Texas, they visited with Mrs. Girton's brother, Col. W. A. Carlson, and family. Watkins Products. Ph. 5197J. Exchange club presented the president's pin to its new president, Bob Carson, at the regular luncheon meeting at the Green Mill Thursday noon. Past president pins were given to Gene Howard and Stratton Shannon, the club's first 2 presidents. Installation was held last week. Time tested paints at Paynes. The health committee of the Mason City Council of Social Agencies is sponsoring a meeting Jan. 11 to be held in the Hi-Y room of the Y. M. C. A. at 7:30 p. m., it was announced by Keith S. Krause, chairman. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss the progress of the proposed health study of Cerro Gordo county. Paper Headquarters. Shepherds. A. C. Klein, safety supervisor for the C. & N. W. railroad, Chicago; M. M. Gerstenberger, special agent for the road, St. Paul, and W. J. Hitzman, traveling agent for the system, Rochester, Minn., were in Mason City Thursday on business and attended the safety meeting held in the office of Supt. E. E. Coover. For Sale: World Book Encyclopedia. Ph. 2597. Mrs. Earl McGarvey left Thursday night for Oelwein, called by the critical illness of her mother, Mrs. Tom McCannon, who died at her home at 5:25 a. m., Friday. She had been ill for a long time. Scouts Get Deed to Camp Roosevelt ******* * Mrs. Ida Dull Services Held Rites Conducted at Mason City Chapel Funeral services for Mrs. Ida Dull, 84, who died Tuesday following an illness, were held Thursday afternoon at the chapel of the Patterson-James funeral home with the Rev. Herbert P. Rumford, pastor of the First Baptist church, officiating. Miss Ruth Dougall sang "Rock of Ages" and "Asleep in Jesus." Mrs. Earl Ehlers accompanied at the organ. Mrs. Laura Carter, Mrs. Jessie Curtis and Mrs. Esta Sullivan were in charge of flowers. Pallbearers were Dr. H. F. Pool, B. R. Dunn, Remley J. Glass, James and Bernard Manley and Hugh H. Shepard. Interment was at the Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson-James funeral home in charge. Watch For Our Storewide Sale Blanchard's 12 East State Presented by Rotarians at Lake and Here Camping Site Used Under Lease Since 71 ^ The Clear Lake Recreational ^•rounds company, consisting of he members of the Mason City md Clear Lake Rotary clubs Thursday evening gave title to amp Roosevelt to the Winnebago council of the Boy Scouts of America. The grounds company purchased he site in 1921 and it had been used for nearly 28 years by the 3oy Scouts, who leased the camp from the grounds company. Rotary took an active part in encouraging scout camps which were held at Clausen's cove in L817 and 1918, according to a history of the Winnebago council prepared by Hugh H. Shepard, one of the organizers. This interest continued after the camps were moved to where Camp Roosevelt now is located and since. Development Started The Rotary clubs took an option on the camp property in 1921 and soon after the Clear Recreational Grounds company was formed with the late Dr. W. J. Egloff as president, T. E. Sondrol, vice president; E. B. Stillman, secretary, and the late Herbert Hirsch, treasurer. The camp was named in honor of Theodore Roosevelt, a great lover of the out of doors. Soon afterward development was started and the old dining hall and a few of the cabins were built, according to the history. More cabins were built as time went on with the help of organizations in Charles City, Hampton, Belmond and .other towns who were then being served by the new Scout council. Now Serves 2.000 During the early years of the camp it served only from 75 to 100 boys a year." Now it is used by nearly 2,000 boys each year on 12 month basis. In addition to camping purposes it also is used as a training center for Scout leaders. It also has been used by such groups as the American PRESENTING DEED TO SCOUT CAMP—E. B. Stillman, secretary of the Clear Lake Eecreational Grounds company, right, is shown presenting the title to Camp Roosevelt to J. M. Tubbesing, Mason City, vice president and chairman of the camp committee of the Winnebago council of Boy Scouts. Stillman has been secretary of the grounds company continuously since its organization in City Proposes "0 Purchase Barking Lots Hearing Set for 7.p. m. on Jan. 24 The city council proposes to pur- hase 3 lots east of the Y. W. C. A. n the south side of State street or a total sum of $51,000 for a nd municipal parking lot such s the one established in the lortheast part of the city. A hearing will be held by the ouncil at 7 p. m. Jan. 24 when t will be determined whether or lot a public convenience and ne- essity will be served by the es- ablishment of such a parking lot. The property, lots 1, 2 and 3 in he subdivision of lots 2, 3, 6 and in Block 18 in Paul Felt's plat of VEason City, include the corner esidence of Vera B. Finley, 127 N. State, the L. A. Moore property east of it, and the North Iowa General hospital building on the lley. This area will be slightly smaller than the parking lot at 3rd and Delaware N. E. Options have been Drocured on each of these lots by he committee in charge of park- ng lots and the lots will be paid or by funds obtained from the parking meters, according to Mayor H. E. Bruce. Camping association, the Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A., Girl Scouts, church and rural groups. The camp had its first face lifting a number of years ago when M. C. Lawson was chairman of the council camp committee. At that time many of the buildings were moved to meet the needs oi % the growing camp, many trees' were planned and other improvements made. In 1946 Jay M. Tubbesing became camp committee chairman and under his direction the present camp development program was launched. Rotarians Complimented In commenting on the transfer of title, Scout Executive J. W. Norfolk said, "the Rotary clubs of Mason City and Clear Lake have done a great service to scouting and through it to all boys in the council area. "Down through the years when the young council needed help, they provided that help. Now that the council has proven itself, in true Rotary style they have stepped aside, not to lose their interest in scouting but to pave the way for the council to continue an area-wide effort for the benefit of camping for boys. They can be proud of a job well done.'" DRIVE STILL ON Decorah—The total contribution to CROP in Winneshiek county is now over $7,000. Last minute 'contributions continue to come in according to Clarence E. Christiansen, county chairman. KIWANIS GAVEL GOES TO MAX BOYD—"I know you're going to swt with a great deal of action," Dan G. Klempnauer, immediate past president of the Mason City Kiwanis club tells Max Boyd, the club's new president, as he hands him the gavel. Shown from left to right are those who participated in the installation: Jim Coonley, Hampton, lieutenant governor of Kiwanis; Boyd; Klempnauer; Bert Donahue, president of the Hampton club, and H. E. Van Essen, new vice president of the local club Mr. Coonley holds the certificate of merit he presented to Mr. Klempnauer in behalf of Kiwanis International. •x- * Max Boyd Is Installed as 1949 President of Kiwanis Max Boyd was installed 1949 president of the Mason City Kiwanis club at the organization's first luncheon meeting of the year at Hotel Hanford Thursday noon. The gavel was turned over to him by the outgoing president, D. G. Klempnauer. H. E. Van Essen was installed as vice president. Present to assist with the installation were Jim Coonley of Hampton, lieutenant governor of Kiwanis, and Bert Donahue, president of the Hampton club, which was* lately fathered by the local club. Other officers and the board of directors given recognition were Lester Milligan, secretary; Edgar S. Gage, treasurer; W. J. Burger, C. E. Cornwell, H. M. Duncan, R. J. Johnston, Ed Sipple, W. M. Temple and Fred Wagner, directors. Announce Passion Play Feb. 13-14 The program included a talk by Jack Grable, representative of the Black Hills Passion Play, which the local Kiwanis club is sponsoring for presentation at the Roosevelt fieldhouse here on Feb. 13-14, with the first performance a Sunday matinee. At the opening of the installation ceremony Mr. Klempnauer spoke briefly to the club and asked that it accord his successor G. I. CAB LINE PHONE 731 35c AMY PLACE IN TOWN FOR 1 or 2 PEOPLE TOc Extra For Each Additional Passenger the same co-operation given him in the past year by his work committees and "especially the able assistance given by Secretary Milligan." Klempnauer Awarded Certificate He presented the lieutenant governor, Mr. Coonley, who before proceeding with the installation of Mr. Boyd, presented to the outgoing president a certificate of merit from Kiwanis International. Mr. Coonley in pinning the president's pin on Mr. Boyd spoke briefly of the high honor accorded him by his fellow members. He stressed the chief duties of a president^ as assuming the responsibility of "realizing the duties of the club for yourself and its members." "No Delusions" Mr. Boyd responded by saying he appreciated the honor given him and added that he had no delusions of any great ability as head of the club. "However," he said, "I feel that with the cooperation already shown by the committee chairman appointed the year will be successful." The ceremony proceeded with the installation of Vice President H. E. Van Essen by Mr. Klempnauer, and the pinning of the past president's pin on Mr. Klempnauer by Mr. Donahue. "This is the highest honor ycur club can accord you and you can take pride in the accomplishments of your committees and of every member of the club during the past year," he said. Mr. Klempnauer then concluded as presiding officer by turning the gavel over to Mr. Boyd. "I know you're going to swing it with a great deal of action in 1949," he told the new president. Passion Play 707 Years Old The highlights of the Josef Meier Passion Play were given its sponsors by Mr. Grable. The 707 year old play originated in Germany in the year 1242, he explained. It was brought to thi country in 1933 by Mr. Meier whc is of the 7th successive generation to play the role of the Christus The play, Mr. Grable said, is book ed solid for 2 years ahead. All th> 36 plots used in any kind of plaj are found in the Bible and th Passion Play is the basic one, h said. Merle Murphy of Newton was a guest at the luncheon. Club sing ing was led by the "Songbirds under Dr. R. F. Kunz, vocalist, and Mr. Milligan, pianist. Reports o the past year's activities were distributed in mimeographed form to members. Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. 0 SINUS Hanford Hotel, Room 64' PHONE 2960 For The Busy Working Ladies Tasty Luncheons and Dinners . . . Fast, Courteous Service. Open Evenings Until Midnight Except Sunday. (Lac/mar Hotel COFFEE SHOP Home Nursing Class Will Open Tuesday Another home nursing class for ivomen in Mason City will be opened Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. at he Red Cross office, it was announced by Mrs. Dan Herrick, chairman of home nursing in the volunteer services of the Cerro Jordo county Red Cross chapter. Miss Ellen Graves, R. N., who has taught 3 such classes since coming here as school nurse lasl fall, will conduct the class. The course is a 12-hour course and meets 2 hours each time. The class is limited to 10 members There are still a few openings and anyone interested in joining may call the Red Cross office at 1321 or Mrs. Herrick at 1169-W. Five classes in home nursing were completed in the county in 1948. Legion Service Officer to Assist With Bonus Requests When State Sends Out Blanks As soon as application blanks for the Iowa veterans' bonus are available Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion through its service officer will assist veterans in applying for their bonus, it was stated at the monthly post meeting Thursday evening. It is likely to be several months, however, before application blanks are received, Service Officer B. R. Dunn said Friday. The state bonus board has just been set up* and details of the HEADS MINISTERIAL GROUP —The Rev. Marvin O. Lee of the Central Lutheran church has been elected president of the IVTason City Ministerial association, succeeding- Doctor Lloyd Gustafson of the First Methodist church. The Rev. W. F. Dierking of the First Presbyterian church was named vice president and the Rev. Roy E. Olson of the First Covenant church, secretary-treasurer. Air Reservists to Hear Forest Cityan at Monday Meeting A meeting of all air reservists, members of the 282nd composite squadron and Flight E, 570th bomb squadron, will be held Monday at 8 p. m. in the American Legion hall. Lt. George D. Otis, Forest City, will present the lecture and have charge of the evening discussion. A film will also be shown. Mason City Amvets Sign Post Charter Mason City Amvets post 92 met at the Cerro Gordo hotel Thursday night and signed the post charter with the name of Bob Wallace, past commander and now 3rd district commander, heading the list. A. E. Borschel, post commander, was the 2nd to sign. Ten of the 18 original members were present to affix their signatures. Bob Timm, membership chairman, announced that all who sign before Jan. 28 will be considered charter members of the post. Renewals due have been extended from Dec. 31 to Jan. 31. An Amvets dinner-dance was planned for the Hotel Hanford Jan. 19 beginning at 7 p. m. The committee in charge, Marvin Schroeder and Ray Higgins, reported that it will be informal. Tickets will be handled by Schroeder at Sieg's; Borschel at Ward's; Harry Lewis, Associated Builders; Hubert Cabbell, Klipto Loose Leaf; Wallace, Anderson furniture; Don Leake, Jacob E. Decker and Sons packing plant; Bill Pfaltzgraff, United Home bank; Wayne Wilson, Hamilton business school and Bob Sawyer. Two movies were shown Thursday. One gave the highlights of the 1948 college football season and the other showed the 6th division in action in the Pacific. applications must be worked out before the blanks are printed, he pointed out. Members and the general public will be informed through the post bulletin and the press as soon as the blanks arrive, Cmdr. Leo Allstot assured the members at the meeting. $100 to Polio Drive A donation of $100 to the infantile paralysis campaign which begins at the end of January was voted by the membership. Past Cmdr. Clarence Kelroy explained that the Cerro Gordo chapter is hard hit financially by the polio epidemic here in recent months. The chapter bears the entire expense of treatment of polio victims, including' ambulance fees and medical and hospital bills, he pointed out. The post also approved purchase of 2 training films for Scoutmasters at the request of the Winnebago council of the Boy Scouts at a cost of approximately $110. The 2 films are part of a series of 6. Jim Peterson, posl committee chairman, reported receiving a 10 year veterans award for the post for its sponsorship oJ the senior Boy Scout troop. $627 for Welfare December was one of the greatest welfare months in the post's history, W. D. Lattimer reported with expenditures totaling $627.90 including Christmas dinners anc a party for 230 children. The post received letters of appreciation for the Christmas party and presents for crippled children. Mike Olson thanked those who had contributed the several hundred dollars worth of toys which were distributed by the 40 and 8 at the Legion's first annual children's Christmas party. A free dinner for 1949 members will be given in connection with the next regular monthly meeting on Feb. 3, it was announced b; Manager Lattimer of the Legionnaire club. Serving will begin a 6 p. m. and the meeting at 8 a: usual. 250 Jobless Here Clausen-Worden post will offe a trophy through the Iowa depart When hanging the family wash, hang each garment straight and by its longest part to make it last longer, look better and easier to iron. MACKET'S Furniture Shop DISTILLED WATER 417 2nd Street N. W. Phone 782 Residents of New York state own more life insurance than those of any other state. Pennsylvanians are second. OMA BURGENER will UNLOAD your CARLOAD Phone 1010 HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVING Packing and Crating ORDER YOUR CLOTHES NOW! Delivery Any Later Date • • • We Tailor to Your Measure in the Cloth and Style Yon Pick Come In — Let Us Show You the SMDEINU.S.JL New Woolens Just Received. ARGOS BROS. First Door East Park Inn Hotel — Phone 596 You Can Save People try to justify their neglect in not having a savings account with the excuse their expenses take up all their income. That may be true before they adopt a sensible spending plan and control their money. Millions of people in the smallest income bracket have and are building up large and substantial savings accounts. Ask about our "Save-by-Mail" plan. MUTUAL FEDERAL $ AV!NGS AND LOAN /ASSOCIATION 19 First St. N. E. Phone 365 Mason City, Iowa Savings accepted in any amounts PATTERSON'S AMBULANCE JAMES Phone 1140 nent to the post organized since 940 which submits the best post listory at each annual convention, was decided on the recom- Tiendation of Department and ost Historian H. H. Boyce. The Mason City office of the wa State Employment service placed 147 veterans during- December, 52 per cent of all placements made during the month, according to S. Joseph Patterson. He reported that there are now more than 250 jobless in Mason ~lty and asked employers to con:act the office whenever help is needed. Cronin-Dexter post of the Spanish-American war veterans s accepted an invitation to hold its meetings and those of the auxiliary at the Legionnaire club, ommander Allstot reported. A free lunch will be served to both organizations at their monthly meetings by the Legionnaire club, Manager Lattimer said. Former Resident of Stilson Succumbs Funeral services for John P. Grunewald, 59, of 331 21st St. SE, will be held Sunday at 3 p. m. at the Boughton funeral home at Britt with the Rev. Doctor Paul Peterson, pastor of the Wesley Methodist church at Mason City, officiating. Burial will be in Evergreen cemetery at Britt. Mr. Grunewald, a carpenter, formerly operated a general store at Stilson. He had been ailing for several months and died Wenesday night at a hospital in Mason City. Survivors include the widow, 3 daughters and 1 son. HEIMENDINGER TRANSFER LINE PHONE 1070 Office 823 4th Street S. W. All MOVING problems simplified when you call us. MOVING PACKING CRATING STORAGE SHOE REPAIR SPECIALS While Material Lasts LADIES: Leather or Rubber Heel Caps—• Regular 40c, Attached BOYS: Whole or Half Rubber Heels, Black. Regular 75c Value. Attached .............. Boys' Neofite Soles. . . Pr. Attached $1.00 Expert Work Done While You Wait. FOX SHOE REPAIR 205 South Federal HOTEL HANFORD SUN DAY January 9, 1949 SPECIAL FAMILY DINNER Chicken a la Creole Soup, Chilled Tomato Juice, or Apple Juice Baked Sugar Cured Ham, Horseradish Sauce or Baked Swiss Steak en Vegetable Gravy or Grilled Chicken Cutlet, Creamed New Pea* Creamy Whipped or Oven Browned Potatoes Mixed New Peas and Carrots Fruit Jell-o Salad Bran Muffins Coffee Choice of: Ice Cream, Sherbet, or Chocolate Pudding Also a Wide Selection of Food Items From Our a (a Carte Menu Including Roast Prime Ribs of Beef, Chops, Steaks, Fish, Thin Pancakes and Sausage, Chili Con Carne, and an Assortment of Sandwiches. HOTEL HANFORD

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