The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 8, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 8, 1934
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 8 1934' MANY HEAR MRS. W. W. REMINGTON TALK ON RECOVERY Depressions ; of Past in Discussion Speaker Praises Ability of , Frances Perkins of Cabinet. Nearly 600 members of the Wo- »an's club " current events department and their guests assembled in the Y. W. C. A. gymnasium Wednesday afternoon for a talk by Mrs. W. W. Remington of Minneapolis who spoke on the economics of the recovery program and gave a review of Mordaunt Shairp's play, "The Green Bay Tree," drawing an analogy between the struggle represented in the drama and the struggle in world today. Recommending "The Economics of the Recovery Program," a compilation of the opinions of several Harvard professors on* the causes and cure of the depression, Mrs. Remington pointed out that there must not be an increase of the cost of production before the return of the purchasing power, nor will 'a cut in production be of lasting benefit to the farmers, but rather an increase of consumption to meet pro- Central Association Plans Opening of New Night Club at School The opening of a new night club is announced by the Central Parent-Teacher association for its pay night program Friday evening at the Central school. The regular lea-' turs of a night club will be carried on from the cover charge on up. There will be dancing, an amusement room, refreshments and a wide variety of entertainment. duction. Past Depressions. The speaker discussed past depressions and of . the methods through which they were gradually defeated. "Juggling money and credit is no way to bring back prosperity," she said. Mrs. Remington spoke of an address given by Francis Perkins, sec' retary of labor, which she heard in Chicago. She traced Miss Perkins' public career and said .that "it will ·fae an everlasting credit to president Roosevelt that he placed Francis Perkins in his cabinet." She quoted Miss Perkins in saying that we cannot boast of our civilization until we raise the standard of living of more than 9,000,000 persons, provide workers' compensation, old age pensions and a living wage. "No recovery legislation will help the present situation without the co-operation of the people," Mrs. Remington said. "Too much should not be expected from anything. No one knows, better than the president the mistakes that have been made. The government cannot have its eye everywhere and the responsibility rests on the individual. Judicial Deliberation. "President Roosevelt has asked the support not only of the legislative, but -judicial bodies of the United States. Asking the support of; the -judicial division of the gov- ----^mment^Is ,vunprecedented move, iince'the courts have always been considered apart, and the supreme court particularly." . Mrs. Remington spoke of the dramatic nature of the Minnesota Mortgage Moratorium decision in which Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes cast the deciding vote in favor of the common good as opposed to individual interests. In discussion the criticisms which have been made of the CWA, Mrs. Remington said that it is an easy thing to put four million men on the payroll, but it is difficult to take them off. She pointed out that the CWA may become a great burden. Recent War Scare. Mrs. Remington touched briefly on the recent war scare in Japan and' said that war scares are the creation of munition makers who profit on dead generations and draw no patriotic line. "The time will come, however, when Japan will have to choose between revolt at home or war abroad," she said. "We are at the dividing line of civilization," Mrs. Remington said. "The question of moral significance, rather than material. If the whole people could have been trained 'to think in 1920 that we would be better off for cancelling debts that n_v T er can be paid, much trouble would have been avoided." In concluding, Mrs. Remington reviewed "The Green Bay Tree," a recent drama which concerns the struggle of a young man, Julian, to renounce the wealth which has foster father, Dulcimer, has given him, for the love of Leonora and his own father, both poor working people. Julian's father kills Dulcimer in an effort to save his son, but Julian has become so enslaved to material things, that he cannot make UIB effort to leave the comfort of money for the happiness of love. Social Calendar THURSDAY St. James Lutheran Brotherhood-8 o'clock, church parlors, mem- Delegation Chosen for Convention D a u g h t e r s of Revolution Hear Lesson on Jefferson. Mrs. C. F. Starr, 807 Jefferson avenue northwest, assisted by Mrs. Jennie Shipman and Miss Pearl Kellogg, entertained the Mason City chapter Daughters of the American Revolution Wednesday evening. During the business meeting the annual election of delegates to the continental congress and the state conference took place. Miss Maude Harris was'named delegate in April. Miss Dorothy Ransom, Mrs. Paul Loomis and Mrs. Arthur Brogue are the delegates to attend the state conference in Des Moines March 5, 6 and 7. The regent, . Mrs. H L,. Wright Is a delegate by virtue of her office and Mrs. H. E. Swarner, vice-rregent Is her alternate. The other alternates are Mrs. H. E. Winter and Miss Mary Louise Felt. Mrs. C. S. Wilson, Mrs. Vernon G. Gould, Mrs. J. F. Price and Mrs. Harriet Crabb are new chaptei members. Mrs. Ruth Funk of Minneapolis became a new non-residenl member. Cracked Constitution. Miss Mary Bullock presented the lesson on Thomas Jefferson. She opened her discussion by quoting Jefferson's wishes in regard to the epitaph to be placed upon his tombstone. To Jefferson the events worthy of mention were; first, that he wrote the Declaration of Independence; and second, that he founded the University of Virginia. IN RUSSIAN MOOD TWO PIECE MODEL WILL SERVE TWO PURPOSES AS COMPLETE FROCK OR AS PART OF .SPRING SUIT Globe-Gnietle Peerless 15 Cent Pattern, 21)0 Firih Avenue, tSrt Vork CHy --- By DIANA DAY bers, families and cast of "The Road Back," Hugo and Frank Schwartz and Emil Rachut serving. Johawks Athletic association-St. Joseph's parish' hall, benefit dancing party. K. N. A-8 o'clock, Eagles hall, card party. H. S. Musle Mothers-8 o'clock high school auditorium, NASAL CATARRH ...SOOTHING COMFORTING RELIEF CLEARS HEAD QUICKLY benefit program. FRIDAY Central P. T. A.-8 o'clock, school, night club entertainment at 8 and 10 o'clock. Baptist Ladles aid division 8-2:30 o'clock,. Mrs. Barney Boyd, 6 Adams avenue southeast. First M. E. General aid-1 o'clock, church parlors, luncheon. Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, Sirs. Tod Ransom, 234 Sixth street northwest, group 4 serving. Mrs. Gildner's division Baptist Ladies aid-Mrs. H. F. Goodwin, 1448 Virginia avenue northeast. Rcbclcah circle-2:So o'clock, I. O. O. F. parlors, Mrs. Henry Pine, chairman. Trinity Ladles aid-2:30 o'clock, church parlors. Mrs. B. A. Rankin, Mrs. F. Fagen, Mrs. J. N. Sandeu, hostesses. Wilson P. T. A.-- ; 2:30 o'clock. Harmony Guild-10 o'clock, sewing, church, Mrs. Everett Wood, Mra. R. F. Clough, Mrs. Lester Lindsay, Mrs. Roy Potter, hostesses, Mrs. D. C. Hosteller, devotions. Daughters of Veterans-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Holy Family Ladles old-8 o'clock, school hall, parish benefit card party. L. A. P. M.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, Mrs. Nellie Ulrick, Miss Hattie Ho- hanan, Mrs. Grace Trevitt, Mrs. C. C. Whitney, hostesses. Pleasant Ridge club-Hrs. Henry Diercks. He did not consider his presidency, his work as a diplomat, his founding of a great political party, his part in framing the constitution of the United States, or his purchase from France of the vast territory of Louisiana--on which occasion he commented that he had stretched'the 'constitution so far that it cracked--· worthy of being remembered with .the accomplishments he had named. Miss Bullock discussed Jefferson's private life, hla public policies, and his political relationships aud their effect upon the country as revealed through the advancing years by modern histories Country's Welfare. "Jefferson, a native of Virginia, the most aristocratic of the colonies, became the founder of democracy; born on a vast estate the labor o£ which was performed by many .slaves, he became a rabid anti-slavery patisan; citizen oC a state la which only the children of the well-to-do were educated by tutors and governesses and in private schools, he became champion of the common school. At all times Jefferson put the welfare of the country ahead of his own narrow ideas," Miss Bullock said. An interesting phase of the lesson was the contrast brought out between Hamilton and Jefferson. Jefferson was a descendant of the Ran- olphs and traced hia ancestry back It makes a charming blouse and an equally'attractive skirt. It's a slimming affair with its wrapped effect blouse and front panelled skirt. If made as originally planned with the skirt in black mossy crepe and the blouse in coppery flame-red moire crepe silk, a stunning rig is the result. Also such a blouse as this is extremely useful, as it can also be worn with a suit skirt. All in the same material, the rig can be carried out in bottle green velveteen or crepe silk. Black crepe silk skirt with turquoise blue or gold colored crepe blouse Is smart. Style No. 407 includes pattern for skirt and blouse and is designed in sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 2^ yards 39-inch material for blouse, 2 yards of 39- inch for skirt. The Essence of Fashion! All summed up for you is this exciting Book of Fall and Winter Fashions and Patterns. If you pride yourself on being in the "fashion know," you can't afford to miss it. You'll find the editorials amusing and helpful. "Sure Cure for the Blues" contains valuable tips. Send for your copy today. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason .City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 200 Fifth avenue, New York City. ·*· Serve These Desserts in February FOR LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY Flag Center -Brick FOR VALENTINE'S DAY Heart Cupid on Heart Heart Center Brick FOR WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY Hatchet Bust of Washington Hatchet Center Brick Phone · HUTCHINSON ICE CREAM CO. the Scottish kings, yet he be- eved in the aristocracy only of rains and culture while Hamilton elieved in the aristocracy of ances- ry and inheritance. Jefferson was intense pacifist and allowed the rmy and navy to become practical' non-existent, while all the time ie stage was being set for the war f 1812. However, he managed to tave off the war until Madison be- ame president and the burden and esponsibillty of carrying on a war vithout preparation or equipment vaa,thrust upon another. Jefferspn /as a philosopher but not a man of .ctlon. With the exception of Tlieo- ore Roosevelt, Miss Bullock be- icves, Thomas Jefferson was the most.versatile of the presidents. SCHAFEU-HOFMANN ACKLEY, Feb. 8.--The marriage of Miss Helen. Hofmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al Hofmann of Ackley, and John Schafer, son of Jr. and Mrs. Albert Schafer of Iowa ·"alls, was solemnized Tuesday by the Rev. J. J. O'Meara at' St. Mary's "atholic church. They were attended by the bride's sister, Miss Edna iofmann and by his brother, Carol Schafer. Miss Lauretta Hanig jlayed the organ and Miss Ruth VIcGreevy sang. After a short trip :he couple will- be at home on a farm northeast of Iowa Falls. FOKMANEK-STUPKA I GARNER, Feb. 8.--Agnes Stupka, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Stupka of near Garner, and James Formanek, aon of Frank Formanek, were married Jan. 30 at St. Wcnccs- aus Catholic church at Duncan with :he Rev. Francis Kopecky officiating. Attendants were Elaie Hrubes, Alice Rokos and Raymond Stupka. A wedding dinner was served to relatives and friends at the bride's home and a dance was given to a large group at the Duncan Community hall In the evening. After March 1 the couple will be at home on a farm 2 miles northeast of Britt. U. S. W. V. AUXILIARY ENTERTAINS VETERANS Following the regular meeting of the U. S. W. V. auxiliary Wednesday evening at the Y. W. C. A., the veterans and their guests, B. H. Patterson, department commander; Carl Smith, department adjutant; and A. E. Huffman, department quartermaster, joined the auxiliary. The veterans were hosts to the members of the auxiliary at luncheon Thursday at Leone McGhce's tearoom. BUSINESS GIRLS' CLASS AT MEETING The Business Girls' class of tbe First Methodist church with Arthur Brogue as teacher met Wednesday evening at the Ralph Stanbery home, 915 Delaware avenue northeast, for a wiener roast at the outdoor fireplace. Later a business meeting was held at the Blumenstiel home followed by a social hour. TRINITY LT3THEU. LEAGUE TO MEET AT CHURCH Trinity Luther league will meet Friday evening at 7:30 oclock at the church with Miss Ida Helgen of the Goodwill Missibn as speaker." Enola Skrami will give a reading and'there will be violin'selections. At the close of the evening refreshments will be served by Eugene Olson, Evelyn Rholl, Dolly Halsor and Harry Rholl. MISSIONARY UNION PLANS DAY TO PRAY The Missionary Union will conduct its annual day of prayer in thi Presbyterian church, Friday, Fob 16, at 2:30 o'clock when Mrs. Mar jorie Kearns Mueller of Counci Bluffs will s.-jak. She is the daugh ter of a former pastor of the Maso City Presbyterian church and has spent five years in Persia as a mis slonary. A. B. B. C. CLUB* JWEETS WITH MARY J. GAJMBLE The A. B. B. C. club met Wednes day evening with Miss Mary Jan Gamble, 1016 East State stree Bridge was played with high scoi prize going to Misa Ar\ene Har and low to Miss Marie Cota. Bits About 'Em Mrs. Ralph Morris left Thursday or her home in Pasadena, Gal., af- er spending some time here with er mother, Mrs. W. H. Marsden, 7 ifteenth street northeast and her St. Joseph's Is Setting forWedding Miss Gertrude C r e e k m u r Bride of Clarence Wagner. Miss Gertrude Creekmur, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Creekmur, 316 Fourth street northeast, and Clarence Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wagner, 1436 Jefferson avenue northwest, were married Wednesday morning at St. Joseph's church. The Very Rev. P. S. O'Connor read the service at 8 o'clock. Miss Margaret Johnson was the maid of honor and Warren Wagner attended his brother as best man. The bride was attired in a navy blue silk crepe gown trimmed in white and her flowers were pink roses. Miss Johnson wore dark blue and had yellow roses. Following the ceremony, a wedding breakfast was served at the Creekmur home. Mr. Wagner and his bride have left on a wedding trip to Fort Dodge and Des Moines. On their return Mr. and Mrs. Wagner will be at home at 416 Sixth street southeast. Mr. Wagner is employed by the Wagner Coal company. He attended Holy Family school and the bride is a graduate of the Mason City high school. Miss Nellie Dettman Weds Clement Didio BELMOND, Feb. 8.--The marriage of Miss Nellie Dettman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Dettman, to Clement Didio, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Didio of Clarion, Annual Shrove Tuesday Supper to Be Sponsored by Women's Auxiliary .The annual Shrove Tuesday pancake and waffle supper will be sponsored by the Women's auxiliary of St John's parish Tuesday evening in the MacTJider Memorial parish hall. The custom, which is of English origin and marks the last day before Lent, was instituted at St. John's last year. Mrs. B. C. Way is president of the auxiliary, Mrs.. J. E. Donnelly, general chairman, Mrs. C. A. Snook, Jr., dining hall chairman, and Mrs. David Convey, ticket chairman. Serving will be from 5:30 to 7:30 o'clock. COONEY-HACKSIAN NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 8,marriage license was issued Wednesday to George Cooney of Lawler and Helen Hactanan of New Hampton. Wilson Association to Hear Address by R. B. Irons Friday Wilson Parent Teacher association will meet Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock for a program of niu- sic and an address by Superintendent R. B. Irons. The musical numbers will include three piano solos by Charles Hagerman who will play, "Little Wooden Shoes," Jerry Fockler who will play, "Lady Moon," and Dick Bailey, "Slumber Song." Donald Wanamaker will give a violin number, "March in G." 3 COUPLES ISSUED LICENSES TO WED GARNER, Feb. 8.--Marriage licenses have been issued to Herman E. liimherg, Woden, and Alice Franzen, Titonka, Joe J. Verbrugge, Armstrong and Minnie Bunk, Kanawha, John Brown, Britt, and Junice Langurd, Forest City. CENTRA!, LUTHERAN members present "THE DUTCH DETECTIVE," Feb. 12 at Monroe School. Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Less -- Since 1820 *OU»TESY AHD BAT1«ACTIMI WITH EVERY PURCHASE/ isters, Miss Helen Mrs. Stanley Hanks. Collins and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brice, 123 Second street southeast, are recent rrivals at the Columbia hotel at liami, Fla. Blair Wood of Waterloo visited Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Otho Abel, 19 Fourth street north- vest. * !t * Mrs. Ella Reed, Rock Falls, is spending several daya with her son, Mllo and Mr. and Mrs. George Hurst, 519 Thirteenth street northwest. * * « Mrs. F. J. Crawford, worthy matron of Unity chapter No. 58, O. E. S., attended the afternoon school of instruction and evening meeting at Manly on Wednesday, conducted by Mrs. A. R. Lenz, instructor of district. No. 2. Other officers and members of Unity chapter attending were Mrs. John Balfanz, Mrs. R. A. Washburn, Mrs. J. H. Mc- Watera, Mrs. F. L. Hudson, Mrs. Jess Mathewman, Mrs. W. J. Smith, Mrs. E. Hendrickson, Fred E. Wells and A. R. Lenz. JOSS SHIRLEY NIVER, HONORED AT SHOWEll Miss Shirley Nivei- was honored at a miscellaneous shower given Wednesday afternon by Mrs. W. A. Case, 324 Vermont avenue southeast. She will become the bride of Ernest Zobel of Fertile Feb.'H. took place in the Saint Francis church Wednesday, the Rev. S. J. Mauer officiating. The couple was attended by Miss Ardleen Dettman, sister of the bride, and Ed Didio, brother of the bridegroom. Following the ceremony a breakfast and reception was held at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Didio will live on a farm south of Clarion. A JAHNKE-PARKS KIESTER, Minn.. Feb. 8.--The wedding of Miss Marcete Parks, (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Parks of, east of town, and Robert Jahnke were married at the "U. B. church by the Rev. R. M. Hilton. Miss Parks is a former school teacher. ki COME iTCHinq SKin lUhereuer il occurs on Iho faodij'--hoo e'uer tonder or sensitive ll:e p arls--quiet- It) and sa[eli) relieved bij m PRINT for SPRING For Misses, Women and Stouts 1 95 «»^/k_/ $5.95 to Student Special ;o--3x5 Prints and 1--8x10 Hand Painted in Oil Photograph for only $5.85 RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Ph. 2212 Bagley-Beck Bldg. Prints! This very minute they're the newest thing out, and you'll surely want one or two, at our low prices. You've no idea what they do for you after a season of dark colors. And they're ideal under winter coats. Checks, plaids, florals and geometries. All colorings. Choose now while assortments are still good Cleanup of WINTER DRESSES 3.69, $4.95, $5.95 £ "SEE YOU TOMORROW" Priced at YOU'LL HAVE TO TAKE YOUR LUNCH TO SCHOOL.; TODAY, BETTY DONT FORGET ] THE COOKIES ] MOTHER --J I'D MUCH RATHER HAVE HER COME HOME FOR LUNCH, BUT I'M ALWAYS SO TIRED OM WASHDAY IT'S YOUR OWN FAULT- TELL M£ HOW! USE RINSO!IT SOAKS" .OUT DIRT AND SAVES [ SCROBWG. CUOTHES COME 4-OR 5 SHADES WHITER NEXT MONDAY NIGHT SO YOU HAD IUMCH ] AT HOME TODAY,, BETTY -- ' YES, OAO. MOTHER DOES TH6 WASH A QUICK, " EASY WAY NOW- WITH RINSO! IF YOU THREW OUT THIS WASHBOARD] -- YOU'D SAVE LOTS OF WORK AND GET WHITER WASHES, TOO "Gets clothes whitest ever'" says Mrs. Mary Caminsky of Mason City "T NEVER use anything else butRinso in f ·"- m y washer. It gets clothes the whitest I / R ' NSO MAKES} ever saw--andw/Wy/ And it's really more L CL ?/E? 1 5 ST 'J ( ^S-2 OR3 economical; a little gives a lot of rich suds XiJ**!^} ( TMES tON«R! J that hold up. I use it for the wash, for the dishes, and for ail cleaning." 5U ]^? R o Sf ' ^^^ CAMINSKY, 514 1st St. s. E., Mason City, Iowa nismafcersof 40 famous washlngmachines -the home-making eipens of 316 leading newspapers-recommend Rinso for safety »nd for winter, brighter washes. It's been tested and approved by Good Housekeep" .nglnst.rute.SafeforcoIors-easyonhani. A I rtle g,vej lot. of rich, lively, l utin . suds--ivtg , n tardai water. Try it I The biggesf-seHinq packog e soap in America

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page