The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 13, 1934 · Page 7
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April 13, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 13, 1934
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Page 7
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APRIL 13 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SEVEN Girl Scout Membership Totals 100 Miss Eunice Prien Speaks at Meeting of Council. The enrollment of Girl Scouts in Mason City totals 100, according to a report made at the community council meeting Thursday evening at the Y. W. C. A. There are 62 tenderfoot Scouts, 26 second class and 12 first class Scouts. The council meeting marked the close of the four day course In "Tramping and Trailing" which has been conducted here by Miss Eunice Prien of St. Louis. Miss Prien answered questions on matters of troop routine and camp life during the meeting. Plans were discussed for a field met to be held May 5 and Girl Scouts have been invited from Hampton. Iowa Falls, Sheffield, Clear Lake, ' Belmond, Plymouth, Meservey and Charles City. The local troops will hold a preliminary field meet April 28 when teams will be chosen for the May 5 events. The next court of honors will be held the latter part of May. . Out of town Scout leaders who at. tended Miss Prien's course include Mrs. John Rule. Mrs. Robert Saley, Miss Pearl Robbins, Miss Velma L'eittle, Miss Lois Westcott, Hiss Gertrude ,'Valker and Miss Thelma Fiddick, ai of Hampton; Mrs. David Davles, Mrs. B. H. Groen, Mrs. L. B. Hulsebus, Mrs. C. J. Wendel and Miss Cora Sprin of Meservey; Miss Emmabelle Thomas of Clear Lake. Each truck has a rear-vision mirror so the driver can pull over when your face reaches the purple stage. --Kewanee Star-Courier. Diamond Enagement Rings for April . . . At Special Prices $24.50 $37.50 $49.50 MURRAY JEWEuRY CO. M. B. A. Building FLOWER SPECIAL ROSES fa. 79. SWEET PEAIS, bunch 49c NOVELTY PLANTS . 15c and up --IN STOCK- JOHNSTON'S FLOWERS Across From Park We Telegraph Flowers Phono 2Z3 JO First Street N, W. FORTY DIFFERENT KINDS OF CACTUS 1'IANTS FOB BOCK GARDENS DAILY CROSSWORD PUZZLE 2.7 45 SsTrr zo 21 _P 2ft "! TS- ran. SI *,\ -4Z ACROSS 1--A dealer In cloths "--Set a certain charge on 1J--One who oils 14--A doctrine 15--A Greek philosopher 16--A bevewe 18--Ire 19--Contraction for ever SO--One who disposes another 23--Tlfose In power 24--A plexlform arrangement 25--Connections 27--An air 28--Horsepower (abbr.) 29--Road abbr.) 8t--Above 31--Wearing apparel (pi.) 33--Elongated fish nl. 35--DlRit of foot 38--Made up 01 three purts 40--Roofing material 43--A metal pin 45--A little Island 45--Pertaining to Scandinavian countries 48--A biblical character 49--To move with the body v'.ooe to Kround 50--Writing Implement 51--Shouts of applause DOWN 1--Any narcotic Oral? 2--Disturb 3--Having wing* 4--To fondle 5--To eat away 6--Derived from Greok t.-ilus 8--A fixed look 9--A Japanese coin 10--A skirt worn by Unnnese women 11-r-Past participle of see 32J-Steamers (abbr.) 16--Complete Indigestion 17--An exact copy of a record (law) 21--An extremely fine fluid 22--A lar?e sea duck 24--Rodent ;e--Distress signal 32--Being or living (Heb.) 34--To punish for crime without trial 35--Snair 3G--River In France 37--Level 35--A river in Ejrypt 40--A laise plant 41--A biblical character 42--Slang for reputation* 44--Enclosure (al'br.t 47--A mineral Answer to previous puzzi« Social Calendar FRIDAY Hearthstone Dinner club-6:30 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. ·Holman,. 15 Oak drive, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Raymond assisting. City Progressive club-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. B. S. Potter, 655 East State street R. Jf. A. Drill Team-7:45 o'clock, P. G. E. auditorium, card party, Mrs. Norman Spuhler, chairman. Young Women's council-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Daughters of Union Veterans. 7:45 o'clock, courthouse. Baptist Drama club-Miss Evelyn Schrader, 825 Third street southeast, Dorothy Wright in charge. SATURDAY Browning club-1 o'clock, Mrs. A. I. Sondrol, Mrs. Edith Naylor, lesson. Miss Tommy Priest, Mrs. J. E. Blythe. Rainbow Assembly-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, initiation. Juniors To Give Play. BRITT, April 13.--A three act play "Professor Pepp" will be presented by the junior class at the high school auditorium next Thursday evening. For "SPRINGTIME APPETITES RIGHT now, when everybody's tired of monotonous winter foods, change to crispness! Try a bowl of crisp Kellogg's Corn Flakes with milk or cream, for breakfast. See how keen and fit you feel. Kellogg's are rich in energy -- easy to digest. Ideal for the children's supper. Always oven-fresh and flavor- perfect -- kept so by the heat-sealed inner VAXTTTE bag. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. rr FOR CRISPNESS CORN FLAKES Bits About 'Em Glade Sperry is spending the week-end at Columbus, Mo., where he is a guest of the junior-senior prom of Stephen's college. * * * ^ Miss Virginia Lovejoy of Jefferson is expected to spend the weekend in Mason City. * * * · Mrs. Lynn Garbertson of Minneapolis and Mrs. E. V. Ruth of St, Paul have returned to their homes after a short visit with Airs. O. A. Lueders, 19 Fifth street northwest. * * * Ben Hormel. Jr., Austin, Minn., is visiting at the home of his sister, Mrs. Clifton Lyons, 105 President court. * * * Miss Eunice Prien of St. Louis, Mo., member of the national field staff of the Girl Scouts, has left after a four day visit here during which she conducted a training school for leaders in scouting. Fewer Rules and Less Nagging Will Make for More Effective System By BROOKE FETTERS CHURCH. Mrs. Jones had been lecturing Clara and ended with, "Now do you underst;ind ? " "Yes, Mother," was the dutiful reply, and then, without a pause for breath, "there's a wonderful show on tonight. May I go?" The child had heard scarcely a word her mother said, or if she had it had passed in one ear and out the other. Her mind had been on a possible visit to the movies, and for all she learned her mother might never have spoken. The child who is forever being scolded and nagged, or who is surrounded by too many rules and regulations, almost invariably will seek a mode of escape from the long and tedious sermons which he knows are due when "mother gets started." He may seem to be listening, but is probably miles away, laying plans for the future or thinking his own pleasant thoughts. The only remedy for such a situation is for the parent first to take stock honestly in regard to his or her own shortcomings. Is the child feeling hampered by too strict supervision? Are scoldings and lectures too frequent and too long ? If so, where can the limitations be safely removed, and faults overlooked? In the restricted areas to which modem life condemns most of us, children have less freedom of thought and action than was usual in less crowded times. Safety demands more supervision than was necessary even 20 years ago. But too much restriction defeats its own ends, and incites the child to rebellion or indifference. The fewer rules, the less nagging and scolding, the more effective will be the occasional necessary order. Correction, to be effective, should be short and to the point. .». England has a surplus in the budget. But hist-- don't tell anybody how it was created. It's due to the size of the income tax.--St. Louis Star-Times. Robert Mace Gives Talk at Harding Grandmothers G u e s t s at Meeting of P. T. A. at School. Harding p. T. A. met Thursday at the school for a grandmothers program. Dr. Robert M. Mace spoke on "Sending the Whole Child to School." He said "a retarded child retards the entire room and many times this is caused by faulty vision." He compared the human eye to a camera. The eye does its work automatically, by the accomodation of the eye but a camera must have an operator. The eye controls one- fourth of all nerve force used by the entire body. Statistics show that 3 out of every 30 in the TJ. S. wear glasses. He contrasted the leisure time of yesterday with that of today. The popular pastimes were outdoor sports such as sleigh rides and the like hut today it is such eye straining play as movies and bridge. He told of a test given to TOO children from the second grade to high school and 55 per cent had some trouble with faulty vision and only 4 per cent received the needed attention. Headaches and stupidity are the first sig-n of "poor or uncomfortable vision." Harding will have its summer roundup, Thursday morning, April 19. beginning at 9 o'clock. Safford Lock spoke on "Harding's Boy Scout troop." He stated a few ;hings that Boy Scout work did for :he boys. "It instills character in them. It makes them community minded. It teaches them a usefu iiobby to fill their spare time, sometimes helping the boys to pick oul their life's work. It teaches leadership." Mrs. F. L. Curtis gave a report ol the district convention held at Fort Dodge. Refreshments were served by Mrs E. R. Skogland, Mrs. H. O. Maass Mrs. W. Easley, Mrs. 0. C. Wilhelm Mrs. Ora Theesfeld. Mrs. Sam Crawford. Mrs. Chub Lent, Mrs. F. Steenblock. Music was furnished by the kin' dergarten and second grade rhythm band.. The fifth grade, under the di rection of Helen Glassner, sang five numbers. Layon Pierce, Eleano Gaffri and Junior Stott, pupils o Mrs. Rose Valentine, played piani selections. TO BEGIN STORE SITE SELECTION Five Men in Field Looking at Buildings for Iowa Liquor Board. DES MODSTES, April 13. (.T)--Th state liquor commission expects t begin the definite selection of site for retail liquor stores in Iowa b. the middle of next week. Harold S Cooper, chairman, said today. Five men are in the field survey ing suitable buildings in citie which have been selected by th commission as sites for stores. Th men are Bernard Manly, commis sion member; R. N. Cowin, B. H Freeland, L. W. Russell and Ezr: Meredith. Cooper said the commission wa "making haste slowly" and profiting by the experience of the othe states which have state controller stores. He pointed out that in some o these states, the liquor law requirec a quick setup for state stores am that it was the desire of the low: commission to avoid mistakes whic! had been made elsewhere. As one example, the chairmai said that one firm which had of fered beverages to the comm'ssior had already reduced its price 50 pe cent from the first offering. FLY-FOOT. Here is an extremely old pieced lock that has a reputation of piec- ng so rapidly that any housewife may produce a whole quilt without any tax on her other interest. Fly 'oot was first pieced between 1785 and 1800 and called Swastika. Col- nial America followed Greek ar- hitecture in principles of decora- ion and "fly foot" was most popu- ar--thus the same fly foot had its irigln. This pattern is from Quilt Book ^fo. 16 which contains six other pat- erns. For your copy send 10 cents n stamps or coin to Quilt department. Mason City Globe-Gazette, 200 Fifth avenue, New York, N. Y. Be sure to ask for book No. 16. Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern I£ George never told a lie, his vife never asked his opinion of a new hat.--Fountain Inn Tribune. Councilman Olson Is Expected Home Friday Night From Trip West Councilmen David Olson was expected to arrive in Mason City Friday night from a visit of several months on the west coast. Leaving" Mason City at Christmas time he spent most of the winter in Los Angeles and oher southern California points returning by the way of Minneapolis, where he visited for a short time with his brother. He stopped in Northwood Friday to visit his son, Dr. Russell Olson, before coming to Mason City. CAR, TRUCK COLLIDE A cur driven by M. E. Olson. 1123 First street southwest, collided with a Purity bakery truck about 6 o'clock Thursday evening as it was tuning Into the alley east of the courthouse. A front and rear fender und running board of the Olson car were damaged. SUPER Women! SHOE VALUES Children! $1 .39 Men! The Mot! (or Your Money-16 Styles it 1 45 New Stylis In Oxfords, Pumps, Straps Gray! Slot! Black! White! Parchment! Patent! Satin! Girls/ Sport oxford* with mlibcr solr*. mieot m jo nnil black coll oxfords with Unrr tiolw. Ooodyear Welt OXFORDS Infants! Pre-welts riitent. tvlilte, light elk bleb fibers, patent or «-Mt« oxfords. puTMil or white T-fltrap Randal*: all In Bites 3 to 8. fl moKsn fflmiw SHCX sron* MASON CITY, IOWA A moMfln-FRmiLV sflo* STOW II Mew Sport Shots In all white -- Two-toned Kilties, MoccaSlns, Bicycle Type fl rftoMRn wnnv SHO STO«« Open Till 0 I". M. Saturday Eve. 18 SOUTH FEDERAL AVK. Youth Confesses to Theft and Burning of Indianola Auto CENTERVILLE, April 13. JF -Charles Campbell, 19, and Dick Gray, 20, transients, last night confessed to the theft and burning of an Indianola car and to a ?140 robber}', officers said today. Campbell, arrested Thursday afternoon by Sheriff Roscoe Wales at the Jesso Seals home east of Mystic, was said by officers to have served a federal prison term for auto theft. The car he confessed stealing Sunday night at Indianola belonged to Martin Ogle. It was found burned near Mystic Monday. Campbell and Gray confessed that they had robbed Russell Whitely, Corydon automobile dealer, of $140 in the Tarry tavern here Sunday night. But why expect arbitration to prevent wars if it can't even prevent strikes?--Kessinger's Review. Romance Pattern, Holmes Edwards Sterling Silver inlaid quality at '/i price. Retired Pattern Sale 26-Piece Set, $33.75-$16.88 WATCHES filonelui4t DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE President Roosevelt again URGES E A S I E R CREDIT CREDIT must be mada available to all classes of our citizens if buiiness ii to be re-established on a permanent workable basis." , nBW out " '* nlHySuH or Topcoat. Fine qualit = SHOES Ou*» Pne. Outfit Pnc. .OoH.lPH- TO - Othor OUTFIT'S proportionately prkod 112 S. Federal

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