The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 16, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 16, 1934

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1934
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

!tr J r:i.^*i':-.i',iS i «i,V 1 '.iU 1 ,-J; SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 16 I 1934 IOWA TO OBSERVE NATIONAL CHILD HEALTH DAY MAY 1 Week to Be Devoted to Appraisal "Mothers and Babies First' Keynote of Efforts in Project. DES MOINES, April 16. W)--. proclamation declaring the week be ginning April 30 and the day of Maj 1 to he respectively "Health Ap praisal Week" and "Child Healtt Day" was issued from the state house today under Gov. Clyde L, Her ring's signature. The proclamation was issued by Edith S. Countryman, Iowa directo of public health nursing and stati May day chairman. Miss Countryman said in issuing the proclamation that the keynote of May day this year is to be "Moth era and Babies First" She urged unity of effort in each community to ward the accomplishment of at leas one or two child health objectives. Health of Mothers. The proclamation, signed by Gov ernor Herring, stated that considera tiori of the health and welfare of mothers and babies is essential in carrying out a program for econom ie recovery. It declared that good health is more available to every citizen at reasonable cost toda; than ever before. The health needs of special groups are urgent, the statement read, al though the health of the state as a whole is favorable. The proclamation requested lowans to "unite in the observance of such programs and Wife Preservers FOOT-ACTION SHOES Laird's A C T I V I T Y SHOES have put many sore, draggy feet back into Active Service. We will be at your FEET to comfort and beautify them. . . F A I R D ' C .** 14 E. State St. ^^ Where Shoes Are KeaUy Fitted Price SALE on 1847 Rogers Silver REGULAR $33.75 CHEST AT $16.88 MURRAY JEWELRY CO. M. B. A. Building Use a square.lemon grater .with handle when shelling popcorn from the ear. It saves the hands and is much quicker. exercises as will make possible th realization of the slogan, "Mothers and Babies First." Miss Countryman said further that whether the children who sur vive the first years of life prove to be assets or liabilities on reaching adulthood depends in no small de gree on the care and provision for expectant mothers. Health Activities. "Public health.activities must be organized to protect water and milk supplies; to control communicable diseases; provide prenatal instruction for those mothers who are unable to pay for special attention,' Miss Countryman said. She recommended that communi ties organize May day programs sponsored by any individual or or :anization. Her suggestions as to general organization were to: 1. Appoint a county or local May da; chairman and select a committei whose membership includes inter ested health workers. 2. Decide up on a special objective which meets the need of the community. 3. Ob :ain information on the purposes and programs of local agencies, official and unofficial, \vorking in the nterest of child health and chile welfare. Miss Countryman also urged iowans to write to the state department of health, state colleges and universities and health associations for authentic lealth problems. information" on The Spanish are brutal people r ho watch bulls kill worn-out orses provid-sd by nice Americans. Lincoln Star. FORTY VARIETIES OF CACTUS lOc to §1.50 For Hock Gardens JOHNSTON'S F L O W E R S Across From Park We Telegraph Flowers Phone 233 10 Flnt Street '. W* Cast Ready for Comedy on Tuesday "The World's All Right" to Be Presented at High School. The high school orchestra, directed by Marjery Smith, will play several opening numbers for the play, "The World's All Right," to be given Tuesday night in the high school auditorium. · Dorothy Madsen will present a tap number and Mary Kern an acrobatic dance number between acts. The cast is headed by Kenneth Waughtal and Lillian Leedstrom, who present their big broadcast in the hopes of interesting Mr. Din- kell, played by J. Leonard Kline, so t' - at he will buy some time on their station and thus save them from bankruptcy. It is Mr. Dalvey, as Joe the office boy, who with Dorothy Decker as Gertie Green, presents a song and dance number that saves the day for Jimmy the announcer. Dr. M a d e l e n e Donnelly, Madalynne Powell, Charles Dalin, Roger Patton, George Van Nest, Larry Reardon, Ralph Cox, Edwin Helbling, Ralph Stevens, Thomas Gregory and Don Helbling are in the cast Marianna Sheffler acts as pianist for the production and John Kopecky as violinist. A grade school children's matinee performance is being staged in the Lincoln school assembly Tuesday afternoon. Seats are now on reserve at Killmer's drug store. FORDAY TIME APPEARANCE PRINT MAKES CONSERVATIVE FROCK WITH THREE-QUARTER LENGTH SLEEVES; SMART NECKLINE recrhn IB 'm nitcn, too fifth tntn. Htm Tor* Cltj i · Bj DIANA DAY · MISS ANN KAUFMAN HONORED AT FARTT Miss .A Tin Kaufman of Minne apolis who will become the bride o David Goldhirsch of Minneapolis in ;he near future was honored at : bridge tea and miscellaneous showe: fiven Sunday afternoon by Mrs 'rank Kropman and her daughters Dorothy and Edythe, at their home ,25 Seventh street northwest. High core bridge prize went to Mrs. Nate Chier. Anna Tokman of Minneapolis jresided at the tea table which was entered with yellow roses. _*_ ALEXANDER-LARSON DECORAH, April 16.--Mis: Myrtle Constance Larson, daughter f Mr. and Mrs. Ole Larson of Aradia, Wis., and Stanley Walker Alexander, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Alexander of Viroqua, Wis., 'ere married Saturday afternoon at the Methodist parsonage by the lev. O. Sandbach. The couple was ttended by Miss Cora Harris and Jeorge Kallenbach of La 'Crosse. Following the ceremony the couple eft for a motor trip to various oints in Minnesota, and later in ie month will be at home in La Crosse, where the bridegroom is mployed as an engineer. The Betty Jane Dress Shop Is Not Closing But Is Having a BANKRUPT SALE OF L. C. CORN'S STOCK OF DRESSES AND FURS PURCHASED BY US FROM DISTRICT COURT OF IOWA CITY Our own stock of Betty Jane New Spring Dresses has been cut to supplement this bankrupt stock and to give a varied choice. PLEASE NOTE: The Betty Jane Dress Shop will continue to do business as it has in the past. We saw fit to buy this stock of dresses because the values were sensational, that is why we can offer this marvelous Sale to you. Just 100 Silk Dresses These Dresses Have sold as high as §9.90 Our racks have been regrouped. · Spring and Summer Styles · Prints, Blacks, Pastels · Most All Sizes 1.95 95 Silk Dresses These are not just ordinary Dresses. The values are unbelievable. · Values to $15.00 · Knits, Prints, Pastels · Ensembles, Combinations $ 10O New Spring Hats · Straws, Turned-ups. · Sailors · Wide Brims · Greys; Tans; Blues Blacks $ VALUES TO $3.85 Betty Jane Dress Shop 114 NORTH FEDERAL AVE. Here's a darling dress tor youth and youthful types for spring. It' simplicity itself to make and wear It echoes the smart, wind-blown note in that "big" shoulder bow an front plaits that swish the hemline of the »kirt_ Imagine it fascinating too in cop per clay monotone crepe silk with navy blue contrast. Apple green crepe silk in combi nation with printed crepe ia strik ingly smart Style No. 628 is designed for sizes 11, 13, 15, 17 and 19 years. Size 15 requires 3% yards 39 inch material with ?4 ysjrd 39 inch con trasting. The Eenence of Fashion! The whole fashion story for spring is to be found in this new and exciting .spring fashion book. You certainly! 'Won't want to miss it Contains new Hollywood photos and patterns that are styled perfectly 'and fit perfectly. Send for your copy today. Price, of book 10 cents. . Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin ia preferred) Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason City but address Globe-Gazette Pattern department, 200 Fifth avenue. New York City. 628 Delegations Present for Conference C a t h o l i c Daughters Hear State Regent From Dubuque. Delegations from Wesley, Britt, Earner, Charles City, New Hamp;on, Lawler, Buffalo Center, Ossian and West Union attended the meeting of the · Catholic ·Daughters of America Sunday when the Mason 3ty court entertained at the di* ;rict parley. Mrs. R. J. Sweeney of Dubuque, state regent, was present 'or the session. The meeting was preceded by a breakfast at the Jefferson Amber room at which Miss Cleo Woodcock, ocal regent, was hostess. Following jreakfast a business meeting was leld with Mrs. Susan Pfiffner of Wesley presiding. More than 75 were present at the uncheon Sunday afternoon at the Eadmar hotel. Miss Cleo Gorman acted as toastmaster and talks were given by the state and district regents and by the Rev. R. P. Mur- )hy. Miss Virginia Soukup had charge if the program which opened with ongs by Miss Quirina Monteon. Miss Ella Wolney gave a group of Irish eadings and Miss Soukup spoke on he countries which contribute haracteristics to the American peo- ile. The remainder of the. time was pent informally. . . · · . . · : · ' _.;._ LEALAVUGHN WAGGONER HONORED AT PARTY Lealavughn Waggoner was hon- red at a surprise birthday party given on the occasion of his tenth irthday at his home, 1538 North Federal avenue. Games were played and refreshments were served to the 5 guests who attended the party. RUGS DRAPES CURTAINS Skillfully Cleaned Phone 188 or 789 Social Calendar MONDAY Wilson C. S. C.-8 o'clock, Mrs. W. C. Wsdemeier, 1124 Second street southwest. Garfield C. S. C.-School, Mrs. L. A. Moore, "Parenta' Problems," election of officers. ¥. W. C. A. Glee club-7 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Harding C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock; school, Mrs. Charles Robinson, Mrs. Tom Simktas, lesson. Joyce Kilmer club-Mrs. I. R. Weaver, 629 Ninth street northeast, Mrs. John G. Gallagher, Miss Katherine Bailey, hostesses, Miss Lucile Lawler. Miss Francei Gleason,' lesson, election of officers. Y. W. C. A. board-7:30 o'clock; Y. W: C. A. TUESDAY Trinity Senior Luther league-7:30 o'clock, church parlors. Matinee Muslcale-- Postponed to April 2*. Friendly circlets. Alvin Bidwell, 1222 North 'Federal avenue.' , Women of the Moose-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. Alchor Shrine-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, 8 o'clock, installation, social hour. Immanuel W. M. S.-8 o'clock, church, "Inner Missions." M. T. T. club-8 o'clock, Leone McGhee's tearoom, Lodema Uker, hostess. Y. W. C. A. Musical Comedy-8:15 o'clock, high school auditorium, "The World's All Right." ·ather Colors Child's Attitude Toward Mother, All Women in General By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH As a general thing Mr. Jones was an easy-going father. He seldom poke sharply to the children, and almost never punished them. "I see-so little of them," he ex- jlained, "that I don't want to give hem the impression of being cross and severe when I do." It was, therefore, the more amazing, when one. day he flared up and unished 6 year old Tommy_so se- erely that the small boy never forgot it. It came about through 'ommy'9 being rude to his mother. In a fit of temper the youngster answered Mrs. Jones back in a very ungentlemanly way. It was the first ime such a thing had occurred, and was to be the last. Mr. Jones.ord- red him from the room in. no un- ertain terms and followed to administer the penalty. The punishment, however, ot the important thing. It was the ealization on the part of the child that one thing could "stir Father to anger"--any disrespect to Mother. ; was a wholesome lesson, and cal- Floyd Jones to Be Heard at Meeting Church of Christ Missio Circle Brings Head of School Here. Floyd Jones, president of Minne apolis Bibte university, will addrea, the April meeting of the Missionary circle at the Church of Christ Wei nesday evening at 8 o'clock. The meeting will be preceded b a 6:30 o'clock dinner in the churc dining room, in co-operation with adjacent Churches of Christ. Mr W. H. Boyd, Mrs. P. V. Barclay an Mrs. R. J. Longley will be in charg Those attending are asked to brin sandwiches and a dish of food. Mr. Jones gave up a career as op era singer to become a song evan gelist. In two years he became pres ident of Minneapolis Bible universit and is now.recognized as one of th foremost leaders in the brotherhood He will ·direct the song servici give a special number, and delive the address, "Living for Jesus." H will be assisted by Mrs. Jones, wh will read. The program will also include de votions by the Rev. David L. Kratz plea for freewill offering for Minne apolis Bible university by Stanle Haynes and benediction by C. W Hicks. On the reception committee TV be Miss Maude Robinson, Mrs. L. E Newcomer, Mrs. A. A. Height, Mrs J. E. Sheka and Mrs. R. Q. Moore Helen Dubb, Ruth Borman, Lei Jacobson, Elsie Mae Morehouse Helen Clawson and Hazel Bond wii usher. GUEST AT CRESCO Bits About ' beautiful Women ,ove New Powder Beautiful women, admired for oiithful complexions, use MELLO- JLO, the new wonderful French rocess face powder. Purest and moothest powder known. Stays on onger. No flaky or pasty look. No grime or grit Prevents large pores and never smarts or feels dry. lends naturally with any complex- n. Demand MELLO-GLO. SOc and 1. PLANT SHRUBS NOW! Get prices on stock you need, or visit PROSPERITY GARDENS, our cash and carry nursery, and make your own selection. Lawn grass seed, fertilizer, hardy perennials, etc..--every item for Spring planting needs, we have in stock. Kemble's Greenhouse 1305 SOUTH FEDERAL PHONE 55 Miss Genevieve Hird, daughter o Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hird, 305 Fifth street northwest, has left for Cali 'ornia where she 'Rill spend sonn :lme visiting in Hollywood, Long Beach and other places. Enroute west she planned to stop at Ames and Laramie, Wyo. « o « Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hawkins of Cedar Rapids and Son, C. J. Hawkins of Minneapolis, and Miss Gerrude Luhman of Minneapolis were guests Sunday of Dr. and Mrs. Jaob Hynds, 14% First street north- ast. With Dr. and Mrs. Hynds they [rove to Bradgate to visit Dr. and Mrs. T. S. Clark, son-in-law and daughter of the Hynds. « · * # Miss Margaret Goodman has ar- ived from Iowa City where she is student-at the University of Iowa o spend som« time at the home of er parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodman, 1205 South Federal ave- .ue, while she recovers from an attack of the measles. * * c Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hughes, 1516 Delaware avenue southeast, and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hughes, 225 Fourteenth street southeast, attended the annual banquet of the National association of Power Engineers and auxiliary held Saturday at the Savery hotel in Des Moines. The affair was a dinner dance. * « * Mrs. R. J. Sweeney of Dubuque, state regent of the Catholic daughters of America, was a houseguest of Mrs. Harold Wasley ov«r the week-end. * * * Mrs. R. A. Sloan and daughter, Jean, Des Moines, have been visiting at the home of Mrs. Sloans parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith, 1428 Monroe' avenue northwest. * * * Miss Ann Kaufman of Minneapolis spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kaufman, 312 Second street northwest. She was accompanied here by her aunt, Anna Tokman, and David Goldhirsch, both of Minneapolis. culated to color the boy's attitude toward women in general. Only the father can do this for his son. By showing respect to his wife and her opinions he can do most in unconsciously guiding his children to the same point of view. Parents who laugh at each other in a disparaging way, or who are forever quarreling and disagreeing between themselves, at once lower standards and cannot look for respect from their children. But even where peace and harmony and mutual respect exist, there is generally some occasion when a child in a fit of temper is impertinent, and more often to the mother, who has not the father's riamor of remoteness to shield her. That ia the time for the father to step in and by his behavior to express actively his own stand. ELAINE GROVE HONOR GUEST ON BIRTHDAY Thirty friends of Elaine Grove lelped her celebrate her seventh lirthday Saturday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. Games were played and refreshments were served at the close of the affair by Mrs. Grove. ?astel shades were carried out in .he decorations and a number of ;ifts were presented to the honoree. MECHEM-NELSON GARNER, April 16.--A marriage icense was issued Saturday to Max A. Mechem, 25. Fort Dodge, and Ethel Nelson, 20, Kanawha. . ALEX MILLER, Iowa's secretary of state and the first woman to hold such an office, will be honored at a tea Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. F. Milz, 743 Elm street north, Cresco. Hours will be from 4:30 to 6 o'clock. Evangelical Ladies Aid Plans Play 'Short Thirty-Six" to Be Seen Thursday at Monroe School. "Short Thirty-Six," a three act comedy by Myrtle Giard Elsey, will e presented at the Monroe school Thursday evening at 8 o'clock under the sponsorship of the third di- ision of the Evangelical Ladies Aid. Albert Pickett plays the part of lordon Dansard, a youth who is dis- nherited by his parents because of his frequent escapades and the 'lay concerns the things which Gordon must do to become reinstated as the Dansard heir. H. K. Benner is cast as George Jansard, manufacturer of Joyheel hoes; George Scheef, Jo Ripley; H. E. Bast, Matthew Huff, owner of a chain of shoe stores; M. C, Fessenden, Eston Upshaw, millionaire art- st; Mrs. C. Squier, Aunt Paralee Huff; Mrs. Sheef, Patsy Huff; Mrs. "'essenden, Myna Murridge; .Doris Iquier, Totsy Vantine; Mrs. E. C. iwisher, Maizie; Mrs. R. Haensch, to. Hannigan; Mrs. Wiliani Caron, Carter. Lawrence Birch is director of the ilay. --.;, You wouldn't be urged to strike rery often if the labor leader's pay topped when yours does.--Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. GUY PETERS HONORED AT SURPRISE PARTY Guy Peters was honored at a surprise birthday party at his home, 511 Ninth street northwest, Sunday. Cards were played at four tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. Frank Berry and John Gravalie and low to Mrs. George Hubacher and F. C. McKenzie. Refreshments were served and a gift presented to Mr. Peters. MINNESOTANS GET LICENSE TO WED CRESCO, April 16. -- A marriage license was issued Saturday to William A. Croxford, 22, Mazeppa, Minn., and Beth Kruger, 18, Zumbrota, Minn. the k i n d of a stocking I like! WONDER BAND VlCKS VORATONE a better mouth-wash at a big saving I .... Beaufifulfy sheer-and an unusual amount of wearabilify. ....The WONDER BAND that stops supporter runs in their tracks. .... Heels and toes that say, "Wear us and go places." 89cand$| 4 00 Ik Stockings The Wonder Band is not only a symbol of distinctive hosiery, but an assurance of economy as well. The Wonder Band is patented, and is available only at this store. Central Ladies' Guild Supper Thursday, April 19th. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" ANNIBEL WILHITE -- VIOLIN SOLOIST PICTURED ABOVE IN A CHARACTERISTIC POSE WITH HER ROTH INSTRUMENT (A FAITHFUL REPRODUCTION OF THE OLD MASTERPIECES) ROTH VIOLINS ARE SOLD EXCLUSIVELY IN NORTHERN IOWA AT THE Vaiice Music Co. 124 North Federal Ave. Phone 798 ROTH VIOLINS DOUBLE IN VALUE IN 20 YEARS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page