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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 11 1934 Sixth Grade Gives Program for Mothers at Roosevelt School The sixth grade pupils of Roosevelt school gave a short program la honor of mother's day Friday afternoon. Two poems, "Our Best Friend" and "Every Day Is Mother's Day" were given by Lorraine Riley. Two songs, "Only One Mother," and "Lullaby," were sung by Harriet Schafter, Ivajean Hucklns, Billy Gottschalk, Jerold Bond, Eugene Wagner, Don McCourt, Slary Blakesley, Betty French, Lloyd Peters, O'Bert Whiteis, Marjoric Weber, Robert Jewett, Hubert Duncan Betty Koser, Marilayne Brown, Lola Burgess, Wilma Banks, Gladys Ward, Esther Cheney, Gladys Gardinier, Everett Nunn, Leila Crawford, Walter Rowcliffe, Edward Burgener, Amy Yuhouse, Jean Laraway, Rob- ert Underwood and Arnold Hoveland. A playlet, "Mothering Day," was presented by a cast including Betty Jeanne Ensign, mother, Richard Hetland, lather, Mary Zeigler, Jane, Eugene Manning, Tom, Helen Gustafson, Susan, and Shirley Peters, Margaret. _.;._ Roosevelt isn't the first president to have a large head, but his was that way before he got elected.-Midwest Review. IN Kellogg's Corn Flakes you're always certain of getting the same high, quality -- the same appetizing goodness-- that have made them the world's largest- gelling breakfast cereal. Remember, when substitutes are offered, it is seldom in a spirit of service. No imitation can equal the marvelous flavor and crispness of Kellogg's. And the heat'sealed inside WAXTTTE bag that keeps them oven- fresh is an exclusive Kellogg feature. Kellogg's Corn Flakes are today's big bargain. Guaranteed by W.K. Kellogg. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. "IT P A Y S 214 SO. FEDERAL NORTH PHONE 916 IOWA'S LARGEST MARKET Hamburger and Sausage 6c PORK ROAST Lean MEAT STEW . PIG FEET . . NECK BONES . BEEF STEAK . . . * fl* PORK STEAK . . . ItfC LINK SAUSAGE . . ~ ^ Summer Sausage * Bacon Squares sugar cured CHEESE Brick and Cream 15 PEANUT BUTTER Zlbs.for HAMS Whole or Half CRACKERS Soda-Graham 2!b.Box CHILI CON CARNE 15 Motor Vehicle Deaths in First Quarter of 1934 Show Need of Campaign ft *O\/C-i, . * C. Rail Crossing Mishaps Show Result of Education. Motor vehicle deaths in the first quarter of 1934 numbered about 6,490, according to provisional city and state reports gathered by the statistical bureau of the national safety council. This figure exceeded by more thai 800 fataL.ies the total recorded for the first three months of 1933, representing a 15 per cent advance, according to the figures of the council. 1934 is also running ahead of 1932 by about 3 per cent. Any attempt to explain the 1934 increase in motor vehicle deaths must start with the basic fact that traffic has increased. Motor vehicles throughout the country consumed about 2,200,000,000 gallons of gas in the first two months of this year, but only about 2.000.00U,- 000 gallons in the same period of 1933. Fewer Bail Accidents. For the fourth consecutive year, however, there was a reduction in 1933 in the number of casualties resulting from accidents at railroad highway grade crossings with the result that fewer persons lost their lives from such accidents during the past calendar year than in any similar period since 1916. Complete reports for 1933 show 1,511 persons lost their lives in such tragedies. This represents a reduction of 14 compared with the number of deaths in 1932. All persons injured in such accidents in 193; totalled 3,697, or a reduction of 292 compared with the preceding year. During 1933 there were 3,235 ac cidents at railway highway grade crossings compared with 3,499 in 1932, or a reduction of 264. The steady improvement of recent years is due in large measure to the vigorous campaigns waged by the railroads, the national safety council and other organizations tr impress upon the public the neces sity for exercising the maximum amount of caution in approaching and passing over such crossings. Sponsoring Drive. The following Mason City firms are sponsoring the Highway Safetj campaign in this community: Bir um-OIson company, Central Batter) and Electric company, John Gal lagher, Inc., Hupmobile Sales and Service, Jewel Motors, Inc., J. H Marston, Mason City Motor com pany, S. and R. Chevrolet com pany, Inc., Sieg-Mason City com pany, Tom Summerhays company Wagner Motor company, Champlin Refining company' of "Iowa, Jo Daniels Master Service station an Goodyear warehouse, Highway 0 company, .~acoby Battery and Elec trie company, Mason City Batterj and Electric company, Mulligan an Son, Bee Line Service, Bieth-John son Auto Service, Cadwell Garage Charley's Auto Repair, De Wild Auto Repair, Lien and Nelson Gar ag-e, Matz Auto Repair, Peterso Garage, Pickford and Holman Re p~ir Shop, Elmer E. Russell, Rus sell Brake and Axle company, L. G Thomas Garage and Harry A. Wai ter Auto Repairing. CENTRAL P. T. A. HAS LAST MEETING OF 3TEAR Central P. T. A. held its last meeting of the year Thursday afternoon, the meeting opening with a group of songs by grades five and six. The mother's octet sang a group of songs and the Little Tom Thumb players presented scenes from Little Men. Installation of officers was conducted by the past president, Mrs. Kathleen Clark. New officers installed were Mrs. H. J. Blewett, president, Mrs. S. W. Greene, vice president, and Mrs. R. W. Peaslee, secretary and treasurer. Refreshments were served by the sixth grade mothers. Fresh Dressed NUT OLEO . 2 ibs. 27Â° APPLES COFFEE BueHerStar SOAPS 6 Bars... 25 WE SELL EXACTLY AS ADVERTISED owa Restaurant Owners to Meet in Waterloo Next Week An important convention, spon- iored by the Iowa Restaurant Own- rs' association, is to be held at the Hotel President, Waterloo, next Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, lay 15-16-17. According to E. L. Beck, president of the association, very restaurant owner in Iowa has een invited and urged to attend he meetings. It has been announced that the owa state restaurant code author;y has been approved by the NRA administrator in Washington, D. C., and according to Mr. Beck, a local NRA restaurant code authority is o be set up in every county in this tate.. They will be selected during this convention and for this reason, and others, all Iowa restaurant owners, whether members of the association or not, have been urged to attend ie three-day sessions. Grimes Township 4-H Club Reorganizes for Hybridization Work .The Grimes township 4-H club held a reorganization meeting at J\e Charles Hanson home Thursday night when extensive preparations were made for the coming season. Arthur Hemming was elected president; Everett Guth, vice presi- lent, and Sterling Straw, secretary- treasurer. The leaders are Frank Guth and Alfred Champion. The club members voted to join the hybridization project, which has been offered by Iowa State college and accepted by a number of the local organizations. Employers of Y. W. Clubs Are Honored Miss Meyer Toastmistress; Spence Gives Talk on Goodwill. Sixty-four persons attended the employer's banquet of the T. N. T. and Tusalata clubs at the Y. W. C. A. Thursday evening. Miss Helen Meyer acted as toastmistress and invocation was given by Miss Greta Mae Ong. A toast to employers wag given by Miss Lucille Byerly to which Frank Currie responded with a toast to the business girls. Two solos, "Spring's a Lovable Layde," and "Sleepy Hollow Tune" were sung by Marlys Taylor, accompanied by Dorothy Bamber. Mrs. W. B. McClellan presented three xylophone numbers including "Humoresque," "The Old Spinning Wheel," and "The Perfect Day." The Rev. W. H. Spence gave the address of the evening, taking as his theme Goodwill Relationship. Goodwill, he pointed out, is essential in :he home, business and in the educational system. No enterprise can prosper without goodwill. He further stated that goodwill to all men is the only way the spirit of friendliness can dominate the earth. Miss Lillian Leedstrom, song lead er of the banquet, was accompanied by Mrs. Helen Kelsh. Committees in charge of the affair included Program, Misses Gretchen Merri man, Helen Meyer, Florence Ham street, Dorothy Danze, Arloeni Janssen, Lucille Byerly; invitation committee, Misses Clarice Paul Cleone Kollman, Helen Meyer an Maxine Howard; decoration com mittee, Thelma Schwartz, Margare Hotchkin and Helen Bogard. Mem bers of the Young Women's counci were also in attendance at the ban quet. Uoiue From Des Molnes. CALMAR--Mrs. Susie Campbell as returned from Dea Moines where she has spent the winter with her daughter. Miss Hattie Campbell. Tittle Bros. Packing Company, Inc. $K 105 South Federal j^i LARD 100% Pure..lb.7c BOILING BEEF Ib. 3V 2 c BABY BEEF ROAST Jb. 5V 2 c PORK CHOPS, end cuts Ib. 9c HAMBURGER ib-6c SUMMER SAUSAGE Ib. 12V 2 c VEAL STEW Ib. 3c VEAL CHOPS ..Ib. 7c One nudist never says to the other: "Hacve you anything on for this afternoon?"--Louisville Times. M A R Y , Y O U R COOKIES ARE AL- WAYS DELICIOUS. W H A T ' S YOUR SECRET? I NEVER SEEM TO HAVE MUCH SUCCESS. WELL, I ALWAYS USE PILLS- BURY'S BEST FLOUR. YOU SEE, IT'S JUST AS GOOD FOR PIES OR CAKE AS IT IS FOR BREAD! MORRIS Food Store 221 SLvth St. S. W. PORK and BEANS Van .Camps, OJ%C 5 cans MV ROBERTS MILK Tall cans, 9/%C 4 for M*9 DILL PICKLES 17c Quarts J. 1 PINK SALMON Tall cans, O^kC 2 for M9J SOAP Camay or ff g Palmolive - V GINGER ALE Large bottles, )C[c 2 for ,, M FIG BARS Pound 10 C BROWN SUGAR 4 pounds OÂ£%C for - WE PAY 14c A DOZEN IN TRADE FOR EGGS PACKING HOUSE BETTER StEATS MARKETS 122 SOOTH FEDERAL LOWER PRICES PHONE 101 Specials for Saturday and Monday PRICES uniformly LOW-MARKED prove this is the best PLACE to Shop. PAY LESS--LIVE BETTER Beef Boil Neck Ribs Fresh Gro Beef Pot Roast.. Steak lOclb. PORKCUTLETSmdb. LEAN TENDER PORK Chops 12lc Â£ h SPARERIBS7|clb. Fresh Poi SWISS STEAK..fcklb. Choice Cornfed Beef ROASTS 6c-8c-10clb. LUNCH MEATS. lOc Ib. 100%Pure LARD ulSt BEEF LIVER CHUCK ROASTS Veal CHOPS SLICED BACON LIVER SAUSAGE CORN BEEF 9clb. SIS,, STEAK Tie ft. LEAN TENDER PORK RoastSidb. HORMEL'S C ]L C 9C., BOX BACON J JUS. . . J JO Pork Loin Roast IZ^clb. Choice Tender Young \1T A T STEAKS o V F I CHOTS RJrP h I lin.ll ROASTS V 2 ^ 1W BACON Squares SJclb. STEAKS S...ib.10c GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS WttftHUUj Watch your husband when you serve "bargain counter" coffee. Its murky flavor is liable to bring clouds to his face, a flash to his eye, followed by unmistakable thunders of discontent. Clear the air by serving Hills Bros. Coffee. It may cost a few cents more per pound, but remember that you drink coffee by the cup -- not by the pound. Countless wives of families large and small, find that Hills Bros. Coffee always insures fair weather at the table. Not a chance for a storm to brew. efrWi 1534 Sills Bra.