The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 21, 1952 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 21, 1952

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 21, 1952
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

At Your Library-- Sciosophy Book Lacks Borrowers By MISS LYDIA BARRETTE Mason Clty.Librarian Mrs, E. J. Kelly stopped with an exclamation of delight and said: "You have such beautiful bou quels in the hall! Those big cat tails just fit the big stairways." A patron brought them in for th art room and didn't wait to b thanked or leave his name. He brought enough for three bouquet so there is one in the art room one at.tho foot of the north stair pbinling up to the art room anil on by the graceful front stairway. A young woman of 65 wished t see the world as she had neve seen it before--she would go an ome as she pleased and her new ome would be a coach trailer. fter traveling thousands of miles rom New England to the .Gulf, rom, the Atlantic to the Pacific everal times over by different outes, she has written a book about t called "Trailering at Sixty Five.'" t reveals America on (he road. *Iow she's considering Europe and South America, the last paragraph promising herself the Parthenon in Athens. - , Deals With Everything In his book "The Higher Foolish ness" David Starr Jordan writes: "Sciosophy deals with everything 'rom the cure of toothache am heartache to the fourth dimension of space or even to the fifth; fron the Witch of Endor to" the Ange of Mons; from the rabbit's foot tc the jade amulet." And I presume systemalizec ignorance by which the autho characterizes sciosophy early in the book does deal with everything or at least invade every field. Jor dan invented the word sciosoph; and contrasts it with science. Science is ordered knowledge, h special showing see our exciting collection of . T E X T U R E ' D K n i t D r e s s e s cmi Belter Sportswear informally modeled in our department . . . by Younkers Stylettes from Des Moines. , AUGUST 22 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. ys, no more, no less. Science has people's behavior in groups and SPORTSWEAR FIRST FLOOR SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE! CANNON'S Ardmore" 20x40 inch bath towels 2 for $1 15x25 inch guest towels 3 for $1 12x12 inch wash cloths 6 for $1 Solid color fluffy lurkish towels with plain self-borders that can't shrink. Pink, aqua, yellow, green, flamingo or all-white. Save during our August linens sale! Domestics--Downstairs Store Mail Orders Welcome making a play for classroom popularity a cotton gran dstander for big and little sister Full, full skirted cotton plaid topped with crisp pique trim -and tie. The young set will choose it for classroom success. Blue or red. 7 to 12. 3 to «x. 3.98 2.98 Girls' -- First Floor Mail Orders Welcome 0 complete knowledge, of anything nd in many fields allows itself only choice of hypotheses. The book builds up in an ironical shiou, the phantom' realities In hich men trust. It has humor but :op.le aren't reading the, library opy these days. It has stood on shelves without being borrowed 1 10 years. Docs anybody want o try it or should it be with- rawn? · Well Reviewed Max Eastman has a book called Sense of Humor," that hasn't one o'ut since 1944. It is well re- iewed and gives an historical iasis for studying humor and for lial reason may have been used or reference. But it is Eastman's Saul Scheidlinger has a book called "Psychoanalysis and Group Behavior." Another book along these lines'is by Dr. Paul Schilder called "Psychoanalysis, Man n n d Society." amiliarity with literature that nakes the book delightful. There are several volumes of Bile plays that haven't been used ately. Every book which hasn'l circulated in the past two years s gone over at inventory to make sure it justifies the space it takes ip and the dusting it requires. Of ourse there are books that are iscd for reference nnd do not circulate much, but every book should uslify the space it occupies one vay or another. Marquis Child, an Iowa author vhose columns are often seen in he. newspapers, has a nesv book called "The Farmer Takes a land." This is his Mvcntli or eighth book and discusses the elec- ric power revolution in rural America. The book traces the dramatic development of farm clec- :rification and the many social and economic changes which have resulted from it. Farm buildings get out of repair and. new ones have to be built. J. C. Woolcy has a very practical and useful book called "Repairing and Constructing Farm Buildings." Villiers has a new book of adventure and adventurers. The locale is the I n d i a n Ocean. Chapter 19 is about shipwrecks and advcn- irc. Publishes Rebuttal In the New Yorker, A. J. Liebling rote some articles about "Chief- o, the Second City," which infuri. tecl Chicagoans. He received a ood of irate comments in h i s mil. Now he has published a book n rebuttal. No original statement as had to be changed and he de- ends his acid-biting personal opin- on. Through Florida waters by scow nd motor boat,-Rube Allyn, a wa- crways reporter after the war, md built his own boat, "Water Wagon," which he describes in his new book and tells of his Florida adventures. The history of Persia deserves ribute a n d Robert Payne pays .hat tribute to the culture and the people in his .book "Journey to Persia." He went to Iran on bc- lalf of the Asia Institute of New York and he has brought out a colorful book about the country today vith glimpses of the splendors of he past. New Writing Books There are two new books on writ- ng and three other books of literature, one by Beverjy Nichols with reminiscences of Gertrude Law- fence, Cecil Beaton, Somerset Maugham and a host of others. 'The World of George Jean Nathan'" brings back into print the !est materials from her more than 30 published books. There is t new collection of Lawrence storie; called "The Later D. H. Law rencc." There is a hopeful book abou t h e human race by Lawrence Frank. It speaks for a free socictj and asserts man's ability to mce the requirements of freedom. Today there is an effort bcinf, m a d e to understand the n a t u r e of* Garner Youth End Season's Swim Program GARNER--The recreation pro gram for the youth of the Gurnet community lias been completed for the current 'season-and has beet highly successful according to re ports from Coaches James Bae and Sam Appel and Claire Loi Housh,_who were in charge of th program. · The summer swimming classc have been concluded. Swimm lessons were given at Clear Lnk under the able instruction of J u a n Kay Baum, .loan Miles, Mrs. Jan Brown, Assistant Director an June Stille, director. Claire Lo lloush assisted with the prograi for two weeks in the absence ( Mrs. Jane Brown. The following list gives the chi dren participating in the prognti and their progress: Passed to Beginner 11: Pntt Irving, Dilla Kay N i e d c r f r a n l Mary Jciin Urich, Patty Hammil Shcryl Smith, Connie .lass, Kail ryn Cataldo, Nancy Juhl, Dav: Bcattic, Verne Schiller,' Dougli Smokcstad, Ronnie Dickey, Wall lling, Gordon Duhan, Tom 'I[buck, Douglas Brown, Mickey lines, hucky Bdelcn, 1 fairy Fleming, illy Brooks, Dick Conroy^Duane rubes, Jxuly Sclmltz, Judy Jahne, Don's Richards, and Karen uss. · Passed to Beginner 111: Kay trans, Nancy Bunkofske; Jud orgenson, Mickey Kraus, Jim lungo, Bruce Lamp, Dale.Hender- on, Bobby Schlawin, Ronald Ham ijtt, Bonnie Mack, Corrine Noblo iiizanno Lawhorn, and Judy Hor cka, Passed at the State University of Iowa and las been teaching n n d ' d o i n g research at UCLA while working on his degree, lie has accepted ;i position to work with the"University of California at Santa Barbara, Cnlif. Hero ho will teach physi ology and cmbriology and continue his research. . 'Herbert Schwartz, wlio accom panled Dr. and Mrs. Htinsbn here from Califoniln, is a guest at the Max Hanson home a few days. He is enroule to Birmingham, A!a., to to intermediate: Caro continue work on his doctorate. He s n former student of Roger's at Iowa University nnd at UCLA. Aug. 21, 1952 Maim C'lljr Glnbe-Gncttc Dinner for 60-Year Residents of Manly MANLY--One of the latest attractions hooked at M a n l y for its 75th anniversary celebration Aug. 2.1, 20 nnd 27, is n big free dinner [or all those who have resided in the community for GO years or more. The dinner will be scrve MEIOK City, U, at the Bethel Evangelical U.B. Church. At this gathering, Atty. L. T, Bosworlh will speak. AH' that is necessary is to register by' Aug. 25. Dutchmen in the days of Henry Hudson and other mariners hunted Spitsbergen's whales, fur seals,_ Arctic foxes, walruses: and other'." animals almost to extinction. Jush, Carol Yohn, Patty \Vescn )erg, Marva llamiUon, Kay Hamel, Carolyn Pollock, John Brooks, Job Rockwood, Dean Henderson, larley Greimun v Ed Hrubes nnd Charles Pylc. Passed to swimmers: Patty Edelen, Dixie Hoyt, Alvin Hrubcs ind Joe Pringle. Junior lifesaying, Sharon West nnd senior iifesaving, Virginia Bock. Educator and Family Visit Rake Relatives RAKE--Dr. and Mrs. Roger Hanson nnd daughter Hcide arrived from Los Angeles, Cnlif., to spend a month's vacation with Mr. Linn- son's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Hanson and sister, Mrs. Gerald Qunm nnd f a m i l y here. They will also visit at Iho home of her parents at Oululli, Minn. Roger Hanson received his Ph.D, degree in /oology and physiology A so popular! I on your toes . . . BACK AT SCHOOL! Connie Sports u I So much for so llllle / 695 SPORTS! tfOllTfKtp T»AJr MARK 4^ Look! They're juat I I Srrwt gals live in Ihcsc smooth little casuals , , . so tailored-looking with their moc toes, neat straps. Long-wearing too, and so modestly priced! Tan and Red Leather. 4 to 3, AAA to B. SHOE SALON FIRST FLOOR A. SOFTIE MOC in two-lone r u s t , blnck and navy svicde with .contrasting trim nnd while stitching. 13. CONVERTIBLE with snap-on kiltie. Black, (Jrccn or Itu.st sncdc on new lightweight Natural pillo-crepo soles, C. SADDLES in While buck with Brown and Black Calf, flex- easy White rubber solos nnd heels. D. SWEATER CUFF MOC with elaslicl/.cd . iuig:lopl Antique Tan smooth unlined leather, soft, toes, .long-wearing Neo- llle soles. SJ-lOE SALON FIRST FLOOR wrinkle-shed ginghams in focus for fall \ \ v e l v e t ' ' ' " New season fashion excitement is reflected in the soft texture of velvet hats to top anything in your wardrobe. Flattering profiles and bonnet silhouette . . . m a n y sparked with glittering jewels, softened with yards of veiling. Carefully designed to fit, ... with perfect comfort. Head sizes 22" and 23". Millinery .-- First Floor Kay Whitney A. A. Fall-time Dan River gingham classically styled with shawl collar, hias-insort trim and jewel buttons. Note the Snng- - Prut Zipper with finger-tip release! Teal blue, navy or brown. J2 to 20 and \Vh to 21Vi. 5.95. B. A fall candidate . . . cool charmer in one-piece Dan Uivcr cotton. Snag-Pruf three-quarter /ipper closing. Ornamental buttons on yoke and pockets, flared .skirt. A monotone check. Green, brown or black. 12 to 20 and IWj. to 24'/a. 5.95. COTTON SHOP--DOWNSTAIRS STORE j Mail Orders Welcome J

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page