Page 6 article text (OCR)
MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 15 Â· 1934 GRADE TE Challenge to Layman Is Subject Dorothy Fuldheim to Speak Tuesday Evening at H. S. Auditorium. "The Layman's Challenge to the Educator" will be the topic of the lecture to be given by Dorothy Fuldheim Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the high school auditorium under the sponsorship of the Grade Teacher* association. The topic will be based on whether the layman is willing to pay the price of the new education which concerns itself with the education of character as well as intellect. I The lecture is open to all who are interested. ' Mrs. Fuldheim is described by the Buffalo Times as being "versatile, Â· dynamic, with a gift for the pithy ' word and anecdote, she ran the gamut of fascinating current topics." In the seven years, Mrs. Fuldheim has been on the lecture .platform, ghe has spoken before 1500 audiences on more than 400 subjects, 1 ranging from "Soviet Russia" to j "The Kind of Women Men Should ' Want." She is known to audiences ' throughout the country as "The ! American H. G. Wells." College training and a stage career have ' added to her erudition and dramatic " power. She has been a featured radio star for four seasons. , FLORENCE MARTIN HOSTESS TO CLUB . Â· Miss Florence Martin entertained the Phoenician club at dinner Wednesday evening at Leone McGhees tearoom. Miss Jean Mickey had charge of the program and presented Miss Mamie Moore-of the Palais Royale who gave a talk on fashions, telling the sources of style, the present trends and way various materials are made. The remainder of the time was spent in playing bridge with high score prizes going to Miss Gretchen Carlson and Miss Myrtle Niedert --ft-H. O. t. BRIDGE CtOB . OONDXJCTS MEETING Miss Hert* Hasse, 115 Fourth street northeast, entertained the % H G. L. Bridge club at her home Vednesday. Prizes went to Miss " Senneff and MUs Oreta Min- WEDDED 60 YEARS DBITT, March 15.--Mr. and Mrs D R. S. Rasmuson observed the! sixtieth wedding anniversary Thure day quietly at their home with oi friends coming In to greet them. The Rasmusons were the thir family'to come to Britt townshi and Mr. Rasmuson is now the owes living settler in Britt Mr. and Mrs. Kasmuson are tn rjarents of four children, W. G. Ra muson and Mrs. E. P. 'Healy o Britt Mrs. Fred Hill of Oak Par 111., and Louis H. Rasmuson o Spencer. Mrs. E. P. Healy is the Britt postmistress. Â· Â· "Â· Social Calendar THURSDAY Tusalata club-6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Athenian dob-- Â· 7-45 o'clock, Miss Margaret Kelly, 624 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, current events, Mrs. H. E. McDonald, Mrs. W. B. McGrane,lesson, Mrs. M. E. Kelly. American Legion auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Y; M. C. A. liov u ufWV.JM -Â·-Â» *-Â· -- -- i tooK a ^ WaaWngtoii-Moiiroe C. Sj^;--. , . produce 7:45 : o'clock, 'Bchool, ' Th* CMid Â» I c -gdeSf[Â£ '~ReKgibn7 TI:fs;*?'K"Kiatz. Â·- - 4fafledr^ LaGalliene Life Given at Meeting flrs. Richard E. Romey Reviews "At 33" for Woman's Club. Mrs. Richard E. Romey reviewed At 33" by Eva LaGalliene at the leeting of the literature depart- aent of the Woman's club Wednes- ay afternoon at the Y. W. C. A., haracterizing the book as a remarkably accurate record of a life ominated by perseverence and ourage and guided by the ambition x) realize a cherished dream and by genius who recognized greatness n others. Mrs. Romey told the early life of Eva LaGalliene as it is accorded in 'At 33-" When the actress was a child, her parents separated and Â«he went from England with her mother to live in Paris. Her mother made a bare living by doing transla- ions and some newspaper work. ., in Paris Miss LaGalliene saw Sarah Bernhardt who had a great nfluenCBi on her work. In London she became a friend of Constance Collier and she played her first role, that of a page in "Mona vanna" with Miss CoUler. "During the war Miss LaGalliene attended Tree's academy and later got the part of a Cockney slavey in 'Laughter of Fools,'" Mrs. Romey said. "After this show closed she came to the United States and played minor roles in 'Melody of Youth' and 'My Lazarus." Ethel Barrymore took her into her company and she played Miss Barrymore's daughter in 'The Off Chance' and 'Belinda' and later appeared in a musical comedy with Elsie Janis. Â·While' playing with Sidney Blackmer in 'Not So Long Ago,' Miss LaGalliene got the idea of un- commercial matinee performances to be given by young actors held by long term contracts so that they might gain experience in different roles. The Idea did not materialize because an attempt was made to commercialize it. Miss LaGalliene's great success came in 'Lillom' by Molnar and she followed it with the role of Alexandra in "The Swan.' While in Europe buying her gowns for 'The Swan,' Miss LaGalliene first saw Eleanora Duse and was greatly impressed by her "Miss LaGalliene's interest In directing was awakening and she ,took a group of players to Paris to JAUNTY 2 PIECE DRESS DIAJlA UAX " Here's a two-piece model, youthful and dashing in cut and color. It's the- most simple dress to fashion. Bright tomato red crepe silk combined with a printed crepe in tomato-red and dark blue in the original. The blouse affects a peplum in smart hip length. The slim skirt has inverted plaits to animate the hemline. This model can also be earned out in one cofor scheme and-look charming. Style No. 467 includes pattern for the tklrt and the blouse. It is de- signev. in sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 2% yards of 39- inch material for skirt, 1% yards of 39-inch material for blouse. The Essence 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 per fectly and fit perfectly. 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. Birds, Habits Subject for Department W a l t e r M. Rosene Gives Illustrated Lecture atY.M.C.A. d'Arc' Mer- ^rotf can now avolS 1 after regrets by preparing your body lor that dear baby's comlngj A massage medium and - - lubricant, caJtol Friend, helps to Atlanta, Q*. Mother's Friend .leÂ»en *!Â« C. D. of A. 8 o'clock, Eagles hall. FRIDAY Jefferson P. T. A. -7-30 o'clock, school, fathers night. . Portland Progressive club-8 o'clock, Mrs. Price Tevis. Presbyterian W. M. S.-1 o'clock, church, Mrs. J. Hanes, Mrs. Minnie Campbell, reservations before Thursday noon Methodist W. H. M. S.-- , church, covered disn j i v.eucsmeTmiier"TM' -- , . . 4fafle2rv^=u./-6-.Miss LaGalliene ran the Civic Repertory theater which continued successfully until last year. Its productions have included 'Three Sisters,' 'The Cradle Song,"'The Good Hope,' '2 Times 2 Equals 5,' 'Peter Pan,' 'The Cherry Orchard,' 'Katarina,' 'The Sea Gull,' Â·Romeo and Juliet,' 'Allison's House' and 'Alice in Wonderland.' "In concluding her book, Miss LaGalliene' pointed out that the evils of the present day in the theater must be solved by the people of the theater:" l r f c o c k , luncheon. Boosevelt-Jactaon P- T, A.-- Queen Rebekah Lodge to Observe Birthday of Schuyler Colfax Queen Rebekah lodge will meet Friday night at 7:30 o'clock to observe the birthday anniversary of Schuyler Colfax, the founder of the Rebekah degree who was born io New York City on March 23, 1823. This day is designated as "Rally Day" and is observed by all the Rebekah lodges in Iowa. Odd Fellows have been invited to the program which will : be given' under the -direction cTMrs.-George Wendt,^ trict" deputy president, assiste'SHiy Mrs. W. H. Arnold, after a short business meeting of the lodge. Program Arranged to Be Presented at Benefit Card Party Musical numbers and readings i will be presented as part of the entertainment at the benefit card party to be given Friday evening at.8 o'clock in the P. G. and E. auditori- lum under the sponsorship of the American Legion auxiliary. Billy Coleman and George Swar- Portland W. C. T. U. Conducts Institute The Portland union of the W. C. T. U. held an Institute all day at the home. of Mrs. W. H. Davidson, the county president. The devotions in the morning were in charge of Mrs. C. W. Pippert, after which a picnic luncheon was served. After luncheon devotions were in charge of Mrs. C. W. Pippert. Mrs. Davidson, the county president, then brought a report on the sectional conference held recently at Council Bluffs, after which Mrs. Nutty spoke briefly. Mrs. Clarence Knudson of Clear Lake then brought the main address of the afternoon, in which she mentioned her visit to Washington and the white house. BAPTIST MISSIONARY CIRCLE HAS PROGRAM. At the meeting of the Baptist Missionary circle Wednesday afternoon at the church a program was presented under the direction of Miss Ida Baker opening with reading: :QtjUie_EasteE-^tiagt-Â£f,om irson'u Dispel. Miss Dorothy Tan3jf sane'a"Negro spiritual, "Crucifixion," and Mrs. H. V. MacGregor reviewed E- Stanley Jones' most recent book, "Christ and Human Suffering." -- Â·;Â· -MRS. JOHN NAGEL HOSTESS TO CIRCLE. Mrs. John Nagel, Jr., 12T Four- Home habits of birds "were discussed by Walter M. Rosene of Og den in his illustrated lecture on 'Home, Sweet Home in Birdland' at the meeting of the Woman's club outdoor life department Wednesday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A. Mr Roseoe's lecture was illustrated with slides made from photograph which he had taken. "There are about 365 differen kinds of birds in Iowa," said Mr Rosene, "and they may be divide into four groups, the winter visitor, the summer visitors, the migrant and the permanent residents." M Rosene showed pictures taken of family of barred owls from the tim the eggs were laid through the fou weeks of incubation and the four following weeks that the baby owls remain in the nest. Similar scenes in the life of the great horned owl were shown. Live on Rodents. Mr. Rosene pointed out that owls and hawks live mainly on rodents, rabbits and squirrels, all of which are destructive to the farmer's crops and not on chickens. Pictures of the marsh hawk and its nest, the wild turkey, the prairie Wife Preservers Almost time to get the awnings out. Paint the faded stripes so that they will last a while longer. ;em of bird architecture; the tang Dllled marsh wren which builds many nests, but uses only one; the ducks which line their nests and cover the eggs with down from their own breasts, the cowbird which leaves its eggs for other bird* to hatch, the Arctic tern which flies 22000 miles in migrating from Greenland to the Antarctic circle and back every year, were described bv Mr. Rosene. A. colection of nests was exhibited at the meeting. Mrs. C. B. Dakin who presided announced the April plant exchange and the August flower show and a possible field trip in May for the department. --*-People naturally look on the bright side. They remember a fam- chicken, the upland plover, the bob white, the blue teal, the black tern, the long billed marsh wren, the Maryland yellow throat, the brown thrasher, the bob-o-link, the tern, the rose breasted grosbeak, the vireo, the cat bird, the whippoorwill, the chickadee, the bluebird and the humming bird were shown by Mr. Rosene while he gave information concerning the habits of the birds and the difficulties encountered in getting photographs. Home Activities. Mr. Rosene illustrated the protective coloring of the bird which blends with its surroundings as in the cases of the prairie chicken and the plover, both of which are rapidly disappearing, as are the wild turkeys. Interesting home practices of the birds, the way nests are built Style Shoppe - State at Federal SALE OF EASTER HATS Church, group 5. Calvary Lutheran Guild- Church. Oweso club-6:15 o'clock, Mr.- and Mrs. ^ Leaman, 412 Twelfth street northwest, progressive dinner. Qneen Rebekah lodge-7:30 o'clock, I. 0. 0. F. hall. American Legion auxiliary-8 o'clock, P. G. and E. auditorium, benefit card party. Is Often Most ijOlirCC lOl i Jjmy wuieiiiau Â«***%+ -* --- a - ,V1, Rokv Crte. off will play accordion selections and UCh Baby betS "^^Vegory will give two hu- By BROOKE WATERS CHCHCH Â»Â° r Â° y3 f^'eSeShlf wTÂ£ One of the most frequent sources ^wynne Ray. of colds in children is the floor. It Mrs- Ear i Howe is in charge of seems such a natural and easy place tab ie3, Mrs. A. L. Peterson, refresh- to cut a crawling baby to play, and ments m Mrs. John Vance, general Â· f - - *- "-I-T, ~* Â»Â· | . ,,,!.,, rill be used for the American Legion . , , teenth street northeast, entertained Woodman circle Beryl grove No. 135 Wednesday afternoon at her home. During the social hour refreshments were served by Mrs. Nagel and her daughters, Mrs. F. L. Whitnable and Mrs. Jacob Nagel. St. Patrick's day colors were used in the decorations and refreshments, How many hanged traitors have they didnt think nangeo. pecautu m^j %~Â«~ , J.IVAJI. t,u *cÂ»Â»*~ to burn the evidence and accept ten they are C0 ld. Â· _ n Â«f AmVtf __1.\ri4U*nnffin t V9..4- n*raÂ» at , when on 6 comes to think ot it, Js teeming ^0. danger. ^eproceeds For one thing, if there ia a draft pur p 0 sÂ« of the anywhere the floor is the most likely au3Cjl iary. spot. Any amount of air seeps in -- . under doors and down chimneys, and, being cold, naturally down on the ground, one has only to feel the hands and feet of a baby sitting on the floor t 0 realize this; half the time Bank Robbers Rob _ For Money . Â· Some Shoe Men Do Even More . . . They rob you of your Foot Health, cripple you for life, and then take what little money you have and make you believe you GOT A BARGAIN L A I R D ' C 14 E. State St. ^^ Where Shoes Are Really Fitted A COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE At Economy Prices Â· O P T O M E T R I S T 110 No. Fed. Ave., Mason City and the food eaten and how procured were discussed. The humming bird nest, Better Quality Eor LÂ«ss ttutmr Â»Â«i iATiMAcno" WITH tvwv MRCHAW 150 Just Received Yesterday If you're young and active, you'll have to see these new suits we've bought especially for you! They are all youthful styles. In Tweeds, Mixtures and Wain cloths. S m a r t new shades of tan, gold, brown, ray and navy, ires from 12 to New Silk and Washable Blouses in all shades and sizes priced from--- 'SEE YOU TOMORROW" days for contempt-State Journal. Such fashion news- crowded Into one sale. The most compelling hat value of the season. Don't miss this sale or you will regret it. OFF THE FACE BRETON SAILOR TURBANS BRIMS Large Assortment Headsizes, Styles, Colors to Select From. $(65 Stylo Shoppe Millinery-State at Federal LE MODERNE WINS AGAIN! For the second straight year Le Moderne Beauty Studio has been 1 a prize winner i n a S t a t e Beauty Show . . . this year at the recent Iowa Convention, last year at La Crbsse, Wis. The silver cup trophy won this week at Des Moines is now on display in the Le Moderne show window. LE MODERNE BEAUTY STUDIO 213 N. Fed. Phone SOU THE JUKES MILLINERY will operate at Manley Bros.' store until they secure a new location. COMPLETE LINE NEW SPRING STOCK, NOW SELLING AT $1,98 $2.98 $5.00 itzy cbi.^ v,w***. But over and heyond the danger of drafts ia the far greater danger of germs. Few of us will eat anything that has been dropped on the floor. We realize that dirty shoes have left the dirt and dust of the streets on ruga and floors whether the traces are visible or not; and that in many cases animals, cats or dogs, have added their quota ot germ-laden accumulations. The baby has no consciousness of this, and after tumbling about until his clothes and person are grimy will unconcernedly put his hands to his mouth. A play pen, whether home-made or bought, can have a quilt in it just for this purpose, and there the baby can creep and roll safely to his heart's content, with "no danger of germs and dirt. But the danger ol drafts still remains. Sometimes a canvas cloth stretched about the lower half of the pen is a helpful protection, and to some extent the quilt aids in keeping the baby warm. In setting up the pen it is well to see that it is not placed near a door or an open chimney, where there will be sure to be n seepage of cold air. MARRIAGE IJCENSE ISSCED TO PAIR Donald William Hitter, 21, Mason City, and Mildred Ida Gangestad, 21, Armstrong, have been issued a license to wed. A hick town is a place where the neighbors know 'how to work the combination on your box at the postoffice.--Lincoln Star. HEaO,THERE! WU'R6 UP BRIGHT AND EARLY .'DOROTHY-OFALL .PEOPLE! WHERE ARE] YOU HEADED? i .-. A LOT OF THINGS ' AT THE GROCER'S /OH,THAT REMINDS ME 1 . , I'M AU OUT OF RINSO.-, I'LL 00 ALONG WITH YOU, Â·1, , I HEflRO SOME ONE AT THE C108 THE OTHER DAY SAY THAT , RINSO WASHES WHITER -- IS THAT TRUE? 'YES-4-ORS SHADES WHITER!) i WOULDN'T DREAM OF USING; ANY OTHER SOAP IN MY; WASHIKG MACHINE! I'M SURPRISED YOU /DIDNT LON6 AGO'.EVERYBODY I KNOW USES RINSO- I'M GOING TO TAKE AOVAN- 'TAGE OF THIS SALE AND BUY SIX PACKAGES ^ TOO] 'IUSERIMSOFOROISHES, -AMD FOR AIL CLEANING. S IT'S A MARVELOUS WORK- SAVER AMD MY! IT IS EASY ON THE HANDS /THAT SETTLES IT!) [ I'M OOING TO ORDER SOME RIGHT NOW " I H Ulna 1 5*Hf Â»..*..___Â·Â·Â» "Safe for colors--easy on hands," says Mrs. Marvel Cooper of Mason City "T ALWAYS insist on Rinso because I know it's ' i safe for both fabrics and colors. A little JU nso 6 i,^ Â» JUL 01 HO, suoj; and J, ow thos( . su(Js soak out dirt! My wash fairly g li stens and yet I never boil or scrub. I use Rinso for dishes and all household cleaning because it is so casv nn mir hsnrlc " Â· ' "t^.^i? ^^m f-T. a . 10 v Â°. f ^ sud ? ; . and h Â° w *ose suds" ns and yet for dishes - .-- *..MUJIUÂ£ ut*jnwc jt is so casv on my hands." ' MRS. MARVEL COOPER, 12^i S. Delaware, Mason City, loiva Makers of 40 famous washers recommend Kmso. Marvelous for tub-washing, too. SOAKS out dirt-saves scrubbing --, am the data. Rmso gives rich, lasting suds, am in harst : Makes d.shwa$hmg easier. Tested and jvcd by. Good Housekeeping Institute WAT NEW SOAP YOU'RE^ USIN IS GREAT, DEAR I NEVER SAW MY SHIRTS' LOOK SO, ---' wwrre water. appto'