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TEN- ETY GLASSES T A K E N ON EXCURSIONS AS SCHOOL WORK DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. In certain European countries, especially the Scandinavian countries, it has been a school custom for I don't know how many years, Jor teachers to go on long or short journeys with their children, on foot. On the way, many observations of nature are recorded and discussed on their return, as well as industrial, civic and sociological developments. In Russia, last summer, I saw ever so many groups of children going places with their teachers. The school excursion rapidly is developing in North America, too. Recently I was visiting in a school building in Battle Creek, Mich., where I was told :that the kindergarten children had gone with their teacher to'see a train come in. In a Cleveland school one April afternoon, I saw a group of second graders going out to the park with notebooks and pencils to see birds. Most Thrilling Trip. My youngest boy, now in junior high, has reported several times a year, some excursion his class has taken, since he first entered school. In several instances his mother or I. went along, providing transportation. His most thrilling trip was during his . sixth grade when his class went just before Christmas to an old ladies' home to sing. Christmas carols. His latest visit'was to the water supply of,oui; city. At the dinner table he gave' an interesting account of it, explaining many of the scientific principles involved. In ijany' cities classes of children constantly are visiting museums. You and I know many parents -vyho make frequent trips with their children to art mu- I scums, museums of natural history and historic places. Rich Background. Such trips . give the children much to, think about and talk about at school and home and parents who care gain thereby profitable comradeship with their .children. One school purpose, with young children, is to afford them a rich background of interest in oral expression and in learning to read. Often .the children old enough to write develop their written compositions about these trips. ...; . Recently I received a letter signed:. "Kathryn Hanson, secretary, Â·student council of the E. R. H. club,".! from a one room rural school at Waterford. Pa. "We saw the piece in the paper you wrote-about our student coun- . cil, and we were very proud of it. "A number of us went last August to see Â£ Mr. Hayes, a teacher who taught at our school in 1887, and put on a student council program for him." What a fine thing to do! Why not more such school visits to homes of some of the old people who were once leaders in the community? A school visit by some oÂ£ them, when they would tell about their childhood days, also would be valuable educational practice. water and wash it out--after ten minutes or, so--in hot water and soap suds; (3) stains on brass or copper, use equal portions of salt and vinegar. Bay Window Helps. In remodeling old houses, the room with a bay window has a distinct advantage/An ultra-modern effect can be obtained by building in a window seat, or placing tne new sectional couches i,i the bay, and curtaining the window with full, straight curtains. Marzipan (Marchpane) One-half pound almond paste, one-half cup sifted confectioner's sugar, two egg whites, unbeaten. Knead the sugar into the paste then knead in the egg whiles. Put through the cooky press'on to sheets and bake at 250 to 275 degrees Fahrenheit for 20 to 25 minutes. Â· ' . . - Â· Â· 1 ' Â· ' . --0-- Â· For Educational Trip. TITONKA--T. A. Dunmire, instructor, and the government class of the high school put on a movie at the Tyke Tuesday to raise funds to finance a trip for the class to visit the state legislature and industrial plants in Des Moines. They cleared between $50 and $60. _MASQN CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 4 Â· 1937 Â·WIFE', PRESERVERS To save time and energy in looking for odds and ends, set aside a special "odds and ends" shelf. Stock it with different sized glass jars^ and bottles, and into these put your odds and ends. A glance at any jar will show you what it contains -- small electrical appliances, bolts, nuts, corks, brads, screws, etc. ANGUS-ELLIS BELMOND--The' marriage of Viola Ellis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arvin Ellis, of Belmond, to 21oe Angus of Billings, Mo., was held at the Methodist parsonage at Albert Lea, Minn., Dec. 28, 1936. They were attended by Mrs. Archie Borland of Albert Lea, and Harold Ellis, brother, of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Angus will make their home in Belmond. FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional Prepared by Dr. Willard L. Snerry for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. Fourth Week--"The Greatest Thing In the World" LOVE AS WILL Thursday, March 4. "Ye have heard that it hath been said, Thou shall love thy neighbor and hots thine enemy. But I say unto you Love your ene- Â· m i es." Ree ad Matthew 5:43-48 - Somehow or other we' m u s get the meaning oÂ£ Agape out o the c o n t r o l o our shifting likes a n d d i s l i k e s Huxley once saic jthat he observec that the universe .w a s n p t much affected by h i s l i k e s and dislikes. Christian ' l o v e , likewise, DR. SPERKY ought not to be at the mercy of our vacillating tastes and distastes. The best classical scholar whom f happen to know says that what H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A KE R By MRS.'MARY MORTON Menu Hint Pork Roast with Dressing Baked Potatoes Stewed Tomatoes Cole Slaw Cherry Meringue Pie Tea or Coffee You can make a regular poultry dressing for the pork, seasoned with sage and onion, or you can follow the directions printed below. Cherry meringue pie is a change from the regular two- crust variety. Today's Receipes DRESSING--Three-fourths cup bread crumbs, one-fourth cup diced apple, two tablespoons chopped raisins, one-half teaspoon salt, dash pepper, one tablespoon ' melted butter. Prepare.the bread crumbs, wash, pare and dice apple, add lo crumbs. Wash Â· raisins by letting warm water run over them in a colander, drain chop and add to bread crumbs and/apples. Add salt arid pepper and molted butter, -tossing ingredients together lightly.; If the dressing seems too dry,' moisten it slightly with hot water. "Â·-, : - . CHERRY MERINGUE PIE-One quart' of stoned canned cherries, sweetened to taste, and thickened with one tablespoon cornstarch. Put in baked crust, and when cool spread over it meringue .made of the whites of two eggs and two tablespoons sugar. Brown in slow even. Sandwich Surprise. Two hard cooked eggs, three olives, three strips bacon cut fine, two sweet pickles, one small piece onion, chopped fine. Pry bacon un. til crisp. Chop eggs and bacon very fine, adding onion. Mix and add just enough mayonnaise to moisten well. Serve on lettuce. Makes three large sandwiches. Rust on Irons. Beeswax mixed with equal portions of salt \vill remove rus( from irons. Other stains and ways in which they may be removed are: (1) Coffee, tea or chocolate stains on c-ujvs, moisten a little salt w i f h cold water; (2) flower, stains in vases, fill vase with a mixture containing two tablespoons of vinegar to each half a cup of boiling A S P R I N G Presenting the Newest Whims of Fashion $-100 SPRING FORECAST: tiny, shallow hats! Off-the-face styles to shojv your brow! Rolled-up brims to harmonize with the new coiffures! Straws , . . cleverly manipulated! Crepes . . . soft and feminine! Felts! D o z e n s of other S P R I N G S U C C E S S E S Gay hats . . . glamorous hats . . . hats with a festive air! Distinctive trimmings, beautiful new materials, irresistible styles! "PLANT" YOUR POSIES EARLY --on your hat, lapel or frock! 20c Violets, gardenias, field flowers, for- get-me-nots, fhiic and vegetable bou- connieres! More colorful and varied than ever! 20c Fragile wisps of loveliness to make your h a t m o t e c h a r m i n g ! KRESGE 25 9 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. ever else this greatest of all Christian words' means; i t ' means "a steady set oÂ£ the will." His suggestion helps us get the word out of the quicksands of our unreliable likes and dislikes onto the rock of duty and character. Nine times out o| ten it would be the sheerest hypocrisy to pretend that you like your enemy, .but you are still under bonds to love him. So construed we are not falsifying words if \vc say that all through the bitterness of the Civil war Lincoln loved the south; and Lee loved the north. Their spirits shone, on both sides of the line, as lights in darkness. Prayer: Almighty God, who makcst thy sun to rise on the evil and on the good, and sendest thy rain on the just and on the unjust, grant us a portion of thine equal charity, to friend and foe, to neighbor and to stranger, that we in our turn be not strangers to thy perfection: Through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. Mission Group Meets. CORWITH -- T h e Woman's Home Missionary society of the Methodist church met Thursday afternoon a't the home of Mrs. Frank Bunting. Mrs.' R. L. Hauswirth .led the lesson study on "Preface fo Racial' Undersfand- ng." The Lenten service was led by Mrs. W. H. Perkins and Mrs. Jennie Sawyer.had charge of de- otions. Literary Group Mce(s. OSAGE--The Literary department of the Osage Woman's club met Wednesday afternoon at the city restrooms. Roll call was responded to with "Colleges of the State." Mrs. Hugh Nichols read a paper on "Touring th'e Northwest." Mrs. Ami] Oestrich read a paper on "Pioneer Life." Mrs. Henry Frick read a paper on "Sketch of the Life of Hamlin Garland." --o-OEHLERT-NICOLET SHEFFIELD--Miss Mabel Nicolet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Nicol.et, and Donald Oehlert, son of August Oehlert of Thornton, were married at the Lutheran parsonage in Sheffield by the Rev. L. W. Reuther. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dixon attended the couple. Mrs. Oehlert has been teaching in the rural schools near Sheffield and Thornton. Mr. Oehlert, a graduate of Sheffield high school, is a farmer. .They will make their home on a farm four miles north of Thornton. --o-- ' "Yankee King" Selected. CHARLES CITY--"The Yankee King," a three act comedy by Edwin Day, has b.een chosen by the junior class to be presented April 22 and 23. Tryoufs for the play are in progress this week. The public speaking class under the direction of Damrise Kitch is working on three one act comedies which will be presented the latter part of March. ---o-Plan Super Station. FOREST CITY--The Champlin Oil company has made plans for the erection of a modern super- CATCHING Cold? I f CAU GHT a Cold? VICKS VA-TRO-NQL Helps I Helps PREVENT A END a Cold Manij Colds^^k Quicker FOUOW VICKS PLAN Fpft BETTER CONTROL OF COLDS service station on its Forest-City corner this spring. The plans call for the wrecking of the present building and the erection of a: new station on the site. 'Â· Portland Hofta caused a sensation among the Fred Allen cast when she arrived at the studio the other night. She was wearing a fancy new dress. It was the first time in two-and-a-half years that she had stepped to the microphone in anything but a simple blue frock. Sensational 4 Purpose Rinse gives Hair thrilling Beauty, Lustre and Color Highlights the Haij Tints as it rinses /_^^-"^' Keeps Hair in place iW*ft*, Rinsci away film \ ^-X. Over ten m i l l i o n Lovalon rinses were used in ihc last year --^^ -- because women could SEE it gave their hair beauty it never had before. Try Lova on--you'll be amazed at the results. Lovalon docs not dye or bleach-comes m 12 true hair shades. 23c ia, s nniÂ«. oi drui = tid depl iloro. -- liiol lite at lOt iior.i. L O V A L O N K R IS G E ' S MEN'S W1AR A timely pre-Easter Savings event in- men's newest Spring accessories! Stock .up now! Choose,from these complete assortments! Shop this Â· Â· Â· Â· ,, week-end for best selecttons. in PAJAMAS 1.0O Hiph grade, colorfast mat e r i a l s , i n c l u d i n g broad- cloch! Full Cut and strongly seamed. A xvide. choice of patterns and styles. Sizes B-CD. SHIRTS SHORTS 25 each H.V/M raises.' Swiss fibbed, full length, combed cation, shirts. Full cut, vat dye broadcloth shores . . . tailored fo r . com fo rt. MEN'S HOSE pair Far more wear, comfort and satisfaction than you ever thought possible at this low price. Expensive- looking patterns. HATS Coerced/ shaped for distinctive appearance! Shades iliatare just right for Spring! A medium-weight wool felt . . . perfect foi all-around wear. Other Wool Fell-Hals fi.no There's long, satisfactory wear in these MEN'S ACCESSORIES HANDKERCHiEFS . , . . 5c LEATHER BELTS 50c GARTERS s UÂ±r . . . . ,,. 25c SUSPENDERS ^wX . . . 50c KRESGE 25 Â·0 - Â·Â· * Spring SHIRTS foiled the resilient Sf^K'^ 9 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE.