The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1931 · Page 6
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March 18, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 18, 1931
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Page 6
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 18 1931 ART DEPARTMENT HEARS TALK BY LITTLE GALLERY HEAD Appreciation of Art Topic of L e c t u r e Theresa Bernstein Pictures Shown in Library Assembly. Edward Rowan of the Cedar Rapids Little Gallery addressed .the ' members of the art department of the Woman's club Tuesday afternoon in the library assembly speaking on "Ah Approach to the Appreciation of Beauty" and commenting on the exhibit of Thresa Bernstein pictures which had been sent from the Little Gallery. "The quality of greatness may be ' found in a work of art regardless of its mode of expression," Mr. Rowan said. "What we like depends .on , what we.have seen, what our education has been arid our individuality. Much, -of beauty has been lost because of the individual. "Too many judge art by the technique displayed. The expression of the artist's,personality is the quality which makes his work /great. Van Gogh, a mad . Dutch painter, : had a great and passionate personality whichihe expressed in "his works. Sometimes he was so eager to express the idea which ne had that he squeezed the paints out of the tubes on the canvas · without waiting to use a brush and because of this lack of regard for academic methods he was criticized greatly. Look, For Personality. "Too-many feel that realism is the only quality to look for in art. The camera gives us i exact photographic reproductions and the only Young Wife Happy Now "Before my little daughter was born I took Lydia E. Pink- lam's Vegetable .Compound regularly; I was able to do my, usual work and take pleasure in doing it. We were so happy when a wonderfully fine baby girl arrived to bless our home. I have enjoyed better c health since the baby's birth than ever before. I am sure that I owe it all to your medicine and. I heartily recommend it to all women who are weak or ailing."--Mrs. Chester Decker, R. R. #r, Wheatland, Indiana. lydia E, Pinkiiam s P.nLham Me j. CD . I nn. Ma thing left for the artist is to give his emotional reaction to his subject matter. People should look deeper than the subject matter and should not' allow themselves to become angry over the subject or the mode of expreasion. The fine arts were created to make life more beautiful. 'The obviously beautiful which can be perceived at the first glance is often empty as a pretty face. Early Greek sculpture is an example of this. The antiquity of an object- has nothing to do' with its beauty. A Duncan Phyfe table is beautiful becausfe of its lines and design, not hecaus'e of its age. · ."An artist can improve on nature because, he can elmJnate or .add depending on his mood, He has an artists' license, much like the poet's license. Contemporary paint- era imitate the primitive in that they stress one thing at a time. Know What is Going On. "Everyone should know what'is going on in contemporary art and literature. When you go to look at a new picture, put preconceived ideas in back of you and disregard text book rules. . Mr. Rowan then showed a number of slides of Works of art, among them an ivory and gold figure from Crete, remarkable for its feeling of modernity; the head of the mother- in-law of Tut-Ank-Amen, formalized, but having enough of the personal characteristics to show how beautiful the must have been, a piece-of fifth century B." C. Greek sculpture notable for its feeling of form and compact mass, and figures from the Cathedral of Chartes. ··' "Many feel that story-telling pictures are outmoded, but some of the greatest of our art works are story-telling .ones. The difficulty is that they look like illustrations and are often pointless without the story. The' meeting of Anne and Jaochim which is part of a mural in .the Arena chapel at Padua is an example of this." Other story-telling works shown in the slides included a terra cotta by Delia Robia showing the meeting of-Mary and Elizabeth;, the anunciatlon by Simoni Martini and the Ludovici stone, and Orpheus leading Eurydice from the underworld, v , · ' Slides Are Varied. · The slides included the terra cotta head of a Roman patrician of about 100 A. D.. the painting of Captain Boro by Mazo, the son of Valesquez, a Michael Angelo figure and the "Creation of Adam" from the Sis- tin'e chapel; a nymph, done by Georgoni against a background by Titian; "Pallas Minerva and the Centaur," by Botacelli;. "Man With the Glove" by Titian; ?'The Young Sculptor" by Andrea · Del Sartox, 14 probably a self portrait? two orien- 11 tal paintings and a. group of con-: I | temporary prize winners including works of Alexander Brook, Louis Rltman, Picasso, Grant : Wood, Lowell Hauser and James * Chapm. The works of Miss Bernstein which included "Madonna," "Buddy With. Fruit and Flowers," "The Chess Players," "The Harbor," "Negroes," "New York," '"Ceelle," "Mme. Swan Hennessy,' "New England " "Beach Scene," "Mme. Bestra Radeff," "Still Life, 1 ' "Flower Arrangement," "The Pond," "Study," 'Quaint Hands," and "Immigrants." "Miss Bernstein's works resemble first sketches," Mr. Rowan said. They have a loose quality of design and richness of color. There is a very fine expression in the eyes. The Chess Players' attracted a great deal of attention when it was shown in New York." · ' Mr. Rowan had also brot a number of pieces of sculpture among them one of Ted Shawn in his eagle dance done by Frederick Williams, "Diana" by' Janet Scudder, "The Night Hawker" by Solon BorgV»-- s and a figure of Ruth St. Denis. /e"ra9/ mart " WHEN ITS A QUESTION OF .STOCKINGS . . choose from the striking new Paris -approved Spring shades in Hosiery 'As You Like h/ and there will be no question about it: Your stockings will be definitely in the model . . . Ask to see these delightful new colors for Spring, 1931 -- Boy Singers to Be Heard at Meeting Miss Mildred Jackson Organizes City Wide Glee Club. "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow," a cantata by Wilson, will be presented at 8:30 o'clock Friday morning in the high school auditorium by the boys' glee club of the Mason City grade schools as^a part oE the program of the convention of the North Central District Teachers' association. The glee club is a recent development in the local' school system, having been organized early in the year by Miss Mildred Jackson, supervisor 'of music in the grade schools. The cantata, is a three part arrangement for soprano, second soprano and, alto voices. Thei boys will also sing at the Parent-Teacher- convention being held in connection with the teachers' meeting Friday afternoon at , the Congregational church. Their numbers which are folk songs, include -"Homeland.* "Marianna" and "Down Mobile," a southern melody. · The first sopranos from Central school are Verne RedeKer, Merrill Fiala and Thomas Rye, grade 6: Garfield, -Buddy Collins, «rade 5, and Carlton B,ohr, grade 6; Grant, Clifford McCloud, Allen Neumann, grade 6, Harding, Willie Heiderich, Junior Wood and Claire Bemiss, grade 6; Jefferson, Bobby Fitzpnt- rick, 1 grade 5, and Leon Blocher and Keith Sanborn, grade 6; McKinley, Maivin Baker, grade 6; Roosevelt, Billy Challas, Billy, Coleman and Donald Scales; grade 6, and Newton FJarup and Kenneth Seward, grade 7; Washington, Robert- Bennett, Robert Brown, Richard Maudsley, Samuel F. George, gr^de 5. The boys who will sing second soprano are: Garfield, Robert Klatt, Jack Gunion and Robert Smith, grade 6; Grant, William Spines, Robert Nielsen, grade 6; 'Monroe. Billy.Smith, Arthur Fischbeck and Jack Grupp, grade 6; Roosevelt, Everett Fletcher, Donald Hubacher and Nolan.Gilbert, grade 6; Richard Cookman,, Jack Acciirso, grade T;. John Robertson, grade 8; Washington, Bob Osborne, grade 5; McKinley, Jack MacDoriald, grade 6; Wilson, Boh Major, grade 6. Those who sing alto include: Grant, Thomas Loper, ^rade- 6; Lincoln, Orris Herfindahl; grade 8; Madison,. Robert,,Olson,-grade'7; Roos evelt,: Rob erf McCauley; /grade 6, and Gerald'. Ja'ckson,- grade 7; Monroe, Robert .Burgraff, grade 7, and Doy ..Baker, grade 8. Hiss Thompson of the Grant school is the accompanist. ROBERTS-CHAMBERS NASHUA, March. 18.--The marriage of Miss Bertha Chambers and Forrest Roberts, both of Rockford, was solemnized at the Little Brown church Tuesday at high, noon, the Rev. William Kent, pastor, performing the ceremony. They were unattended. ' ' The bride is the daughter of Mrs. William Chambers of Rockford. She was graduated from the Rockford high school and the Hamilton business' college of Mason City. The bridegroom whose former home is 'in Kentucky has been a. resident of Rockford for the past-six years. Mr. and; Mrs. Roberts will make their home upon a farm one mile west of Rockford. ,, --*-FREE SWIMMING WEEK TO BE HELD AT Y. W. There will, be free swimming a the Y. W- C. A., beginning March 23 and continuing to March 27 fo girls.from the sixth to eighth grade who cannot swim across the poo' Health examinations are required for all who take advantage of ,th offer and these will be-given from 12:30 until 2:00 o'clock Friday anc Monday. The girls, have been aske to get slips froni their, parents stating the hours when they ma swim. A nominal fee is charged fo the examinaton' which must b made by the Y. W. C. A. doctor. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PKACTICAL PAlfERN PATTERN 2108 By ANNE ADAMS Short sleeves are firmly established in the new mode, but nowhere are they lovelier than on 'the sheer ·prints worn under spring coats. The model sketched is quite simple, relying on its flared and scalloped short sleeves, and its graceful skirt godats for smartness. Tiny tucks at shoulders and back neck insure perfect fit. The soft fabric bow at the low neck -line adds a feminine touch in pert manner. Pattern 2103 is charming' made / or georgette, batiste, voile, Elizabeth or flat crepe.. -May-be obtainjed only in sizes 14, 16, 18. 20, 32, 34, 36, 38 and 40. Missionary Society to Begin Year Mrs. A. M. Haggard to Be Speaker at Luncheon. Size 16 requires inch material. No dressmaking yards of 39 u experience is necessary to make" this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given. Send 15 cents for each pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. The new spring and summer pattern catalog features an excellent assortment of afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies' ciothes^ also delightful accessory patterns. Price of catalog. 15 cents. Catalog with pattern, 25 cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City. T, N. T, MEMBERS ' MEET AT Y. W. C. A. A talk on the "Life of St. Patrick" was given at the meeting of the T. N. T. club Wednesday evening at the Y. W. C. A., by Winifred Porter. Lillian Clark gave a talk on "Goals" mentioning a number of women who have made successes of I their lives by attaining goals established early in life.' People will ask whether you have read the new books, and over ten thousand were printed last year. But fortunately only a dozen or so are important enough to justify lying.--Fountain Inn Tribune. Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less Money Since 1920 B ONNER-VANDERHOF S WALED ALE, March 18.--Loyd Bonner and Vivian Vanderhof were married at Waterloo. Nora Dohner and Lester Bonner were their attendants. COOKING SCHOOL TO BE CONDUCTED Globe-Gazette sors Annual Event at High School. Mrs. Ruth Campbell, a cookery authority of national reputation, has been invited to conduct the Globe-Gazette free cooking school next week at the high school auditorium. There will be four sessions, starting on Tuesday and running thru Wednesday, Thursday and Fri- ~ be at the hall each day. This will enable Mrs. Campbell to fit her talks and demonstrations to the day afternoons, attend. Everybody is in. The le'ctures will be free--no' tickets of·.admission will be. required:;ii'Under . ; the ;: idiul- ership-of so noted and widely admired a lecturer, this occasion will be full of real inspiration arid helpfulness. The Globe-Gazette cooking school is being brot to the housewives of lis community because it will be delightful occasion: Mrs. Camp- lell, over a period of many years, las appeared before thousands upon' sou sands of women thruout difi erent sections -5£ the country. The Globe-Gazette is making this contribution to the women of Mason and vicinity in the belief that wives and mothers engaged in the complex and responsible duties of managing a home will welcome constructive suggestions. Modern Kitchen. The stage setting at the auditorium next week will include a modern kitchen for the demonstration and explanation of many practical recipes. There will be many simple explanations_of time arid labor-saving devices. Handy kitchen utensils will be used to make the preparation of ordinary as well as unusual dishes a delight. There will be no cut and dried procedure for handling the various phases of each day's program. The demonstrations will be informal and conducted in an interesting manner. The various stage equipments will be explained as-they are used. This will make an entertaining as well as an instructive presentation of methods used in the normal home. Answers Questions. Question and answer blanks will problems of the audience. A liberal use of these question blanks will ensure a far more definite benefit to each individual attending. Every housewife has such problems in cookery and housekeeping. This will be an opportunity to .have them discussed by a nationally famous adviser whose wide contact with such problems makes her eminently fitted to pass observations on to others. - No.: detail is :being'neglected, to m ike - th is · a" su ccessfill;: event. ?· Attractive programs, ''iiicludirig the demonstrated recipes, are being prepared for daily distribution. An especially enjoyable feature of the cooking school will be the daily awarding of a number of well-filled market baskets thru the audience. Various dishes, also, prepared during the sessions will be given away daily. Gifts to' Be Awarded. There will be a display of many major gifts donated by Mason City merchants. These will be awarded at the final session on Friday. "All gifts' will be worthwhile additions to the comfort of any home. Many of them' will be articles to reduce time, labor and energy i n ' housekeeping, and - therefore, · quite a keeping with the principles advocated by Mrs. Campbell thruout the week. It will be particularly important to bring pencil and notebook to each session. Many little pointers will arise to jot down for immediate application at home. Tradesmen's calls and marketing duties for next week should be planned for mornings. This will make afternoons available for attendance at all sessions. Remember the days--next week Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- The Women's Home and Foreign Missionary society of the First Presbyterian church will begin its ne.v year at a luncheon Friday noon at the church. There will be a talk hy Mrs. A. M. Haggard. Mrs. R. B. Girton is chairman tind Mrs. J.-J Hawthorne is in charge of reservations. · * The society has issued its programs for the year scheduling th. monthly meetings. The next meeting will be April 17 when the reports of the delegates to the Presbyterial will be given. A junior meeting will be held May 15 with Mrs. G. O. Fixen in charge. The Negro will be the topjc of the June 19 meeting with Mrs. J. C. Valentine as leader and the summer offering meeting has been scheduled for July 17 when the lesson will be- on the "American Indian.'^Miss Lydia Beck will lead the lesson at the Aug.- 21 meeting and at the September gathering Mrs. J. W. Beck will discuss "China." "Alaska" will be the topic-of the October meeting and in November the annual praise service will bo held. In' November Siam will be studied with Mrs. Girton as leader and Mrs. James E. BIythe will lead the December lesson on "The Christmas Story." January 15 Mrs. C. O. Pasnau will ·discuss "India" and the February lesson on "Stewardship" will be led by Mrs. Ralph Fischbeck. Mrs. M. Campbell is president of the society, Mrs. Fischbeck, vice president; Mrs. G. Smith, secretary; Mrs. S. Veir, treasurer; Mrs. J. C. Hanes, financial secretary; Mrs. C. O. Pasnau, secretary of literature; Mrs. G. K. Davies, Y. P^ counselor; Mrs. G. O. Fixen, Junior C. E. leader; Mrs. C. B. Martin, White Cross director; Mrs. R. B. Girton, representative of the Missionary Union; Mrs. C. C. Valentine, publicity chairman and Mrs. Fixen, cnalrmau the nominating 'committee. COURT It* V AMD »»TI»»*C7i Bits About'em REVE TENPRESSE POTTY BEIQE PETER PAN TANBLUSH SANOEE HOSIERY "AS YOU LIKE IT" mifiUMOMCD $ 1 . 2 5 . . . and up economy H O S E POR THE W O M A N WHO KNOWS/ SAoeG* DEPENDABLE: 'WS-NCL FEDERAL AVE. MASON CITY - IOWA Has If our Hair We make a special art of waving youi\hair so as best to bring out its natural beauty and charm, and best to express your individuality. EUGENE PERMANENT §10 COMBINATION PERMANENT $10 FREDERIC CROQUIGNOLE $8.50 EVERYTHING IN BEAUTY CULTURE Phone 3490 for Appointment day and Friday at the high school auditorium. Doors will be open at 1 o'clock, and lecture will start ,at 2 o'clock. Miss Margaret Harroun, student at Iowa State college at Ames, will arrive Thursday to spend the spring vacation at the-home, of her parents, Mr. ; and^Mrs. A:.W.'Harroun,.;306 Adams avenue" northwest. 1 Stie will be accompanied by Miss' Esther Miller and Homer Miller of Waterloo who will be guests at .the Harroun residence over the week-end. * * * Mrs. Margaret Hughes, 310 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, and her daughter, Mrs! M. J. Barry of Seattle, Wash., have returned from Ro- cfiester, Minn., where' they spent a I week. ' * * * John Cooper, son of Mrs. Alice A. Cooper, 708 Delaware avenue northeast, will arrive Thursday from Iowa State college at Ames to spend the spring vacation at the home o£ hia mother. * * * \ Mrs.' Frank Finch, 922 Delaware avenue northeast, has returned from Minneapolis where she was called oy the illness of her son, Edward Shannon. ' ·, » * * Mrs. R. W. Fischbeck and children, Dorothy, Helen and Arthur, 1104 Adams avenue northwest, have returned from Ottumwa where they visited Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Fischbeck, parents of Mr. Fischbeck, and Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Osier, parents of Mrs. Fischbeck. They wern accompanied as far as Des Moines by Mrs. Margaret Fisher who spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Tiss. Make a special effort to attend. SECOND FLOOR PALAIS ROYAL BUILDING Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. RJ- i\rrts. B. E. HUNTEH Practically all the dictionaries agree that the last syllable in the word version (vur-shun) should be pronounced shun and not zhun as it is pronounced almost .invariably. This rule also applies to Inversion, diversion and all similar words. EDGAK OSBORNE HONORED^AT PARTY Mrs. Edgar Osborne, 812 Monroe avenue northwest, entertained at a surprise party Tuesday evening at her home in honor of Mr. Osborne on the occasion of his birthday. The time was spent in bridge and dancing. VV. C. T. U. WILL MEET FOR PROGRAM THURSDAY At the meeting of W. C. T. U. Thursday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A., Mrs." L. E. Newcomer will lead the devotions. Mrs. J. X. Valentine will talk on the Junior Signal and Mrs. W. G. Schrader will discuss "Narcotics." There will be a display I of the narcotic work being done in | Egypt. . · , --o-A domestic paper says that most wives walk over a mile in preparing a meal. It's too far. The delicatessens ought to deliver their stuff.-- Mlncanolls .Tribune......... - Mrs. J. T. Weber, 115 Georgia avenue northeast^ drove to Rockford where she will visit her sister, Mrs. 2d Denaway who is seriously ^11. Urs. Denaway, who will be remembered as Mrs. C. D. Bennett of Mason City, has suffered two strokes from which she has not fully recovered. : * * * Miss Alice Brookman, national finance secretary of the Y. W. C. A. was expected to arrive from New York Wednesday to visit Miss Gertrude Decker, 132 Tenth street northwest. Miss Decker is a membe of the national finance committee of the Y. W. C. A. * * * Miss Gretchen Meyer, student at the University of Iowa, has been initiated into Chi Omega sorority. Sho is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer, 123 Ninth street northeast. * * * Paul Jerome Pedelty, student at the University of Iowa, has recently been initiated into Triangle engineering fraternity. He is the son nf Mr. and Mrs; W. B. Pedelty, 30ii Third street northeast. * » * Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Ingledue ana daughter, Margaret, 119 Ninlh street northeast, have returned from Marshalltown where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Ingledue's uncle, J. 3. Wilson. . . . | Miss Helen Smith, teacher at Es- ! therville, ia expected in Mason Ciuy i Thursday to visit over the week-end with Miss Margaret Harroun, 3f)fi Adamsa avenue northwest. While here she will attend the meeting of the north central district of the . MISS TEACHER! WE WELCOME YOU! Come to the store and make, yourself at home. All the conveniences are at your disposal. Spring's Smartest Fashions Are Here for Your Approval You will be more than pleased with the Fashions of the hour which is here on display in "modes that are new"--"colors that are beautiful"-"patterns that show individuality"--and "quality that is genuine." Every wearable for Women and Misses (except shoes) is here for jour consideration! «* WINDOWS UNVEILED AT 7:30 THIS EVENING MODERN BEAUTY . ... Is not made, but preserved. The new Hollywood Wave IH especially ilcftlfrnpil In help mlliuly nmlnlatn hfr vlnlljlp chumi. In permanent wavlnp we stnnil supreme as IhoHC who can scrva 'you best, niul most rctitioniir.il. OUK GENUINE SIO VEDA CURL (COOL PROCESS) ermanent Wave Shampoo and TC -Finger VVa%'p I *» *- SM AKT U P TO D/KTE- Are you aware of the charm and'interest that modern lighting fixtures can give your home? And today they a r e scientifically designed to insure health and comfort. Visit our display room. Let us acquaint you with the newest achievements in home lighting. Peoples Gas Electric. Co. P f y w ; b. a.t

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