Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 3, 1949 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, October 3, 1949
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Page 2
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M«o« Clfy GIot,e-G.Mtte? C M M1 o' B City??. 9 The Maroon Vol. 1 Oct. 1, 1943 No. 3 Published Every Saturday in the School Year by Students o£ _ _ Holy Family School. SENIOR STAFF THE MAROON - 1 THE BLUE —:— —:— —:— Co-Edited by HOLY FAMILY and ST. JOSEPH' SCHOOLS —:— —:— —:— u- Sweet. Associate Editors ...... Helen Broadbent, Marian Hutson and Tom Sheehy Reporters . .............. Marilou Casey. De ores Linnenkamp. Pat McGrath Delorec .Mullaney, Diane Roschi, Mike T,*mm at * Sr Si thl Peggy Swcd ' Bonnie Timme and Eleanor Vega. Do-Democracy Who elected the class officers m your room? "Why we all did — the class did," comes the immediate answer. But actually you the individual, did. Perhaps it was your vote that turned the tide of victory toward Bill— or prevented Betty from winning that coveted position. Yes,' you elected them; now it's up to you to back them. No class officer, no matter how good he or she is, can be a success without those in his class being behind him. Just as an army, that has only leaders, cannot win a war; a project that has no one backing it is bound to fail. Now that you have elected your class officers, your job is not completed; it is only half done. To put your class ahead and to make your projects truly successful, you must co-operate with your officers in fulfilling their duties. Don't ever think it's a pleasure for the president to appoint you to be on a committee or for the treasurer to come begging you for money. But, you say, you didn't vote for Bill for president, so why should you have to co-operate with him? If you're the type who scoffs at class spirit and can't see any reason for working with "the officers, at least think of it from this viewpoint: You want your school government to be a democracy. During the class elections you exercised your right to vote. You learn in social science that every right has a corresponding duty. Although the person you wanted didn't get elected, it still becomes your duty to back the officers your class did see fit to elect. It is only fail- that, if you wish to keep your rights, you must fulfill your duties. Pick up that new book, "Developing Citizenship Through School Activities," by Laura Scu- felt and read, "Do-democracy is not based on listening or talking, nor on counting noses; it is based on participation, facing problems together." That's something for you to think about. Do more than think — DO. PRESIDENTIAL COURTESY—Tom Sheehy, senior class president, gives way to Margaret Mary Ryan. Daniel Lynch, sophomore president and Michael Sweesy, freshman president, act in like manner. Class Officers j Are Elected Class elections were held in the different classes in senior and junior high school on Friday, Sept. 23. The results are as follows: In the senior class, Thomas Sheehy, president; Helen Broadbent, vice president; Delores Mullaney, secretary; Dale White, treasurer. In the junior class, Margaret M. Ryan, president; Mercedes Stackhouse, vice president; Mary K. Shannon, secretary; Thomas McCauley, treasurer. In the sophomore class, Daniel Lynch, president; Jeannette Fouste, vice president; Richard Krieger, secretary; James Burke, treasurer. In the freshman class, Michael Sweesy, president; Ronald Gaff-j ncy, vice president; Marlene Beck-1 er, secretary; Susan Goodman, reasurer. In the 8th grade, Joanne Kunz, ^resident; Patricia Hicky, vice I ^resident; Nancy Fortune, secre- ary; Shirley Koffot, treasurer. In the 6th and 7th grades, Jerome Sweiger, president; James liynch, vice president; Sarann ^yan, secretary; Mary A. Luchan, treasurer; Gary Brophy, sergeant- at-arms; Patricia Stanton, libra- ian for the 7th grade; Richard Sernett, librarian for the grade. Plans Are Made for the Living Rosary Interest runs high as the high school students scan the poster on the corridor bulletin board to locate their places in the Living Rosary. Every one has a part to play, and the beauty of the ceremony depends upon the co-operation of all. This demonstration will be given on the Feast of the Holy Rosary, Oct. 7, at 2 p. m. in the school gym. The parents are invited. Bring Your Building Problems to Associated Builders INC. 109 First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Roving Reporter Has Interview With Class Presidents A roving reporter met the presidents of the different classes anct asked tions: them the following ques- "What are your plans for yourself and your class during the year, and how do you i'eel about being elected class president?" Tom Sheehy (Senior)—"I'd like to enter the Sodality and of course go out for basketball and baseball. There hasn't been too much said about class projects and my only plan is for a good year book. Was I glad to be elected?—Yes, it's my last year so naturally I was glad." Margaret Mary Ryan (Junior)— "The most important project this year will be the banquet and prom. We're going to make it the best one we have ever had. I was pleased and rather- surprised at being elected president." Dan Lynch (Sophomore) — "Well, I'd like to play basketball and baseball. I don't know just what the class plans are as yet. As for being elected president—I don't particularly like it but I'll try anything once." Michael Sweesy (Freshman)— "I don't know any of the plans for the class, but I'll try and do my best. I felt sort'a excited and proud when I was elected.—D. R. 1st and 2nd Grade Form Procession The 1st and 2nd grade pupils dressed in white took part in a procession which marked the closing of services at Forty Hours Devotions at Holy Family church Tuesday evening. Those taking part in the procession were: Anne Abel, Jane Marie Angelo, Linda Benish, Michael Berry, Jerry Campbell, Eddie Chambers, Mary Concannon, Robert Crowell, lichael Dunn, Tommy Dwan, Joeph DiMarcq, Leilane Espinosa, flary Catherine Factor, Beverly rank, Patricia Fritz, Richard Gamble, Barbara Graner, Loi; [ameUn, Mary Ann Holmes, Jani: acobson, Sharon Lansing, Joseph flalfero, Geraldine Martin /lichael Mason, Rose Mellman. /lary Margaret McCourt, James itcGuire, John Plunkett, Gregory 'anchez, Mary Ellen Spence tephen Skram, Frankie Swec nd Patti Jo Wilson. H. F. Y. O. TO SPONSOR DANCE The director of the Holy Fami 1 y Youth Organization, Father Vincent Merfeld, has announced that a dance will be sponsored in the schoo|. gym on Oct. 7. Both the students of St. Joseph and Holy Family schools are cordially invited. Buy Now For Christmas USE OUR LAY-AWAY . PLAN ASK L C. I. Snyder Co. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE LOANS 18 1st Street S. E. PHONE 404 RAY SENEY Whether Property or Loved Ones are Your Responsibility CONSULT WITH HARRER INSURANCE ALL KINDS ... ALL GOOD Phone 321 Hi No. Federal "LET GEORGE, BOB OR JERRY DO IT" • Motor Tune Up • Overhaul Jobs • Dependable O.K. SERVICE S.&R. Chevro et Co North Iowa's Leading Automobile Dealer S—For Service R—For Reliability PHONE 665 FRISKIES 2.99 Red, Black, Brown, Green, or Wine. SCHIFF'S SHOE STORE 21 So. Federal The Blue Vol. 1 Oct. 1, 1949 No. 3 Published Every Saturday in the School Year by Students of St. Joseph's School. CLASS PRESIDENTS—Andy Patten, center, senior; Dorothy Doering, junior; Donald Carlson, right, sophomore, and Thomas Smith, left, freshman, who were chosen by their classmates to lead their activities as class presidents. Sports Parade Joice defeated Holy Family 9-0 i the first round of the sectiona ournament held at Hanlontown aturday afternoon. C a 1 g a a r d oice hurler, pitched one hit bal nd struck out 14, while the Ma- oons aided his cause with 7 er- ors. Thus ended a dismal season vhich saw Coach Tierney's boys uffer 5 defeats in 6 games. Howver a bright spot for Holy Family vas the hard and consistent hit- ing. Leading batters and their av- rages are:' Lipe Vega .400, Tom Sheehy .368, and Marty Lerach 333. The Maroons, though erratic, lave a potentially strong team and lope to offset the fall's falls with a uccessful spring season.—M. R. New Honor Conferred on Msgr. Breen Msgr. Arthur J. Breen, pastor of Holy Family parish an'd super- ', intendent of Holy Family school, will be invested with the insignia of a domestic prelate to Pope Pius XII on Sunday, Oct. 16. The ceremony will be held in Dubuque with Archbishop Henry P. Rohlman officiating. This is the 2nd time Msgr. Breen has been honored by the Holy Father. Formerly he ~.vas made a papal chamberlain. The official document, of the recent honor, was brought from Rome by Archbishop Rohlman and Bishop Edward Fitzgerald, when they returned last week from their official visit to the Eternal City. Monsignor Casey of Dubuque brought the official appointment to Mason City last Sunday. To a Maroon reporter, who interviewed Monsignor Breen, he stated: "I am very grateful to Archbishop Rohlman and to the Holy Father for honoring me." GRADE ROVINGS As we descended the 2 flights of stairs to the first floor where the primary grades hold classes we wondered if their first weeks of school had been as successful as [ours. Here we give you a bird's| eye view of their achievements so far. All of the lower grades are taking particular notice of nature at this time of the year. They are bringing colored leaves to school and making fruit borders and autumn scenes. Our industrious 4th graders are collecting money to send a Witness subscription to a priest in New Zealand. The girls are leading this week in the 5th grade mission work. After climbing the steps we find none other than the busy 6th graders whose motto is "Service with a Smile." They are the super salesmen who operate the supply room from sunrise to sunset, Saturdays and Sundays excluded. See 'them for specialties of every de- VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS 0 with the new CENTURY COLLAR guaranteed for ihe life of the shirt, . . . and COLLAR will NOT WlLT under any condition . . . $3.95, $4.95. DILLONS INCORPORATED YOUR OTPOiNT DEALER Since 1938 DETERMAN ELECTRIC 320 1st St., S. W. PHONE 894 TIM and TOM PHALEN CLEANERS 111 So. Madison PHONE 50 Complete Reupholstering Service FEDERAL UPHOLSTERING COMPANY 403 No. Federal Ph. 1808 scription. The 7th and 8th graders are forming their sodality for the coming year. They elected their officers and they will be installed on Wednesday, Oct. 5, with Father Heuring, director, in charge. The officers are as follows: Prefect, Richard Smith; vice prefect, Betty Jean Lewis; secretary, Pauline Zallek; treasurer, Bette Joynt. The new committee chairmen are: Our Lady's, Marlys Mullaney social, Rosaleen Gallagher eucharistic, D o 11 i e Determan Catholic truth, Richard Bernemann; mission co-chairmen, Bonnie Jansen and Paul Donnely About 30 new pupils are taking candidates' instructions. A new addition has been made to the school, something that we've wanted for a long time, a coke machine. Be sure you take gooc care of it. MSGR. ARTHUR J. BREEN Athletic Association to Sponsor Dance at Surf The St. Joseph's Athletic association will sponsor a benefi dance at the SURF ballroom Clear Lake on Oct. 20. This is public affair. As you come, bring your friends. The proceeds of thi dance will.jjo toward the exten sive athletic program at St. Jo seph's. Remember that date, Oct 20, at the Surf. Dance to Lyni Kern's music. We'll all meet there BLUE DAZE Greetings, Salutations Hi folks! I sure hope this col- mn is enjoyed by all as it is to be regular feature in The Blue rom now on, but I hope it doesn't ;et too notorious as time marches n. Don't be too critical, readers, r my reputation may take a turn or the worse. CLASS RIN'GS The members of the class of '50 eem to be waiting patiently for heir class rings which are expected sometime next week. It ooks like they're really coming up n the world. Well, at least it shows they've done something if 'hey have the money to pay for hem. Somehow I know the tears will come to my eyes as I look at nine, thinking of all the good times I've had as a Joette and throughout my career at St. Joe. (What mush!) STRICTLY OFF THE RECORD Well, after 4 weeks of paradise within the walls of St. Joe we find many remarks and incidents to record "strictly off the record." Member the time when the girls got together and decided that what Jim Ver Heist needed was some VTabeline and an eyelash curler? Or when Tom Nangle and Jack Schmalowski had a hot game of catch with a dead mouse for a oall last week? Did you have a "mice" time boys? Oh yes, and when Pat Wiest obligingly % put up the sign saying "Do not disturb, genius at work," poor Anthony! Or when Madelon gave the private hair cut, (no charge) with a finger nail clippers? And finally we must end with a sad note. It seems that Cleone is sitting home every night now counting her heart beats while "Buddy" is counting beets too, (sugar beets) Tuff! Well, I must be off digging up some more dirt fur next week's "BJue Daze." So, 'til we meet again . . . By Remote Control. Our School's Sports Angle Wednesday afternoon the curtain fell on the St. Joseph's high school baseball season. And it I fell with a terrific thud, for on that afternoon the Johawks suf- [ fered a heart-breaking defeat to a fighting Rockwell team in the finals of the fall sectional tournament at Hanlontown by a score of 3-1. This was Rockwell's 2nd victory over the Johawks having beaten them less than a week ago at Rockwell. The south siders^ collected 7 hits to 3 for their opponents, but they failed to capitalize on them, leaving 14 runners stranded on the base paths. Rockwell took full advantage of the 3 hits and 3 walks given by Jim Ver Heist to tally their ^winning margin. Each team was 'guilty of only one miscue in the field. Jack Schma- lowsky and Roy Georgoff d i d most of the offensive work for the losers, collecting 2 hits apiece. Looked Impressive In their other 2 tournament appearances the St. Joe team looked very impressive as they posted! shut-out victories over Fertile and Joice. Jimmy Ver Heist pitched one-hit ball in both of these encounters as his mates collaborated for 15 hits to defeat Fertile 9-0 and Joice 4-0. In the Joice game Pitcher Jim Ver Heist faced only 23 batters and set down 19 of them via the strike-out route. All in all the Johawks enjoyed a very successful season winning 7 of their 11 games. Of the 4 defeats they suffered 2 by margins feats they suffered 2 were by margins of one run and 2 were by margins of 2 runs. The season also showed great promise for future St. Joe teams as many freshmen and sophomores performed creditably in their first year of high school baseball. Notable among these were Charley Clapsaddle, Don Carlson, Ronnie Weber, Tommy Smith and Maurice Hickey. The won and lost column for this season also looks more impressive in view of the fact that injuries played an important part STAFF Editor-in-Chief Martha Fandel Associate Editors Patricia Hale, I Mary Agnes O'Hern, James VcrHelst. Come Up With a Smile! "Oh, what'll I do—why ' does everything have to happen to me! How often do we hear this refrain echoing in the halls? Everything goes wrong in one day. It really doesn't seem fair does it? You don't have your history prepared —your best girl friend got mad for no apparent reason at all — your pencil won't work right-i- your locker door is stuck— s what are you supposed to do? But wait, let's see—in history class the teacher digresses on some famous battle and you -^.dn't need to worry—your pencil works after you cool down and work a while with it and the same with the locker door. The girl friend? Just a misunderstanding all straightened out now. Was everything so bad? After all, it worked out all right and you came up smiling, didn't you? So take it easy—don't get excited. Oh, dear, there goes that bell and I don't have anything done— what'll I do? Oh why does everything have to happen to me? Can't it happen to someone else at least • some of the time? in the play of the team. These injuries necessitated a constant shifting of the lineup in an effort to replace key men. Received Hip Injury Dick Colloton, star shortstop, and one of the team's leading hitters, was sidelined for the season in the first inning of the first game with a hip injury. Andy Patten, first baseman, was out of action for the 2 final games of the sectional tournament because of an ankle injury. Andy's absence was sorely felt because he was one of the key men in the Johawk infield and his improved hitting was a big factor in previous triumphs. Tommy Nangle started out strong in the beginning of the season leading all hitters until a muscle injury in his leg curtailed his activity considerably. And Roy Georgoff, 3rd baseman, played the entire tournament with a badly bruised bone in his left hand. The physical education program is in high gear now \yiib. touch football and volleyball holding the spotlight. Tournaments in both these sports are planned Our Pastor Raised to Domestic Prelate The faculty and students of St. Joseph school are happy to announce that our pastor has been, elevated to the dignity of Domestic Prelate. This distinction conferred by the Holy Father is indeed a great tribute to our pastor and a great honor to our school and parish. The title of Domestic Prelate is an honorary distinction. The recipient is thus constituted a member of the Pontifical Family. Mpnsignor Malone will receive the insignia of his office in Christ the King chapel, Loras college, Dubuque, on Oct. 16. Congratulations, Monsignor Malone! Cardinal Giuseppe Caspar Mez- zofanti, born in Italy in 1775, could speak 114 different languages and dialects. The only man who never makes a mistake is the man who never does anything. NOW YOU CAN BUY SWEETHEART 100% WHOLE WHEAT BREAD PONTIAC Prescribed Service Winter outside perhaps, but there'll be comfortable temperatures under the hood and behind the wheel, if you make adequate preparations now at John Gallagher, Inc. 22-24 Third N. W. Phone 1144 AT FOOD STORES Especially for Juniors WINTER COATS ??i styles and colors that "they all wear" UP With and Without Zipper Lining BARON'S 105 EAST STATE • HAMILTON • ELGIN MASON CITY'S EXPERT HOROLOGISTS OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS for Commercial, Industrial and Farm Buildings ... as well as Residential Garages. ELECTRIC OPERATORS AVAILABLE FOR ALL OVERHEAD DOORS There's a Ro-Way ( for Every Doorway MID-WEST ROOFING CO. 309 Oih Street S. E. PHONE 454: PRESERVE YOUR-SCHOOL MEMORIES WITH'OUR FINE PHOTOGRAPHS Lock Photos 26 Second N. E. Phone 558 LYONS Cleaners Launderers Furriers for the near future and competition is expected to be keen. To conclude our- sports picture for this week we wish to extend a hearty "congratulations" to every member of the Johawk baseball squad for the interest and cooperation and hard work that each contributed in making the season the success that it was. COLONIAL FUNERAL HOME PHONE 1505 "A DEPENDABLE SERVICE AT A PRICE YOU WANT TO PAY." AMBULANCE SERVICE Phone 600 DAVEY and MOEN GENERAL CONTRACTORS 604 Brick and Tile Bldg. PHONE 874 FOR EFFICIENT AUTOMOBILE SERVICE CALL H&H Motors 12 Seventh St., S. E. PHONE 1269 For Dependable SERVICE Call G. I. CAB 731 We accept Time Calls that Your Children May reach School on Time.

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