The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 7, 1931 · Page 7
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February 7, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 7, 1931
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U MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 7 1931 Helene Heiderick, Editor Ruth Brown, Assistant Editor. THE AZETTE PUBLISHED ONCE A- WEEK--BY AND ABOUT MASON CITY'S PUBLIC SCHOOLS , VOL, 2 CLASS B FINALS 8:30 P. M. SATURDAY MASON CITY, IOWA, SATURDAY, FEB. 7, 1931 PLANS PROGRESS FOR PRESENTING OPERETTA HERE Victor Herbert's "The Fortune Teller" to Be Presented. Plans for the operetta, to be given by the high school and Junior college glee club under the direction; of Miss Ellen Smith are progressing rapidly. There are two performances scheduled, the first to be pven for the public on Tuesday March 17, and the second for tht nn ac S, e ^ s conven t"°n, Friday; March ^o. This operetta is one of Victor Herbert's .best and is called "Thu Fortune Teller." This drama has three scenes. I/ Courtyard of "opera house, ad- Joining- Ballet School. 2. Garden of the Chateau of Count Berezowski.' 3. Camp of the Hungarian arm near Budapest. There will be a chorus of II Junior college and high scnooi stu dents. Work on the gates, posts, step courtyard and other scenery is pro pressing- under the direction of Mr Harriet Crabb and Harold Palme The dances and ballet work are i charge of Miss. Helen Platt. Thi will consist largely.of toe and'clas sical dancing. Railroad Station Project Carried on at Washington NO. 20 TIME OUT! The junior college quintet has the distinction of being tie only team in the state which defeated the Fort Dodge Junior College five.. A.heavier freshman than the one named in last'week's column has been discovered. Kephart takes whatever laurels there are by scal- ·ing 180 odd pounds. Snell, Trojan forward, finally came out of his slump in the Eagle Grove game. After playing almost the entire season handicapped by injuries, the Trojan star Tung up one of the highest single averages of the year, making 15 points. His stellar work exceeded that of his running mate---Lane--who is .leading the Trojan scoring column for the season, to date. The finals of the practice tournament should see some sizzling hot basketball Miss Ethel EhJer's kindergarten classes at the' Washington school iave been working on a railroad station project and with their building- blocks have improvised a station including- waiting room, ticket, office and train. Dolls i nthe waiting room, tickets, telephone and other accessories give the project a realistic appearance. A trip to the Northwestern station was the climax of the project. Thru the courtesy of the employers the children saw a real waiting room occupied by real people and were given real tickets and went thru, a i yeal. train*, · , : · ; · · · ; . · '·.-."···.··. V, - ' / ' ' *-~' '^'' ~ ' - - - - ' The current B tournament is the third annual the high school has held. The first one was won by Mason City and the second was taken by Sheffield. AMERICAN' CLUB REVIEWS WORK OF PAST SEASON Nominations Made for New Officers; Election to Be Monday. An American club council meet ing was held Wednesday at -2:5( Dorothy Lynn gave the secretary report. The club feels well satisfie with its program this year. 1 Christmas party was given in De cernber for the members. Later Christmas tree and 50' present were given to the welfare leagu and $5 was donated to the Globe Gazette Christmas fund. Marsha have been on duty in the halls reg ularly and effectively. Catherine - Curtiss, social chair man, reported that she was plan ning a costume party to. be given i April. Definite plans for this will b announced later. Also'it was decided to arrange fo a display of curios at the school fo the benefit of the pupils in the nea future. Those appointed on the com STUDENTS TO REPRESENT MASON CITY IN CHORUS I'::O~! BY KIRK STUDIO ' ^ SCC CI fo HUGH DAVEY GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Phone 874 15 2nd St. S. W. The junior college .Trojans are lolding down fourth place in the lawkeye "conference, according- to atest tabulations. The Trojans, who iave won five and lost three confer- ince games, play two conference IBS next week. These teams,, the Webster City and Marshalltown fives have both defeated the Trojans in earlier contests. Fort Dodge is holding- the-conference lead, having won eight games and losing only one. Sheldon, the team that has held the conference lead until they played Fort Dodge, is second, with Webster City a close third. Conference standings foUow: - TciLm--·* · ···"' '·. · . ; ""-· · * -~AV»*-V-I*, Fort i6dge-;..........8 1 Sheldon 6 1 Webster City 5 \1 Mason City 5 3 Emmetsburg .........4 - 4 Iowa Falls 1 l Marshaltown l 2 Eagle Grove 1 6 Boone 0 3 Estherville 0 4 Northwestern 0 5 elected in October for (year. The election will ' Monday. the entire take place European movie fans complain that they can't .understand what the actors are saying in American-made talkies. They don't know.how lucky they are.--Judge. i to Take Up Practices Monday for Game at Fort Dodge ,., The Mohawks have not been prac- only ticing since the Webster City game. *"···* ' Coach Gfimsley regards this stage of the season as the three-quarters mark and does not want the team to go stale. The Mohawks will take up practices Monday in preparation for their trip to.Fort Dodge. , " The trip is a long one, the locals playing Fort Dodge in a return game Friday, and then traveling to Sioux City to encounter Central high. The latter school is expected to provide the strongest opposition, altho the Dodger game could not be termed a set-up. The local wi'J be out for revenge for last year's defeat handed them by the Sioux City five. Central high handed the Mohawks their worst beating of the year during the last cage season. They also had the distinction of being the first quintet to defeat the Mohawkc, ...!.,, ^.^ .._ a rec0 r d of eight ..889 .857 .833 .625 .500 .500 .333 .143 .000 .000 .000 EAT HIGLEY'S LU X U S who had run up straight games. Today's Business Demand Is Skill ...BE TRAINED The Essence of Country Life *· A great deal of the InvigoratInK healUi giving countryside Is brought to the child in tho city through Pasteurized milk. Pasteurized milk service which brings you pure, fresh milk that Is whole- eorae and safe, Is the connecting Jink between country and city--It figuratively puta children Into tho heart of the country. Keep them robust and healthy by giving them Pasteurized milk every day. H E R M A N O N B R O S . D A I R Y PHONE C46 L-Y-O-N-S LAUNDERERS and DRY CLEANERS 600 Pep Assembly Held in Roosevelt School A pep assembly was held . by grades 6, 7 and 8 of the Roosevelt school Thursday morning in preparation for the basketball game between Lincoln arid Roosevelt boys Thursday night. Miss Pfahler, prin cipal, gave a short talk on "Sports manship" and Charlotte Pusch, Mar tha Haddy, Donald Poppen and Don Allen, cheer leaders, were in charge of school yells. Miss Fern Wilson boys' basketball coach, introduces the members of the first and sec ond teams. They are as follows Lloyd Farrer, Raymond Barr, Quin ton Dietz, Claude Heard, Donald Poppen, Teddy Knudson, Raymond Litzring-, Bernard Rose, Don Allen Donald Wolshe, Lewis Kipper, Clyde Barren and Winthrop Lincoln. 100 Per Cent Honor Roll Is Announced Those on the 100 per cent honor roll are Dorothy Cheesman, Rheon Woodward and Mildred Wilcox. An' zonetta Tobsing- . and Henriett. Shaner made the 40 word clu'o Those entering the 30 word club ari Dorothy Cheesman, Robert Walsh Alleyne Cagle, Arlene Bentz, Katharyn Manusos, Margaret Wolshi Helen Rausch and Violet C'ollen. Th. individual making the highest rec ord was Mabel Prusia with 4H. words with three errors. Rudd had the highest team average, 30 words with five errors. In the weekly test the third hour class was high with 27-7. Secono hour next with 24-7, and fifth hour with 22-5. Mrs. Edward Hunter Speaks at Meeting of College."Y" . Mrs. Edward Hunter talked before the college Y association ia the "Y" room Monday at 4 o'clock. She talked on relations in the home. She particularly stressed courtesy and honesty between members of the family. The remainder of the program presented by Bernadine Donaker, program chairman, included a vocal solo by Lois Meier and a French horn duet by Stanley Wilsun and Gilbert McEwcn. The devotional? were given by Erna Hansen, and a book review of "Jeremy" by Hugh Walpole, was given by Anita Chizek. B«STXX SENNETS Catherine Curtiss, senior, and Betty Senneff, a-junior in the Ma son City high school will represen Mason City in the national high school chorus, which will sing 1 at the sixty-first annual convention of the department of superintendents o: the National Education association to be held in Detroit, Feb.' 21-26. The. national high school chorus is comprised of 400 voices selectee by public school supervisors of music because of superior ability and training in vocal music. Miss Ellen Smith of the high school music department is training the two rep- ·esentativcs. High schools in 27 states wi.'l ie represented in the ctiorus, which vill be directed by Hollis Dann, irector of the department of mu- ic at New York University New "prk City. 10,000 to Attend. More than 10,000 educators will ttend the Detroit convention whero pproximately 3t)0 addresses on gen- ral and technical educational sub- icts will be made by the leading ducators of American public chool and colleges. Tho theme ot ie convention program is "Work- ng Together for the Children of America." The effect of the'eco- nomic depression on the schools, the daptation of the findings of the white house conference on child ealth and protection to the curri- ulum of the schools, new methods of teaching and school administration, and other important matters affecting the lives of 30,000,OOC American schol children will be considered at this important gathering Among the high spots of the convention program is an address by Rear-Admiral Richard E. Byrd, who will tell convention delegates and visitors of his 'expedition to the Antarctic. Upon this occasion^ Admiral Byrd will be . presented with thousands of letters written to him by school children by way of tribute to his spirit of high courage and adventure in the farthest southlandT Other Prominent Speakers. Other prominent speakers on the program include Gilbert Grosvenor president of the National Geographic Society; Richmond P. Hobson, Spanish American War hero and secretary-general of-the World Con- :erence on Narcotic Education; and William John Cooper, United States :ommissioner of education. Enter- :ainment features o{ tha program nclude an old time dance, music for vhich will be furnished by Henry Cord's Old Time dance orchestra; ind a dramatic presentation of. the development of the Detroit public schools. The" convention program is beinnr arranged under' the- -"direction of Superintendent Norman R. 'CrozierT o{ the 'Dallas, Texas, schools, who s president of the department of superintendents. Principles of Debate ' Randall, Sheffield Made Part of Eighth Schedule at Lincoln The elementary 1 principles of dealing are made a part of the ightli grade schedule at Lincoln uring the second semester each 'ear. This work is usually handled by he teachers of history, civics and cience. This year, however a new irrangement has been made. Alice Runyou Perkins, a Lincoln teacher and a former member of the Juu- or college debating team, is coach- ng the principals of elementary ar- rument. Six groups of eighth grade mpils, totaling in all 205, are get- ing this instruction. Three of the subjects now under consideration are: That each boy and girl should be required by his parents to keep an account of the way he spends his, noney; that England had a right :o tax the colonies, and that a radic s more essential in 'the home than a newspaper. Later other questions will be chosen. The. best debaters from thi: various teams will give a debate in the Lincoln auditroum in Marcn. ' Young people who were interested u public speaking and debate while in Lincoln school and wfio have lat- ;r made a creditable showing on the Mason City high school teams are: Dale Pattschull, Tom Yoseloff, Jeus Walker, Everet Angel, Raymond Hughes, Thayer Curry, Alleyne Cagle, Elizabeth Schmidt and Adrienne Kohl. Full Orchestra Will Play for P. T. A. Feb. 1.2 The full orchestra will play at the next P. T. A. meeting: Feb. 12 at the high school with Gerald Prescoft directing. Miss -Marjorle Smith has charge of the string instruments, there being 20 first violins, 16 seconds, five cellos and three string basses. Horns and reed instiument;. are chosen from the band. The contest numbers will be played including first movement of "The London Symphony by Hadyn, and "Liebe- stratim" by Liszt. Campers Meet Held at Y. M. C. A. Friday A camper's'meet was held at the Y. .W. C. A. Friday evening from 5:30 to 9 p. m. The meet was for the Girl Reserves who had attended the Methodist camp at Clear Lake the previous two years. The girls came dressed in camping outfits. The girls were served a lunch, games and swimming followed, Those in charge were as follows; Jean Swift, Faith Darland, Ruth Morgan, Margaret Vaughn and Mary Clark. Curio Collector, Visits High School J. P. Randall, Sheffield, brot to the high school last week his collection of old coins consisting of fractional currency and notes as well as his collection of polished rocks and other curios. The monev which ranged from a 3 cent piece to a 50 cent piece in paper money included'three continental bills dating back to 1776 and 1778, 15 old bank bills knowrn as wild cat money, a set of confederate bills from a 50 cent piece to a ?500 bill, also green back bills, silver certificates, U. S. notes and Federal Reserve notes. The large collection of silver coina included 3, 5, 10, 20, 25 and SO cent pieces and a great variety of quarters and half dollars. The students were especially interested in old % cent, 1 cent and 2 cent pieces in copper. The denominations of gold pieces in the collection are 25 cents, 50 cents $1, $2.50, $3 and ~$5 in TJ. S. money and half sovereigns and sovereigns in English gold coins. Moss, water, jasper and common agates, cornielians, moon stones, sardonicas, flower stones and ivory stones were among Mr. Randall's polished stone collection. A group of several species of petrmed clams and fossils, rattie snake rattles, a mountain lion's claw, a bear tooth and several other like curios was also displayed in the exhibit. Mr. Randall who has collected this exhibit over a period of 50 years presented his curios and talked briefly concerning them before the American history classes. Seniors Leading in Class Contest for Selection of Queen The senior class is leading the juniors by 1,500 votes in the race to decide which class of the high school will have the distinction of electing the basketball queen of the year. The^ queen will make her appearance during halves of the West Waterloo game, which is the last game on the Mohawks' schedule? The Charles City game on Feb. 20 is the only game leCt In which to cast votes for each class: Standings of each class in the school follow: Seniors, 10,500; juniors, 9,000; sophomores, 5,300;*frcshmen, 1,300. School Entries in Brain Contest Break Record IOWA CITY, Feb. 7--Even with the final checx not yet made, the record for number of entries in the annual academic contest for high schools has been broken by the registration of some 400 institutions. Drawing- more than 55,000 pupils into competition,' the every-pupll contest ia scheduled for May 5. JUDITH OVERBY TELLS STORY OF TRIP TO NORWAY School Librarian Gives Address Before High School Assembly. At-a Junior college assembly held Wednesday morning Miss Judith pverby, school librarian, gave an interesting account of her trip to Norway; The audience was deeply interested and listened attentively. The trains there are quite different from American trains, according to Misa Overby. Instead or having an aisle down the middle there is an aisle along- one side,- she said. The car is separated into booths seating six or eight persons. "If you want to get off the train and walk on the platform, that is your privilege while the conductor 'carries on a conversation with the station agent," she said. "The conductor does not announce the station. When you want to get off, you tell him either when you get on or just before reaching your destination." They Exchange Rings, "In Norway when two people wish to get married they just exchange rings instead of buying the ring for the girl." In discussing the theater in Norway the speaker said, "A't the theater .there is an intermission during which the audience may promenade in the lobby." Another custom which interested Miss Overby was the number of meal» eaten each day. About 7:30 coffee is served in bed. At 11 o'clock breakfast is served. At 2 o'clock dinner is served. -School is out at 2 o'clock and from that time on until 4 o'clock a great number take n nap. After the nap, about 4 o'clock afternoon coffee is served. About 8 o'clock supper is served. Caps Designate Class. "The caps worn by the students designate their class. Blue caps are worn by commercial~students, red ; 3y the junior college and black by the upper classmen." English la a favorite subject in **5j--schobk; Many _stwflents _ can : feak English very well. Play Presented at y Assembly in Monroe An assembly held at Monroe Fri- diy morning was in charge of Miss Myrna La Rue's eighth grade class. Adelia Woodward, class president, presided. Numbers were given by the room orchestra and the girls glee club. A play entitled "Flies Union" was dramatized by Mildred Kerdua, Helen Fishbeck, Mary Snook, Doris Wilson, Irene Holbroolc, Doris Harding and Phyllis Knapp. Introducing and concluding the play, Doy Baker and Emerson Wilkins sang a duet with words of original composition and suited to the theme. Talks were given by Adelia Woodword on "The Life of a Fly" and Harriet Currie on "How to Destroy Flies." The talks were illustrated by slides prepared by David Murphy and Albert Ericson. Several Get Letters at G,A. A. Club Meeting The G. ^A. A. club meeting which was to be held Friday night was given Friday morning because a musical concert sponsored by the grade teachers was given at 3 o'clock. The following girls were awarded letters and numerals: Peggy Senneff, Mary Woodworth, Faith Darland, Wilma Hawthwa, Virginia Koran, Lucille Pierce, Leota Mill- ness, Dorothy Wenchell, Arlene Hart, Esther O'Brian and Louise Duke. The program "Queen O' Hearts" was an original musical comedy and was in charge of Peggy Senneff. It was announced that "Harvard" %yon the class A tournament over "Notre Dame" 11-4. The G. A. A. cabinet meeting will be in charge of Ruth Sanders Monday. Dramatic Contest Winners Announced In the home contest for tne dramatic department held Tuesday. Jena Walker won first and Ke'i Leonard second in the oratorical division. Lois Warford won first and Robert Simon · second in the dramatic group and Elaine Snook first and Peggy Senneff second in the humorous section. Ken Leonard in the oratorical, Robert Simon in the dramatic and Peggy Senneff in humorous all won first in the sub-county contest held nt Plymouth for those who won second place in the home contest. P e ££y will also compete in tns county contest at Thornton Feb. 12. Those who won first places in the home contest wili compete in th* state preliminary contest at Rockwell Feb. 27. SCHOOL BRIEFS The teachers of McKinley school had a picnic dinner at the Boy Scouts camp McKinley Thursday. The Hi.Tri club will hold a council meeting- Monday at 7:30 p. m. at the Y. W. C. A. Miss Mildred Reishus, third grade teacher at the Washington school, was unable to be at her duties the first of the week due to sickness. The only new member of the 30 word club for Miss Price's class this week is Thelma Searle. Julia Di Marco, Margaret Hanson and Harry Chazen passed the 10 minute accuracy test. Julia Di Marco also wrote occurately for three minutes at 52 words a minute. Harriet Stubbs was the highest individual in the first hour class with 42 words a minute for 10 minutes. Miss Marie Kober visited relatives in Charles City over the weekend. The Lincoln science classes enjoyed the collection of fours of Erdix Swift Thursday morning. Raymond LaGasse, accompanied by Margaret Cooper, played a group of violin solos at the D. A. R. party held at the Ralph Lloyd Jones home Wednesday evening;. In Ontario there is a standing offer of ?25 bounty for each dead wolf. All you have, to do these day.i Is open the front door and blaze away,--New York Evening Tost. Salesmanship Class Organizes New Club A sales club of tne high school under the direction of R. E. Nyquist has bptn organized by the salesmanship class. The officers are as follows: President, John Taylor; vice president, Paul Trainor; secretary, Virginia Smith, and treasurer, Jim Britven. The purpose of this club is the practical application of salesmanship. The following committee chairmen we're appointed: Speakers committee, Eleanor MacDonald: publicity committee, William^ Fer- gruson;' sales project committee, Paul Trainor; house committee, Anuncion Rodiguez; ways and means committee, Dan Jones; committee on business relations, Max Romey, and stage committee, Lyle Maxon. Corect this sentence: "I'm very proud of my son," said the dignified old banker; "and 1 shall encourage his ambition~to play in a jazz orchestra.''--Davenport Ttmes. COMPANY, "incorporate" your sentiments in a Valentine of 155 tfenunM,Knui O95 So F«fer*l Ave. M, C, WINS FIRST DECISION DEBATE HELD WITH OSAGE Expert Judge Gives Locals Edge in Both Clashes of Meet. i The first decision debates of the high school season were held Thursday afternoon, when Osage met the locals at 1:45 and 4 o'clock. The Mason City negative case was argued by Arnold Tice and Dick Stevens. The affirmative was upheld by Marlys Taylor and Adrienne Kohl. Mason City won both decisions given by Carl Cowan, expert judge from Eagle Grove. Mr. Cowan's chief criticism of the debate can be summed up briefly in the following statements: "Osage did not clash with the affirmative case. It was the rebuttal of Mason City that really won the affirmative case for them. Osage's affirmative did not present enough proof to establish the main issues in view of the ueg-. ative attack." Tom Yoseloff and Virgil Shook, affirmative, and Bill Swanson and Thayer Curry, negative, of the Junior college met Luther college at Decorali Wednesday in a non-decision critic debate. David Nelson, coach of Luther college, and Guy Crosen acted as judges. Where Photographs are Supreme R U S S E L L S T U D I O Phone 2212 3. C. Penney Bldg. FOR-VALENTINE'S DAY A Gift For Her From-- .r^. ·-rr i ^T- ! WATCHES DIAMONDS HEATO For Furnace KENTUCKY Block-Lump Size .. BLACK HAWK $»f5O Biff Illinois Lump . £ W.CLMockCo. PHONE 563 When things are returned from the Ideal American, they're so beautiful. They look like new! · Ideal American ia better Laundry service . .. try it today. IT'S ft«« PHONE Ideal American Laundry Corner First Street S. W. and Washinjrton He must see well to learn, progress, and be happy. Unaided poor vision is a serious handicap. THE GHE/VT WHITE WAV TO HEALTH Take tho milk way to hcallh. It Is Ut most direct route to thosi. "Mntl.il nutrients for maintaining'the Sr£ n »?°?V n , lhl m ° re than a"* "her drink or rood, la rccommendea by physicians to those who arc ni. It keep, well people healthy just aa it builds up run down systems. p nln Sco milk you 8co that the children drink raouEh Ilk^very dny-aral ,! r i nk u resu ,^ SANITARY DAIRY PHONE

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