The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 27, 1935 · Page 14
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August 27, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1935
Page:
Page 14
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Buy Wisely Compare the wear, fit, lasting appearance Get Value in Gildner School Togs Suits (2 Knickers) (7 to 12) upwards from $7.85 Suits (2 Longies) (12 to 18) upwards from $12.85 Dress Shirts ............................ Kaynee Shirts Wool Knickers ........................ Slacks Work Shirts Undershirts .............................. Shorts Blazers .................. .'. .................... Golf Hose ........... _ Oshkosh Bib Overalls ................................. 98c to $1.10 Tall Corn Bib Overalls .............................. ................. _ 89c Tall Corn Overall Pants ................................................ 98c Sweaters (All Wool) ............ upwards from $1.95 Zipper Sport Shirts ............... " " 89c '« 59c $1 $1.95 $1.95 49c 29c 35c $1.65 25c Jackie Juniper Matched Sets Of fine colored corduroy and neut all wool cliccks. Blazers Longies $2.95 Knickers $1.95 $2.95 Jumpers $1.95 Gym Togs See these sure before you buy Shirts, Sizes 26 to 36 25c Trunks, Sizes 24 to 32 25c Shoes, La Crosse Shoes to Size 6 58c Supporters, Genuine Jockey Bike 35c Sweat Shirts, Sizes 28 to 36 79c Buy Wisely--Get Value YOU C£M DfPfMD ON A CU-DHEP S TOPE Device Can C a r e f u l l y Grade Tests Examination P a p e r s May Be Corrected by Press. NEW YORK, Aug. 27. (UP) --A tiny press, 8(4 by 11 inches, heralds the apparent death of the old system of correcting examination papers. The aluminum press, covered with 88 squares and 1,440 tiny pins, will slash by 1,000 per cent the time to correct papers, according to its inventor, Hardin Lucas. Lucas, 57, high school teacher in Brooklyn and formerly of Paris, Ky., spent more than $7,000 and 4% years to develop his Invention. "It works on the principle of a stereotype plate," Lucas said. "A few hours are needed to set up the plate, then corrections can be made as fast as paperr. can be slipped Into the press." Wide Use Held Possible. The press is particularly applicable In true-false, multiple- choice and match ing-type examinations, but there is no limit to Its adaptability, Lucas asserted. Use is simple. A standard sheet of paper, called a lucogram, is given each pupil. This sheet is covered with squares dotted to resemble clock faces. The pupil then signifies the proper answer by drawing an hour hand on the clock. If the statement Is true, he draws a line on one side of the face; if false, on the other. In multiple choice he draws an hour hand pointing to the number he believes ia the right answer. Speedy Check Possible. Soon as he is through he inserts the paper into the marx- em press. Pressure forces tiny pins through the paper exactly where numerals usually are placed on clocks. But only one hole shows on McKinley Head Miss Marie Kober, principal at McKinley school, member of the public school system here for a number of years, is now preparing for another year with the opening of sehrool s«t for Sept. S. each face. This hole signifies the right answer. The pupil merely checks his own paper and in two or three minutes he knows his own grade. And the teacher prepares more examinations. Woolridge On Staff. NORA SPRINGS, Aug. 27.-Harold Woolridge, solo clarinetist in the Mason City municipal band several years, has been engaged on the faculty at Nora Springs. Henry Foster of Renwick ia the superintendent. Ifenn Is Superintendent. SWALEDALE, Aug. 27.-Donn Henn is superintendent of the Swaledale schools and Grace Marie Colloton is the principal. Superintendent at Meservey. MESERVEY, Aug. 27.--R. S. Streyfclicr is superintendent at Meservey schools and C. Dale Zickefoose is the principal ajid coach. The latter was on a Smithsonian Institution expedition to Kodiak islands. Get Them Ready for School School days will soon be here. The clothes must be made ready. Why not look them over today and send them in for a dry-cleaning fresh-up? Pride in appearance is an essential p a r t o f t h e child's education. The best method of economical neatness is the regular use of quality cleaning service. See Our Display of Quality Fur Coats CLEANERS F C R R I E R S PHONE 789 PHONE 788 Many New Types Shoes D i s p l a y e d Pedal Extremities Toe New Mark for Season. The shoe tree has sprouted many new branches this fall, and it's going to b« fun to select a wardrobe) of ahocs to go with new frocks. It is no longer smart to make one type of shoe go with every costume . . . it is no longer smart to wear only one heel height or only one color. Sports Shoes. If you wear tweeds,' or knits or sportive woolens of any kind, you will be overjoyed in the newness of stout sports shoes. They are as sensible and long wearing as ever, but how new they are in style. Most of them are of British or Peasant inspiration, in ties or oxfords of some sort or another. Heels are moderately low, or very low. .If you have slim ankles, by all means wear them very low, for nothing ia more chic. Colors look best in shoes of this type. It is very possible that you may even be able to match your favorite tweed to perfection. There are lots of rich, spicy browns; oxblood«red with black or with navy . . . think how smart that could look! Deep greens look chic all by r themselves, or combined with brown. The greens are extremely smart when worn with rusty brown suits, and when the handbag and hat match the green of the shoe. Afternoon Shoes. Choose the material in your shoes with relation to most of the dresses in your wardrobe. There are crepe shoes smartest with silks. There are suedes so soft and fine, they will almost match your velvets. There are kidskins, soft as a glove that complement practically any fabric. And there are many gabardines that will be trim with more informal afternoon frocks. Pumps, ties, step-ins and high cut oxfords are all smart enough to step out to any tea or cocktail party. As for heels for afternoon, the continental will be the wisest choice if the shoe is to go with several costumes. Styles for Night. There ia no holding back the sandal's popularity, and there are more and more smart interpretations inspired by the Hindu influence. Sandals with quite pointed toes, and no heel at all are being worn by the very smartest women abroad. These usually have some sort of build-up inside the shoe, so that they will be comfortable for feet which have become accustomed to the high heel. Jeweled sandals are perfect in this jewelry important season. Toes are being covered more than they were last year, and smart women believe that a sheer stocking is far more attractive than no stocking at all. Smart young women have discovered that when their toes are rounded their feet appear sizes smaller. They have hunted far and wide to find this shoe in previous seasons, but this year there will be plenty of them, thank goodness! The square toe is another newcomer that the younger set will adore. Starts at Hansel!. HANSELL, Aug-. 27.--School began at Hansell Monday. Book exchange was held Saturday. The new teachers arc Margaret E. Bremner of Vail, Raymond Satre of Madison, Minn., high school principal, Miss Dorothy Erickson of Dccorah and Donald Everson of Ellsworth. Will Register Thursday. PLYMOUTH, Aug. 27--The Plymouth consolidated schools win open Monday, Sept. 2. All high school students have been asked to register Thrusday or Friday. E. E. Brand is the superintendent and C. W. Shaw, high school principal. Starts Sept. 2. BUFFALO CENTER, Aug. 27.--The Buffalo Center consolidated school will open Monday. Sept. 2. J. E. Smith is the superintendent and Fern Capellan principal of the senior high school. Castle Is Superintendent. RIDGEWAY, Aug. 27.--Tho Riclgeway public school will open Monday, Sept. 2. Paul Castle of Grand Center is superintendent and Geraldine Peterson of Winnifield, principal,

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