The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 14, 1931 · Page 8
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February 14, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 14, 1931
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FEBRUARY 14 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ·Editor Betty Ruth Kress Assistant Editor Ruth Brown THE CUB.GAZETTE' , PUBL1 SHED ONCE A WEEK-BY AND ABOUT MASON CITY'S PUBLIC SCHOOLS VOL.2 NORTH CENTRAL TEACHER GROUP TO GATHER HERE Convention to Be Held in Mason City March 19, 20 and 21. Plans for the tenth annual con vention of the North Centra leachers' association of Iowa are under way, according to Mr Nyquist who has charge of the publicity. These meetings are held alternately each year at Fort DodL'L and Mason City. The association will meet here on March 19, 20 and 21 this year. It ia expected that there will be from 1,800 to 2,000 teachers present to enjoy the program. Any teacher or person who is engaged in public school work may become a member. Student Stenographers Elect 1931 Officers A new election of officers of the Student Stenographers, Inc., wua held Friday, Feb. 6 with the following- persons elected: Board of directors, Max Romey, Sarah Schulma'i and Katharine Weber; president, Gordon Schaper; vice presidents. Mildred MaGee, Olga Belberoff;' secretary, Bernice Cornelius; treasurer, Ruth Smith; publicity, Lucille Birdsell, Anne Thomas, Gordon Schaper; program committee, Rath- arine Weber, Sarah Schulman, Lillian Heeler. This club under the su- pcrvisfon of Miss Georgia Clare Davenport is for the promotion of efficiency in typewriting. The club hopes to defray the expenses of the typing contest which takes place later in the year by doing work for various business firms and for the school. TIME OUT! In speaking of the B tourney Kensett could be termed the "hard luck" team. Having eliminated trie strongest teams in its bracket, Kensett has been defeated in the finals for two years straight. Last year Sheffield was the nemesis. Chuck Van Koten, stellar Drake athlete, played in the finals of the sectional tournament here several years ago, He-played on the Hansell team which, was runnerup in the B class. The high school cage team has a capable manager in Dick Currie. (To be sung to the tune of on the RoaO^to Mandalay): "On the road to Sioux City-ay! Where the Mohawks go to play, That is where we'd like to be right now, On the road to Sioux Cit-ay!" SPORT SIGHTS Judge Grimsley reading article to listory class from a sport page. .Football boys arguing about next year's team and discussing the ola one. Chick Sutherland telling now rood Fort Dodge capers are, and" ending up with, "And we beat their. once." Coach Barker discussing the merits of the wrestling squad. Seniors bragging that they are going to elect a basketball queen. Leonard Kenney strolling arouti'l he halls with four stripes on letter sweater and fanciest letter in chool. He is one of the few athletes vho has ever earned four letters in me sport at the nigh school. B squad boys telling of the time hey beat Rudd, B tournament bampioDS. . Where Photographs are Supreme R U S S E L L S T U D I O .Ehone 2212 J. C. Penney Bldg. lie must see well to learn, progress, and be happy. Unaided poor vision is a serious handicap. Though you're miles , on Valentine's "Day . . . . T E L E G R A P H Pbcne 5* Herman M-K/vrtwn, Pro». 1305 So Fedrr.t Avt. We Guarantee Prompt. Suje Delivery Coach Grimsley reports that the flohawks played the best game of he year at Webster City. He also ays the Webster City cagers have mproved approximately .50 per cent ince the first game at Mason City. The members of the high school cage team are evidently popular. "Bud" Suter, fonvard, was elected president of tne junior class and "Webb" Parrott, guard, was elected president of the senior class. Whether the Trojans conclude the schedule with more games won than Jost will be seen next ..week. The Trojans have failed to live up to pre-season expectations. A former Mohawk athlete who is making good in college is Johnnie Moen, who played regular an the Iowa State grid team in his sophomore year last season. We are not sure wnether that is a distinction after taking a glance at Iowa State's record. WIG AND MASK CLUB WILL BUY NEW STAGE SET Junior College Organization Authorizes Presentation of $58 to Board. The Junior dollege Wig and ilask club has authorized the presentation of $58 to the board of education thru Principal James Rae for the purchase of a new set for the high school stage. The money was earned by the'oc- ganization thru a benefit assembly held several weeks ago and was intended to defray the expenses of u participation in a contest at Iowa City next month. The club voted to send 12 members of the cast of "Ice Bound" to present an act of the play in the one act play contest in which Mason City has never been represented. It was discovered, however, that more than six. players could nut compete so the plans were aban doned. MASON_CITY, IOWA, SATURDAY, FEB. 14, 1931 Masonian, High School Year Book, Is on Sale Dorothy ^Lynn_Reports That * : G. A. A. Varsity Teams Begin Their Rounds of Basketball Here CONTACT ON A CONTRACT FOR 1931 ANNUAL Excellent Progress Is Being Made. forwards go, they have overcome this handicap by their speed. With both returning to the team next year, Mohawk cage fans can look forward to another season. The Monawks should wade thru their sectional tournament opposition in March without any trouble. None of the other class A teams entered play the brand of basketball the locals are used to. Garner is regarded as the "dark horse" ot the tournament, for nothing is known of the team, except that it is rather strong. The dope bucket will take a mighty fall if the Monawks fail to come thru. Suter and Cordle ,are two of the fastest forwards in the state. Altho the pair are small, as high school HUGH DAVEY SON GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Phone 874 15 2nd St. S. W. It is strange that the basketball thriller on the high school floor so far this season is not a local high school game. If asked, the Kensett- Mitchell game in the B tournament wins the distinction. The game was mainly a contest between two star6, Lenoch of Mitchell and Boyette oT Kensett, both All-Tournament men* Kensett squeezed out a two point victory. Monroe Presents Washington and Lincoln Program The assembly program at Monroe school Friday morning, given by Miss Louise Danielson's sixth grade pupils, was in commemoration of the birthdays of George Washington and Abraham Lincoln. The program consisted of the singing of patriotic songs, a short biography of Washington by Philip Zebker, Washington's rules of behavior, Royden Stewart; the music George Washington heard, Wilma Noser; "A Colonial Minuet" by Betty Wimmer, Dorothy Skalicky, Mary Katherine Elliot, Helen Gibbs, Helen Collins, Margaret McNutt and Shirley Easton. Ellen O'Brien gave a biography of Lincoln; Lillian Toktnan discussed "What Quality I Most Admire in Lincoln," and after Walt Whitman's "Oh Captain, My Captain," read by Billy Smith, the assembly closed with a flag salute by the group. h i 16 J Vla l ontan ' hi " · scllo ° 1 J'ear book, has been put on sale at the high school. The sales campaign, which started Feb. 12, will end on Feb.. 20. After that date, no oua who has not contracted for the vear book will be able to obtain one. The 1S31 Masonian contract offers t ? ^ plans of payment, one paying for the annual before Feb. 16 and the other, having the subscriber pav SI m advance and 75 cents upon the delivery of the annual. Dorothy Lynn, editor-in-chief reports that work on the book v : progressing at full speed and the current annual is expected to be one of the best in the history of the school. Several changes have been made on the new year book which should prove to make it more interesting. Senior Pictures Taken. AH of the senior pictures havu been taken and new pictures of the -faculty members will be taken. Beginning Monday of next week, the basketball squad will go to tha studio to have their pictures taken They will go during study hail periods. A new feature of the annual is that pictures of each class in the school will be taken ThH will give the classes other than the seniors a larger part in the annual. The pictures will be sent to a Minneapolis engraving company. All material of the year book will be at the printers by April EO that the book will be. out some time in May. All of the seniors' names will he used in the class will and prophecy. Tuesday the seniors are to hand in to their first period teach-l ers, their name as they want it to appear in the year book. They also will hand in a list of Jhe activities they have taken part in during their four years in the high school. This means such activities as plays, operettas, and different organizations. Asked to Help. It is asked that students help to make the annual a successful one by co-operating in every way possible. Students arc asked to place snapshots and jokes in the box for that purpose which is in front of the office. .-, The football section this year will contain individual writeups which will be different from any had bc.- fore. Last year's track will appear in the annual as it was printed too soon to contain the current track season. The athletic section is in charge of Galen Meuwlssen. New assistants have been added to the staff in Dick Stevens as assistant editor and Dick Currie as as- third round will be Saturday when the The G. A. A. varsity teams began their rounds of basketball Tuesday Feb. 10. The captains elected for each team are as follows: Freshmen, Oral Smiley; sophomore, Mae Haddy; junior. Marguerite Arnold; senior, Gertrude Adams. The first game, between the sophomores and the juniors, ivaa 6-5 in favor of the juniors. The freshmen won the second game 11-6. , The second round was played Feb. 13 between the juniors and the freshmen, the seniors and the sophomores. The ·· - · sophomores will play^the freshmen and the juniors the seniors. Miss Dorothy Westfall is the referee. The G. A. A. party for February will take the form of an old time dance and will be called "Turkey'in the Straw." The dance will take the place of the "Colonial Ball" formerly held in February. The G. A. A. meeting for March has been omitted because of the operetta which will be given March 17. The April meeting will be "Class Competition." Each of the classes will work out an act and judges will select the winning group. The seniors of this year have won for three years. The competition has been very keen, however. Those placed in charge of the plans are Marian Hayes and Betty Ann Webster, freshmen; Ruth fHille and Jean Temple, sophomores; Betty Senneff and Mary Jane Hartz, junfors, and Kathleen Glass and Donlca Chuick, seniors. THE GREAT WHITE WAV TO HEALTH TaKe the milk way to health. It Is tfoe most direct route to thoae essential nutrients /or maintaining the human body. MIIX. more than any other drink or rood. Is recommended by phy- aicians to those who Are ill. it keeps ivell 'jieuple healthy Just as Jt builds up run dou-n systems. See that the clitldrcn .Irink enough milk every .lay--and drink It regularly yourself. SANITARY DAIRY PHONE 221 Glee Club and Sextet Sing for H. S. P. T. A sistant business manager. Exceptionally good drawing ia looked for as Kenneth V/agner, who is the artist, has had much experience in drawing and is capable. The 1831 annual will be made on modernistic lines. The pages will not have borders. \VIII Be Different. EAT E S K I M O PIES HIGLEY'S I L U X U S REAL H ·a A L T H. FOOD The girls' glee club and sextet sang for the parent-teachers meeting at the high school Thursday. The glee club sang "Ye Sons of Isreal" by Mendelssohn, in botn English and Latin. This number is required for the class A contest and the glee club sang it in both English and Latin because they do not know in \vhich language it will be required to sing it. The girls also presented "Beauteous Morn." The sextet presented three numbers, "Twinkle Twinkle," "Cogultry" and "Big Brown Bear." Gretchen Steiner Gives School Talk Miss Gretchen Steiner spoke at the high school assembly on Wednesday at 9:15. She is the daughter of Dr. Steiner, professor of Higli Christianity, at Grinnell college. "Education is a means beyond the matter of dollars and cents," stated Miss Steiner. "Students are interested in education not for education's sake but for vocation's .sake. Some are planning to go to college and some are not. Some should be going and some should not go. There are some for whom going to college is a waste of time," t h e , speaker declared. · Mlas Steiner later gave a number of interviews to those interested in Grinnell. The annual will 'also contain an article about Mr. Nyquist's sales class, of which John Taylor is president. The Junior college section will be somewhat different than that of former years, in the sports section at least. The football boyd will have individual writeups. All seniors have been urged to aid in every way possible to make the annual a successful one for it is edited by the senior class, and depends upon the work of all of the seniors to be a truly representative annual. In the semester election of the American club officers held on ilonday, the following officers were chosen:. President, Dick Currie; vice president, Dick Stevens; .secretary, Ruth Sander?. Edward .lone.- was elected last fall as treasurer for the year. Students of Junior College Hear Speech The students of the Junior college attended the meeting of the Woman's club at the Methodist church at 2:-5 Tuesday. The speaker, Mfss Gretchen Steiner of Grinnell college, discussed the topic "The Movies and You." This wag the third meeting that the Junior college students have attended this year and is the last one. At the first meeting, Tom Skeyhill lectured 01, Mussolini and, at the second onb, Gorst lectured on birds and Imitated the songs of several of the most common ones. The students expressed themselves grateful to the Woman's club for. the opportunity to hear these speakers and wish to express their appreciation of the privilege accorded them by the organization. Peggy Senneff Wins First in Humorous In the county dramatic'contest held at Thornton Thursday night James Forsyth from Thornton won first in the oratorical, Fern Brooks of Clear Lake placed first in the dramatic and Peggy Sennefr, Mason City's only entry, won first hi the humorous. The towns taking part were Thornton, Plymouth Rockwell, Clear Lake, Swaleciate and Mason City. The judges were Supterintendent Ovcrmlre, Mrs. Gedders and Miss Duhigge. Thf. winners were awarded silver cups. At Washington school Friday the Elimination Contest in Dramatics-Starts at Jefferson School Monday at the Jefferson school an elimination contest in dramatics was started. There were 17 entries in the humorous, five in the oratorical and 11 in the dramatic division. The finals will be held in April after the spring vacation. There are 14 who will compete In the finals. The three contestants in the oratorical will be Jimmy Barclay, Harold Picard and Harold Schreckengost. The four contestants in the dramatic will be Leon Block- cr, Kennetth Brunei-, Thora Ferle- mun and Janice Peterson. Seven will compete in the humorous division, Bobby Fitp.patrick, Veda Kimrey, Junior Law, Richard Lewis, Mar- jo'rie Lewis, Kieth Sanborn and Helen Schntock. Miss Mary Dillon, assisted by Miss Hazel Coon, principal, is instructing the contestants. This is the first year that such work has been undertaken and the Interest aroused has been such that the sponsors expect to make this an annual event. IMAGINARY VISIT TO SHAKESPEARE HOME IS TAKEN Pictures and Talks Used to Present Ideas to Students. Imaginary ^visits to Stratford, England, were made last week by the tenth year English classes who are studying "Macbeth" with Miss Elizabeth Graves. The large bulletin board .covered with various pictures of the birth place, the winding Avon, the American fountain, both exterior and interior views of Holy Trinity church, different views of Anne Hathaway's cottage at Shottery and many others did its part to furnish the thotful, observing student with worthwhile material for oral composition. Besides gleanings from the bulletin board the students resorted to two volumes entitled "Shakespearc'.s Town and Times" and "Idyllic Avon" as well as various other sources for hints on the shrines of Stratford and vicinity. Teachers Glvo Talks. Confirmation of the merits of such study was biot home to the students in talks given by two teachers--travelers in the high school faculty, the Misses Kllen Smith and Judith Overby. These women emphasized to the student that one gets from travel in the British Isles and the continent in proportion to the stuciy one has made before taking the trip. Keenest of interest xvns manifested by Miss Graves' first period class Friday morning when Ralph Dunlop, one of the class, took his 33 classmates by bus with him ovei the .streets of Stratford, the two iniJea journey from Stratford to Shottery, and thru the rooms of Ann's cottage ,and the dramatist's birthplace. Ralph and his mother toured England the past summer. Deserlbo Entrance. Both h'e am/ miss Overby made a lasting impression in the detailed description of the long approach of the avenue of trees leading to the entrance to Holy Trinity church and to the tombs of William Shakespeare and his -wife. Of the collection of pictures on Miss Graves' bulletin board the one that has merited the closest scrutiny and commendation was the pen drawing of Shakespeare's boyhood home made by Ruth Nebergall, former student 20 years ago in th$ old red brick building on Stati street. SCHOOL BRIEFS Valentine Party Is Staged at Lincoln The eighth grade girls of Lincoln school gave a Valentine party for the seventh grade girls Wednesday evening from 4 to 5:30 in the lower corridor. The corridor was decorated with white streamers and red hearts. They had a booth at one end made of garden lattice work where punch and wafers were served. The program consisted of a piano duet by June Ford and Alary Britven, a saxophone solo by GwyneUi Smith. The eighth grade girls haJ seventh grade girls as partners in a grand march after which each eighth grade group gave a stunt. Helen Nickolson gave a reading which closed the program and then dancing was enjoyed until 5:30. Wig and Mask Club to Present Plays The regular meeting of the Wig and Mask club will be held Tuesday at 7:30. At this meeting two one- act plays will be given in the high school auditorium and the Junior college faculty has been invited to attend. The first play, "The Broken Circle," Is directed by Sol Benowitz and the cast is as follows: Lucillo Amen, Stacia Tokman; Robert La Monte, Tom Yoseloff; Marguerite Amen, Eleanor Irons; Joshua Amen, Leroy Knutson, and Reynolds, William Mutschler. The second play to be presented is "Suppressed Desires" and is directed by Cora! Kliehenstein. It has the following cast: Henrietta, Kathryn Farrell; Stephen, John Wallace, ami Mabel, Louise Jensen. Miss Adela Hnnscn of the speech department is sponsor. The second grade at the Washington school had a valentine party Friday. The children had a valentine box and made valentines for their parents. Stick candy and heart candy were served for refreshments. Tuesday night at f:30 the Hi Tii advisors and sub-advisors will have Tumbling Exhibition Offered at McKinley Community Meeting The Lincoln school girls' tumbling team gave an exhibit of tumbling at the McKinley school community center Friday night. The team is composed of Virginia Madigan, Vietta Trebil, YoJanda Marone, Leonn Sheahan, Eunice Anderson, Lan- retta Heddon, Mildred Anderson, 1 Evelyn Burtis and Jean Minor. Miss Adcle. Quinn, physical training director for the grade school girls, stated that this work was similar to what the girls of' the grade schools were doing in their gym classes. .Tack MacDpnald, a student of McKinley school, gave Lincoln's Gettysburg address as a part of the program of the evening. A two reel educational feature and a two reel comedy furnished the remainder of the entertainment for the center. a lisc " 3fii) n kimrpi^nr^'" 8 ""* 1 "V" 00 ' /' Tu' ay l "° a s c " 3 f i ) n and Inter a lunch. Tho £TM,» ff ? *r c , nt " tamcd th e first I meeting will be held at the Y. W. | grade at a Valentine party. . I C. A. American Club Will Present Program at High School Assembly A program will be given by the American club members Monday morning before a high school assembly. Features of the program will be a. talk by Principal James Rae on the subject. "Being an American," and a motion picture, "Old Glory." The remainder of the program will be as follows: "Remember Him" by Virginia Hille; "Washington's Farewell Address," Ken Leonard; an oration by Jens Walker and "Story of National Songs" by Jenn Lovell. Student singing of patriotic songs will close the program, which is planned as a joint celebration of the birthdays of Washington and Lincoln. Roosevelt Boosters Elect New Officers The Roosevelt . Boosters club which is the eighth grade, held iu regular meeting Wednesday morning. The members elected officers for this semester as follows: President, Dorothy Evans; vice president, Ted Knutson; secretary, Claude Heard, and treasurer, Lloyd Farrcr. These officers succeed John Robertson, Bernard Rose, Dolly Heard and Ruth Thomas. The program chairman, Helen Meier, wns in charge of an arithmetic contest between the two groups comprising the club. Miss Fern Wilson and Mrs. Harry Vick's students. Miss Elizabeth Graves, teacher, of Knglish in the high school was absent Tuesday, Thursday and Friday because of illness. The children of McKinley school observed Valentine's day Friday. The kindergarten furnished cookies which they had baked, under the direction of Miss Dorothy Camp, for the parties which the primary classes had. Grades six and seven of Roosevelt school held an arithmetic conteal in Mrs. Harry Vick's room Friday morning. The contest was conducted by Miss Carrie Pfahler, principal. Each time, the last person to the board chooses the process to be used in solving the problems. All the fundamentals of arithmetic were reviewed. Miss Dorothy Camp, Miss Lila Echolm and Miss Helen Preihm are entertaining the McKinley teachers at a Q o'clock Valentine dinner in their apartments at the Kirk Saturday. Howard Barker, biology instructor of the high school, was absent two days last week on account of sickness. Lincoln's birthday was observed Thursday at the McKinley school with an assembly held in the front hall near a life-sized picture of Lincoln. The program was furnished by the intermediate grades under the direction of Miss Sarah Robinson. Wednesday, Feb. 11, NorlhwootI high school met Mason City here in a non-decision debate. Raymond Hughes and Harry Marinos argued the negative for Mason City and Harry Schulman and Gilbert Mc- Ewcn upheld the affirmative. Tho Northwood debaters were: Affirmative, Constance Sabin and Esther Sandman; negative, Harold Nelson and Glen Ryan. The Hi Trl meeting will be held Monday night at 7:30 in the Y. W. C. A. Phyllis' Duke is back after an absence due to an injured knee. Manufacturer's Sale of Stylish Diamond Mountings Now Going- On nelia DIAMONDS NO. 2JJ FIRST ISSUE OF PULSE APPEARS AT HIGH SCHOOL Contains Many Special Features, Including Beauty . Hints. : This year's first issue of tha Pulse, the Junior college monthly paper, appeared Wednesday, with 1,800 copies. All of the high school and Junior college students received numbers. This Is the eighth year that it has appeared altho it was not issued last .year. There are several special columns ranging from book reviews and sport slants to beauty hints by Edna Whooper Haulus. The column Pulse Beats Is especially entertaining. The paper Is well planned and set up and the staff deserves special commendation for Its work. The following students compose the editorial staff: Editor-in-chief Ada Kaye Choate; associate editor John Ross Winnie; literary, Edith Blisset; Pulse Beats, Charles Stnrr- reviews, Ruth Holbrook; sports, Allen Johnson; reporters, Marjoric Green and Thayer Curry high school reporters, Vera Hohnan and David Kaufman; stengraphers, Mildred McCauley and Orra Hansen. Tom Yoseloff is the business manager. Ann Moloney left for Independence Thursday to attend the funeral of her uncle. LAUNDERERS and ,, DRY CLEANERS 600 ^^^--·--^^·^^HW^^MMMMBB COAL HEATO $ For Furnaco KENTUCKY Block-Lump SI/.0 .. BLACK HAWK Big Illinois Lump . W.G. Block Co. PHONE 563 The Essence of Country Life A. grcnt deal of the InvlRomllnR hcnlth Blvlng nountry.'ililo is hroujtht to the child in the city through Pasteur- lied milk. Panteurlied milk service which brlnRn you pure, (resh milk tluu Is whale- Home and safe, Is the connecting [Ink between country and city--11 figuratively put.i children Into (he heart of tlie country. Kuep them rolmat ami healthy by Riving them Pasteurized milk every day. H E R M A N S O N B R O S , D A I R Y THONE 64 G HOW LOVELY! When things are returned from the Ideal American, they're so beautiful. They look like new! Ideal American ia TT"'? «n ^ better Laundry ser- p , T Xxr F T.T. vice ... try it today. ' "Ursn, ** ** American Laundry Corner First Street S. W. and Washington Accredited Preparation For A Business Career College accounting, advanced actual office practice and experience for stenographers and secretaries. These are but two special features that will help you to get and hold a good position.

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