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'-2-D , MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DECEMBER 30 THE CUB GAZETTE KÂ«^(l3fe^Membc3 . ; . Â· Member of H. S. S. P. A and N. S. P. A. Happy New Year to Seniors GAZtTTE Happy New Year ' ' ' ' to Â· vÂ» Alumni lii^lif 1 FOUNDED SEPTEMBER 1929 DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF MASON CITY SCHOOLS PUBLISHED BY M. C..H. S. STUDEN j | . . ' Â· ; . ' . . ' . .STAFF, Â· - , . ' . ['Ethel Ftnlc ,...,;.,,,...., Editor-in-chief ,rDavid Kaufman i....... .* Managing Editor - Dorothy - Evans .......... Associate Editor f Eunice Anderson Â«,v,,.Â»* AsoclaLe Editor .: Eunice Peterson ...;.Â»... Associate Editor . Luclle Fierce .................. Dramatics ' llarjorle Hanson .' Dramatics ,Â· .-Harry Schulman Junior College ; Phyllis-NecWngs ^ ...~;Â».;r.;*v. JunZor High Â·-'DelouriEO--Layman ......,,...,,Â» Exchange c Patricia Â· Rosa- ; Exchange '^Dorothy BlUner , Exchange Vivian Arvidson "Quill and Scroll" . ranetta .Martin. "Scholastic Editor" JxOslyh Brogue Poetry Mllrtred. Kerdus TabLoldu . David Murphy Art Paulino March Typist Helen Flechbeck Office Cat Elizabeth H. Graves Adviser He porters: Ted KnudBon, Irene HolbrooK, .Ruth Scott,: Dorlhy Griffin, Opal Ferleman, Carmen Co'glll, Harlan Miller, Marjory Cobkrhan; Martha Haddy, Dorothy Martin Elizabeth Gat, Vielta Trebll, Virginia. Follette, Gladys Miller, Veda Perkins, Koger Downing, Charles Young, Edna Huff, Gale Lane, Marlon Sweet, Elizabeth Perry, Glenn "Â·-Argetstngcr, Wesley Ftala, Defter Dunn, Orris Herflndanl, Kathryn Fitipat rick, Oreran Lund. VOL. V. Dec. 30, 1933 No, XVI* CLASS OF 1934 '. What a . thrill we feel-- what a thought of dignity comes to us juniors :at the sound of the word -SENIORS;. Every under classman gazes at the senior with a feeling of admiration and respect, for is that not the goal which he aspires to attain ? Each freshman hopes for tie time when he may walk the halls and feel as though he is "monarch of all ho surveys." Ana how does the senior feel In this lofty estate? To him it means almost the end of his high school cla5 r s-- the separation which must eventually come from his lifelong friends.. To . those who have participated in extra curricular activities, it means even a greater heart break. For what former ihember of the band, orchestra or glee club will liot rush to his "old camping ground" to see how the organization is getting along without him ? The senior class of '34' is fortunate in having such a number of students who have participated in extra curricular activities and have attained honor for themselves and the school. As the year draws to a close we are beginning to realize how hard it will be to fill their places. We turn and scan the junior class to see what they have hi store for us, but let us not worry as tie seniors will provide for all In their annual class will. D; E. IN FINAL SEASON GLENN EVERS ..!,;" Ask Kaufman" is the. mandate lieard again and again when, doubtful*- sWaaxions confront CtÂ»y~ el Â»vorÂ» sWgi,ad viSwa.-. This jyouiyE journalist who! his''jiiiBiyvinc i fe.*Â» . to his credit drC.the 'Hp'ort Â·Â·pige of the Globe- Gazette each. . week . has likewise niore inches" to his credit than any other member of the Cub staff. Athletes look forward, to Dava's "Time Out;" '"Did you hear from the Ah -La. Ha. Sa of Albert Lea?" -is one of the. weekly questions that Delouris Layman, exchange . editor, hears. Perfect copy ts what .this faithful senior turns In, and her. files of Cub Gazettes are pictures of neatness. : The task of covering all the plays in the dramatic department is a heavy one and is ably 'done "by Lucille Pierce. .The staff may see Lucille starting. her news stories at 6 o'clock after having participated in dramatics after school. RESOI.tmONS 'Â· To make the super honor roll or, at least, the honor roll. ' . ^ To .never be absent or tardy. .To get the work my teachers assign. Â·' Â· ' ' ; To study in the libraries at noon Instead of loafing In the school corridor. i ' _ . : - . . To enroll in one extra curricular activity. To read 1933 books and write tabloids. To adopt Robert Koch's motto, "Never at leisure.? To be neither a borrower nor a lender for borrowing dulls the edge oZ husbandry. To actually "say something^ when I recite. Â· To be a good sport. "PHONEY RESOLUTIONS" To speak slanguage -- "guy," "ain't," "swell," etc. -To beautifymy themes with ink blots. : To rise at 9 o'clock on school days. To put more thumb tacks on the teachers chair. To make more noise in the library so as to help student- develop the power of concentration. To obtain at least five : plnk slips a week as pink is the color for boys. To go "fifty fifty" with my neighbor across the aisle In tests. To Â· "flunk" tests; it's such a thrill! Â· ; Â· ' ' Â· To stop writing excuses and give others the opportunity of adding wrinkles to their "gray matter." To miss every other problem so as to create novel designs of C's and checks. 230 MEMBERS IN SENIOR CLASS AT MIDYEAR PERIOD Number Expected to Show Decrease at Time of Graduation. The senior class with Bob Burns as president, George Tice as vice president and Enola Skram as secretary and treasurer totals at the present time 230 members.-However, that number ia very apt to decrease between,now and May 31 as a few may find themselves Ineligible for graduation. Last year 248 students received diplomas, while the year Defore the senior class numbered but 222. . Bob Burns has served his class since Jta organization in the junior year. He ia captain of the football ;eam and co-captain of the basket, sail quintet. George Tice figures in forensics rather than athletics and is one of Guy Crosen's outstanding debaters. Enola sings soprano in the chorus. The girls number 129, and the aoya 101. The girls not only outrank :he boys in numbers but in scholastic ability as well. However the boys are as active as the girls in athletics, music, clubs and other extra curr_icular-activities. ._^_ --*~ v v- The ' present 'iistr of seniors torlows: ! Allison, Juanlta Anderson, Eunice H. Anderson, Ruth A, Arnold, Jcanette AtKlnson, Evtlyn BeardEley, Want!alee Beaver, Frances Bell, Zona. BJlHck, Josephine Black. Wanda Bladwell. Ardllh Braoy, Virginia. Breest, Leon M no Brogue, Roslya Buck. Eva Buehler, Helen Cabtoetl, Audrey Â· Chin, Mary ChrjBtcnaen, Nellie Clarke, Betty Clausen, Ids. Mary Clawaon, Helen Clemens, Gertrude Conceit, L 013 Creekmur, Mildred Dfl-vLson, Georgetta De Voe, Elisabeth Doe ring, Etna. 13unla"YG}* r Dorolhy Dye, Kathryn Elchmeler, Helen Ericson, Mabel Ferguson, Marian Flcken. Gertrude Fox, Belty Friends, Elale." GaTQDle, Mary Jane Goahel, Frances Gaylord, June Gephart, Margie Qolbufr, Katherlne Gmzaler, Harriett Grcfieraon. Clarice Haddy Elizabeth Halaor T Dolly Hanson, Lorna Hart, Arlene Hathawaj*, Wllraa Hayca, Marian Helclerlch. Winifred Hcrrroann, Anita Holt, Evelyn Hotchkin, Mildred Hubbard, Cecil Huff, Vtda. imlay, Dorla Jacobaon, Thelma , Jensen, Esther Jenaon, Vlvalore Johnaon, Annadell Johnson, Violet Kappleman, Dorla Kappleman, Dorothy Katz, IJlUan Kertlus, Lillian KernÂ» Uargarct Klnney, Margaret Kltaiu, Eva - Kltsis, Jean Kohler, Emma Koran, Virginia Kropman, Babe SENI By DOROTHY EVANS MANDATE Seniors (for such you are in name) do you fully realize that 48 hours after you see the long list of your classmatea on this honor pag-e the year, 1934, will have bee a born? What are you going to do with it? You now number 230. Will a single name be dropped before May? No, not If you are seniors in DEED as well as in name. Time will tell. BEWARE I Seniors in Dramatics "What's th,e reference for that statement?" demands a small debater, George Tice, and his opponent, Patrick Mutcahy offers the desired material. This scene may have been enacted in a debate in which these two seniors participated. Ruth Nolan, Kathryn Dye, Merlyn Parks and James Moor, also members of that illustrious class, have likewise participated In the weighty discussions and debates waged under the direction of Guy L. Crosen. Directing- plays or participating in them is toe pastime or maybe the work of severa 1 seniors at the head of which list comes the name of Lucille Pierce, who as "the right hand man" of Miss Ruth Irons, aids in all productions. The stage manager without whom the wheels could not move so smoothly is Merlyn Parks. The students who have directed the one act plays which have been presented at various times this year are Lowell Case, Virgil McKee, Eunice Anderson, Virginia Brab/, Arlene Hart, Evelyn Holt, Betty Ann Webster, and Rheon Zack. Students who have taken an active part in dramatic productions are Emmett Lynch, Dick Price, Haakon' Rivedal, Lois Connett, Mary Jane Gamble, Mildred Hotchkin, Kropman, !: ee . Nicol. Margaret ! Kern,. Sf iUiaiac : j Juonita lison,' . r Puftngton, VeA R PAUL DM JOB ever Â»lop to Ihlnk--Ton can Krt mil 'protection on your property tor S3 Â» jtarT Paul 6t Paul Larson, Grace Layman. Delourlae Lee, Leah Jane Lemker, Viola LeLzring, Marjorie Lewis, Maxlne Ludeman, Lola Lysne, Beatrice McArthur, Avlco McAuley, Margaret McKenzy, Lola Hfoxson, Ed y the Maynard, Margaret Mead, Evelyn Sullivan, Margaret Thomas, Hazel Towrte, Gertrude Vlcarl, Mary Wallace, 'Elizabeth Waller, Jlutn Walter. Avis Walters, Waxlne Webster, Betty Ann Wilhite,. Anlbel ' Williamson, .Darllca Wlnchell, Dorothy . Yankovltch, Bertha Zack, Rheon Aldrlch, Vemett Anderson, Floyd Atkinson, CTayton Bailey, James Barland, Herbert Barron, MlUon Bellowff, Clairo Bennett, Bill Â·Bond, Harold Bureesa, Norman Burns, Robert Case. Lowell Chamberlain, Wayne Chase, Jesse Chin, Charlca Jr. Daly, Bill Daugherly, Jack De Lnr.y, Keith Dougnn, John Evers, Glenn Everts, William Flndlay, Gordon Fllzpatrtck. Waller Frelund, Paul Gar Jin, Louis Gorrard, William Gllchrlat, Harold GlanvlUe, Emerson Grant, George Gravelie, Truman Griffin, Vern Grupp, Dlclc Gundlach. WHHam Ilaase, Bob Halvereon, Lo Roy Harpsler, Jack Hendrlckson, Allen Heneman, Harold Herbener. Merrill . Helmlndlngcr, Ken Hoffman, Earl Holman, Bob Howell, Cerirlo Hushes, Dick Humphrey, Lylo Inrln, Jim A. Kaufman. David King, Raymond Knapp, Ralph Kof/ron, Don Klpekcy. Cyril I.tlley, Haldane Lynch, Emm e it McKee, Vergil McNutt, Dick Mark, Jerome Marines, James J tart In, Mike Martin, William Jr. Midness, Raymond Miner, Everett Miner, Ralph Moor, James Mulcahy, Patrick Nelson, Donald Neaje, Floyd Ketiei, Arnold Nicol, George Nicholas, Sam' Nordahl, Vincent Odeklrlc, Donald Parka, Merlyn Pauley, Jim Ptersol, Colonel Price, Dick Purington, Victor Ready, , , Louise Pierce; Walter Fitzpatrick, Jira Irwiu, Edith Modlin, Maxine Lewis, Ardith Blackwel!, Juae Gaylord, Pearl Roberts, Wayne Chamberlain, -Keith DeLacy, Mary K. Myers and Dick Grupp. The students who are so necessary as make-up girls are Lucille Pierce, Colleen Mulhem, Edythe Maxson and Clarice Gregerson. JUNIOR COLLEGE TO PARTICIPATE IN RADIO DEBATE Socialization of Medicine Is Subject Which Will Be Debated. 126 SENIORS ARE ACTIVE IN CLUBS OF LOCAL SCHOOL American Club,Hi-Y,Hi-Tri, and G. A. A. Have Many Seniors as Members. HI-Tri, Hl-Y, American clut, "M" club, and G. A. A. claim the honor of having 126 seniors in their groups. Hazel Mae Thomas !s the president of Hi-Trl. Seniors who are in the cabinet are Maxine Walters, Annadell Johnson, Francis Gashel, Virginia Braby and Helen Buehler. Seventeen other senior girls take active parta in the projects of the Hi-Tri group which offers social life to the high school girl. The Hi-Y organization will suffer when seniors pass through the portals of M. C. H. S. for the last time as three of the officers, Haldane Lliley, president, Harold Heneman, secretary, and Jim Pauley, treasurer, will graduate. This group of boys who are so fond of singing "Far Away" will lose 13 of their number. Helmlndlnger Heads 'M" Club. The tall senior, Kenneth Heimin- dlnger, who is president of the "M" club and Louis Garfin, the secretary of the organization, will be leaving the student body. The membership of the organization will be depleted by ten. Approximately 50 seniors belong to the American club, the organization in high school which, besides sponsoring social functions, aids in the government of the school. Official positions in the club are as follows: Merlyn Parks, president; Vida Huff, vice president; Virginia Braby, secretary; Virgil McKee, treasurer; .cabinet Â· members are Evelyn Holt, Annadell Johnson, el Thomas, Gene vie v.e. Schneider, Maxine ^Walters, ArdlUi Blackwelir Clarice Gregcrsbn," Rhedn Zack, Floyd Nesje, Emmet Lynch, Bob Haase and Floyd Anderson. In G. A. A. the seniors also are well represented, having 25 students in the organization. The president, Louise Pierce, is a senior as are Ida Melsh, business manager and Betty Ann Webster, program and activities chairman. Students active in the school as library assistants are, Marjorie zrlng, Frances Gashel, Mary Vi- art and DeLourise Layman. 34 GLASS WELL REPRESENTED ON HONORARY LISTS )eLourise Layman and Lows Garfin Hare Been on Super-Roll Twice. Members of the '34 graduation lass of M. C. H. S. are prominent n scholastic ability as well as in ex- ra curricular activities. Loula Garn and DeLourise Layman have cen on the super honor roll both eriods while George Tice attained this honor the first period only. Students whose names appeared n the honor roll both six weeks' pe- iods are, Juanlta Allison, Eunice jiderson, Wandalee Beardsley, Eva 3uck, Betty Clarke, Jim Irwln, Dorthy Kappleman, Eva Kltsis, Leah ane Lee, Gertrude Towne, Elizabeth Wallace,- June Gaylord, Anita Herrmann, Colleen Mulhem, Myrtle Ries, Tloyd Anderson, Patrick Mulcahy, loslyn Brogue, Helen Elchmeier and Mabel Ericson. The seniors who were on the honor oil either the first or second pe- iod are, Helen Clawson, Elizabeth JeVoe, Doris Imlay, Jean Kltsis, Emma Kohler, Viola Lemker, Beatice Lysne, Lois McKenzy, Lois :tevens, Elizabeth Haddy, De Loris Nuddleman, John Dougan, Doris Kappleman, Lillian Katz, Marjorie .etzrihg, Genevieve Schneider, Dorthy St. Peter and Maxine Walters. Fewer Montana Elk Shot. MISSOULA, Mont. 07?--Despite he large number of hunters, fewer elk are /being killed than in recenl years Jn the Flathead regrion, forest service game experts reported. A herd estimated at nearly 3,000 animals roams the section. Ida Modltrt, Edith Morse, Eva Mulhem, Colleen ,. _ . . Myers, Mary Kathryi Rivedal, Haakon Nftlan, Ruth Rose, Fred NehU, Marian Saug, Harlnn Nelson, Henrietta Scherf. Melvlo Nuddleman, Do Lorli Schweer, Howard Ogden, Muriel Olson, Vcrnle Peterson, Martha- Pierce, Louise Pierce, Lucille Powell, Madalrnne Haduniel, Irene Rhode?, Audrey TUea, Myrtle Roberts, Pearl Rob In son , Dorothy Schmidt, Ada Schneider, Geneyleve Skram, Enol* Smedley, AHco flnyder, Stella EtÂ«vpn5, LXIK StLlwell, Ruth SI. reter t Dorolliy Sears, Cuyman Slnnolt, Arnold Earners, lAwrence Steece, Max Â· Thomoff, Idrls Thompson, Boh Thome. Robert Tice, Georgo Walker, Frank Â· Ward, Robert Weaver, DOUR!as Weyrauch, WHlla Wllley, Dote Wlllaher, Clare Wlljon, I.Ioyd \Voodhouse, Clay WrtodwanJ, Fldwanl \Vyhorny. F.rncat .Yargea, W"but Mason City junior college is the only one of Its kind invited to par ticipate- in the series of r-dio de bates to be broadcast .from WOI radio station of Iowa State college Among such schools as Coe, Grin nell, Drake, Iowa State Teachers Cornell, Luther, Creighton ant Simpson, the junior college is outstanding. The broadcasts, which began Thursday, Dec. 21, will continue for 12 weeks, scheduled from 2:30 to 3:30 o'clock. Debate on Radio. Harry Schulman and Dick Stevens will debate over the radio Jan. 26, In selecting these two the coach, Guy L. Crosen. had in mind their experience in forenslcs. Both boys have debated for .five years. Having been allowed preference, Mason City choose to debate the negative of Resolved, that the .several states should enact legislation providing for the socialization of medicine. Tne procedure oC radio debate is novel. The first affirmative speaker, ah Iowa State college student, must have his entire speech in the mall by Jan. 4. After Mason City's first negative has had time to study it, he prepares his speech and malls it on or before Jan. 10. The second affirmative carries on this same procedure until all four speeches have exchanged. To Have Speeches. The nffinnatlve is to have two speeches, the first 10 minutes and the second 13, with a five minute rebuttal. The negative lias only iwo speeches, both 13 minutes in length. Decision is to be given either by vote of radio audience with proviso that total at least 25 .votes must be received, or a vote be taken but not counted. This is Mason City's first debate of its kind, and therefore promises to be interesting. Since opportunity for practice debates is given, an extra who has not yet been chosen Is to accompany the broadcasters to Ames. This team will be prepared to debate loth .sides of the questions concerning presidential powers, Speaks to W'avcrly Club. GRBENB, Dec, 30.--H. N, Grav en, attorney of Greene, addressee the members of the Rotary club a Wavetly Thursday on "The Person alltiea of the New Deal." We Wish you all a Very Happy New Year Mason City Building Loan Association 1 19'/i East State Accuracy Middle Name of This One Accuracy is the "middle name" oÂ£ DeLoris Nuddleman. At least there must he some secret to her success. rut of six testa of 15 minutes dura- Ion, she typed three perfectly with an average rate of 50 words a min- Typists in the senior ave distinguished themselves in his subject are Eva Kitsis, 60 words a minute witli four, mistakes, Jean Citsls, 59-5, Thelma Jacobson, 57-4, liar gar e t Kern, 55-4, ajnd Loifi Stevens, 55-5. Speedy shorthand students in the eriior class are. Helen Eichmeler, Eva Kitsis and Louise Pierce. Produce Company Ends Season. GARNER. Dec. 30.--The Goodrich and Bethke Produce company, which employed 38 chicken pickers 'or the past 12 weeks, closed down Friday night for. the season. A large luantity oÂ£ dressed poultry has been ihipped to eastern markets. Since early fall, the company had 65 on ts payroll. RESOLUTIONS Although the portals of M. C. H. S. are not swinging to and fro. these days, nevertheless the Cub goes to press with a page to honor the seniors who hope to graduate in '30. The students listed are NOW seniors, but if this year's work is INCOMPLETE they will not graduate. May the New Year give doubtful members of the class of '34 renewed energy and determination to achieve success and give faithful members even greater zeal to carry on as in the past. To Our Many Friends and Lovers of Country Club Beverage Goetz Brewing Co. 998 -- PHONE -- 4000 proper wheel alignment on these slippery streets. Inspection Free Our service costs less per mile. We are distributors for VBL.VE- TOUCH Brake Lining. We use genuine BEAR Equipment. All work guaranteed 90 days. RUSSELL BRAKE AXLE CO. 215 Second St. S. VV. Night Phone 246B Phono 873 FORD HOPKINS Musicians to Be Lost How we shall mlaa those prize winning musicians who are going to leave with the '34 class! Howard Schweer won national honors in the solo cornet contest. "ATadalynne Powell who has taken an active part in community musical circles won the district and thus attained the honor of singing in the state contdst. Annabel Wilhite, the violin soloist of the orchestra, was rankei highest in the local competition. "Do, re, ml, fa," and so up the scale and down again sing Madalyue Powell, Pearl Roberta, Maxine Walters, Robert Haasr-, Darlene Williamson, Roslyn Brogue, Thelma Jacobson, Zona Bell, Virginia Braby June Gaylord, Arlene Hart, Ann Adell Johnson, Babe Kropman Beatrice Lysne, Enola Skram, Betty Anne Webster, Bill Bennett, Walter Fitzpatrick and Emmett . Lynch These students are the seniors who practice twice a week under the leadership oÂ£ Miss Ellen. Smith voice instructor. "Strings, sing it out, and brass and woodwinds, reinforce them,' is the admonition of Carleton L Stewart, band and orchestra instructor; and in the orchestra sixteen^ seniors do their__bit. to i Those* 1 ~iymg~m the string section are Annabel Wilhite, Muriel Ogden Lois Stevens, Virgil McKee, Thelma Jacobson, Roslyn Brogue, Ida. Mary Clausen, Lois Ludeman, Josephini Billick and William Gundlach. Th seniors playing wind Instruments in the orchestra as well as in the bant are Howard Schweer, Jack Daugh erty, Truman Gravelie, Elizabeth Haddy, Avice McArthur, Jim A. ^ win, Lloyd Wilsoa and Evely 1 -Akins on. Members of this cl" 33 w l are in the band are l^s Garfin Don Koffron, D!ckx-**rice, Ernes Wyborny, Arnpw "Sinnott, George Nicol, Bob Hoiman, William Gund lach and Irene Radunzel. -Best Wishes for 1934 Thanks for your patron- a g e during the past year. We'll be glad to repair your car any time during the New Year. DeWilde Auto Repair 113 N. Delaware 'Phone 1848 HEADS SENIORS BOB BURNS She's Poet Laureate 'Poet Laureate of the Senior Class" is the official title of Roslyn Jrogue. She wiles away- much of ler spare time writing poetry. It is not doggerel. Roslyn has had several of her loems published in magazines. Her oetic effort merited the recognition of the Scholastic as she was dubbed squire in Ods Bodkins. The fol- wing poem ia one of her best. WOE By ROSLYN BROQUE. Senior. Before the A-wful Throne Hood the angel Uriel. 'Lord/' he said, "today I saw a flight that grieved me." 'Speak," commanded -the voice Ot the Most High, through the dazzling mist. tjo, as I was paslng On celestial errand along Heaven's gotten tar. '- stopped to witch the ever raovln? throng D( mortal spirits, ascending to Eternity. [ saw a woman's aoul, approaching With relucEant steps along the starry path Lingering, with bar head turned ever back Â·words. Then came the spirit of a man Freely striding through the crystal space, Â»VIth head held high above the. pressing crowd. With tender hope and fear she turned to him, 3ut ho passed her by -tt-Ith scarce a glance Turning to'speak to a spirit by his side. She followed a moment Jater, her tea: dimmed eyes Still fixed upon him. [xrd, why Is this? Did you decree that sorrow, L " Following her throughout all her life, Ihould yet pursue her through Infinitude? Zan she not he purged ot mortal pain?" The Lord God spoke: decreed It not! Her lat GRADUATION Wl TAKE MANY FRO! ATHLETIC Gridsters, Cagers^ Wres- and Baseball Men to Leave. Seniors dominate high s sports and a survey at the sports situation reveals that prep athletics will suffer losses through graduation. Foo as usual, will lose the largest ber of men. Wrestling will seven candidates, while the ba ball squad will lose only out of a squad numbering 16. baseball squad will surfer- j losses, four diamond stars belli niors. "Babe" Bellows and Biif tin are the only veteran traci who are seniors, Â·Â· Â·Â· : Capt. Bob Burns, who was on the third all-state team, is "Chick" Sutherland's chief i the grid squad. Bums has co ed his fourth year on the M squad. Evers, all-state end, endinger, Rose, DeLacy and ward are the regular footba who will be lost to the squad eman, HeneJrickson, Holman cahy, Aldrich and Chin are.t serve griddera who wilt not next season. Wrestling' loses its captain,' Martin, as well as Nicol," Do! and Aldrich among- the re' grapplers. Rose and Sears ari reserve matnien who are se: and will not return t.o Coacli B] cr's squad for another season\ Coach "Judge". Grimsley 1 only 4 of 16 cagers through ( duation, but the quintet will be t' to replace. Captain Burns, the Glean-Evers, "Red" Herbenei DeLacy are playing their final t son.for the Mohawks. Five baseball men will be play their last diamonds games for" Mohawks the coming- spring Lacy, Mulcahy, Rose and Case be lost to Coach Sutherland's so through graduation. , _ l;( Loneliness for all Students Llk* Table Tennis. EVANSTON, ~Fl; W--More than 500 undergraduate men and women of NorthwÂ« d tern' university entered the aU-j^versity table tennis tour- nc^R. We Wish Everyone a HAPPY NEW YEAR 9Vi East State St. Mason City WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Happy New Year Be safe during 1934. Let us co r r e c t the wheel alignment your Bee-Line Service S. Delaware Shone IBS Girls' athletics,.though not ct)A i standing in school activities, is n ' 'j * Â· the less important. Outstanding* , 1 1 around athletes axe, "VmajjBell, r/-i\\( J?oering, BefJiBxson. !_~ ;^Â° Ko, S * I^st 'Us (fare.-of Your Beauty .Needs During 1934 Happy New Ye] from GILBERT PHONE 3180 Best Wishes During 1934 We sincerely appreciate the patronage you have us the past year. Good everyone! f Model-Unique^ j Expert Cleaners Pho/ T HAPPY NEW YEAR! May 1934 bring you the happy, fulfillment of your ambitions and the successful accom* plishment of your strivings for a more meaningful life. With the sincere wish that you and your family may know the joy of prosperity and contentment we wish you a happy, happy New Year. CRYSTAL LAKE ICE FUEL COMPANY Phone 213 11 First St. S. W.