The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 28, 1931 · Page 8
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February 28, 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 28, 1931
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FEBRUARY 28 MASON GITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Editor: Mildred Boggie, Assistant Editor: Loine Hall. THE GAZETTE PUBLISHED ONCE A WEEK--BY AND ABOUT MASON CITY'S' PUBLIC SCHOOLS The Close of Mason City's Most Successful Debate Season. 7CHL 2 MASON CITY, IOWA, SATURDAY, FEB. 28. 1931 NO. 23 BAND APPEARS IN CONCERT BEFORE LOCAL ASSEMBLY Most Beautiful Girl in High School Will Be Selected. The high school band under the direction of Gerald Prescott presented a student concert Wednesday before a high school assembly. Natalie Wilson announced a play day at the Y. W. C. A. Saturday from 3 to 8 which is sponsored by the Hi-Tri girls. The Clear Laku girls basketball team has challenged the Mason City girls to a game x 'which is to be played at the Y. U. C. A. Saturday afternoon. Dick Carrie, president of the American club, made the announcement that the executive board.meeting of ths American club would meet Wednesday night in room 319. In Friday's assembly, Dick Currie made the announcement that the council members of the American club would hold a meeting at 7 Friday in the assembly room of the library. Dorthy Lynn announcer' lhat the most beautiful girl in tlu high school is to be picked bj Buddy Rogers. Pictures of the five girls receiving the highest number of votes are to be sent to Mr. Rogers and he is to make his choice. Dick Currie also made the announcement that Monday was the last day to sign up for the annual "Judge" Grimsley introduced Ilk boys playing on the first team am the squad, making some genera remarks concerning the night gann. with West Waterloo. The assembly closed with a group of selections by the girls' sextet. SCHOOL BRIEFS COAL HEATO $Q50 ace ...... jjr Block-Lump Size .. BLACK HAWK Big Illinois Lump . W.G. Block Co. PHONE 563 The fifth grade of the GarfieM i-chpol visited the all steel clu'j train that was on display Tuesday on the Milwaukee tracks. Thru the courtesy of the officials they went thru the kitchen, dining and parlor car. A demonstration was given on the preparation and serving of meals on board a train. Miss Bessie Jordon, teacher vl the Washington school, was called to Sioux City Thursday because of the death of her father. The violin ensemble and string trio from the string department ot the high school entertained at the Rotary club Monday noon at Hotel Hanford. The kindergarten pupils of the Garfield school are preparing for the spring opening of the "Teeny Weeny Style Shop." They will have on display dresses, suits and hats. The children are showing much individuality in their costumes. They have also made hangers for the display. An evening of fun was staged in honor of the Roosevelt school basketball team, which.won in the iii- ter-school tournament. Two basketball games were playeo with Roosevelt winning both of them as follows: Roosevelt second team vs. Holy Family first team, scorell-11; Roosevelt vs. freshmen, score 16-10. Candy was sold before ami after the games. Charlotte Ann Deal gave a party Wednesday afternoon in the Garfield kindergarten in honor of her sixth birthday. A reading, Riley'-j "Little Orphan Annie," was given by Mrs. Deal. Each child wore a paper hat and a luncheon was served. Thursday the business classes un der the instruction of Miss Price visited the Western Union telegram office. A council meeting of the Hi-Tri club will be held Monday evening at, 7:30 in the Y. W. C. A. clubrooms The senior class won over the remainder of the high school classeb in the race to determine who woulc nominate the basketball queen o£ the year. The final vote follows Seniors, 16,300; juniors, -' 13,600 sophomores, 6,200; freshmen, 1,900 Play Day Being Held for High School Girls Play. rlcy. » f"u day for all high school girlg of this city "and Clea Lake, Is being held Saturday at th' Y. 1 M. C. A. from 3 p. m. to 8 p. m Swimming will cost 10 cents wit" a charge of 25 cents for the supper Those in charge are the registru lion committee, Jean Swift, Bettj Green and Arlene Hart; the gam committee, Doris Crabb and Bar bara Walker, and the supper com mittec, Jane Williams, Betty Sen neff and Virginia Braby. The special event is the basket ball game between the Hi-Tri clu and the Clear Lake girl reserves. COACH GRIMSLEY EXPECTING TOUGH SECTIONAL TIFF At Least Three of Class A Teams Are Formidable Foes, Says "Judge." "Judge" Grimsley expects i otigh battle thruout the sectional ourney which will be held here the ext week-end. The high school oach anticipates trouble from al east three of the A class teams en- ered. These are the Garner, St. Ansgar and Rockford teams. Garner has the best record to late, having won the North Iowa oop conference, the Hancock coun- y championship and also defeating Britt, Mason City's tournament nemesis. One of St. Anggar's most recent victories was over Manly, the inal score being 40-12. The Rock- ord Midgets have one of the class- est teams entered and is expected .o give the Mohawks some tough competition. Eight A class teams ire entered. The B class should also see some "ast games, many strong teams bt- ng entered. Among the most formidable teams in the B section are: {ensett, Sheffield. Plymouth arrJ Hansell. A total of 14 B class teams are entered in this section. He must .see well to learn, progress, and be happy. Unaided pool- vision is a serious handicap. LAUNDERERS and DRY CLEANERS HOW LOVELY! When things are returned from the Ideal American, they're so beautiful. They look like new! Ideal American Is better Laundry service . .. try it today. Ideal American Laundry Corner First Street S. W. and Washington HIGLEYS L U X U S Sixth Graders at Garfield Debate on Lincoln, Washington The question, "Resolved: That leorge Washington was a greate man than Abraham Lincoln," was debated by the pupils of the sixth grade of Garfield school Tuesday afternoon. The first team was composed of Carlton Rohr, Stanley Shinstine, Mary Pan lor and Burton Tekippe, affirmative; John Hert Bertha Holt, Norma Rice and Jot Bodell, the negative. The leading points of the lives o: the men were reviewed, even to tin proof of George's honesty by thi cherry tree incidenlt and the proo of the kindness of the great eman cipator with the. incident of th beetle. The judges, Jane Hiltcn Evelyn Hendon and Arlene Raffet ty, decided in favor of the negative The second team was composed o Robert Klatt, Robert Smith ani Gladys DeWilde, affirmative, wit! Jack Gunion, lone Moritz and Doi Ream negative. In the enthusiasn from the first team's victory th second team gave point after poin of the endurance, perseverance an patience of both patriots. Jean Ar thur, Florence Yotter and Vivian Imley decided for the upholders o Washington. Bun Sale Is Held to Send Speller to Contest in Omaha A "bun sale for Benny," as it wa called, was held during the reces period on Thursday at the Lincol school. The proceeds from this sale \vi the school's donation toward sending Benny Trauo, who was one of the winners in the county spelling contest, to Omaha in April, to compete in the .tri-state contest. Fifty dozen Danish buns were told and consumed in ten minutes. MY TRIP TO DETROIT By BETTY SENNEFF Being an Account of the Journey of Tvi'o Mason City High School Girls, the Writer and Catherine Curtiss to Detroit for the National high school Chorus Concert. The hardest part of going away | or any trip Is saying goodbye to riends. That certainly was the ard part for me. After the good- yes were said, and the train start- d, we went immediately to our erths. That was a new experience or me and of course great fun. The first real thrill that I re- eivecl was arriving at the Union lation in Chicago. I had never secu uch a station before and it was eally a dream come true. It is very asy to lose yourself in such a uilding--really a city in itself. Got Second Thrill. The Eecond thrill was the arrival it Detroit, and being taken to the hotel. I could hardly realize that at ast I was situated in the place that I had beeix thinking and planning about for over two months. We had irrived in Detroit in late afternoon md spent the evening in straighteu- ng up our rooms, eating supper and hen going up town to a movie. The next morning we all had to register at the city college, which was about five minutes walk from our lotel, the Palmetto. In the afternoon came the most exciting experience of the whole rip--the first rehearsal. It was even more wonderful than the final concert. You cannot imagine how it elt to look around the great audi- .orium and see the 530 strange faces from all over the United States. Dr. Hollis Dann, the director, was introduced an he proved tc be the kind of man who receives immediate attention. There were three rehearsals every day, starting with Friday, but wo managed to get in a movie once in a while. The boys, who were staying at the Webster hotel, seemed AMERICAN CLUB COUNCIL VOTES SCHOLAR FUNDS Five Dollars Will Be Added to Legion and Auxiliary Scholarships. The American club council will . _ meet Tuesday evening nt 7:30 tcTprefer the lobby of the Palmetto, I o'clock in the library assembly SEWING CLASSES ARE PREPARING COSTUMES FOR CLUB OPERETTA and with the help of several talented pianists, one could get all tha dancing he wished for. Broadcasting Was New. ' Broadcasting over the radio was something new in thrills, and also a trial, because it is difficult torso many young people to keep perfectly quiet. After broadcasting, we Lad the evening to ourselves, aud used it in dancing at the Webster botel. Tuesday was the night of the big concert and the great auditorium of the Shrine temple was filled with more than 5,000 educators from ail parts of the country. The girl choiis- ters were all dressed in light, afternoon or evening formals and th 1 . 1 boys in evening dress. Dr. Dann gave a dance for us in the ball room of the Temple. We from Mason City were to leave that, night at 12:30, and altho it was rather a trial to leave the dance, it seemed very nice to get home. TIME OUT! B.V DAVID KAUFMAN _The B squad game with the West Waterloo seconds Friday closed a very successful season for the Little Mohawks. The West high seconds met a Mason City team earlier in the season. It is regrettable that tue high school authorities failed to make arrangements to send several wresc- lers to Cresco for the meet held there last week. There are several Mohawk mat man who have developed into excellent wrestlers and, no doubt, would have made creditable showings at Cresco. Suter and. Grelk, Mohawk forward and center, have been fighting it out evenly for scoring honors during the entire season. Only ;i few points in the scoring- columa separate the pair of stars. "Ham" Vascy, former Mohawk eager, has made the Springfield, 311., high school basketball team. After playing the first part of the cage season as a sub, Ham was promoted to the varsity team. Springfield high has a splendid record this year and plays some of the largest high schools in Illinois. The school ie a member of the Big 12 conference. "Nice work, Ham!" The Midland cage team, captained by Harrison Kohl, trounced the Park theater quintet of Clear Lak i 51-31 in a rough and tumble basketball game at the high school Thursday night. The Midland team is made up mostly of high school boys who are not out for basketball. It is extremely likely s that a wrestling meet will be held some time in the near future between Mason City wrestlers and Clarion mat men. Sub-District Music Contest Will Be Held Mason City entrants in the vocal ixnd piano contests are preparing tor the nub-district meeting to be held "here on March 29 in the high school auditorium. Those taking part will he: Piano, Jean Swift; soprano, Maxine Beerman; alto, Rheon Woodward; tenor, Ernest Hutchins; baritone, Ken Leonard. Frank Piersol will be the accompanist. Those who are successful v'lll go to the district contest which will be held in April at Estherville. Monroe Boys Glee Club Sings for Lions Here Twenty-four members ol t!u Monroe boya glee club sang at the Lions club luncheon Wednesday ijoon. Their numbers were "Down Mobile," "Workin 1 on the Levee," and "I Have a Lassie." In response to an encore they sang "When It's Springtime in the Rockies." The members of the club are John .Shipley, Emerson Wilkin.s, Marcel Uischner, Richard Coono, Bob Campbell, Lawrence Gunderson, Raymond Young, Merritt Milligan. LeRoy Fales. Doy Baker, Robert Burgraff, Harold T h o m p s o n , Charles Young. Elbert Mallo, Bob Shepard, George Gitz, William Butler, Bill Wagner, Olis King, Carroll Amhroson, Pete Farmakis, Milton Kerdus and Clifford Hathaway. Miss Mary Ellen Lydon, their teacher, accompanied them. In the case of the DO-X. the X apparently stands for uncertainty as to the dale of the trans-Atlantic hop.--Wichita Eagle. "Judge" Grimsley and Don Gilbert attended the Northwestern- Minnesota game at Minneapolis Monday. Commenting on the game Judge said that Northwestern, Big Ten champion team, has the best cage team he has ever seen on thu basketball court. The high school coach says Reiff, leading Big Ten scorer, could make the high school .earn. Nr kidding, Judge? As the basketball season draws .o a. close, sport followers of high school activities look to the next and most successful school sport-track. The Mohawks will be hand- capped this year because of the lack of an indoor track. The former one was removed to make way for new set of lockers and a band room. room to take up the recommendations mnde by the executive board at its meeting last Wednesday. Tha board decided to divide the $10 which was voted by the club last fall for scholarship money. Five dollars will be added to the Legion scholarship for a high school senior boy and $5 will be given toward the auxiliary fund to be presented to a senior girl. This money will be dou- nted each year and it is to be applied in the Junior college. The board proposed three amendments which will be discussed at the council meeting and referred 1,1 the club for its vote. The first is that the term of council members be extended to one year and in tho fall, when the juniors are elected, each pair of council members from each class draws lots to delermind which will go out of office 'in tin: following February. The second proposed amendment states that the officers be elected in February, that they hold office until the following; February aud that they be juniors. That the executive board shall be made up of the club officers and nine seniors, electee! in the fall, is the third amendment. This also grants the veto power to the board. The judicial board will remain as it is. The committee in charge of the display of curios to be shown in the faculty room of the high school was instructed to procure more information on the subject. It was decided that the exhibit will be carly i in April. The sewing classes under Miss O'Leary have finished all the costumes for the first act of the operetta, "The Fortune Teller," to be given by the glee cluoa March 37 and 10, under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith. There are 2-1 girls in the first act representing the four parts of the day, dawn, noon, evening and night. In this ballad the costumes are of tarleton, light pink, deep blue, to medium blue spangled with sliver stars. The coatumea are designed by Miss Hyland's classes. The planning of the costumes for the second act has been started. In the ^gypsy s-cene in the second act, the costumes are picturesque, as they are designed to be colorful, rough and tattered. But even with this handicap, the Mohawks have a chance of doing a feat which should be unequalled by any high school in Iowa for many years, that of winning the state championship three successive- years. The 1931 track team will have exactly the same members that brot the last title to Masou City. These arc: Leonard Kenney, state champion hurdler; Harrison Kohl, one of the best half milers in the state, and weight man of Kenney and Kohl earned enough points between themselves to take the championship without further aid last year. Parrott made the balance of the points in the weight class. Kohl and Kenney also helped bring the 1929 title here. Trojun Review. Following is the Trojan, record o£ the 1930-31 scheduled season. Player FG Lane 67 Snell 48 Willis Parrott, ;; no mean ability. McFeak 28 Don Winnie 28 Anderson 13 Decker 32 John Winnie 11 Morgan B Nance 2 FT 20 19 15 20 4 · 1 7 1 TB 154. 115 71 76 30 M 21) Jefferson School Pupils Given Flag Mrs. Emma Duncan, in the nam« of the Woman^s relief corps of Ma-, son City, presented a slik flag Wednesday to Miss Merle Dillison's third and fourth grade room of Jefferson school. Dale Fox received tlia flag in the name of his classmates. Eileen Madigan gave "Our Country's Flag" and the third and fourth grade gave a pantomime, "America." Mrs. E. Duncan in her presentation speech gave the history of the American flag. Fifth Graders in Charge of Assembly at Monroe School This week's assembly at Monroe was in charge of Miss Mable Durfey's fifth grade group. A part of the lime was used in commemoration of H. W. Longfellow's birthday Jean MacAllistcr gave a. biographj and Maxine Stinart recited his favorite poem, "The Children's Hour.' This was followed by a safetj first program. A safety poster talk was given by Edna Smith. A play entitled "It Is Better to Be Safe Than Sorry" as given b Robert Woodward, Constance Clarke, Enid Anderson, Albert Seeburger, Anita Baumgartner, Bettj Julsen and Dorothy O'Hearn. Safety slogans were given by Enid Forbes, Frank Snook, Bobb Loaman, Kenneth Befl, Presley O' Green, Carroll Schultz, Pete Papa ponopoulos. Readings {in the foreign language with American transln. tion) were given by Sophia Gavalo^ (Greek), Frank Snook (French) Jean Sleeper (German), Stanley Rivedal (Norwegian). A piano sol was given byDorothy O'Hearn. Girls Conference to Be Held March 20-2 --, Plans are--being--- .rnade high school girls' conference which is to be held here March 20 and 21. The girls from surrounding towns will be guests of the club at that time. The comnjittee in charge is as follows: Betty Senneff, Jane O'Neil, Doris Wells and Alice Shefflcr. Totals 2 1 2 f)2 S2li Trojans--Won S, lost 10. Opponents points 317. Mason Cityans Get Two First Places in Declamatory Contest The preliminary state declam- ntory contest was held at Rock Falls Tuesday evening, Feb. 24. The Mason City high school contestantr; were Jens Walker, oratorical division; Lois Warford, dramatic division, and Elaine, Snook, humorou;; division. Jens Walker ami Elaine ?nook were given first places and Lois W'arford received second place. The decisions were unanimous. The next contest to be held is the sub-district contest. This will lake place March 13. The city in which it is to be held has not yet been determined. Those accompanying the contestants to Rock Falls were Miss Altaic Hansen, instructor, John MacMillan, Natalie Wilson and Sol Benowitz. Clear Lake Girls Are Lincoln Entertainers The Misses Clotilde Philippe and Delores Anderson of the Clear Lake high school entertained the assembly at Lincoln school during the fifth period Friday. Miss Philippe pave a reading, "If I Were King" and Miss Anderson gave a humor. ous selection. I Both girls ai» recent winners in the contest held at Clear Lake and Belmond. Maysel Oulman, a member ol Ui Lincoln Blazer group, presided at the assembly. Assembly Program Given at Lincoln Grades three and four of Roosevelt school had an assembly Friday at 1 o'clock. The program was as follows: Recitation, "Our Flag," Donald Rholl; "Salute to the Flag," boys of grade three; recitation, "February Heroes," Donald Luster, "Some Famous Men of February," Albert Moen, Rosalyn Kopecky, .Marian Bouda, Duane Smith, Virgil' Pederiion, Francis Slater; folk dances, girls pf grade 3; "Exercise for Washington's Birthday," Margie Pappus, Douglas Miller, Betty Sweet, Jimmy Challas and Kay Shaffer, and original patriotic exercise, Miss Edna Smith's grade four. Junior Collegians Choose New Council At a Junior college assembly held Wednesday morning the following council members were elected to hold office the remainder of the year. Chairman, Charles Starr; hophomore members, John Wallace ;md Frank Piersol; freshman members, Kathryn McISwcn and John Winnie. The retiring members are; Clyde Smith, Virgil Shook, Loi.-i Meyer, Harry Green and Louia: Leach. JUNIOR COLLEGE AIR DOWNS TWO ELKADER TEAMS iigh S c h o o l Affirmative Wins From West High of Waterloo. Two Mason Junior college deba- ors, Tom Yoseloff and Virgil Shook von both the affirmative and the legative aide of a debate on the free rade question in a double clash with wo teams of the Elkader Junior ollege here Friday afternoon. First they took the affirmative against the Elkader negative made ip of Marjorie Shumaker and Gunice Ulish, and proved that the Jnited States should adopt a free rnde policy. Also Took Negative. Following this the Mason City air switched to the negative anil lefeated the Elknder affirmative .cam, made up of Bernice Gilge and Torino Lenth, proving that It would be folly for the United States to adopt a free trade policy. P. D. Cowan, Eagle Grove, was ihe expert judge. Coach Guy L. Crosen's high school debaters also scored a big success this week. Marlys Taylor and Adrienne Kohl, affirmative team debating the chain store question, defeated West high of Waterloo Wednesday at Waterloo. W. A. Brindley, debate coach at Iowa State Teachers college, was the expert judge. Debated Cedar Falls. Harry Schulman and Gilbert McEwen, another affirmative toam, debated the Cedar Falls high school before the school assembly Wednesday. This was a non-decision clash. Arnold Tice and Dick Stevens, negative team from Mason City, was to meet the Cedar Falla affirmative, but the debate was forfeited, one of the team members being unable to appear. Gold Pins Are Won in Gregg Typing Contest The following persons have won their gold pins in the Gregg typing test: Lois Halterman, Gordon Schaper, Lillian Bceler, Orra Hanson, Mildred McGee, Sarah Schulma;:, Gertrude Adams, Ruth Smith and Aurora Gonzalez. The pins are given for writing 60 or more words a minute. The first four named wrote 70 or more words. HUGH DAVEY SON GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Phono 15 2nd St. S. \V. G. A. A. Calendar Has Been Full This Week The G. A. A. calendar lor the past week has been unusually full. The club sponsored the dance after the Waterloo game Friday, nt vvhich the Varsity club orchestra played. The score of the final basketball game between the sophomores and the juniors resulted in a 7-6 victory for the upper cla:;s team. This game closes the season. Plans arc being made for the March meeting of the G. A. A., which will be Ueld March 6. The ballet from the operetta which is being presented by the glee clubs will be given. 'Playground at Night' Presented by Children at McKinley School "The Playground at Night" was presented Friday at the McKinley school before an audience of about 550 persons. Taking part in the production were 380 school children The play opened with two fairies, Lavetta Burkhart and Betty Birch, awakening Gracie Jean Carter and Lucille Nelson, who were in bed, so that they might see the fairies and dolls at play. Musical numbers were furnished during the entertainment by a toy band made up of first grade children and a group of harmonica selections played by Mary Hinkcl. Features of the evening were story- land characters including Humpty Dumpty, Little Boy Blue, Jack ami Jill, Tommy Tucker, and Miss Muffet. A number of dances were given among which were the tin soldiers, a balloon dance, and rag dolls. A dolls' fashion show'was also presented. The Essence of Country Life A. ffrcat deal of the Tnvi.cjorallnB liralth giving countryside la h r m j f j h t to IhH child in the ctly through Paateur- iierl milk. Pantciirlze4 mlllc service wlifch brings you pure, rreeH milk that. IH wholesome and flife. In tlic connecllnR link between country and c i t y -- I t fJuura- tivcly puts children I n t o the heart of ihu country. Keen t h r n i robust nnrl Jittilthy by ff/vlng (hem Pajtcurired m i l k every day. H E R M A N S O N B R O S . D A I R Y PHONE fi-lG Mrs. Maurine Bright, kindergar- lent teacher at Monroe, was unable to be on duty Monday and Tuesday on account of sickness. Where Photographs arc Supreme R U S S E L L S T U D I O Phone 2272 J. C. Penney Bldg. MANUFACTURER'S SALE OK STYLISH Diamond Mountings Go'ujr On WATCHES DIAMONDS FL SPRING BLOOMING PLANTS nre beautiful now. Hyacinths Whips Primroses Cinerarias anil Cyclamen 50c to $5.00 phone 5» Merman M.Htuidwn-P So. Federal Ave. Now that the Red Cross has refused tr accept the .senate's $25,000,000 relief fund, we are eagerly awaiting the senate's call for volunteers.--San Dlogo Union. 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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