The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 4, 1939 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 4, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 4, 1939
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

V MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1939 Don't Miss "The Gondoliers" Tuesday, March 7. ^CUfiOAZtTTE Juniors to Present "I'll Leave it to You" Wednesday, March 22 FOUNDED IN 1929 G.! MASON CITY By KEN KEW DEVOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS FOR BOTH PATRONS AND STUDENTS PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. S. Vol. It M«eli t, IMS No. 24 Bob Lorenz ., Business Manager Lillian Olson EdItor-!n-Cb!ef Jean Baumgartner Columnist Ken Kew Sports Column iUss Elizabeth H. Graves Adviser Executive Secretary. L K. S. P. A. Which Number From 1-309 Will You Be When Graduated? Across a coverlet of velvet green grass will come marching more ·than 300 stately seniors to receive the reward for f o u r years of work which was featured by either determination to be a success or an "I'll get by" attitude. Each will be awarded his diploma but to some it will mean much more than it does to others. To a few it will be a blazing of honor which will be proudly carried to enlighten the rocky path to success. To the others it will signify nothing more than a final escape from learning. · This last group should be im\ pressed with the fact that recevv- 1 ing one's diploma is not the last ! issue. Every individual senior is ) rated numerically as to his stand- i ing in his class, based entirely i upon the kind of work he has ex- J hibited during his four years. How | proud shall I feel if I am recorded / as number 305 when, with a bit 1 more of sincere studying, I couid \ have been classified as number 50 ·· or even better. As seniors, we I have 60 days in which to bring up I a faltering average. Can we do / it? Can we show the world that . nothing succeeds like success?-', K. K. MARCH 22 DATE SET FOR JUNIOR CLASS OFFERING Noel Coward, Stage Prodigy, "I'll Leave It To You" Author Noel Coward, author of the junior class play, "I'll Leave It to You," to be presented March 22 is called by dramatic critics- of England and America the juvenile prodigy of the modern theater. He has to his credit many famous productions, humorous, satirical, and occasionally derisive, and is known for the clever wit which is found in practically all his works. His.life has been an exceptionally full one, with war experience, success, failure, applause, and hisses; however, the applause and success have predominated. In his autobiography, "Present Indicative," he tells of his writing Give "Gondoliers" Tuesday ' "I'll Leave It to You," saying the characters were favorites of his, because "even to him, the author and creator, they were warm and human." Who will be on the honor roll Saturday, March 11? Why procrastinate until the last week of the six weeks' period? 4 £ 3 Some pedagogs are wishing that the senior class would produce "She Stoops to Conquer" by Oliver Goldsmith. Why not? * s * Dr. T. E. Davidson will talk on the subject "Boy Dates Girl" at the Hi-Tri meeting March 6. ... And Now Go to RaySeney's And Save the . -. Difference ELIAS SPEAKS FOR STUDENTS "Why do men die for their countries? Because without a country they are dead," stated George EUas in an assembly Monday. Mr. Elias, for 18 years a man without a country, was born in the mountainous part of Kurdistan, Turkey. The golden rule there seemed to be "Do unto others all that you can but don't let them do a thing unto you." Mr. Elias met his father in a refuge camp and they traveled to America with passport granted to them by a Persian counsuL Mr. EUas was houseman in. the Sherman hotel in Chicago for several years before he became a lecturer. Mr. Elias in parting said, "You should realize that you are the luckiest boys and girls in the world".--M. F., M. B. 90 to Be in Performance Gilbert, Sullivan Operetta Directed by Ellen M. Smith Wearing colorful costumes the period of 1750 and decked with beautiful wreaths of brilliant southern flowers, the 90 members of the cast and chorus of "The Gondoliers" will appear in their final performance on Tuesday at 8:15 p. m. They are directed by Miss Ellen M. Smith, who has put into tliis production the finesse' which is characteristic of her operettas. She has been assisted by Miss Mary Sherman, director of dialog. According to Miss Smith, the costumes to be worn are exceptionally beautiful, as well as authentic, since they are the same as those worn by the D'Oyly-Carte company, direct descendants of original actors in Gilbert and Sul- * livan productions. The costumes are from the famous Tracy library of Boston, Mass. Are Adored Gondoliers Wilma Walters, soprano, and Joan O'Neil, alto, play the roles of practical Gianetta and romantic Tessa. Because of a lucky accident they become the wives of the happy-go-lucky Venetian gondoliers, Marco and Guiseppe Palmieri, the most adored gondoliers A Suggestion · If you are going to have a party or luncheon, you may be looking for a suitable place to hold it. We suggest our Amber Room. We'll serve any menu you want, at a moderate price. No ex- Iras to pay for. Jefferson Coffee Shop at the BUS Depot IZORIC ODORLESS CLEANING IDEAL IZORIC American I Dry Laundry I Cleaners IT'S PHONE 22 Manufacturers and Jobbers of - ate. ».·.»*.«« r.- nd-- in all Venice, and the "sons of Baptisto Palmieri, who led the last revolution." The two male · parts are played by Lee Lusted and Clark Sweetser. Bill Wright as the duke of Plaza-Toro and Jane Satter as the duchess provide a strain of gentle humor throughout the entire play. Hoger Larson and Virginia*Bringolf, as Luiz, the duke's drummer, and Casilda, the duke's daughter, provide an ardent and humorous love story, as they are separated, first by the difference in their ranks and then by the announcement of Casilda's marriage to the king of Barataria. Bill Armstrong becomes the villain of the story as Don Alhambra, the grand inquisitor of Spain. He separates the young gondoliers from _their wives, Luir from Casilda 'and imprisons Inez, the foster- mother of the king of Barataria played by Amy Lou Haight. The three romantic young flower- girls, Fiametta, Vittoria, and Gui- L'a, are impersonated by Jean Peterson, Ruth Jones, and Wilda Rae. Opposite them are the three straight-forward, youthful gondoliers, Antonio, Francesco, am Giorgio, played by Bill Thomp- JANE SATTER BILL WRIGHT -UP Carbonated Beverages " in Bottles MASON CITY COCA COLA BOTTLING CO. Phone 85 701 S. Fed. Ave. on, Hubert Cabell, and Murray iwson. Supported by 70 Voices The opening chorus, which is ung by 50 voices and lasts 25 minutes, is, according to Miss Smith, an outstanding introduc- ion, as it creates interest in the scenes that follow. In the second act finale, 70 voices give excellent support to Inez in her slow, detailed, tragic recitation which proclaims the identity of the king of Barataria and brings happiness to all involved. STUDENTS! Your Photograph it Your Friends' Most Cherished Possession. RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J..C. Penney Ca, Phone 2273 Here are some things you probably didn't know about your M. C. H. S. The present high school building was completed in 1918 at a cost oE $375,000. In 1929 the building was valued at $547,000, and today is appraised a! 3500,000. There are 56 teachers employed this year in the high school and junior college, not including James Rae, principal Miss Tommy D. Priest, vice principal; S. L. Rugland, dean of the junior college; and Miss Alice Harty, office secretary. This year there are 1,441 students enrolled in the high school and 165 rolled i n junior college, m a ^ a total o£ 1,606 pupils attending school in the building. 'assing It Around By Bummy Flash, flash! No, it isn't Walter Winchell; this time it's Bob Swarner behind his know-all, see-all, ;ell-all camera. Ever since we were sentenced to school in September, he and Sumner Hudson have been snap- snap-snapping and oh what pictures! There's one of a li'I blond rophomore dozing in Mr. Barker's biology class, another o£ somebody's legs, and some showing the pleased (?) m a p s of students joyfully hurrying to school after lunch. And some of those candid camera shots--wow! Why is it that everyone always has his mouth open when a candid camera is sneaking up? Margie Pappas and Mildred Ludlow were unsuspecting victims of one of these enthusiasts the other day and oh my! It happened all season--at the football games,"basketball ditto and dances. Suddenly a blinding light! Sho' nuff there was Swarner smiling smugly because he got one 'when Judy or Jock were not looking up to par. At a basketball game recently he was virtually perched on top CHORAL READING TO BE GIVEN AT LOCAL CONCLAVE Round Table Planned in English Speech Journalism March 24 Choral reading demonstrations will be given by seven juniors, 10 seniors, and 16 freshmen under the direction o£ Miss Myrtle Oul- man.for the English speech-journalism round table o£ the teachers convention, F r i d a y afternoon March 24, in the private dining room ol the Eadmar hotel. Senior readers are Bob Pettit Lee Lusted, Jack Graham, Honalt Mahlstadt, Dean Holmquist, Mar garet Ingledue, Dorothy Harrer Jane Lee Berner, Mary Burret and Virginia Jones. Junior readers -are Bob Clark Eugene Manning, Paul Espinosa Norman Alsbury, Virginia Vai Dorothy Thomas and Wilma Walt ers. Freshman readers are Charle Crawford, Osweld Mall, Rober Quenrud, Alvern Hewitt, C l a Thomas, Louis PJon, Warre Wren, Harry Manning, Shirle Van Note, Martha Ball, Patrici Mills, Caroline Williams, Lorrain Peterson, Bessie Andon, Pol Anne Kirk and Phyllis Graham. All are being directed by Mi Oulman on Mondays and Thursdays, the - freshmen the fourth period and the juniors and seniors tile second period. . The upper classmen are working on a unison reading of the 24th Psalm, an antiphonal reading of Christina Rossetti's "Uphill," a cumulative reading of the ballad, "Bonnie George Campbell" and a two-part reading of Vachel Lindsay's "The Congo." Freshmen are reading Mary Hewitt's "The Barley Mowers," Christina Rosetti's "Goblin Market" and the Elizabethan Madrigal "Sister Awake."--M. B., M. F. It's tournament time and the Mohasvks are clicking. Mason City closed the season with a resounding 40-15 victory over Cedar Falls, It was Mason City all the way as Pickell and Brisbine with 11 and 10 points respectively were main cogs of the biggest scoring spree of the year. The Mohawk passing was fast and accurate while their shooting was good. The outstand- g feature was their defense. The edar Falls sharp shooters were ompletely bottled up and failed o ring up a field goal in the later half. [ohawks Win Sectional Opener The Mohawks opened the sec- onal tournament with a veng- ance as they dubUed Rockford 5-18. Mason City was slow start- ng and Rockford battled fiercely C. HO COMPETE IN uo * MUSIC CONTEST AT CLEAR LAKE or several minutes. The big drive ame in the third quarter when le Mohawks piled up 23 points vhich was more than Rockford cored in the whole game. Dor Pickell set a Mohawk individua coring record for the year as he icked up 16 points. It's first )lood for the Mohawks and now he battle cry is LAKE." Sports Shots 'BEAT CLEAR The Mohawk tournament squad ncludes three sophomores, five uniors, and four seniors. How Joes that look for next year? State champion Trojans will de fend their title at Boone nex week. Let's hope that sickness_ i dispelled before that time. . . band basketball teams are ing along nicely in .the intramura 18 Instrumental and 6 Vocal Soloists in Sub-District Meet Six vocal and 18 instrumental oloists will contest in the sub- istrict meet at Clear Lake, March 1. Six vocal and three instrumental groups from the orchestra nd two from the band--will also ontest. Vocal soloists are Wilma Walters, soprano; Bill Wright, bari- one; Virginia Bringolf, mezzo soprano; Virginia Stoakes, contralto; Hubert Cabbell, tenor; Clark Sweetser, bass. Instrumental soloists are Milton learner, violin; Betty Koser, viola; Dorothy Flarup, cello; Marion juslafson, s t r i n g bass; Fred O'Green, clarinet; Charlene Horn, Tlute; Miriam Corson, oboe; Betty Church, French horn; Doris Garvey, bassoon; Ralph Williams, tuba; Ellsworth Burgraff, -baritone; John Hanson, trombone; Louise Reynolds, drum and marimba; Warren Swenson, bass clarinet; Ray Kunz, saxophone; John Kunz, cornet; Mary Belberoff, piano. The string group consists of Milton Learner, Geraldine Keister, Lorraine Johnston, violin; Jeane Sheffler, cello; Mai-ion Gustafson, bass. Th Members oE the boys' quartet roll are Roger Larson, Clark Sweetser, tournament. Apparently basketball referees don't care much for Ferdinand. How about it, Ray? . . . The Trojans dropped a thriller to Carlton 42-38 . . . Ask Bruce Sigman, our heavyweight wrestler, what he thinks of r Mr. Barker's pal, "Napoleon, the "Skeleton." . . . One more hurdle in the sectional tournament for the Mohawks, so "BEAT CLEAR LAKE." Thumbnail Bouquet No. 19 To Don Pickell for winning season scoring honors with 131 points, and for nailing 16 points against Rockford. Hubert Cabbell, and Bill Thompson. Jane Satter, Virginia Bringolf, Wilda- Rae, Joan O'Neil, Virginia Vail, and Wilma Walters constitute the girls' sextet. Vocalists in the small mixed group are Wilma Walters, Amy Lou Haight, Virginia Stoakes, Patricia Ball, Roger Larson, and Bill Armstrong. of a basket getting an angle shot o£ the cagers. Speaking of photography, some Carusos and Pons in-the-ofling either moved or shut their orbs during the mixed chorus pictures and all had to dress up in suits (plus borrowed neckties and a coat or so) and those exclusive Glee club dresses for another sitting. Oh well, we can't expect to look like Hollywood when this photographing occurs only once or twice a year, can we? Anyway, the next time you see a candid camera or Bob, either duck or smile "purdy- Miss Doris Piper's first year craft classes are making end-table scarfs, chair cover seats and embroidered or felt appliqucd belts and purses. a t t Second year craft students are making chipped wood boxes and are burning designs into wooden plates. * * * Students who plowed through snow to write tests Tuesday have the courage, the go-gctiveness and stick-to-it-ive ness that pleasec their teachers. "The Gondoliers" cast gave students from Holy Family, St. Joseph, and the 13 elementary schools an hour of real fun and pleasure Saturday afternoon in heir matinee performance of "The King of Barataria." Thanks for the patronage' boys and girls. Don't miss "The Gondoliers' Tuesday. SCIENTIFIC Optical Service Dr. Keith V. Mace OPTOMETRIST SMITH OPTICAL 21 East Slate .· , * ii ta,\ er il SB PI t Nai Ge J Ph LC Try Photography For An Interesting Hobby · See Our Camera Department MOVIE CANDID STILL Decker Bros. "Where Sportsmen Buy" THE GONDOLIERS or THE KING OF BARATARIA Matinee Saturday, 3 p. m., March 4 Evening Performance, 8:15 p. m., March 7 HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM DRAMATIS PERSONAE Casilda -Virginia BringoU Luiz Hoger Larson Duchess - Jane Satter Duke of Flaza-Toro Bill Wright Tessa ..........,......................*........Joan O'Neil Guiseppo Clark Sw eetser Gran etta Wilma Walters Marco Lee Lusted Don Alhambra .....·***..........*.......EiU Armstrong Inez »...,,.. Amy Lou Haigh L Fiametta Jean Peterson Try One Today Oh Boy! DRUMSTICK Ice Cream--Cone--Chocolate--Nuts--All for 5c Sold by Your Neighborhood Dealer HUTCHINSON'S ICE CREAM A. Complete Service LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS FURRIERS Lyons PHONE 600 Kemble's Flowers . . . the ultimate in floral loveliness--· gladden someone with flowers today. Kemble's Greenhouse aTrntawn Store 7 W. Sl»le Phone I6 Main Office 1205 S. Fed. Av. Phone 55 "Put Yourself in Our S H O E S " Shoe Box, Inc. 110 North Federal SYNOPSES ViUorfa Giulia Antonio Francesco .. .Ruth Jones ....Wilda Rae BUI Thompson Hubert Cabclt Giorgio Murray Lawson Choruses o£ Men and Girls, Mcn-at-Arms, Heralds, Pages Act I --The Piazzetta at Venice Act II--Pavillion in Palace of Barataria (Three months later) "You, Too, Can Be the Life of the Parry" It's pep and energy that makes you a Kay social success . . . and milk gives you just the vitality you need to make you really feel like enjoying a good time. Drink more milk--the secret of vigorous health. Coll 646 for Dependable Service HERMANSON'S DAIRY Act. I-- A festival is bclns held on the PiazzeUa, In Venice. The cuvlnin rises on a gay scene, flowers everywhere, ax the four-ami-twenty flower pirls arc discovered making wreaths, and awaiting the arrival of Marco and Guiseppe Palmier*, who are to choosy wives from among their numbers, When the two gondoliers arrive, they are blindfolded and spun around. As they stumble about. Guiseppe catches Tessa and ilarco catches Gianetta. The two couples run to the cathedral to be married, As they leave, the Duke and Duchess ot Flaza-Toro, their daughter Csllda, and their drummer fcoy, Luiz. arrive. Luiz Is sent to summon the Grand Inquisitor, and while he is gone, Casflda is told that she is the wife of the King of Barataria^ who Is one of the two gondoliers. Marco and Guiseppe. It is not known for certain which is king, so the Grand Inquisitor takes both men. to Barnlaria, itntit he can locate the old nurse, who tvlll be able to identify the king. The two young wives icmain. behind, and Casilda, who is secretly in love ivith Luiz, her father's drummer, awaits the nurss's decision. Act II-- As Ihe curtain rises, liic republican Jtings, Marco and Gutseppe, arc found in their court, ruling jointly until iV is discovered who is monarch. As they arc speaking of their past Jives, the /lower girls and gondoliers come running in with Tessa and Gianelta, who, unable to stand the separation, have come to join their husbands. On the arrival of the Grand Inquisitor, tl;e merry-makers arc frightened away. The Inquisilor tells tlic kings that one of them is marrfed to Casilda. Immediately the wives begin to mourn their husbands. They are interrupted by the arrival of the Duke of PIs,=a-Tcro. his family, and his retainers. There follows a lesson in kingly behaviour, which is interrupted by the arrival of the nurse who discioFcs the Identify ot the king. We leave you lo cucss who he is. All ends happily. JELLJCO COAL There's Nothing Better Crystal Lake ICE and FUEL CO. 20 First St. S. E. Phone 213 Lively as a March \vind . . . RYTEX T W E E D - WEAyE Printed Stationery v/ill brighten up winter letters . . . and save you money too For RY- TEX TWEED-WEAVE is on sale for March only in DOUBLE THE USUAL QUANTITY . . . at only $1 ... printed with your Name and Address or Monogram. KLIPTO Stationery Store Flione ·15 and 46 Mason City 15-17 S. Del. V · Sli BE SMART Have your school clothes cleaned and pressed regularly. Use Our Complete Laundry Service PHONE 788 and 789 5 REASONS Why You Can SAVE --' at Penney'j 1. We eliminated c o s t l y frills. 2. We buy for spot cash only. 3. We sell top quality only. 4. We sell only for spot cash. 5. We've no d e l i v e r y service. You get these savings In Pcnncy's consistently lower prices. See Our New COLORS (N BOXED STATIONERY A size and shape appropriate for every occasion. YELLAND and HAMS 11-13 E. State ARGUS CANDID CAMERA OWNERS Know the fun and thrills of miniature photography. Now see the new Argus Cameras w i t h built-in exposure meter make picture taking as simple as A-B-C. Koye- nay Camera Store, North Iowa's only exclusive camera store, 14 First Street S. E. Vitamin "D" Bread has aU the gSmme-some- morc flavor of a horn* quality bread. Plus the Vitamin "D" that a l l children need to help build strong b o n e s a n d teeth. IS BETTER BREAD Y O U ' V E . . . Tried the Rest -Now Try the VERY-BEST IVtILKL OR PHOWE 340 -WE DEUVCR. F A R M PRODUCTS CO. WE DELIVER . 2H" g" fr.' TT/---'^^-r--- J t---=»Vr e. i eu or of China. sub - W -*"£*,_*

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page