The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1937 · Page 5
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February 20, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 20, 1937
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rvi --, JL,ll a, _ All-American Honor H a l i n g , X, S. r. A. I n t e r n a t i o n a l First TJaco Award. Ouill Scroll, 103|-'3J-MG. Boh Parrish--President of Fred It. Cram Chapter of Q u i l l , Scroll. STAFF, E d i t o r - i n . C h i e f i J 3 .Learner IU ana ui MR !· U i l o r . . . . SamueJ F. Geo Associate I M i l o r s . . .Virginia t'armakl t i l e e n Payne, Veda Kimrey. Victoria Nickolou Business Manager John fll outer Sporls ruilor . . . D o n Smith henlor S e c r e t a r i e s - , .Frances Ernmcrt, Glen Buchanan Typists . Margaret Gharsl, Call* Badker. Robert r.aron, Rc.Urire Chamberlam, Eniil Anderson, Katliryn Mason. Naomi Sleveni Adviser, Miss Elizabeth H. Graves, piesldent of Iowa As*'n. oC Journal' ism directors Vtil. VIII Feb. 100 YEARS OF KINDERGARTEN! Ten or 12 years ago we M, C. H. S. students were beginning our education in the kindergarten. That institution is a direct descendant of t h e "Kleinkinderbeschaftigung- sanstalt or small-children-occupation-institute," founded by Friedrich Froebel in Blankenburg, Prussia, in 1837. In spite of its name it-existed three years as such and then Froebel "shouted for joy" when the word, kindergarten, for "the youngest child of his brain flashed upon him." When the Prussian edict of 1851 closed his kindergartens, he began at once to plan for the transference of his work to America where, he said, "a new life is Ireely unfolding itself and a new education of man will find a footing." However, Froebel's death in 1852 defeated his goal of seeing the first kindergarten opened in America. Nevertheless, in 1855, Mrs. Carl Schurz, having carried on, saw to it that the first one was opened, and the movement has gone steadily forward with Patty Hill blazing the way. ' So, let's celebrate the KINDERGARTEN CENTENNIAL--S, F. G. And Then Go to RAY SENEY 19 EAST STATE For Watchei Diamonds Save the Difference SUEDE JACKETS FOR ALL SPORTS AND OUT-OF-DOOR W E A R . A L L LATEST STYLES. SPORT.BACKS IN "BY- SWING" o n d "SUNBURST." DECKER BROS. "Everything for Sport" ZORIC Ideal American Laundry AND ZORIC DRY CLEANERS IT'S PHONE 22 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 · 1937 Gerde Brothers Marionets Feb. 24, We FIVE CUB GAZETTE FOUNDED 1929 DEVOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS Instrumental Local Contest Feb. 27 CENTENARIES OF EDUCATION BEING OBSERVED HERE 100 Years of Kindergarten and 1 00 Years of Public School Marked. The year 1937 marks two great centenaries in education -- first that of 100 years oE the kindergarten as founded by Friedrici Froebel in Germany and 100 years ot public school such as that started by Horace Mann when namec secretary of the state board of education o£ Massachusetts. The year 1937 also,marks the opening Mary Lyon of the school which was to develop into Mount Hol- oke college, the first venture of Is kind. The kindergarten was not Herr froebel's first venture into the educational field, but rather the fruit of his mature years. In the year 1B51 he was heart jroken when he heard of (he ilosing o£ all his kindergartens jy the arbitrary Prussian edict, -towever, he made plans of trans- erriiig his work to America. The irst kindergarten was opened 82 years later on American soil by Mrs. Carl Schurz. Mary C. Shuts, professor of kindergarten education at Teachers college in the city of Boston, and a .member - of the kindergarten centennial celebration committee of the Association for Childhood "Sducation, says, "Kindergarten vork has gone steadily forward, n spite of the great - difficulties entailed in its transplanting on American soil, in spite of the bar iers in the translation of Froebel's nvolved German, in spite of the imited training of many of those vho sought to interpret 'the new education,' in spite of the en- renched convictions, not yet conquered that the earliest years will ake care of themselves and that myone can teach the smallest hildren." --N. J. B. M. C. H. S. band has begun teady practice on E flat minor ymphony, the "Finale" to Dvor- ik's "New World Symphony." Manufacturers and Jobbers of --and-7 -UP Carbonated Beverages in Bottles MASON CITY BOTTLING CO. Phone 85 701 S. Fed. Ave, Youthful Violinist --Photo fay Lock GLADYS CARY, Aee 12. Gertrude Wagner Gives Address to Students Miss Gertrude Wagner addressed members of the Commercial club at a luncheon served Tuesday, Feb. 16, in the Pioneer room at the Y. M. C. A. Miss Wagner, who is employed by a local law firm spoke ot the work and duties of secretary and stenographer. She stressed good memory, promptness, willingness and neatness as essential requisites of such an employe. Original songs composed by Alva Sic r a m , Vivian Woldmoe and Irene Weber were sung by the commercial group and guests. Evelyn Cheesman, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. W. H. Cheesman at the piano, presented a violin solo, "Zigeunerweisen," by Saras le. Alva Skram was awarded the attendance prize. The 30-word .yping, and shorthand O. G. A. certificates were awarded to those meriting the honor. Principal James Rae was a guest of the club. --V. N., E. A. Marionet Show Will Be Held on Feb. 24 The Gerde Brothers'. marionet sh8w, consisting of a 10 piece orchestra, four dancing girls, a lone cowboy and his horse, and two singers, will appear at the high school Wednesday, Feb. 24, in a 10 cent assembly. Presenting a variety of skillfully enacted scenes, the Gerde company is highly recommended by heir sponsors and by schools vhere they have performed.--J. M. PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. S. Photographs Live Forever R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Ph. 2272 SCHOOL CHORUS PLANS CONCERT FOR CONVENTION Group Made Up of Pupils of Nine Grade Schools of Mason City. Pupils from the nine elementary schools--Central, Grant, Harding Jefferson, Madison, McKinley Monroe, Roosevelt and Wilson-under the direction of Miss Mildred Jackson, supervisor of voca music, will give a half hour concert at 9 o'clock Friday morning March 19, in the high school auditorium for the north central division of the Iowa State Teachers association. Glndys Gary of sixth grade, Central school, will accompany in one number with violin obligato. Gladys, age 12, is the youngost member of the M. C. H. S. orchestra occupying third chair since September when she moved to Mason City from Greene where she was a member of the orchestra two years. She joined the M. C. H. S. band as clarinetist this month. To Give Indian Songs. The chorus numbering 85 wilt present a group of Indian songs in three part harmony--"The Sun- worshipers," "We-um," a lullaby of the Pueblo Indians, "From the Land of the Sky Blue Waters," and "By the'Waters of Minnetonka." "The Sunworshipers," a song belonging to the Zuni tribe of Indians, is a prayer to the sun. It will be sung in unison with a group of Central school children singing an echo part in canon form from the second balcony. In "We-um" the melody is the flute call with which the rcturn- ng warrior signals his coming. The music of the lullaby is arranged by Trim-low Lieurance. "We-um" is a word that the Pueblo mother croons to her baby. Charles Waketield Cadman arranged the music for "From the Land of the Sky Blue Waters," which is a tribal melody of the Omaha Tndinns. For Three Voices. "By the Waters of Minnetoiyka was arranged by Lieurance for thiec voices with violin obligato, played by Gladys Gary. The song is built upon an old Sioux melody, the words of which constitute the legend of two Indian lovers, one of whom belongs to the Sun Deer clan, and the other to the rival Moon Deer clan. When the fam- lies tried to separate the lovers hey fled together. In order to escape being captured, they flung hemselves into the waters of Lake Vlinnetonka. According to the old 'egend one can still hear the rippling waters mourning for them. Miss Mildred Keith, English and music instructor of grades four to seven at Wilson school, will accompany the chorus.--I. L. Senior Girls Win , Basketball Title The M. C. H. S. girls' basketball championship was won Tuesday fay the senior class 'team with a 26-18 victory over the third period Wednesday and Friday team. 85 Grade Vocalists From Nine Schools to Sing -ra - = JE,S ^^^ GONE WITH THE WIND Our cast doors at M. C. H. S. are once more a delight to the artistic-eye. A new lamp thai glistens in the sun or moonlight has hcen placed above the cast entrance. Ever since some Hallowe'en sprite touched one o£ our lamp posts with his fairy wand, a something at the east portal has been missing. Sort o£ lopsided, i£ you remember, one lamp post minus light still on duly and the other gone with the sprite. How considerate oE the school board to provide extra space for long legged Tom Sawyers and dreamy Becky Thatchers, who love to loll on those ledges on lazy days. A rather unusual opportunity lias been given Tommy Rye, one oE.the school's class comedians, who is slated to play the villain in "Vagabond King." So now's your chance, Rye, to prove to faculty and students that you can be serious and unravel grave emotional lines. Incidentally, if you feel the need ot insight lo Thespian art take in the Gerde marionettes Feb. 24. If you can beat 'the emotional portrayals of those wooden actors, we'll put in our hall oC fame. Yours, AVIND-O-PANE. Gerde Brothers present marlon- nettc show, Feb. 24. Girls' week. hockey Iry-ouls next Webster City's Lynx will meet Wason City Mohawks hero in final basketball game, Feb. 26. Quill, Scroll Initiates to Hold Banquet Quill and Scroll initiates having qualified during the first semester of the school year 1936-'37 total 19, the largest number in the history of the school. The initiatory banquet is scheduled for Friday evening, April 30, at which time other members ot the journalism class may be eligible for election to the international society. Two boys and two girls qualified on the basis of having done exceptional work on the Masonian for 1937. Ten girls and five boys on the basis of column inches printed in the Cub Gazette, one of that number, Gerald Alter, served also as senior advertising salesman on the Masonian. Millie Negomir, senior art editor, and Henry Dihlman, junior editor, Bob Bliss and Jean Isbell, advertising salesmen, qualified as members of Masonian staff. Samuel George, managing editor; Donald Smith, sports editor; John Monger, business manager; and Robert Larson, assistant business manager on the Cub staff, qualified on the oasis of positions held as well as column inches. Ida Learner as editor-in-chief Virginia Farmakis, Veda Kirm-Eyj and Eileen Payne, as associate editors, merited the badge. Norma Jean Boyd, Beatrice Chamberlain, Enid Anderson, Naomi Stevens, Margaret Gharst, and Calla Badker were eligible on basis of typing and reporting as well as column mches. Individual copies of printed news stories and statements as to amount of column inches, positions on statf, scholarship and character had to be sent to Edward Nell of Chicago, executive secretary, for his final decision as to eligibility of candidates. Marjorie Barton Is Placed on Cub Staff Marjorie Barton, a former student of Winonn, Minn., high school has enrolled in M. C. H. S. "Although the two schools are about equal in enrollment, the system of class room arrangement varies considerably," said Marjorie, "as we had the homeroom system." 'VAGABOND KING' TRYOUTS STAGED BY VOCAL GROUP To Be Presented by Pupils of Miss Ellen Smith March 16 and 19. Tryouls for the leading roles for Huciolpli Friml's "Vagabond King, 1 ! to be presented by M. C. II. S. vocal department under the supervision of Miss Ellen Smith, March 16 to 19, were completed Monday. Robert Hampton and. Stanley Jtivedal are double cast lor the leading vole o£ Francois Villon. Katherine de Vaucellts will be played by Ruth Dougnll and Fay the Nolterike and Huguette du Hnmel by Winifred Storer, and Barbara Scott. Bill Parker is cast as Louis XI while Art Fishbcck is to play the king's valet. Supporting the leads are Lester Boyce, as Guy Tabarie; Tom Rye, Thibaut d'Aussisny; Dick TJHord, Noel Ic Jolys; Ed Hunter, Tristan 1'Hermile; Clark Sweetser, Captain of the Scotch Archers; Marwood Spencer, Rene de Montigny; James Ford, Casin Choiet and Ed Duke, Rogati. Also in Cast. - The role of Toison d'Or, the Bnrgundian herald is taken by Clinton DicrcUs and tliat ol tile astrologer by -Walter Sweet. Ruth Anderson and Grace Ann Clienotvcth are double cast for Ihe role ot Margot, while Beatrice Wigdahl and Renee Falland as Lady Mary. Phyllis Neelings impersonates Jehanneton, and Veda Kimrey, Isabcau. The story begins" in the slums of Paris, in an underground .tavern. Francois Villon, leader ot a mob ot vagabonds, is sought out by a lovely lady from the king's court and becomes involved in both romantic and political entanglements by his promise to help her. In the ensuing situations, his wish to be king lor a day is granted and almost leads him to the gallows. Melodies Named. Such melodies as "Only'a Rose," "Song of the Vagabonds," and "Waltz Huguelt," from the "Vagabond King" are known to all music lovers. --I. L.-V. F. M I L K 7 Days Every Week Seven days a week and three times a day milk drinking will give your children and family that extra nutrition needed during these cold winter months. For richer, purer palatable milk you can find no better than Schermerhorn Farms Milk delivered daily when and as you want it Schermerhorn 1)88 rOrniS nrllutry Be Smart . . . Have your school clothes cleaned and pressed ' regularly. Use Our Complete Laundry Service Phone 788 and 789 WASHINGTON-MONROE SCHOOL STUDENTS PRESENT LINCOLN-ST. VALENTINE-WASHINGTON PROGRAM Monday, 7:30 P. M., Fell. 22 MONROE AUDITORIUM DIRECTOR--Miss Emma Rehm, principal THE QUEEN OP HEARTS Dramatized by Monroe kindergarten pupils - POLLY WOLLY DOODLE Sung by Pauline.Ann Wodarcak of Washing-ton kindergarten RHYTHM BAND NUMBERS First Grade of Monroe HARMONICA NUMBERS First Grade of Monroe FLUTE ORCHESTRA NUMBERS Washington pupils We've an EAR -27 As soon as some smart designer decides to perch a flower on a bonnet and.start a new fashion, Penney's hears about it! As soon as some chemist discovers a new process that makes colors immune to fading, Penney's is right there I We're quick to bring you the newest in fashion, the latest in scientific discovery. That's just on« of the many ways Penney's works for YOU I ICE CREAM MOLDS . . . FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY FLAG -- BUST OF WASHINGTON -- HATCHET HUTCHINSON'S ICE C R E A M Tested and Approved by Good Housekeeping L Y O N S A Complete Service Launderers Dry Cleaners Furriers PHONE SOB Would you liltc In write a Spring Poem In her? Our fine array oC (lowers and plants are grown in our own greenhouse! "Say It With Flowers" Kemble's Greenhouse Main Office 121)5 S. Perl. Phone r,r, LD«-u(oHrn Hhop 7 W. Stale St. Phone 41fi Have Your Eyes Thoroughly Examined by Dr. Keith V. Mace OPTOMETRIST SMITH OPTICAL 21 East State SAVE ON SHOES At Our Clearance SALE LADIES' and MEN'S SHOES at- Big Reductions. Let Us Show You. SHOE BOX, Inc. PASTEURIZED MILK Is Always the Safest For Children , Growing children should drink a quart of pasteurized milk a day to insure the perfect formation ot the limbs and a strong, robust body. No diet is complete without milk and no milk is so rich in -vitamins and minerals as that if ... HERMANSON'S Phone 646 RIGHT Is the time of year to fix up SCRAP BOOKS PHOTO ALBUMS All sizes and prices. Yelland Hanes 11 EAST STATE PHONE 400 F R E E HAIRCUTS MARCELS FINGERWAVES La' James College of Beauty Culture l * - t ( Firm SI. N. W. WASHINGTON-MONROE SCHOOL STUDENTS PRESENT LfNCOLN-ST. V A L K N T I N R - W A S H I N G T O N P R O G R A M Monday, 7:30 P. M,, Feb. 22 MONROE AUDITORIUM DIRECTOR--Miss Emma Rehm,. principal XYLOPHONE SELECTIONS Phyllis McClellan HIGH LIGHTS IN LIFE OF LINCOLN Playlet by Sixth Grade of Monroe ACROBATIC DANCING Dorothy Hanes, James West THE MINUET Play by Seventh, Eighth Grades of. Monroe HE'D SEE IT THROUGH Recited by Hobart Duncan ViUmln "£" Brcart ha* all the clmme- a homo a u a 11 l.v bread. «**?* ^· · ·sag**"SWs.' '**· m%®$^% ,^ ; 3^~ Plus the Vitamin "D" that a 1 ! children . need to help ^ build strong ' · b o n e s a n d "i leath. i"f\ . . . IS BETTER BREAD JELLICO COAL There's Nothing Better Crystal Lake JCE and FUEL CO. 20 First St. S. E. Phone 213 50 DOUBLE SHEETS 50 ENVELOPES Printed With Your Name ond Address Pastel Shades, Green, Blue, Orchirl, Ivory. KLIPTO LOOSE LEAF CO. iMason Cily, Iowa Y O U ' V E . . . Tried the Rest -Now Try the VERY-BEST MILK QRPHONl 94O -WE DEUVER F A R M PRODUCTS CO. WE DELIVER

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