The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1943 · Page 5
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January 9, 1943

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, January 9, 1943
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Do We Show Refinement While Lunching? CUDGAZtTTE SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1943 FOUNDED IN 1929 "Co-operation Plus Service Moke Our School o Winner Why Sit Or Stand On Stairs? Vol. 11 JIB. 9, 1312 No. 1C EENIOB STAFF Editor in Chief Jeanne Manuel Managing Editor Don Brewer Proof Reader Severity Andersen Advistr Secretaries Ida DlGrtgorio. Shirley Nelsen. Belly Lent. Sports Bay Beneke. Bill Englebr«tson Typists Malda BaumEardner. Richard EhspirC. Grace Finch, Acne Peterson. Shirley Nelson. Junior Associate Editors, ...-Marlon Lcvinson. Arine Huber. Adviser.. Miss Elizabeth H. Graves. President ot Iowa Quill and Scroll Chapter. Orchids to Vocalists The sacred concert directed by Miss Mildred Luce began with the narration of the beautiful Biblical passages from St. Luke and ended with Uie massed groups singing the "Halleluiah Chorus" from the "Messiah." It was an exceptionally, well, balanced, p r o g r a m throughout, reflecting c a r e f u l preparation. The choir sang with unity and dramatic interpretation, forming a curtain of tonal poetry for the remarkably mature soloists. The solo and the choir music were of such quality that the audience was held spellbound until the final curtain. v A striking feature of the program was the scenic tableaux of the events around Christ's birth. "The Madonna and the Child," "The Three Kings," and a "Group of Angels," were some of the outstanding ones. The tableaux, and the whole of the concert was made doubly effective by the expert stagecraft and lighting by Warren A. Ruby and the stage crew. Carols played by the orchestra' under Miss Marjorie Smith lent a nostalgic instrumental note during the tableau. The annual presentation by the vocal department has become a real tradition at M. C. H. S. It is the hope of all that such programs continue to be outstanding features of the school year. Don Brewer. OUR BUSINESS IS FILLING PRESCRIPTIONS PRESCRIPTION 9East SHOP Phone state *nwr' 180 W. B. Casey, Ph. G. SAVE YOUR CAR C T O R Y Go the Motor ^ Coach Way! SPECIAL STUDENT RATES Phone 1286 IZORIC1 ODORLESS CLEANING IDEAL American Laundry " ZORIC Dry Cleaners IT'S PHONE 22 NEW SHIPMENT-Plaid Corduroy Caps with ear flaps. These are quality caps in the best style for sport. 98c Diecker Bros B E S M A R T Have your school clothes cleaned and pressed regularly. Use Our Complete Laundry Service PHONE 788 and 789 ~ -- _ __. ~ ~ -" -- -- - DEVQTEDT^MASON CITY SCHOOLS FORBOTHPATRONS AND RTm^JTS PUBLISHED BY M C H S -- -- ^' "* "· James Rae in 25th Year of Tutors Plan Miss Jane Dudgeon Succeeds V/?k*»TT-i^/-k iv* T s^^^.1 O ,,! 1_ i -m /r , -*-·*- -- - . '-' . Service in Local Schools High School Principal Came to" Mason City in First World War Twenty-five years ago when World war I was at its height, James Hae came to Mason City, having accepted the principalship of both the high school and the junior college. Principal Rae has seen much progress in the Mason City high school system since that time. A great deal of credit for the progress of the high school and the college, is credited to his large \-jsion and untiring efforts in the educational field. Mr. Rae recalls that there were 729 students registered in the high school his first year--1917-'18-while in the college there were only 36. The high school at that time included four grades, while now the ninth grade is included in ,the junior high schools. The maximum enrollment experienced* by Mr. Rae in the high school was in 1937-'38 with 1,646 enrolled while that of the college was in 1940 with 274 enrolled. Principal Rae's first year in Mason City marks also the first year of the Mason City junior college, the oldest in the state, as well as the JAMES RAE present high first year in the school building. * * * Increased enrollment has caused many changes during the past 25 years under the supervision ol Principal Hae, such as modern biology rooms; larger dressing rooms for physical education; introduction of art as a major subject; mechanical instruction on up- to-date machinery; a second year of instruction in home economics, a fourth year in mathematics; personal typing and bookkeeping; consolidation of American history and government classes; development of both instrumental and vocal music to the point of national recognition for both and growth in the field of athletics, which, according to records, shows construction of two stadiums and a fine fieldhouse. Principal Kae. was born on a farm near Dow city. He was graduated from Simpson college anil later attended the State University of Iowa and the University of Chicago. His lirst teaching assignment was at Jcf- It's a Family Affair TIAOC-MAKK Bottled Tinder Authority of The Coca-Cola Company by Mason City Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ferson, Instructing- in mathematics, science and German, Later he accepted piincipalships at Vinton, Iowa City, and Great Falls, Mont. After coming to Mason City, he took an active part in various statewide educational organizations. He was the first president of the Secondary School Principals association of the Iowa State Teachers association, a member of the executive committee, as well as president of the North Central Division of the state association and of the Iowa State Teachers association, itself. * * * He is at present vice president of the North Central association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and vice chairman of the Secondary Commission of the North Central association and chairman of the Iowa committee of the North.Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. He is a life member of the National Education association, the membership being a gift of his faculty some years ago. Miss Florence O'Leary and R. E. Nyquist are the only teachers at the present time who have taught continuously with Mr. Rae during his 25 years as principal- school tc however. Miss Elizabeth H. Graves' senior. record in the junior high school Mr. Rae was honored by the ,,,' faculty of the high school and W " Photographs Live Forever RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next to J. c. Penney Co. Phone 2272 *~" -- - -- -- -- --- _ _ w »«K ^^ ^^ A,-*, f^^S VI- ^B-'\«*\^/V»/' to Meet Here Mrs. Armstrong in Schools on March 26 The annual convention for the North central division o£ the State Teachers association, to be held in Mason City on March 26, has been limited to a one day conven- Mlss June Dudgeon, successor tion, according to Mi=s Esther to Mrs - Virginia Armstrong, be- Pagenhart, member of the execu- San her first teaching Monday, live committee. Jan - 4 as instructor in design of live committee. The committee decided in September that. because of the uncertainty of gas rationing a convention would not be held, according to Miss Pagenhart. However, it was learned through the National Education association that an educational contention was very vital and necessary, especially at this time. The convention will open on Friday morning. The only headline speaker who can be announced as yet is Dr. William Waldo Bauer, who is director of the American Medical association of the bureau of health education and associate editor of "Hygeia," with offices in Chicago, while his home is in IVilmette, 111. Dr. Bauer is known for his radio program. "Doctors at Work." sponsored by the American Medical association. Dr. Bauer has desrees from both the University of Wisconsin and the University of Pennsylvania, and is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega, and Phi Beta Pi. He is the author of numerous roks among which are, "Contagious Diseases," "Health Questions Answered." "Health Education of the Public," "Your Health," "Health Hygiene and Hooey," and "Your Health Dramatized.' He served as a captain in the medical corps of the United States army in 1917 and '18, was made a major in the medical reserve corps in 1919. "Who's Who in America" reveals that he has served many varied groups in a public way in spite of the fact that he is but 51 years old. Instead of the usual sectional group meetings, an opportunity is offered for each section to have a luncheon meeting with speaker and time for business. The round .table groups are being combined into two large groups consisting of the grade schools--both elementary and rural--and the high school teachers--both junior and the home economics department of the high school. A native of Ames, Miss Dudgeon was graduated from Iowa State college in bachelor of applied art. ,,..,, ^uj^ al .c .=. intensely interested in all phases of creative art as well as all phases of sports for both girls and boys. When a junior in high school MISS JUNE DUDGEON a t _ Ames, Bliss Dudgeon began* ~~ -- · voice training at Drake university, traveling to Des Moines weekly, mostly on Saturdays, for individual lessons. This instruction con The final session of the after- and the The officers are president, of Emmetsburg; xet^uiL^y 01 uie nign school and --*-v* junior college at their Christmas P resld ent . . ~ ' ·vv ^ ^.vjii..^,^ at mcir \_-iirisLmas dinner Tuesday, Dec. 15, at Hotel ? 0 ," a - training at the Groat Lakes naval of Spencer; "£th«· Va^nhart of s Cleveand* D^ola^y. 0 ^ FranCGS Me T.B £ **?$ VISITS IN ST. PAUL holidays in St. Paul. RED PEPPERS F °ur Rooms Are Tops in Rested by a two weeks' vaca- ·.-». . , "\ TT ion, which was disturbed only by I lOTlTQ I \\l dVlT" :he defeat of a scrappy Marshall- M~f\51J.\jJiL VV L/1 J\. "^uid d tt ll tato y a new According to Miss N an clack year with all sights aimed toward ?",? n J} l! *f, " aUle , Lymenstahl, the a state championship. This un- !,r ,. " -° - avo the task doubtedly seems a bit optimistic, °h e Native of Ames Is Instructor in Design in Home Economics She did graduate work during the fall quarter of 1942 in ordor to satisfy state requirements as to certification for Iowa schools. * * * Miss Dudgeon's major for her science degree was She says she is in- traveling^to"pes i Moines" weekly,' Flank P. Jot \s Science Interpreter, at A . - tinued throughout her four years of college training at Ames, giving her six years of. specialized training in voice. She sings coloratura soprano. * * ¥ Miss Dudgeon manifests a keen desire to become a member of the Mason City branch oE the American Association of University Women, having known of the exceptional work done in many fields by the Ames branch in her home town. She will be presented for membership at the regular meet- Jug, Monday, Jan. 11, by Miss Elizabeth H. Graves, past president. Members of the local branch, who have found in Mrs. Armstrong a valued member as director of the fine arts group, will welcome the service that Miss Dudgeon can give. Miss Dudgeon is for the present Frank Preston Johnson spoke to a large interested group at the high school Thursday, Jan. 7, in the third pay assembly of the year. Mr. Johnson who is an interpreter of science, showed plastics, new fibers, rubber substitutes, coats made of milk, fiber glass hats, dresses from coal, shoes from petroleum. Sunshine, rain and air turn into useful materials by the chemist's magic. Mr. Johnson says that the laboratories of the u-orld throw challenge to youth. living at the Hotel Eadmar. J.M.J. Charles Crawford Is Back After Year in United States Navy twelfth year work. He is the son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Leo Crawford vice 32G Third street southwest. Charles completed preliminary at the Philadelphia Naval hospital. He received an honorable discharge because of ill health. -· T _., -- · -- -«·*- ·**,!.« k».ifc; UA 141 U C t A J U l . Mrs Florence Salzer. English Charles is 6 feet 6 inches tall and instructor, spent the Christmas is much under weight. Classmates S. R. and faculty welcome him at M C. H. S. A. A." VISITS IN WATERLOO Miss Mildred Luce, vocal instruc- Buy War Savings Bonds and tor, spent Christmas at Waterloo. Stamps from your Globe-Gazette _ S. R. carrier boy. G.A.A. Officers, Cabinet Members Adviser . . . . Miss Odella McGowan President Charlotte Deal Vice President Betty Myers Secretary Jane Y o un g Treasurer . . . . Jeanne Meuwissert Committee Chairmen S P° rf s Helen Poppas Pr °9rarn Connie Hatges Pub!icit y Dorothy Dennis Social . . . Evelyn Crispen, Esther Wolf Dance . Mary Lewis, Dorothy De Somery PLEA: Points for pins, for M's, for trophies. THROUGH PENNEY'S With Lyn and Lea Among the new stocks of quality merchandise daily being shown at your favorite "store of service," Penney's, you'll find something keen- brushed wool jackets. These "Weatherwinners" come in Sfay, green and brown, are zipper-styled and h a v e a part wool plaid lining. In sizes 10-20 at only SI2.75 They're something you can't afford to miss. During these cold wirtter days you want a winter coat that's warm, fashionable and will stand up under wear--and Penney's have just that coat of brown and blue, 100% virgin wool tweed, it's really a winner. Its ragland shoulder, leather buttons and removable lining will satisfy your taste for style. In sizes 12-20 at S29.75. You'll want to be sure to see them. M. P Penelope Ann Finds All World a Stage Dramatic Debut! Penelope Ann tumbled x.^,. 1943's overflowing cornucopia as the Ncvv Year started her first She has made many enthusias-1 tic remarks about Nephew Johnny's ing at C:20 o'clock, Jan. 3. C. Elmer Schneider, all smiles iu.iumuiKs aooui wepnew , was there to welcome Penelope first Christmas experience Ann's advent and gather the sevei pound darling dumpling into hi arms and congratulate Mammi Myrtle on presenting him a flaxen haired, bright-eyed daughter. Selfish-like, Penelope Ann chose the Sabbath for her debut so Daddy could hover over her all day, forgetting completely both pupils and pedagogs. Faculty members ponder--Will Penelope Ann be a speech or English major? -TV \r r jut the caliber of this year's team allows for quite a bit of optimism. Time will tell--for the best we liink. . . . * * * We Salute --·· Evron "BeeJ" Kargrs for the years he has given toward the betterment of (hints in general in Mason City. As the sponsor of the Hi-Y program he has enabled many boys to become better acquainted with athletics through his IH-Y program. Ills newly Inaugurated Hi Y basketball league-has caused much interest among high schoolers. All boys of M. C. II. S. wish "Beef" the best of luck In his new work. * * * Eight sophomores have been added to the varsity practice squad. Next year's team will be greatly benefited by the experience of these fellows--Gus DiMarco, Daryl Eberis, Bill Berner, Bob Johnson, Jack McConnell, Mike Chambides, George Kcister and Don Williams. * * * Pearly Brunsvold of Monroe is coaching the combined Monroe- Roosevelt basketball squad. Doyle Reynolds served in this capacity last year, but due to his intramural activities he is unable to handle the squad this year * * ¥ The addition ot new locker rooms to both the boys' and girls' departments have brought forth many favorable comments from students. Now there is certainly no reason why one should desire to be excused from gym periods. * * * FEW FROLICS--The 'annual Intra-mural basketball tourney for eirls will start shortly. Any girl in gym classes is invited to take part in this interesting tournament. Miss Frances Forster Visits at Akron. Ohio Miss Frances Forster, French teacher in the high school, spent the two weeks' Christmas vacation with her brother's family in Akron, Ohio. She met her mother in Chicago, and from there they from made the trip together. Miss Forster stated that there, were no signs of congestion on the , a protective vigil over - - school system, four elementary grades attained the 100 per cent goal in the dental campaign at the end of the calendar year. Teachers reporting perfect rooms were Miss Rosalie Greenwalt and Miss Cicelia Volkman. third and sixth grades respectively at Washington, and Miss Ethel M. Ehlcrs and Mrs. Katinka Stoner, kindergarten and first grades respectively at Monroe. It is hoped by the nurses that during the remainder of the school year many more classes will achieve this goal. It should be easy to attain since many years vigilance have been put into the project by teachers and nurses Children's teeth should begin to show the results or better diet and care. Teachers in the high school were urged this week to get students to have their dental work done so that their cares might be turned in at the office and the results tabulated. t Classes in mothercraft will open this month at the junior high schools and will be under the supervision o£ the school nurses. R.A. No Need for Surprise One Sees Pirates No one need'be surprised if he sees pirates, buccanneers, or even beautiful maidens of yesteryear emerging from room 207 to stroll through corridors, experimenting on the art ot carrying curved swords between their teeth or making other pirate-like facial expressions. Anything may happen between now and Friday, Jan. 22, date of the presentation of the "Piratea of Penzance," as it is the duty ot the 1943 make-up crew to practice making up the various characters for the operetta. During this experimental stage, it is necessary for members of the make-up crew to act as amateur thespians. W. W V vi« s v.-wc no signs or congestion on the journey-- greeted patients trains going or returning as had at Mercy hospital Sunday morn- been predicted M A C E ' S Smith Optical Co. EAST STATF Enjoy HUTCHINSON'S ICE CREAM often It's Real Food "I'm looking for fame and fortune now. I got plenty of health and strength from drinking Vitamin D milk." Hermanson Bros. Dairy PHONE 646 VICTORY TAX Employee's individual record forms and receipts for pay-roll deductions. The simplest form, easiest to understand, and correct in every detail. EVERY. EMPLOYER NEEDS THEM Klipto Loose Leaf Co. NEXT TO CITY HALL L Y O N S CLEANERS LAUNDERERS FURRIERS PHONE 600 YOUR EYES are priceless! Guard them by using modern, sight-savins I. E. S. lamps when studying and reading. See the array of attractive I. E. S. lamps now on display. Let us help you select the right ones for your needs. ' CAS ^ Eucrwc Co. An Essential Industry GivLnt Ton Frrendly, Dependable Service Girls' Athletic Association Announces ATTRACTIVE STUNT HITS, 1943 J Qn - 13 Anniversary Party 'Jan, 20 ... ice-skating hull-a-ba-loo 10 Heart Carnival 17 Roll in the Snow March 17 Hillbilly Seto April 1 The Joker May 26 Farewell June 2 Hi-de-ho Holiday SLOGAN: A sporf for every girl; every girl in a sport A ROSS WHITE BREAD IS ENRICHED ACCORDING TO GOVERNMENT SPECIFICATIONS . . . IS BETTER BREAD TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT · Either Portable or Standard Machines-in' Firjt Class Shape. FISHER TYPEWRITER CO. 9}4 E. Stale Phone 10S3 FLOWERS AND PLANTS for friends who ore ill. $1.00 to $5.00 KEMBLES GREENHOUSE 1205 S. Fed. 7 W. State FLOH'ERFIIONE 55 NEW SHIPMENT ZIPPER NOTE BOOKS (Two or Three Rings) YELLAND HANES 11-13 E. State MAJOR FUNERAL HOME "SUPERIOR" AMBULANCE SERVICE · Phone 511 ·

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