The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1937 · Page 11
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March 20, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 20, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAKCH 20 M 1937 ·All-Atneriean Honor Ralinr, N. S. r. A., Internlional First Place Award. QuiU, Scroll, I834-'33-'36. Hot) Pamsh--President ol Vred D. Cram Chapter ot Quill, Scroll. STAFF Editor~ln-Chiet lila Learner Managinc Ethlor Samuel F. George Associate Editors... Virginia Farmakls, £ll«en Payne, Veda Klrarey, Victoria MIckolou Business Manager John Monger Sports Cdftar Don Smith Senior Secretaries Frances Enimert, Glen Buchanan Typists . Margaret Gharst, Calla Banker, Robert Larson, Beatrice Chamberlain, Enid Anderson, Kathryu Mason, Naomi Stevens Adviser, Miss Elizabeth H. Graves, president ot Iowa Ass'n. of Journalism directors Vol. VIII MARCH 20 X X V I Literacy Increases, Why Not Thinking? Upon reading an editorial .under the above caption written by a commercial concern in a late copy of the "Manchester Guardian," the editorial staff of the "Cub" thought it worthy of reproduction in their paper. The following is an excerpt from the editorial: "It has often occured to us, as we survey the formidable lists of 'isms' and 'ologies* in the curricula o£ modern schools that a little more attention might usefully be devoted to encouraging the development of 'mental' calisthenics.' Physical fitness is an entirely admirable thing, and an A number 1 goal most surely worth striving for. This more especially in an age when press, mo- lion picture and radio attempt lo think for the public vicariously. "It is astonishing to observe how small a proportion can be credited with a capacity for sound, constructive, independent thinking. They are prepared, speaking for the majority, to take things for granted, to carry on their routine jobs under the guidance of a superior, without question, without deviation, assuming that the manner of carrying on their particular job is traditional, unalterable. 'Not for them to reason why.' " S. F. G. And Then Go to RAY SENEY 19 EAST STATE For Watches Diamonds Save the Difference HAVE YOU SEEN THE LATEST IN TRACK AND BASEBALL EQUIPMENT? We have it and you'll like it. Drop in and look it over. DECKER BROS. "Everything for Sport" ZORIC Ideal American Laundry AND ZORIC DRY CLEANERS IT'S PHONE 22 HOLSTEIN MILK Get This Full Quality Milk with the Invariable Cream Line . . . Most. Refreshing, Most Nourishing. Schermerhorn Be Smart . . . Have your school clothes cleaned and pressed regularly. .Use Our Complete Laundry Servics Phone 788 and 789 Spring Vacation Begins April 5th ELEVEN: Junior Play "Square Crooks" April 16th FOUNDED 1929 DEVOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. S. FITZGERALD IS PARODY AUTHOR Assistant Band Director to Present Number at Next Concert. J. J. Fitzgerald, assistant director of the M. C. H. S. band, has written a vocal part as a parody to the new number, "Comin' Round the Mountain," just purchased for the band. His arrangement has the same tune and words as Ihe old familiar piece by the same name. The only change is that he has turned the original "hill-billy" number into a choral selection with a hymn -tempo. The new piece is first played by the entire band and sounds as if a train were coming around a mountain. Several instrumental solos then followed with a piccolo feature playing the tune as it would be played in the "Spirit of '78." The clarinets then portray butterflies; the oboes, fan dancers; the basses, cows; the trombones, elephants and the drums, hoof beats. The number will first be presented to the public at the next band concert. S.U.I. Alumni Here Urged to Help With Student Loan Funds Local alumni of the Stale University of Iowa have received this week printed pamphlets urging life membership in the Iowa Alumni association so as to build up a student loan fund comparable to those of five other mid- western state universities. Loan funds in these institutions range from $130,280 to $477,387 while Iowa's is but $38,000 which is utterly inadequate lor the school with a total.annual attendance of 10,000 students. The fund will be invested in interest bearing loans to needy and worthy students through the University Loan committee. Life membership in the association costs $25, while the regular annual fee is one dollar. Final Masouian assembly scheduled for (he fore part of April-"With Modern Rhythm.'!, Manufacturers and Jobbers of --and-UP 7 Carbonated Beverages in Bottles MASON CITY BOTTLING CO. Phone 85 701 S. Fed. Ase. Rehearsals Begin Monday for "Square Crooks" Play Buelah Sanders Announces Cast for Comedy to Be Given in April. Rehearsals for the comedy "Square Crooks" by James P. Judge, to be presented April 18, begin Monday, March 32, accord- · ing to Miss Buelah Sanders, dramatic coach. The cast includes Bob Bliss as Eddie Ellison; Ruth Marshall as Kay Ellison, his wife; Bob Fitzpalricl: as Larry Scott, Eddie's friend, and Jean Strickland as Jane Brown, Larry's friend. Other roles consist of Janet Price as Bridget O'Rourke, landlady; Kenet Pierce as Mike Ross, a gunman; Jim Barclay as Timothy Hogan, police sergeant; Dicic Crawford as Harry Welch, detective; Henry Dihlman as John Clancy, his aide; Jane Townsan as Mrs. Phillip Carston, a society leader, and Mary Jane Poshusta^. in the role of Sorrow, Ihe maid. Thrilling; Complications. Complications arising from a stolen necklace supply thrilling and hilarious situations in the fast moving three act comedy which has as its setting the Ellison apartment in O'Rourke's rooming house. A variety of characterizations and amusing dialog round out the highly interesting mystery plot. The production staff named from the junior class roll of 379, the largest in the history of the school, is as follows: Production Staff. Prompters, Jean Cadwell, Ruth Irons; publicity, Merrill Wagner, Feme Oulie, Stanley Grupp, Jean Price; properties, Stanley Grupp, Ed Duke, Rosamund Webster, Elaine Glanville, Doris Conway, Dorothy Campbell, Renee Fatland, Jean Malloy; costumes, Helen Harris, Ina Mae Ivin, Pat Kirk, and director's assistants, Betty Burg, Lois Wilson. Sport Shots Putting the Shot Here and There Among Athletes on Mohawk Teams. BEULAH SANDERS BRIEFS Congratulations to the following students who brought to M. C. H. S. 19 individual superior ratings besides the 8 group superior ratings: Milton Learner, Bob Major, Bob Runyon, Jean Price, La Vaughn Pearce, D o r o t h y O'Hearn, Bob Servison, Harold Raizes, Melvin Baker, Ralph Williams, Evelyn Gheesman, Evelyn Schmail, Jack Weir, Margie Pappas, Helen Stoecker, Ruth Dougall, Hubert CabbelJ, Louise Reynolds, Roslyn Kopecky. Superior groups are girls sextet, miscellaneous group of stringed instruments, chamber group of woodwind, chamber group of brass, orchestra, chorus, girls glee club and boys glee club. Photographs Live Forever R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Ph. 3272 GONE WITH THE WIND One of (he minor highlights ol the operetta was, to my way o£ thinking, that blood-curdling scream in the? first act. The screamer was Alice Hood, a sophomore. And, don't you think our comedian, Lester Boyce, is an appealing actor? When he stands on the stage, lie looks and sounds like a little boy in a- sand pile. It was a real performance, Les. Congratulations, also, to Bill, Tommy, Stan, and Bob, Ruth and ray the, and all the others. i'f * Ct Ed Hunter told me the other day that when he was a little boy, Tommy Rye used to win all his mavbles. That reminds me, have you noticed how many high school hoys are playing marbles now? Around the grade schools, the girls will soon be playing jacks and slapping rope. 0 3 =.1 I'd be almost willing to wager that the thoughts oC the musical half of the student body are turning to Iowa City, where tlie state music festival is to be held early in May. Perhaps, we'll be seeing you there. Yours WIND-O-PANE May See Grade School Art Exhibit Evenings An exhibit of the art work done by the grade schools of Mason City under the supervision of Miss Ethel Roberts and Miss Betty Leland which is being held in the children's room of the public library, has attracted a great deal of attention. To give an opportunity to all those unable to come before G p. m., arrangements have been made to have the children's room open Friday evening from C lo 8 o'clock. Children will not be admitted unless accompanied by their parents. Coach Clayton "Chick" Sutherland has been working with his 1937 baseball candidates since March 1 in the high school gym until weather permits practice at the stadium. The following letter men appeared: John Thompson, who led the Mohawks in batting last year, Harris Dilabough, regular shortstop, Bob Woodward, reserve catcher and outfielder, Eddie .Tim- inez, pitcher, Everett Fletcher, pitcher, Jack Wallace, pitcher and first baseman, Leland Huff, first Baseman and Bob Cookman. third Baseman. Four Letter Men Gone. Coach Sutherland lost only four letter men from last year's squad which lost to Rodman in the finals in the district tournament. One of the four was an iniielder, while the other three were outfielders. The vacant second base position will probably be filled by Orin Thom'pson, while others trying for infield berths are: Billy Challas, Jimmy Huensch, Don Wass, Date Fox, Anthony Accurso, Jim Cookman, and Walter Eau Claire. In the outfield every position is wide open with three men coming up from the reserve squad. The outfielders that are trying out are: Claude Snell, Junior Law, Dauane Law, Kenneth Brunei 1 , Gilbert Christianson and James Humphrey, while pitchers are: Everett Fletcher, Jack Shire, Eddie Jiminez, Woodie Soals, Fred Doderer and Ed Clouse. Coacli Sutherland has no worry over the catching position because of two returning veterans and two newcomers. Tlie veterans are John Thompson and Bob Woodward, one of whom may be shifted to the outtiold, while Maurice Cooper and Ross Anderson are the newcomers. "Chick" started his 1937 football campaign by calling all candidates to report [or spring practice in thi; gym and wrestling room until weather permits them to engage in outdoor practice. The spring drills will be topped off with a gamu against Clear Lake during sprinjj vacation for boys not out for track or baseball. Report for Grid Practice. The squad which reported'was as follows: Fred Stoecker and Ed Clouse, ends; Tommy Galios, Resla Kavaya, and Bert Roberts, tackles; Tom Rumeliote, Ross Anderson, and Don Leake, guards; Maurice Cooper and Presley O'Gren, centers; Clark Sweelscr nnd Jim Peterson, quarterbacks; Harris Dilabough and Fred Clavis, tailbacks; Bob Woodward, fullback; Junior Law and Woodie Sonls arc the wing backs. Others to report are Bob Cookman, quarterback; Harold McKenzie and Howard Gorman, ends; Wayne Wood, tailback; Jack Wallace, wingback; and Leland Huff, center. ' Medal Contest System. In order to promote better all around football ability Coach Sutherland is reintroducing a medal contest system which ho inaugurated about six years ago when old slars, such as Bob Burns. Bud Suter, Graver Stoecker, and Leading Papers of England On Display for Students Printed Programs of Graduation in 1880 Arousing Interest A printed program of the graduation exercises of Mason City high school held at the Baptist church, July 25, I88Q, was examined with keen interest by lo- *Cub Staff Impressed by Odd cal students this week. ram reads as follows: The pro- ORDF.R OF EXERCISES: Music. Salutatory--"The Claims or Hie state on Yomin Mcti," c. n. Pnllon. Essay--"Thoushts and Deeds." Fesslc Oralion--"Results," Elmer Kline. Music. Essay--"On the Threshold," Minnie Pratl. Oration--"Iowa. 11 Ed Vincent. Essay--"Another Page," , Ida Stilson, Music. Valedictory Oration--"Force o£ Character," Absalom Gale. Address to Graduates and Presentation of Diplomas, A, C. Hart, principal. Music. Benediction. The program is the property of Miss Ida Stilson, 123 First street southeast, one of the graduates of the class. ' Both she and C. R. Patton, another member of the class, attended the tercentenary banquet when l o c a l graduates were honored in 1935.--V. F. Make-Up of Papers By U. S. Comparison. Late copies of the city edition of one of the world's greatest newspapers--The Manchester Guardian, and the Daily Mirror-- were received by the Cub staff, Monday from Calhryn J. Parklan, senior student of Detroit, Mich., who served as escort for the M. C. delegation when they attended the N. S. P. A. convention there. Cathryn gets complimentary copies from er uncle who is n member of the 'Guardian" staff. Christopher Morley in his lecture, to the students at Detroit, stressed tlie fact that the Manchester Guardian was one of the world's greatest newspapers. Students are impressed with (he personal ads on page one instead of news stories,'and the tremen- lous lack of cuts as compared with American newspapers. Century Old News. In the column--"100 Years Ago" paragraphs are quoted from the uardian of Wednesday, Feb. 8. 1B37, concerning an epidemic of influenza in England at that lime. Perhaps the most startling editorial was "Big Bill" which reads as follows: Little Dodgers Report 100 Per Cent at Meet Members ot the ''Little Dodger" stuff a t t e n d e d t h e journalism meeting 100 per cent Friday. They accompanied Miss Dora Holman, student council adviser, nnd Miss Doris Lumley, a d v i s e r , for the *'IJtUe Dodger/' of Fort Dodge high school. Tlie staff members arc: M.innging editor, Margaret Anti Smith, Associate editors. Edllh Aritoff, Ed Glazer. Makeup editor. Clara Charon. Department e d i t o r s . HniTlct Jcnn Smilh. Holene Ilellinaii, Lloy Roberson. Boys' sports editor, Dunne Grouse. Humor, Calvin North. Reporters, Barbara Hudson, Be Ml Hucljsch, M a r R a r c t Fritchard, Hulh Schoercr, Hay Hamilton. Exchange editor, Luella Sprcclier. Bookkeeper, Myrtle Dinyinan. Circulation manager. Haze! Ford. Ad solicitors, Georpc-Ann Neucleck, Louis Charon, Arnold Sincllingor, Orville Davidson. Typist, Ruth Olcson. --E. A. Junior class play, "Square Crooks," is to be held April 1C. "At , modest compulation we sccni likely to spend, If the government, has its way, sonic 1.000,000,001) or 1,500,000,000 pounds on armaments in tlie next five years. The tie Fence loan ot ·500,- 000.000 pounds is lo go towards meeting 'capital 1 expenditure. The cost of maintenance is to he met from revenue; ti may average 200.000,000 pounds n year over the five years, although at present it is less. Figures Arc Colnssal. "But since the chancellor has asurrcd is that some part of the 'capital' expenditure also must he borne by laxn- Iioi, it U'milcl not lie exiiTjvafcaiit (a assume atiother :tO,000.000 pounds n year from this source. The figures are colossal, but when one considers what !t costs to rebuild a fleet, io create an air force equal to Germany's, to rc-cquin an army, to construct a system of home defence a^nhisl air attack, to build up stocks o£ foodstuffs and raw materials against a war--all done lavishly in a hurry at a time of rislnc cost.';, shortage ol labor, anil booming civil trade--they inay easily be. attained. Before we commit ourselves; It seems elementary that- ihc opposition isr dcmamUng--we should know in 1 the fullest detail what Ihe nov- crnmcnl proposes to do in Ihe way of rearming, and equally the foreign policy ol which rearmmncnl Is the servant. "This is i» the main entirely unproductive expenditure; L-;in wo inalto sure thai we are not spending for spendih] sake? The reception of Mr. Chamborlali announcement has not. been encourafih The amount, the 'Dally Mail' tells us, Vs 1937 MASONIAN PLANS MAKING FAST HEADWAY Modern Rhythm Theme to Be Carried Out in New Yearbook. Plans for the 1337 Masonian ava nearing completion as the final engravings are made for the yearbook. The theme of modern rhythm has been carried out in the production of volume 24 to bo published by the high school. Rhythm is being exemplified throughout the book in various onus, according to Martin Yose- oft, editor-in-chief. Millie Ne- jormr, artist, has carried out designs in a manner which embodies the characteristics of the theme. Start Printinff April 1. The book is scheduled for prinl- "R beginning April 1, and the publication date has been set for Tuesday, May 25. Accounts for the publication are being closed as the balances for contracts arc being received through Ihc office. Junior CuIIcpe Section. In addition to the sections which record the year's events in 'he high school, the book will con;ain a section of junior college activities. The final Masonian all-school assembly is under way and will be produced before the student body the fore part of April. LAUGE ENTRY OF PAVERS According to Fred L. Kildow director of National Scholastic Press association, writes that 1313 high school and college newspapers were entered in the 1937 All-American critical service. The number shows an increase of 175 over last year's entrants. Magazine entrants total 150. Director Kildow says score books will be mailed April 1. paltry,* 'not nearly enotiRh'; Hitler ;puntiB n lot more and Rets belter value because he works his, people like slaves. J he Morning Post' seizes the opportunity to start a campaign ngnlnst the social service; lo it also Runs are better than butter. But even so it mifihl be desirable before we become complete profligates and adopt the financial methods of the fascist states, us well as their challenge to arm. to know what we are to K ct out of U all." --1C L. M. Floyd DeIra won medals. Players obtaining the most points in all departments of football such as blocking, tackling, punting, passing and r u n n i n g will merit medals. The contest will immediately follow the spring football practice.-B. W.-F. D. MUSIC MOTHERS CLUB Presents Roosevelt-Jackson Minstrels igh School Auditorium, Tuesday, March 23, 8:15 PERSONNEL _,IS ECUTI VE CHAIRMAN--Mn. Chester Billings DIRECTOR AND PIANIST--Mrs. I.con It. Woodw.ird INTERLOCUTOR--Walter Nccdham .. EO ,} VO *rP' : , Ml ' S - L ? c Fn^'-Gnrcicnla While. Mrs. Vcrn Shmn- Brown E°u E ]as c. Fields--Pansy Black. Mrs. Paul Custafson-Liza WHITE FACED MOTHERS' CHORUS-Mrs. Waller Neudham, Mrs, H. E. Wood, ?,^Vc i i , ( *"« nrl « 1 ' Mrs - J - C- Johnson. Mrs. A. D. Anderson, Mrs. L if Lundahl, Mrs. EC. Sullivan. Mrs. B. p. Ferguson, Mrs. Roy J. EverCs. Mrs - I " t o Harrison ' ""· J - Humphrcy ' ICE CREAM MOLDS . . . FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS EasLcr Rabbit, Chicken, Easier Lily Easier Effgv Pineapple Nu(. SON'S Tested ami Approved liy Good Iloiisckcpcinir Bob Eurton--Bones. Glen Stubbs--Snowball. Har- .^^t?^ c rt M Ge\r VatenihlC ~~ PCrk * A ' P ' Monlhnn -- MuBh Mouth, ilstadt--Soot. s. L. H, LundO'hl--Soprano. Mrs. A. D. Anderson--Alto, Rjlph-Gea^BorUon^'^-S^rJ^I-ass.^"" 1 F '"""S "»"1 *·»«· INS 'TM U 5 IE NTAI.ISTS: William Mahlstndt--Violin. Halph Geor-Gultar Hsrlcv Wood--Accordion. Earnest Flarup--Bazooka. """· nmicy COMMITTEES: Costumes--Mrs. John .Veslcrby, Makeup--Mr.?. W. A. C.lrler. fr?, g0 ir?JJ?:. ,?,"?j nc Sullivan. Tickets--Mrs. H. L. Boothroyd. Publicity-- yom- life . . . that's one way lo get ahead in this world. It you want to mnkc weekly payments, use the Penney Lay-Away Plan, and pny /or your purchases before you buy them! Don't Spend Money You Haven't Got! The first lesson in thrift . . . be sure you can pay before you buy! Thai's how to keep debts and bills out of WILL BE t HE NEXT CHARACTER PICTURED ON OUR COTTAGE CHEESE GLASSES HERMANSON'S Phone 646 Easter Greetings 5c to 25c each TALLY CARDS 15c and 25c dozen NAPKINS BIBLES PRAYER BOOKS TESTAMENTS Yelland Hanes 11 EAST STATE PHONE 100 F R E E HAIRCUTS MARCELS FINGERWAVES La' James College of Beauty Culture 12-H Flril SU N. W. Thorn yn L Y O N S A Complete Service Launderers Dry Cleaners Furriers PHONE GOO Flowers--the Hit of the EASTER PARADE Sunday, March 28th "Say It With Flowers" Kemble's Greenhouse M a i n u r r k o I2HJS .S. Fed. ['hone fiii i)o \ v n l o w n S t i n p 7 IV. State SL r h t i n e 4ut PROGRAM PLANTATION ................................................... Mothers' Chorus SEVEN-ELEVEN ................................ .................... Mun . s chorus GUESS WHAT ............ ........................ Tambo. Raslus. stripped Gear OK! SUSANNA LITTLE I1ROWN JUG BUCK AND WING .............................. Mush Moutli (in (Widen slippers) MIXED QUARTET NUMBERS LASSIE O' MINE OUT O' THE DUSK ALEXANDER .................................................... Gtmlcma Wliilo INSTHUiYIENTAL QUARTET KENTUCKY HOME SWANEE H I V E R COMING ROUND THE MOUNTAIN BETH CARTER'S TAP DANCERS MY DADDY ........................................... Shirley Ann Veslerhy TAP DAKTCE .................................................. Betty Schmidt WALTZ TAP FEATURE ........ Belly Jane Johnson, Mary Lmi Ever Id. Joan Polansky. Beverly Ann Jones, Shirley Wishard MEET ME TONIGHT IN D R E A M L A N D .......................... ' Glen Sluhir, ONE, TWO. BUTTON MY SHOE ......................... Shirley Ann Vcstcrby fa AX O P l i U N . . . ............... , ......... , , , Slrinniv! fl^ir- KING OF THE DEEP ............. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .......... Ily Pnckcls RAIZEN THE RUCKUS TONIGHT ...................... '.'.'.'. 'iio'ncs .ind n Ball DE PROGNASTICATINC- BHUDDER .......... ............... Men's CJunrtct Note -- Admission 25 cents. The Music Mothers present t h e "Wcildinj of ttie Flowers" by RratJe icliool children T u e s d a y , M.ircli :iO. OFFICERS O F M U S I C M O T H E R S CLUI1 Prcsldenl, Mr*. W. H- Dresser; Vice Pr*sM«nt, Airs. John Kapecky Second Vice President. Mr*. Friul McCloiid; Trrasurer, Mrs. W a l k e r Clark: Secretary, Mrs, A, J. Weir; Finance Chairman. Mrs. Hay Pa u ley, V H a m l n "D" Tlrc.nrt lias n i l Ilic ciimnr- somc-niorc rl.ivor nl a linrnc q u a l i t y brcnd. N Plus the Vitamin "D" that a l l children '. need to help build strong ' v b o n e s a n d j teeth. ... IS BETTER BREAD Have Your Eyes Thoroughly Examined by Dr. Keith V. Mace OPTOMETRIST SMITH OPTICAL 21 East State Latest Spring SHOE FASHIONS in all styles, and sizes. Priced to fit your purse. See them. SHOE BOX, Inc. JELLICO COAL There's Nothing Better Crystal Lake ICE and F U E L CO. 20 First St. S. E. Phone 213 50 DOUBLE SHEETS 50 ENVELOPES Printed With Your Name and Address Pastel Shades, Green, Blue, Orchid, Ivory. KLIPTO LOOSE LEAF CO. Mason City, Iowa Y O U ' V E . . . Tried the Rest -- · Now Try the VERY-BEST ORPHONE 940 -VV£ DELIVER F A R M PRODUCTS CO. WE DELIVER V-^ 1 ^'»: fc i : ^'i'^*-*^

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