The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 2, 1936 · Page 5
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May 2, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, May 2, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 2 B| 1936 FIVE The Cub Gazette all-American Hraor Katlni In N. S. I'. A., i:\a-llmt In L H. S. P. i., lutcrnatloual First fluco Award In (tulU and Scroll, 1934, 1935, first Place Award in C. S. P. A., Tercentenary Memorial Award, Mac 01 * Cum Lande, 11)35. I'rcilteit ol L H. S. P. A...Mnrtln YoKloIl President or ITcd D. Cram «uill and Scroll Chapter Bob PeteTM STAFF BUSINESS MAN AUEB. · · Jamw MANAGING EDITOB Martin Xomloff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ttobert Parrl«b SENIOR ASSOCIATE EDITOB Bob Peters I Vl-lSIS--jLenoro MMollnl, Florence SCBWUD, June sjostrand, Helen Hamilton. MAKE-UC-EWTOB. Glim Bncnanan sroltTS EDITOR John Armcntroot ADVISEE Mls» Elizabeth H. Groves May 2, 1836 No. XXXI "DUNKING" BROTHERLY LOVE The seniors love the juniors. The juniors "wuv" the seniors tenderly. That's why the juniors dunkec the seniors in the creek Thursday. II is also why the seniors tried to dunk the juniors. If it weren't for our better judgment ( ? ) we would delve into the psychology of dunking and being dunked --in the creek, we mean From the standpoint of the superficial observer this traditiona struggle seems as silly as it is an cient. One is likely to "catch" as phasia or something, but no one does because juniors and senior can "take it." Even so, that's bet ter than hydrophobia, the condition into which these rival classmate lapse when spring comes 'round. Actually, it is immaterial who i "pulled through." The result is th same. The victims are humbled an the victors go to pieces altogether Soon everyone recovers from th dunking and brotherly love reign, again.--R. H. P. The Masonian is scheduled to come off the press May 20. Everyone will recognize themselves, too! Mohawk Band Concert May 10 FOUNDED 1929 DEVOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS In order th:it you may start your silverware service we offer you a set of pix Tea'Spoons, priced at S2.2S a set. In cxclmnRe for SLY OF VOUK OLD TEA SPOONS rcRnrilless of their condition, and lOc each. ASK RAY SENEY COLORFUL P L A Y TO BE GIVEN BY SENIORS MAY 15 'Annie Laurie" First of Its Kind Ever to Be Staged by High School. As the M. c. H. S. stage becomes Jie grand Maxwelton mansion of Scotland, senior - Thespians under the direction of Miss Ruth A. Irons put final touches on the colorful picture of Wall Spence's "Annie Laurie" which they -will present Friday evening, May 15. Not only has the cast become "wrapped up" in the Scottish tongue, but they trip the light fantastic of the same vein. To the background of some of the most novel lighting effects ever produced here, 12 members of the large cast will dance an old Scottosh waltz. Portraying the roles of guests in the drama, Jean O'Harrow, Sylvia Cohen, Edith Skoglund, Mary Richardson, Gwendolyn Bell, Marian O'Harrow, Roger Beemer, Bud Brown Barron Boyd, Dick Holman, Otis King and Max Allison are to be featured in the dance scene. Then, too, Ruth Van- derwicken and Teddy Young will interpret the native highland fling. Back Stage Staff Working. Dean Huxtable and Bill Smith, stage managers are working with Bill Blackmore, John Gilmor'e, the electricians, and Bill Bennett who has charge of the microphone over which many sound effects will be obtained, in order to perfect the stage setting and effects used for the play. Domini Haynes as the feminine ead, Annie, and Bill Butler who ilays- opposite her have been employing every fiber in their artistic abilities in order to relive the im- nortal romance of the nineteenth entury. Their roles contain much difficult technique and require knowledge of the life of that day. Shepard "Flays Heavy" Bole. Cast in the most prominent character role, Bob Shepard is confronted with coping with the "heaviest" characterization in the drama. Shepard plays the father of Annie Laurie and does all in his power to jut an end to the colorful romance Be Smart Have your school clothes Cleaned and Pressed regularly. Phone 788 or 789 Ideal American Laundry and Zone Dry Cleaners Be An "Ideal American" Customer IT'S PHONE 23 Your Child Knows ... His Milk It's never in the spinach class with him! It's the one food that never grows tiresome. And there's a reason. SCHERMERHORN Daily Delivery Phone 988 Glendora Lump, ton Kentucky Jack, ton Indiana Lump, ton , .$9.50 $9.00 $8.50 $7.50 ,$6.50 $6.00 W.G.BLOCK CO. Phone 563 Illinois Lump, ton Diamond Lump, ton Diamond Nut, ton (Turn to Page 1) Manufacturers and Jobbers of -- and -- Carbonated Beverages in Bottles MASON CITY BOTTLING CO. Phone S5 701 S. Fed. Ave. Music Mothers Form Their Own Miniature Band By MARTIN YOSELOFF C'mon and hear the Music Mammies "go to town." Having become totally tired of just being mammas the Music Mothers have started saying it with music. And can they? Transforming the Wagner-Mozart string room into their "set," 30 melodious music mammies "went to town" Tuesday evening while their curious offspring oh'd and ah'd the miniature band. (Or was it a carnival?) Employing the instruction books of Will Storer, who was "batoning" for them, the full-fledged "music mongers" displayed a technique at tooting that would probably have made Wagner and Mozart become Fuller brush salesmen! Tired of baking cookies and "Tom Thumbing" five year olds while their Dickies and Dorothys were rating the "stimulating Stewart stick," the mothers have determined to put an end to the high school band's "stealing the whole show." Now they're haying a "high old time" as they realize they too, can make saxophones shriek, clarinets squeak, oboes squeal, basses "boo," and drums reverberate. Band Out for Title. The Mohawk band is out for a title--well that's nothing! Their mammies are going to compete against the local Lions club soon. They all have a marvelous "method in their madness!" Immediately before the hand packs up for the Cleveland escapade, the mothers and the Lions will appear in contest-concert at which they'll vie to "walk off with the bouquets" (and judges' ballots.) The proceeds will help give the band a fair financial send-off to Cleveland. Meanwhile they're not losing a second in preparing to tell 'em with a swing. In a secluded practice room sits Mrs. H. E. Kennedy, "chieftess" of the music mongers who with the help of a Cub reporter attempted to figure out which end of the cornet to blow into. Watch Out, Whiteman! They're out to give Mason Cityans a show all right, and that fellow by the name of Paul Whiteman had better go back to selling peanuts, because those Music Mothers will make one forget that "Rhapsody in Blue." Music never will be the same. (? 0 . ,, Now the M. C. H. S. "bandsters and "bandsterenas" will no longer wear "the musical pants" around home. They're starting to form a, Kids- Klub already, with hopes of sending their mothers to China or some where. When the Mohawk tribe sounds its final warhoop, "Let's take the SPECIAL ON SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHS R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Ph. 2272 John Thompson Chosen Junior Class- President Total of 319 Pupils* Numbered in Third Year Class. The M. C. H. S. junior class, with a total of 319 students, under the sponsorship of Miss Dorothy Pag- enhart, instructor in home economics, became an institution in the high school auditorium Thursday morning. John Thompson, who made an outstanding record in football and baseball and is captain of the 193637 wrestling squad, was elected president of the class. John in addition to his sports activities has ranked high scholastically through out his high school curriculum, having merited position on the honor roll during his freshman and sophomore years. Johnny is 12 inches shorter than the senior proxy, Howard Stoccker, who leads the 289 in the class of '36. They make a real pair, both having enviable athletic records. Choose Blue and Gold. The third year students chose blue and gold as their class colors prior to challenging the seniors for the annual tug-of-war. Reuben Nyquist acted as chairman of the event. Other officers elected by the juniors include Millie Negomir, vice president and Kenneth Banning, sec retary-treasurer. Millie has been outstanding in ar throughout her three years in high school, and merited "superior" in the 1936 Iowa art contest. She ha, also been active in dramatics, anc has ranked high scholastically in her classes. Banning in Athletics. Kenneth Banning has been promi nent in his work on the gridiron, a well as the Mohawk basketbal team. "I'm happy to merit the office o president" Johnny told a Cub re porter with a broad smile, "I'll cer tainly do my best to measure up t what the students expect of me." Miss Pagenhart was emphatic i her confidence in the class. "They'i a fine class," she said, "and- eve though we've started late, we' show the seniors a gala 'affair."-M. Y. uniors' President --I'liolo by Wrk JOHN THOMPSON Class Sponsor SPRING PRACTICE STARTS FOR GRID PLAYERS AT PARK Thompson, Wood, Banning, Wallace, Fletcher, Best Backfield Bets. The helmeted warriors of the Mohawk gridiron army have again donned their armor in preparation for their annual spring football practice at Roosevelt stadium. Assisted by Earl G e r a r d , Coach (Chick) Sutherland is dividing, his time between the high school and junior college baseball teams to get the football candidates rounded into condition and a possible lineup on next year's powerful eleven. The linemen hold their drills one week while the following week the centers and backficlders will learn new formations and plays, thus giving each player a chance to receive individual instruction in his particular field. The backfield centering around John Thompson, Wayne Wood, Kenny Banning, Jack Wallace and Everett Fletcher is developing into a speedy and shifty quintet of ball handlers. Chick is forming the nucleus of the line around Carlton Rohr and John "Monk" Hert, the heavyweights of the squad. Other promising candidates who were on the squad last season are: Jack Grupp, Tom Rye, Roy Connelly, Don Leake, Presley Green and Marvin Balck. All pro-season indications point to a fast and powerful Mohawk football team that should be able to do a good job of defending the laurels already won by previous M. C. H. S. elevens in holding their own against some of the leading teams of Iowa and Minnesota.--J. R. A. PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. S. Mason City Band Is Preparing fo Contest in Ohio DOROTHY PAGENHAKT Works of Local Art Students in Demand for School Exhibit Mrs. Harriet B. Crabb, art instructor in M. C. H. S., was asked by Edna Patzig of the Department of Graphic and Plastic Arts of the State University of Iowa to loan the winning art subjects made by feanne Ludwig, Millie Negomir and -,eon Tokman for a traveling exhibition of the best high school work. Known as the Iowa High School Exhibition of Graphic and Plastic arts, the exhibition will be made availahle to all interested high schools of the state this spring. "Judge" Grimsley, with his prize fishing outfit, perched on the bank of the Shell Rock river waiting patiently to land that "big one." Sport Squibs national," the strains of their Music Mothers will be ringing in their ears--M. Y. Senior Class Presents: "Annie Laurie" Romantic Three-Act Play by Wall Spence M. C. H. S. Auditorium, 8:15 P. M., Friday, May In Prologue - Ruth Ann O'Neil CAST Sir Robert Laurie --Bob Shepard Annie Laurie Domini Haynes Jeannie Margie ,£«wn Lord Ferguson Jack Shipley Lady Carlyle M, BuHer William Douglas - B ' !I Butler Lord Donald Gregory J° hn J?TM es Lady Jane Scott. - Mildred Hmes Lord Bruce Bay Young Ladv Bruce - Dorothy Kirk Reverend Wallace --Bob Jessup Mother Macintosh Helen Hamilton Ramsey . Dorothea Williamson Mee ' ' Barbara Ciough Sandy"" Bud Heneman Organist'.".'.'.".'.".".'.'.'.'.'. Lucille Gravelie Vocalist Jean Schoby Violinist Richard Byerly Highland Fling Ruth Vanderwicken, Teddy Young Guest Partners: Gene O'Harrow, Roger Beemer; Sylvia Cohen. Bud Bowen; Edith Skoglund. Barron Boyd; Mary Richardson. Dick Holman: Gwendolyn Bell. Otis King; Marion O'Harrow and Max Allison. MAKE 'EM BAMNCE! Whatever goes out Must first come in. That's where lessons In thrift begin! Don't spend money Before you earn it. The lesson is simple, Be sure you learn it! Budget your income And stretch it far. Pay cash at Penney's Where bargains are! After "thumbin 1 " my way to the Drake relays last Saturday, I felt well repaid for my efforts as I saw record after record being broken in an afternoon crammed full of thrills by a field with the pick of the nation's star trackstei-s. Glenn Cunningham, "superb" Kansas rniler, captured my attention as the star of the afternoon as he competed against a large field of stars to win the special 1,000 yard dash and set a new world's record as his legs like "pistons" performed with the greatest precision and ease. The beautiful sun-tanned southern athletes and the bronzed boys frc-m the coast caused many a girl to give an envious sigh as they paraded before the fans. Bill Wagner, senior pole vaulter and dash man, will lead the "track- sters" this season as they hope to stage a comeback to reach the record breaking heights of 1929-1930. Cecil Mott, 95 pound freshman, has the distinction of being the first "freshie" to ever win a letter in wrestling'. Mott will be one of the leading contenders for a varsity berth next season. In preparation for entering the national band contest in Cleveland, Ohio May 14, 15 and 16, the Mohawk band under the direction of Carleton L. Stewart, is working intensively to perfect their interpretation of the musical selections to be played. On school days they practice every afternoon and evening in addition to regular morning rehearsing Saturday morning and afternoon rehearsals have also been scheduled The band will present a public concert May 10, at which "Universal Judgment," required composi. tion for AA bands in the nationa meet, "Pathetic," symphony, selec tive number, and "Lenoir," march will be played. The group also is tc be heard in various special' selec tions, now in preparation, accord ing to Mr. Stewart. May 13 will find the band on it way to the national contest a' which they will again compete fo nation-wide honors. Chaperones for the trip includ Forest Jacobs, instrument tuner W. A. Storer, baggage man; Tom Wells, instrument repairer; Mrs. H E. Kennedy, Mrs. F. McCloud, Mrs V. Christensen, Reuben Nyquis Marion Van Ness, Mr. Stewart an Principal James Rae.--M. Y. Eight Local Students to Compete m State Commercial Contes Eight members of the M. C. H. commercial department will corn pete in the state commercial cor test at DCS Moines Saturday. Ma 9. Having won three firsts in th district contest they will endeavc to bring further honors to U school. Those who will participate ar Wayne Johnson, Magdalene Kartel and Bbba Olson, novices, and Maxine Nelson, Alice Hartey, Phyllis Rogers, Immogine Moms and Maxine Carman, amateurs. The students will be accompanied by the Misses Grace Barnard, Myrtle Albert and Gladys Price along with Reuben Nyquist, head of the commercial department. 3 FRESHMEN ON HIGH SCHOLASTIC LIST AT SCHOOL otal of 39 Students Named on Super-Honor Roll for Six Weeks. Ten seniors, nine juniors, seven ophomores and thirteen freshmen nake up the super-honor roll o£ 39 ames--seven boys and 32 girls-or the fifth six weeks' period. The ourth six weeks list had 32. The eniors are: renc Bailey Maxine Ncl.ion aruara ClouEh Yvonne Rlley can -De Voe Vcrna Wlnchell enora Maaolinl Margaret Wright (5 subjects) B'ud Bowcn moeeno Morris The juniors are: Gerald Alter Vivian Marlin Norma chamberlain Ebba Olson Audrey Evans Dorothy Swift larle McConncll Irene Weber ack MacDonald The sophomores are as follows: :nid Anderson Samuel George ;enncth Bruner Alice Ann Moore can Cadwell Victoria, Nlckolou irace Ann Chenowelh The freshmen are: Loretta Holman Kulh Paulcy Cliarleen Horn Vlrclt redcrson iarold Johnson Jane Peterson ,Iaxine LanU Jane satter Eileen Madisan Mary Winter Dorothy Mickey Martha Zaruba Kuth Nccllngs The honor roll including 147 students, 109 girls and 38 boys, is made'up of 44 freshmen, 28 sophomores, 28 juniors and 47 seniors. The seniors are: Helen Aucker Frances Avery Dorothy Bailard Edward Banken Juanlta Banks Dorothy Barland Barron Boyd Maxine carman Mildred Cooper Florence Crabtrec Marian Curtis Florence De Voe Ralpt Di GrcBorlo Marearct Dltzlcr .Dorothy Ehrlich Viola Farmakis Lucille Gravelle Marybellc Greenman Darrcll G r i f f i n Cnartcen Haieht Arlenc Kail Alice Hartey Domini Haync* Catherine Holand Marsuerite Huffman Helen Horn Bethuel Iverspn Wayne Johnson Mabel Lcakc Jeanne Ludwlc Dorothy Martin Doris Meeker Florence Nesje Constance Nlckolou Maxlne Nugent Marian o'Harrow Jean O'Harrow Ruth Ann O'Neil Hope Robinson Florence Schwab Mary shoemaker Edith skoglund Vern. Smith Barbara Swarner Robert Walters Kva Whitney .Dorothea Williamson (Turn to I'ajtc ") With the fishing season in full swing, it is not uncommon to find ICE CREAM MOLDS FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS MOTHER'S DAY--KOSES, CARNATIONS "THE CKEAM STTPR: Mrs. Cora Kotchell, Garfield -,-hool instructor, who has recently received a knee injury, is improving, and hopes to be able to leave the Mercy hospital the coming week. L Y O N S A Complete Service Launderers Dry Cieaners Furriers PHONE 600 MOTHER'S DAY May 10th We offer the sons and daughters o f Mason City the loveliest array of Mother's Day Flowers and Plants in Northern Iowa. Kembles Greenhouse Downtown Sliop Main Office 7 W. State 1205 S. Fed. Phone 55 YOU NEED IT! In the spring you need every bit of resistance you can muster up. Rich milk. such as ours, contains every vitamin for physical fitness. Let HERMANSON'S Milk Fill the Prescription PHONE H1B. THE NEW ' MAYTAG I R 0 N E F ASK FOR FREE TRIAL Cerro «orlo MAYTAG- CO. j I'hone 20G7 22 Second N. E. Hair Cuts - Marcels Every Morning Supervised Advanced Senior Work Finger Wave, dry 30c Shampoo Finger Wave 35o Hair Cut 20c Hair Bleach 50c Manicure 25o Permanents $1 _up Scalp Treatment 50c Facials 50C-S1 Hair Dye Sl-50 Inecto or Clairol La' James College of Beauty Culture 12-16 First St. N. IV. I'HONE 074 Senior Class Presents: "Annie Laurie" Romantic Three-Act Play by Wall Spence M. C. H. S. Auditorium. 8:15 P. M., Friday. May 15 STAFF Chirr Pn.mp'.rr Don SobiMke i\«l»mn' Prompters Slicila McPcak. Kaysel oulnian Call Girls W i n i f r e d Bogardus. Phyllis VanXotr Secretary Sarah 5en;Or J?anct:S rind A d v e r t i s i n g Manaper Jeanne Ludwii; Assistant Advertising Managers Johr. \v. Moore, Charles YounR, J u n e AblK't. Letitia Fleming Georpe Swarofr, Arcley Bell. Martin Yoseloff Business Manager Warner Wlntrode Assistants · · G'enn Wilson. Edwin Tennyson. Leona sheahan. Lois Hill, Maurice Campbell. Alice Gourley Properly Kanajer B" Wagner Assistants Howard Stoccker. Ray Scrnctt. Guy Eernts, Bob Campbell »' r ,!., t Leon Tokman Costume Manager Yvonne ^;' c " Assistants Doris La Gasse. Marjorle Van Note. Kathleen riea Stase Minaser DeM Bm U « ta ?th t Bill Blackmore John -Gilmore ,\ " Bill Bennett !'.!!!..'." Doris Cnnu-av. Donna Marie Spc.rry, Slu-il.i XncPeak Odette Stoddard. P.o'samcnct Webster. Belly Wfiimer. Robert Leamar;, Dick Hayktrc*. Ponavnn Troegcr, S'finley Rivcdal. Dick Price. Lucille Pierce, Helen Lloyd Jones COMPLETE Optical Service M A C E S · Smith Optical Co. : ' '21"-EAST STA"T£ PORTAGE New Spring SHOE STYLES For Men · Dressy . · · distinctive . . · priced right. See them I SHOE BOX 1 1 0 NORTH FEDERAL C O A L Phone 213 Crystal Lake ICE and FUEL CO. 20 First St. S. E. Projection Spot Klectridan Microphone KitecUs -Make-Up ... . PLACE: Reception room. Maxwelton Castle. ACT I--Afternoon in early spring. ACT II--Afternoon two years later. ACT III--An hour and a half later. For 1.00 FOR THE CHILDREN '%$ x When you give your children '\ food energy consumed in """ play . . . don't be satisfied with just ordinary bread. . . . IS BETTER BREAD 200 SHEETS 100 ENVELOPES SOCIAL STATIONERY Printed With Your Name and Address. New Samples to Select From. K L 1 P T O 15-17 SOUTH DELAWARE Y O U ' V E . . . Tried the Rest -Now Try the VERY-BEST Grocers QRPKON£ 940 -WE DEUVCR F A R M PRODUCTS CO. WE DELIVER J

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