The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1943 · Page 5
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January 30, 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 30, 1943
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Bentley Trio Return Engagement Program Assembly Monday, Feb. 15 CUftOAZtTTE FOUNDED IN 1929 "Co-operation Plus Service Moke Our School a Winner Woman's Symphony Concert Series 44 Musicians Monday, Feb. 1 Vol. It J.n. SO, IBIS No. 19 | DEVOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS FOR BOTH PATRONS AND STUDENTS · PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. SENIOR STAFF Editor In Chief Jeanne Manuel Columnist Don Brewer Proof Reader Beverly Andersen Adviser Secretary v Betty Lent Typlsu Maids Baumgardner, Richard Shapiro, Shirley Nelsen, Anne Peterson JUNIOR STAFF Zdllor In Chiel Marttia Faulty Editorialist \Vand» Wallace Business Manager Bob Anderson Prool Reader Jovita Rodrlguei .Associate Editors Anne Huber. Lois Everist, . Marlon Levinon. Florence Mathre. I^rfs Davidson T.vnlsf: Ruirlev Robinson. Jerome Lewis. Jovita Rodriguez, Pouglas Duniap MaKe-up Editor Juliette Johnson Snorts Riy Stneke. Bill Engltbretjon Reporters Joyce Abbott, Melvadene Berj, rjorolhle Dennis. PhyJis McCIel- lan. Joan Moore, Pauline Soumas, Wllrna Strand "No Parking" Signs Glares Uselessly Yellow "No Parking" signs, prominently stationed at all curbs surrounding the high school build; ing, may now follow the path of all good metal and be consigned to the city scrap drive for immediate war use. For the 'duration th.ese signs glare at us and present a somewhat ludicrous situation. They are now utterly useless because high school and college students as well as teachers are doing very little driving. We loyal Americans have the true spirit for we brave the, cold weather by walking to school or crowding into a well- filled bus. One year ago approximately 75 cars could be seen parked along the curbs opposite the high school and in the alley by the building, but on Jan. 20, 1943, only six cars were seen near the building. Janitors say that is an average daily showing. "Share-the-ride" plan is in evidence among students. The few parked cars are, for the most part, from the country. When cars once more surround old M. C. H. S. and the glaring, useless "No Parking" signs arc needed--we'll know VICTORY IS OURS! Wanda Wallace Women's Symphony to Play Monday Evening Concert 16 High School and 4 College Students Are Listed in Group OUR BUSINESS IS FILLING PRESCRIPTIONS PRESCRIPTION 9 East CLJflD Phone State * "UK 180 IV. B. Casey, Ph. G. Miss Dwelle R. E. Nyquist Veteran of 30 *n f M f^ "** ~r m ~~ « , _ _ SAVE YOUR CAR FO 'V V I C T i O R Y Go the Motor Coach Way! SPECIAL STUDENT RATES Phone 1286 ODORLESS CLEANING IDEAL ZORIC American Dry Laundry Cleaners IT'S PHONE 22 We Buy Used Cameras and Bicycle Frames Highest Prices Paid flecker Bros ' BE S M A R T Have your school clothes cleaned and pressed regularly. Use Our Complete Laundry Service PHONE 788 and 789 The second of four concerts sponsored by the North Iowa Concert League will be presented Monday at 8 p. m. by the Mason City Women's Symphony orchestra under the direction of Miss Marjorie B. Smith. Sixteen high school students, four junior Allege students, arid four public school teachers constitute a large part of the 44 piece orchestra. Betty Lapiner, senior, is first chair violinist while two juniors, Arlene Cheesman and Catherine Pauley, hold first chairs in the cello and flute sections respectively. * /..* * All sections of the orchestra have representatives with the exception pf piano, French horn, and trombone. Barbara Johnson, oboe; Ruth Minor and Marian Spotts,* cornets, and Phyllis McCleUan and Wanda Wallace, drums, are representatives of their respective sections. The other high school students are Pauline Soumas, Lulu Poulos, and Darlene Rbdberg, violin; Colleen Crowley, viola; Patty Maynard, cello; Glenys Rosemeyer, and Ruth Elaine Jorgenson, bass viol; and Eleanor Rae, Mary Hansen, and Delores Perdue, clarinet. The junior college students are Mildred Kopecky, violin, and Glendora Setterberg, bass viol, while the four teachers are Miss Virginia Irwin and Miss Mildred Luce, violins, Miss Lolita Ltlli^, cello, and Miss Smith, director. Moreover, several members are alumni of the high school and received their musical training in the high school orchestra. * * ¥ The concert program consists of five famous numbers by great composers besides "The Star- Spangled Banner" by Key. Beethoven's "Fifth Symphony," recently renowned as the "Victory March," consisting of four movements, will be played in its entirety. The other numbers are Marche Militaire Francaise from Suite Algerienne by Saint-Saeus, Naila by Tobani, Sleeping Beauty by Tschaikowsky, and Slavische Rhapsodie by Fricdemann. As an interlude Dorothy Wes- BETTY LAPI.NER Kirk Fbc ton, soprano, will present six numbers--"II est doux, il est bon" by Massenet, "Do not go, my Love" and "Miranda" by Richard Hagemen, "Countrary Mary" by Albert Hay Maiotte, "The Angels Are Stooping 1 by Rudolph Ganz, and "Repunzel" by John Sacco. Mrs. Weston will be accompanied by Ellis Laird. p. S. It's a Family Affair Bottled Under Authority of The Coca-Cola Company by Mason City Coca-Colo Bottling Co. Travels 40 Miles Daily Miss Alberta Dwelle, junior college sophomore, has set a real nileage record in her attendance lere in that she lias traveled 10,- iOO miles in one and one half years ,o and from school. Since her enrollment in the jun- or college she has been traveling daily from Northwood, a distance of 20 miles, with an employe of a. Mason City plant. During the year 1941-42 she was absent only four lays and this year she has not seen absent. Neither year was she lardy in spite of adverse conditions of roads and Weather. Miss Dwelle is majoring in science leading to home economics in college. She hopes to attend Iowa State and complete her home economics major in education or dietetics. She was graduated from :he- Northwood high school in 1940 where she lives with her parents, BIr. and Mrs. Charles Dwelle. Miss Dwelle's record of 40 miles a day as compared with that of 18 miles made by Hobert Gildner of Upper Iowa university is exceptional. The question now, "Is there some other student r.ble to tell the Cub staff of greater mileage?" R.A. Many Students Change Studies for Second Semester of School The personnel of commercial and social science classes changes the second semester. Students, who during the first semester took personal bookkeeping from Miss Gladys Price or Miss Margaret Brakel.will take personal typing the second semester; while those who had personal tj\pins the first semester will take persona! bookkeeping. Advanced commercial students who took bookkeeping from R. E Nyquist, will take up the study ol lav/; while his Jaw students will have instruction in general salesmanship and business problems. Harold Snyder's five classe will change from economics to sociology the second semester.-W. W, MISS CAIV RETURNS Miss Ethel Cain was a weekem visitor at her home here. She has rented a place in Lisbon two miles from Mount Vernon where she teaches. She reports her mathematics classes made up of navy men as _ "most interesting." Hei parents have vacated the home on Birch Drive and joined her a Lisbon. Photographs Live Forever RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next to 3. C. Tenner Co. Phone ZZ72 Years in Local High School Head of Commercial Department Started Course Back in 1912 Senior "Swap Week" to Begin March 15 "Swap Week lor Seniors" is the title adopted by the Masonian staff for the week beginning March 15. That week, according to Advisor Florence Salzer, will be the official time for all senior students to exchange photographs. Every senior is expected to have his sitting for a photograph finished by Feb. 15. Local photographers will spend the last two weeks of February preparing prints for the Masonian while the first two weeks of March will be used to finish photographs to be used for "Swap Week." M.P. 200 Students Absent From Home Rooms During 1 st Cold Wave The weather man's decree fo: Jan. 18 and 19 resulted in ap proximately 209 absences from home rooms Monday, and 300 Tuesday. However, many oE tb absentees appeared in classroom later in the/day. Junior college students braver the below-zero weather as somt. had to report as early as 7:30 jn order to write semester cxaniina tions last week. The great number of absences made it difficult for teachers anc pupils alike this week as mucl make-up work had to bg completed both by students absen from classes on account of the. operetta ns well as the frigic weather. s. R. CONTRACTS DUE ian contracts during the week I Feb. 1. M.P. Thirty years ago ill September, 1812, Reuben E. Nyquist became .·ommercial instructor of the Mason City high school. At that ime he taught all the commercial subjects -- business arithmetic, shorthand, bookkeeping and commercial law. The enrollment in the four jrades of high school then totaled ipproximately 475. Now, as head if the commercial department, he ;ays he is ably assisted by three women instructors in the supervision of the work of the department in which 450 students are ;nrolted. * * * Miss Grace A. Barnard has advanced commercial classes along with shorthand and typing while Ihe Misses Gladys E. Price and Miss Margaret Brakef have ele-* venth year typing, booltheeping and shorthand classes. Mr. Nyquist leaches, commercial law, bookkeeping and salesmanship to four high school classes and principles of accounting to one junior college class. Born in Moline, 111., Mr. Nyquist was graduated from the Moline high school. He attended Brown's Business college ot Moline and in 1912 was graduated from Northwestern university nt Evanston, III., with the degree Bachelor of Science. He received his Master of Arts degree from the State University of Iowa and has attended Boston university and the State University of Colorado at Boulder for instruction in advanced" work in accountin". Three months after coming to Mason City he was married to Miss Esther Carlson of Moline. For many years Mr. Nyquist has served the athletic department annually as clerk of football and basketball tickets. The Globe- Gazette "Twenty Years Ago" column told recently o£ his serving as basketball coach. His record as exchequer oj the funds of the North Central Teachers association totals 12 years. * * * For two decades his voice has been heard in the choir of -First Methodist church. One of the hobbies he has been compelled to ride (forced on him by his fellow faculty-members) is presiding as tonstmasler at faculty functions. Mr. Nyquist has seen hundreds of studenLs graduated from the commercial department--many of whom were placed by him and others of the department in good business positions where they were successful. "Looking back my greatest reward has been the pleasure ot working 1 with M. C. H. S. students and in seeing them succeed," he says. "Every success attained by student or grnduate really gives me a thrill."--W. W R. E. NYQUIST SPONSOR FUX-NITE Hi-Tri and Hi-Y are sponsoring a fun-nile to be held at the Y. M C. A. Feb. 10 at 7:30 p. m. All ·*--- *»-. *. tu, ij at, i ,uu i-i. in. *yii Students ore expected to pay high school students are urged lo the amount due on their Mason- attend and enjoy swimming, games inn pnnfrjintc /Invir,.* tJi/» ,iraal- *,f n*r? vln^.n7»n ^.]»;,-.-;..., t~ » r _ and dancing. Admission ~is 15c An evening of fun is promised New War Books Added to School Library Miss Virginia Irivin, librarian ;ays that two very interesting nev, books have been added to the steadily increasing list of wur volumes. "New World Horizons," a geography for the air age, was writtei by Walter W. Ristow, chief of th map division of the New Yorl public library, and edited bj Chester H. Lawrence. Althoug! the editor made no attempt to formulate a post war program hi. included indispensable maps, action pictures arid answers to many questions presented in a simple concise language. The second volume of this im portant subject of today is "Amer. ica in a World at War" by Wi! liam B. Brown, director of curri ciilum. Maxwell S. Stewart, editoi and Walter E. Myer, director This book is an attempt to help with the big job of winning th war and the peace that must fol low. It stresses most, the im portance of the high school youtl as a vital part of the nation' strength and power. F. M. HUMAN FLIES You see before you a column new Sweet and fresh as morning dev 'Twill run ev'ry week and mak you so, Just like substitute coffee an oleo; -in business fo Fite this away under T^--for trash Don Brewc Prudent peopl cash, PEPPERS BY RAY The Big Seven league leading [ohawks have proven themselves i be the team to beat in the cen- ·al Iowa conference. Having half ompleted the league schedule, le Mason Cityans have six vic- ories against no defeats, while in utside league competition Grim- ey's boys have five victories ·ith no setbacks. As you read lis, the outside league record /ill have been changed -- the indblom game had not been layed when this was written . . Tbe Waterloo zone defense proved a near stumbling block for the Grlmsley meu. Johnny Uolmen was caught smack in the center of the zone, but pulled through when the going ·was toughest. Fats Day and Lloyd Klien both came through to brine the Mohawks this important -victory. Incidentally, the black eye sported by Johnny Uolmen was really acquired in the West Waterloo name. It seems he was raked in the slide of "cheap scandal." Tough luck John! . . . The smooth attack of the Ames \aval Typhoons proved 'to be a ait tough for the Trojans, but nevertheless they held up well mder the attack. They journey to Austin Feb. 2 ' t o meet the J. C if that city . . . Fern Frolics--The old cafeteria kitchen has been converted into a pins pong- room for the girls. The room will be open during the noon period and after school . . . Basketball teams will be organ- zed in each gym class for participation in a round robin tourney. 3ames will be played after school Friday nights. E. C. Adams, 88, One of Oldest Cage Fans E. C. Adams, one of the oldest basketball fans in Mason City will celebrate Ills 88th birthday Monday, Feb. 1. Since he receivot a basketball season ticket as one of his Christmas gifts, he has no! missed any of the home games al .he field house. His chief joy ir iis native state , ot Kansas Wai attendance at athletic games. He is very much impressed b our team--its sportsmanship am co-operation. He snys he reads the sports page and sporls magazine and listens to the sporls broadcasts. He also recognizes the players on the court and cheers as much as any high school young ster. He enjoys reading, garden ing, music, besides all manner o sports. Mr. Adams is very spry, ver active and enjoys good health. Hi seldom wears an overcoat th coldest day and is daily seen tak ing long walks. He is one of th biggest "cut-ups" in the soul 3asic Skills Tests Given irade Pupils Under the supervision of Supt, . B. Irons the "Iowa Every Pu- il Tests of Basic Skills," were iven in grades 3, 4, 5 and 6 of the 1 elementary schools and grades i 8, of the two junior high chpols, Jan. 21-22. The tests, vlrich are state-wide in scope vere prepared by the College of .ducation of the State University £ Iowa. The elementary battery of tests consists of "Silent Reading Com- irehension," "Work Study Skills," Basic Language Skills," and "Baic Arithmetic Skills." The jun- or high battery of tests consists of "Silent Reading Comprehension," "Work Study Skills," "Basic Language Skills," a n d "Basic- Arithmetic Skills." Instructors ai-e now checking and tabulating all tests. Vliss Selma Schumann III at Rock Rapids Miss Selma Schumann of Rock Rapids, former instructor of primary classes at McKinley school, s reported as very seriously ill at her hcme. Miss Schumann completed her rear's work o£ 19tl-'42 at Water- oo as primary supervisor, employed by the Iowa Slate Teacher's college' in the direction oi student teachers in primary work of the public schools there. She was taken ill in June o£ 1942 and has been confined to her lome since that time. During her years in Mason City, Miss Schumann made her home with Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Hatha- .vay. She has many friends in Mason City who are grieved to hear of her illness. S. R. Buy War Savings Bonus and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. part of town, although so new in the community. Mr. Adams lives with his daughter, Mrs. J. C. Johnson at 1707 S. Delaware avenue, having moved to Mason City last November.--M. L., L. E. MASON CITY WOMEN'S SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA . Presents Concert Program of Twelve Numbers Miss Marjorie B. Sriiith Directing with Dorothy Weston as Soprano Soloist SPONSORS--NORTH V IOWA CONCERT LEAGUE High School Auditorium-Monday 8:00 P. M., Feb. 1 ., ,, ,, . PROGRAM Marche Mihtaire Francaise from Suite AJjericnne... .Saint-Saens . Dorothy Weston Interlude o£ SoioV,' accompanied 'by Ellis Laird ·u esi, ii cst Don ......... ...... . . ......... ...... . . ......... * Air Dc Salome from Herodiade) Massanct ..... The A r e l , Are Stooping · Repunzel c ............ Sleeping Beauty - ...................... ~ V - , c , Slavische Rhapsodie ' '. '. '. ' ' '. ........................ Tscha*owsky Star Spangled Banner ....V. V:.V.V.V.V.V:.y:.V;.V.V.V.. Key YOUNG MEN'S ALL PURPOSE SHIRTS Fellows, just the thin* from now on. Plain white, crew neck, SITU* fitting at the neck. lise them as either under or outer shirts GIRLS' SPORT JACKETS Jnst received onr new spring opening stock of beautiful soft paslel sport jackets. A J no grand assortment of colors and styles ^t««/O 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 USED OFFICE FURNITURE 1 STEEL DESK 2 ROLL TOP DESKS 1 SWIVEL DESK CHAIR 8 UPHOLSTERED ARM CHAIRS SEE IT AT Klipto Stationery Store NEXT TO CITY HALL L Y O N S CLEANERS LAUNDERERS FURRIERS .trails! Tl \ \ M I ' l I II I I PHONE 600 YOUR EYES are priceless! Guard them by usins modern, sirlit-savinr 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. ' GAS # ELECTEIC Co. An Essential Industry Glvfsiff Yeii Friendly, Dependable Service PERSONNEL Mason City Women's Symphony Orchestra VIOLINS EcJty I^jpiner* Mrs. Norman Chapman, Marie Glushyn Virginia Irv/in Mildred X,ucc Mrs, iinrlan McMillan Nellie Padilen Mrs. Scott Smith Paulfne Sotimas* Etoine Wearda 2nd VIOLIX Betty Hums. Clear Lake Allklrccl KopecJry, Clear Lake t*ulu Poulos* IXTtlcnc Rndbcrs* Martha Piorcc, Nashua Clara Kohler, Ventura VIOLAS Collccti CrowTev* Betty Stephens" CELLOS Arlcne Clieesman* L-oIIta Llilig PaUy Maynard* Jean She/flcr Mrs. W. A. Storer BASS VIOL Poith Elaine Jorgcnsen* Glenys Hosemeyer* Margaret Rosemeycr Glcndora ScUerberg*2 FLUTES · Catherine Pauley? Gladys Burnett, "\"orn Springs Barbara A"cCo% Clear Lake Margaret 1'clcr.^oit OEOE Barbara Johnson* CORXCTS Marian tipotts*2 Hulli Minor*! CLARINETS Mrs. Lee Chrlsmaii Mary Hans en* Eclorea Perdue* - Eleanor Rae* Noma SUlkcr, RuJ FRENCH 1IORN' Marilyn Brandju, It lone Smltli, Rudd TYMPANI i DRUM "Wanda V.'alkice* Phyllis McClcllan* PIANO Mrs. Harry WoJ* Students whose namci Irtar the asterisk arc in hi*h school; those wilh *2 arc in junior college. M A C E ' S Smith Optical Co. ? ' EA'.T S T A T h TYPEWRITER RENTALS · Planning on a civil service test? Rent either a standard or portable machine. FISHER TYPEWRITER CO. 19'A E. State Phone 1033 FLOWERS AND PLANTS for friends who are ill. $1.00 to $5.00 KEMBLES GREENHOUSE 1205 S, Fed. 7 IV. Slate FLOWKKPHONE 55 V-MAIL is SPEED MAIL! Get More Letters to Our Fighting Boys Overieoi. 25c and 50c AT YELLAND HANES 11-13 E. State ALL BETSY ROSS WHITE BREAD IS ENRICHED ACCORDING TO GOVERNMENT SPECIFICATIONS , . . IS BETTER BREAD MAJOR FUNERAL HOME "SUPERIOR" AMBULANCE SERVICE · Phone 511 ·

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