The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 12, 1934 · Page 4
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 12, 1934
Page 4
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Page 4 article text (OCR)

3' FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 12 1934 THE CUB GAZETTE a Member of L H. S. S. P. A. AIX-AMEBICAN BATING N. S. F. A. 19S4 STAFF ·SUnl JFln» Edttor-ln-eoleJ David KtLUlmiti Managing Editor IDoroUjy Erana Associate amor Eunice- Anderson Associate Editor Lucllo Kerce Dramatlra Marjorle Bxecoa Dramatics Ptjllls Neellngs Junior BUB Uelourlse Layman Excuaost Patricia Roto Eicjanse Dorotlj Blttmr Eichange Vivian Arvldaon "Quill Md ScroU' Rinetta Martin "Scnolaatlo Editor" Boslyn Brogue ·-^SSH? Mildred Kerdus Taololds David Mtirpny · ? · · · · Ar J Helen FlschbecK Office Oat Elizabeth H. Graves AdTlser Vivian Arvldson, Gladys Miller Typists Reporters: Ted Knudson. Irene HolnrooS. Kuto Scott, Dortliy qrlffln, Opal Ferleman. Carmen CoslU, Barlan Miller, Marjory CooKman. Martia Haddy, Dorotlj Martin, Elizabeth Coe, Vlctta TreblU Virginia Follette, Gladys Miller, Veda TMKTM- Kojer Downing. Charles Touog. Edna Hun. Gale Lane, Marlon Sweet, EUzabetn Perry. Glenn Arcetsinger, Wesley Flala, Delker 'Dunn, Orris Herflnaahl, Kathryu Fllipat- Tjrfr, overan Lund. Vol. V May 12 No. XXXIV r %* TEACHERS, VOTE! On June 4, many teachers will have left Mason City already, and have started to enjoy a summer of rest or further study. On June 4. is the primary election, a balloting every bit as important as the general election in November. While the vote ol teachers should always be exercised emphasis on the franchise is stressed in this election because state superintendent of schools is one of the positions to be filled for a term of four years. All teachers who will not be in Mason City June 4 should apply to the city auditor for an absent ballot. This ballot should be filled out and mailed to the auditor so that it will arrive on or before June 4. In this way the teachers who are to be out of town, even out of the state, can exercise their right of franchise. Six months' residence in Iowa preceding election date, 60 days in the county and 10 in Mason City makes one eligible. And don't forget to register! It teachers have moved since tney voted last, they must register change of address at city clerks officl during office hours within 10 days of elections. The deadline for registration is Saturday, May 26 tB«. loyal,, get out the teacher vote - Monday. June - , * . · "Back Through the Years" H. S. Auditorium May 18 Music Festival H. S. Auditorium May 15--7:15 P. M. POUNDED SEPTEMBER 1929 DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF MASON CITY SCHOOLS PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. S. STUDENTS OFFICE GIRL MISS GLADYS HETJUAKD Office Girl at School Is Interviewed By DAVID KAUFMAN She is known simply as "Gladys" to the 1,500 students in the high school and junior college. Although the majority of students do not know what her duties are, they do know that this flaxen haired office girl, only a. few years older than the average high school student, always greets the visitor--he it some boy who has been unruly in class, some out-of-town school official, with a charming smile. Gladys Hetland, only seven years ago, was enrolled in M. C. H. S. She took the commercial course and following graduation became a bookkeeper at a downtown store for two years. August of 1934 will mark the fifth year in her present job. Job is Interesting:. If you should ask Gladys--as we ·'.. . (ConUo«ti M Pace 10) 376 WILL ENTER AS FRESHMEN IN H. S. NEXT FALL Monroe Group of 69 Will Attend School Banquet on May 18. In September approximately 376 freshmen are to enter M. C. H. S. Monroe, Roosevelt, Madison and Lincoln schools are sending 69, 5T, 10 and 240, respectively. James Rae, principal, instructed eighth graders in Lincoln Friday as to ninth year courses, while students in the other three schools got their instructions Thursday. On May 18 Monroe's group of 69 is to banquet in the building. A toast program with Bob Bliss as toastmaster has been planned, after which the banqueters, faculty members and parents will listen to the following program in the audi torium: Musfc--Eighth grade teachers. Class poem--Jean Sleeper. Class Bong---Eighth graders. Tap Dance--Arlene Schwab. Violin solo--Lois Wilson. Class Prophecy--Helen Eveland. Instrumental duet--Bob Bennett, .Fred DoUerer. A list of the banqueters follows: Enid Anderson Myrle Austin Belva Bayless Bob Bennett Keith Bailey Anita Baumgartner Dexter Baumgartner Kenneth Bell Bob Bliss Janice Bnmeraler Dorothy Campbell Jean Cadwell Bob Chrlfltlansen Constance Clark Ruth Clapper Doris Conway Jamea Collen Dick Crawford Fred Doderer Mary Donahoo Helen Eveland Patricia Farrar Virginia FarmaWs Harry Fisher Enid Forbes Elaine Glanvlile Robert Greders Mary Gunderson Melvln Garloclc Samuel George Buth Ann Goodnow Helen Harris John Haahelm Irving Hepner LaYerne Hlckox Jtan Hoare Edward Hunter ina Mae Ivln Ruth Ann Irons James King Robert, Leaman Wandalee Lock Ruth Marshall Klchard Maudsley John Monger Willenc Myrell Gladys Kissen Charles Newell Faythe Noltcrleke Presley O'Gren Dorothy O'Heara Roger Orr Janet Price Jean Price JECeoet Pcarce Pete Papantonopouloa Stanley Rlvedal Arlene Schwob Jean Sleeper Jfaxine Stewart Frank Snoofc Veasha Sczymccz*K Edna Gayce Thomas Donald Wass Josephine Wilkinson Lois Wilson Nora Woldmoe Eugene Wolf Peter Lasslng A BIG PICNIC for the members of G. A, A. to be held at Clear Lake May 28* . Lincoln Will Give Review in Auditorium "Back Through the Years," the Lincoln junior high school original musical review, to be given at the Ugh school auditorium May 18, reveals an inventor, played by Ian Eberts, and his grandson, Milton Learner, working in the inventor's laboratory- An explosion occurs, leaving the grandson blind. This plot as well as the conception of music from the present time back to the early times is unfolded during the program. The review is under the supervision of the Misses Chloea L. Wood, English instructor; Ellen Smith and Geraldine Stenby, music; Elizabeth Leland, art; Mildred Kluck, dancing, and Alviu R. Bartsch, manual training. . The choruses in the review are made up of many students. Students taking prominent roles in each scene are as follows: Contemporary Scene. 1934--Phyllis 3S"ucl Ings. Melvln Fcrr, Evelyn Schmaehl, Veda Klmcry, Clarence Hurt. Clartt BweelEer. World War Scene, 1917--DICK Herbener, Wllford Simeons, Warren Boyce. Immigration Scene, J 900--Barbara Scott, Dorotliy Mickey, Harold Johnson. Buby Weitzel, Lorraine George, Helen Lutcavlah, Wilnm EhooK, Stanley Grupp, Kelvin Ferr, Huth NteUngl, Nancy Longler, Ruth Jones, Jtuth Pauley. Plantation Scent, 1860--Choruses. White House Ball, 1800--Dancers ana C Indian' Sccn»--Ray Hlghamith, Ruth Whitson, Ralph Kelson. Vlkltiu scene--Ruisell Felix, Edward Duke, Hell-in Fcrr. Business Class Files Cards for Tuberculin Tests at High School The business training class composed of 22 girls under the instruction of Miss Florence Larson has done all the typing and filing of the cards for the tuberculin test carried on in the high school last week. About 10 days ago the girls distributed and then collected the request cards. Next, using these and the enrollment cards in the office, the typists filled out record cards containing vital statistics. The preparation of these record cards consumed two afternoons. Monday the girls checked the students when they were subjected to the test and again Wednesday ANNUAL BANQUET OF JUNIORS AND SENIORS UNIQUE Reservations Being Made for Gala Event to Be Held Friday, May 18. The junior-senior banquet to be held at Hotel Hanford May 18, is to be a gala event The good ship, Hispaniola of "Treasure Island," Is to be recalled, and is to have a merry group feasting and making merry in her festively decorated dining room. The tropical island at which the ship is moored is to be the ballroom for the dancers. Music is to be furnished by Vern Winters''band while tropical birds flitting about among the palms add color to the scene. The prices announced the past week are $1.25 for juniors for 1934 and 1935, 90 cents for juniors and seniors attending this year only, and 75 cents for the freshmen, sophomores and junior college students whom juniors and seniors bring as guests. Reservations for the banquet were made this past week with Mrs. Helen Beemer Houser, adviser of the junior class. Awaiting Distribution of '34 High School Yearbook Students Register for Next Year's Subjects Students of M. C. H. S. heard the mandate on Tuesday, "Consider thoughtfully during the week courses for 1934-35." Parents and room teachers, the second period, were conulted before the filling out of registration cards Friday. Students were told that requests to change subjects in August wuold be met with cold reception as "now is the time to decide." June Gaylord and Louis Garfin Co-Editors of Publication. Can you visualize that long line of students who soon will be waiting impatiently for that new, modern yearbook, edited by June Gaylord .and Louis Garfin under the supervision of Mies Tommy D. Priest? And then what? A half hour of surprises--oh's and ah's. Several ideas gleaned by the editors from lectures at the Iowa Scholastic Press convention held in Des Moines last November have been put into practice in this yearbook. Improvement was made this year in the photography. Large group pictures have been taken from a second story window by Floyd Meredith Wright, the yearbook photographer. The M. C. H. S. yearbook staff profited by the experience of the other annual editors and are using this type of photography which has proven superior to other types. The book this year is given over principally to pictures rather than composition. Many pictorial sections of musical organiz% ions, sport activities, drama productions and small groups active in extra curricular subjects comprise the contents. EDIT YEARBOOK when they were examined. Before the work was finished a whole week of the girls' time had been consumed by it. When the test was completed, the cards were turned over to the state health board. "This is the best project in filing for the girls this year," said Miss Larson.. . ..-.. JUNE GAYLORD Parents and Friends of Children Invited to Attend Festival Inasmuch as all elementary and junior high school grades will be represented in the music festival, May 15, in the high school auditorium, parents and friends of the boys and girls are invited to attend the festival. Six representative pupils have been chosen by Miss Mildred Jackson, supervisor of elementary school music in the city from each grade room in the various buildings. Therefore, parents in all sections of the city ought to support this worthwhile school program. The seventh and eighth grade students of Lincoln junior high school, under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith, will also sing several selections. ., . LOUIS GAKFES : , Be Smart Haws your school clothes Cleaned ana Pressed regularly Phone 788 or 789 Several Types of Service Choose the one you want. Call for details, It's Phone 33 Ideal American Laundry MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF Carbonated Beverage* in Bottles Mason City Bottling Co. Phone 85 701 S. Fed. Ave. ACTIVITIES OF INTEREST IN MASON CITY SCHOOLS SPECIAL ONE 8x10 PAINTING for $1.50 RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO 2272 Bajfley-Beck Bids N E W ! Deckers VACUUM COOKED CHILE CON CARNE and FRANKFURTERS Tour Dealer Has Them Order Today! AVERAGE BACTERIAL COUNTS Copy of HeiUh Dep't. B*cori» 1634 Jan. Fell Much ... Aprtl .... BawMlUi 3000 1000 3000 2000 | Fut. MlUc | 1000 | 1000 | 3000 | 1000 SCHERMERHORN FARMS r r Visitors Welcome Fill Your Bin Now.. With the seven hour day and wage increase now in effect, prices are much lower than the cost of production. W G BLOCK CO. PHONE S6S MUSIC FESTIVAL High School Auditorium, 7:15, May 15 MISS MILDRED JACKSON MISS BOTH THOMPSON Song By representative singers from grades 1-8 GRADE SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Directed by W. A. STORER FIRST GRADE CHORUS-- Kock-a-oye Baby B ^? S qoiS Ferry Me Across the Water Folk Song · Little Maid, Pretty Maid Folk, SECOND GRADE CHORUS-I Know a Tree. cfame Song.·.'.'.:'.'.:'.".::'.'.'.:'.'.'.'.·:.·.:'.·.·.·. .German Folk Song THIRD GRADE CHORUS-The Drum :.·;:. ·;;;::;:;:::::::;:.Goodeu Only One rarKer (CONTINUED IN NEXT SQUARE) HIGLEY'S LUXUS PARTY CAKE Ideal for Mother's Day PINK DECORATIONS 8 LEMON SHERBET ICING GENEROUS FRESH STRAWBERRY ICE CBEAM SERVINGS VANILLA MOUSSE Frozen Chocolate MALTED MILK Qt. 30c Ft. 15c BIRDSALL ICE CREAM CO. 518 North Federal FLOWERS FOR Mother's Day Sunday, April 13 Nothing expresses your love and appreciation for your Mother so well as flowers why not order a beautiful bouquet from our fresh stock to be delivered to her Mother's Day? PHONE 55 OPEN SUNDAY KEMBLE'S GREENHOUSE ENGLAND OF 1805 SHOWN IN DRAMA GIVEN BY CLASS Elaborate Scenery and Costumes Used in Production. Louis N. Parker's "Pomander Walk," was an excellent presentation of the senior class of the high school, when it was given in the high school auditorium Friday evening before a large audience. "The England of 1805--Pomander Lane--a crescent of five little cottages by the waterside and five little gardens only three feet wide," describes the beautiful scene of the play where the three acts were performed. Miss Ruth Irons, the director, is to be commended upon the fact that in a play so largely dependent upon its stage setting ond costumes for its effectiveness, everything proceeded without fault. Many oh's and ah's of delight were heard when the curtain was first drawn. It is said to have been one of the most beautiful sets ever displayed on the high school stage. Mr. McEldoon, the school carpenter, assisted by Victor Purington, Merlyn Parks, Frank Conway and a few members of the cast, built the set on the stage. Mrs. Harriett Crabb and her six scenic artists were wholly responsible for all scenic design displayed. Betty Ann Webster was very graceful and charming in her delivery of the prolog which set the tempo of the play. Had Talented Lends. The leads in the play were portrayed by eight talented seniors who were supported by 11 others who were faithful and ambitious throughout the entire performance. Ardith Blackwell gave an exceptional characterization of the leading 1 role of Mme. Marjolaine Lach- asnais. Although she had to undergo many hardships when her love for Jack Sayle was discovered, she was agreeable and dearly loved by everyone on the Walk, especially Lieut. The Honorable John Sayle, R. N.--the role taken by Ed Woodward, who was realistic and heroic (Continued on Pago 10) DEMAND "DAIRYMAID" COTTAGE CHEESE Creamed and Pasteurized Phone 686 HEALTH BUILDING Growing children should drink a quart of milk a day to insure the perfect formation of 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 of ... HERMANSON BROS. Our famousJTrue Blue Brand! Boys 9 SHIRTS All Fast Color-Cut Fuller 69' Here's a boys' shirt that will stand plenty of wear and washing. Clever tan, green, and blue checks oi stripes. Well made, full;.cut,;each shirt with a pocket. Sizes 6 J. C. PENNEY CO. MUSIC FESTIVAL High School Auditorium, 7:15, May 15 DIRECTOR MISS MILDRED JACKSON ACCOMPANIST .' MISS RUTH THOMPSON By representative singers from grades 1-S (CONTINUED FBOM FIRST SQUARE) FIFTH GRADE CHORUS (two parts)-Stars Are Always in the Sky .Brahms juanita '· Spanish Folk Song Slumber Song Von Weber SIXTH GRADE CHORUS (three parts)-- . The Rose Tree ^"v! 6 ? Where God Hath Walked Opera "Joseph by Menui Golden Slumber English Folk Song LINCOLN EIGHTH GRADE GIRLS, Directed by MISS ELLEN SMITH SEVENTH e AN°r S "EIGHTH FROM ROOSEVELT, MONROE, MADISON AND WILSON--(Four parts) -On' Wings of Song « al TM Sleepers, Wake! -·; Ba °J Now the Day Is Over Barnby Note--Children unaccompanied by parents or adults will not be admitted. DOORS OPEN AT T Advantages "VITAMIN D' BREAD Cooking or toasting this bread will not destroy the potency or health-giving qualities or its natural "Vitamin D" content. DEMAND "VITAMIN D" BREAD PFAFF BAKING CO. COAL Phone 213 CRYSTAL LAKE ICE and FUEL CO. 11 First St. S. W. For Your ... CONVENIENCE Lyons' Laundry Services are now available at the CASH and CARRY CLEANERS 401 N. Fed. 313 S. Fed. You've . . . TRIED THE KEST-NOW TK? THE VERY-BEST MILK. jtjll Grocers OR PHONE 940 -WE DELIVER FARM PRODUCTS CO. WE DELIVER

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