The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1947 · Page 2
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April 19, 1947

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, April 19, 1947
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Page 2
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4 . April 19, . 194 Kasou City Globe-Gaielte, M»son City. " April 18, 1947 CUB •Oldejrt School Pace tn Iowa* Puhllshea CM fry Saturday in tnc Schc Year toy Students of tht Mason CUv HJgh School OFFICERS OF FRED D CRAM CHAPTER of QUILt mnd SCROLL SOCIETY President Miriam Evans Vice President Dorothy Krfej{i Secretary-Treasurer Joan Valentine JUNIOR CUB STAFF Editor-in-Chief ........ Dick Mllllngton Managing Editor ..... Virpinfa Campbell Associate Editors Doris W hi pule Shirley Murren, WUliam Bower* Marian Wolkenhauer. Business Managers .......Bob Johnston, Glen Harding. Copy Editors Doris Whipple Shirley Murren, Bob Johnston Sports George Marty. Jim Waters Photography. Cuts — Jerry Hcrbcner Make-up .. .. ..Marjarle Birkbcck Items. Girls' Athletics Beverly Jamison Vocal Music ..Marian Wolkenhauer Instrumental Music ....Marjorie Wagner. Alary Brewer. Activities Barbara Decker, Jack Bailey SENIOR TVP1STS Leona Hoffman. Miriam Evans, Fred Efigers. Bonnie Vician, Phyllis Peterson. Sponsor of Quill and Scroll. Adviser of Cub-Gazctt* .. Miss Elizabeth H. Graves 4 Boys' Lives Snuffed Out Pleasant reading? No! It is an editorial that was printed in the Hi-Tide of Rocky River (Ohio) high school after an accident in Michigan. Two automobiles were racing down a highway — filled with high school students. One was critically injured.( The following is a statement by the injured boy's father.) "I wish every boy and girl who drives recklessly could suffer as Forest is suffering—for JUST ONE will suffer for days, HOUR. "Forest weeks, months. If he lives, he will be crippled for life. "No, I am not bitter at young folks. I don't want them to think I'm cruel—but, if they could suffer the torture Forest is going through for JUST ONE HOUR, never again would they endanger their own lives and the lives of others. "For 19 years his mother and I have looked after him, hoped for him—did everything we could to help him prepare himself for manhood. "Now look. There he lies with See Magician Heaps of Fun April 23 Co-operation Pius Service Moke Our School a Winner Off to Boon* April 24, 25, 26 Music Contest FOUNDED IN 1929 DEVOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS FOR BOTH PATRONS AND STUDENTS PUBLISHED BY M. C. H.S PLAN PART TIME SALES COURSES Next Year's Seniors Eligible to Register Any junior interested in registering for part time retail selling class next year must be a senior 16 years of age in good health. In retail selling one learns how to apply for a job, how to get along with people, fundamentals of selling, merchandise informa- ion, window and interior display, color, arithmetic, speech, and organization. Advantages of enrolling in the jart time program include morn- ng classes only, store experience n the afternoon, reasonable remuneration, full school credit for ielling, valuable experience in ielling, particularly in selling one's :elf, and the opportunity to pre>are for one of the large fields of msiness. The program is designed primarily for students who do not dan to enter college after gradua- ion; however participating in the irogram does not defeat college raining. Students enrolling must often work during regular school vaca- ions such as at Christmas and Easter. Students receiving training this year in retail stores include Katherine Kavars at Damon's, Mar- :aret Matthews at Merkel's, Dorithy Arnold and Wilmyth Everist it the Kresge 5 & 10 store, Ma 3emis at Woolworth's, Dixie 3ooth and Shirley Kropf at Pen- Joanne Bower at Eaton's, Barbara Green, Virginia Bradbury nd Ivajane Hedgecock at Ward's, nd Marion Kelck and Shirley Mil- rath at Kresge dollar store. Any student desiring more de- ails regarding the program before egistration should contact Miss "esta Martin, co-ordinator, Room MAY I HELP YOU?—Katharine Kavars, of the retail selling class serving at the leather goods counter at Damon's endeavors to sell her classmates, Virginia Bradbury and Margaret Matthews, each a purse. Mrs. C. Anderson, head of the department, looks on approvingly. 01. —D. W. hat he did not want to make that ip to East Lansing. He seemed have a dread that something night happen. "Four of the'boys who were in both legs broken and splintered, i that car are dead—DEAD, I tell One ankle is literally crushed There's a great cut on his head The nurse says he is deaf in one ear—probably due to concussion.' (We stepped to room 312 where another boy in his 4th day of suffering moaned and mumbled. A nurse was at his side. His face was discolored, and a bandage covered part of his head. The father clenched his teeth and swallowed hard. We stepped out.) "One of the 2 boys who were not hurt told me that Forest kept warning the driver to stop racing. Forest has never been reckless. He told his grandmother that morning ^T\ Coke coming Mason City Coca Cola Bottling Co. For fhe SPORTS WEAR for any occasion visit our sportswear department where you are sure to find just what you want . . . budget priced too! ecker Bros SPORTING GOODS 205 N. Federal you. They can't talk. They can't tell what happened. They are gone. I knew all of them—their folks. It's terrible! "You can tell the fathers and mothers who read your school newspaper, for me, that they, too, have a responsibility in letting their boys and girls drive cars recklessly. "I don't want to be unfair, I want to think sanely about this thing, but I tell you when I see MY boy lying there all broken and crushed, I cannot help but think, THINK—AND PRAY." WHO IS RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS ACCIDENT? The boy driver? Parents? School officials? The lenient state government which permits_ almost no restrictions on the issuance of licenses for motorists? We ask you—WHO IS RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS ACCIDENT? Parent of Rocky River, Ohio. WRITERS MAKE BANQUET PLANS Miriam Evans, president of th Fred D. Cram chapter of the Qui and Scroll society, Dorothy Krieg er, vice president, and Joan Va entine, secretary-treasurer, a r busy completing plans for the an nual Quill and Scroll initiator banquet scheduled for Fridaj May 2 (place to be announced). The making of place cards ha been assigned to Beverly Jamison Betty Pickard, and Rosemar Zemanek. Program committee is Marjori Wagner, Virginia Campbell, Shir ley Murren, and Marjorie Birk beck. Decoration committee include Mary Brewer, Peggy Breckel, Bo' Johnston, Jerry Herbener, and Ro berta Price. . The initiatory committee con sists of Miriam Evans, Dorothy Krieger, and Joan Valentine Quill and Scroll membership card will be made by Rosemary Zero anek. Finance consists of pick Millington and Glen Harding; transportation, Bill Nicholas, and Dick Millington. Place of banquet and menu committee is Jack Bailey George Marty, Barbara Decker and Marian Wolkenhauer. —M. L. W. HAVE YOUR . . , picture made here RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Phone 2272 Next J. C. Penney Co. Mr. Pattas Speaks Tony Pattas, who came to Mason City 3 months ago from Evia Greece, was the guest speaker ol Miss Alice Riter's history classes Monday, April 14. Mr. Pattas answered student questions, which opened a 5-day study of Greece with Katherine Zahariades as interpreter. S. A. M. " For Furs Cleaning Laundry It's THE HAMILTON SCHOOL LEADERS IN THE SCHOOL PARADE Clothing and needs for the young set. Quality right . -. styled right. YOUNKERS SATISFACTION ALWAYS Federal and First St. S. E, — Mason City THE ULTIMATE • IN LOVELY FLOWERS For the finest in FRESH FLOWERS Call on Us. Flower Phone 55 Stop in our downtown shop at 115 N. Fed. Ave. Kemble's Greenhouse Ray W. Whorley, Proprietor 55 School Employes in Iowa Pension Plan Citizens of Mason City as well as teachers may be interested to know that 55 employes of the Mason City public schools are members of the Iowa State pension plan rather than the local municipal one which serves 212 teachers and administrators for the rnos! part. Seven clerical workers in the various buildings, 2 school nurses, 40 custodians, and 6 teachers constitute the 55. All these employes have one per cent of their wages deducted each calendar month by Bernard Main, secretary of the Independent School District. All new teachers employed from year to year must be members of the municipal plan. The legislators are considering an Iowa measure to make it illegal for any teacher to belong to both pension plans. —J. E. H. 'The Suave Deceiver' Offered at Assembly Seventh in the list of 8 pay assemblies will be presented April 23 at 8:50. William Powell, "The Suave Deceiver," \vil] present an magical presenta- is a substitute for extraordinary ion. Mr. Powell Raymond Scheitz who was previously scheduled at this time. This deceiver is recommended as an extraordinary magician in hat he uses a glass-top table vithout any covering. He uses everyday things such as plates, eggs, milk, rabbits and guinea ligs. He combines Oriental mysti- "ism with tricks he has developed limself. The last of the pay assemblies will be Clarence Sorensen, geographer and world traveler, May 5 Girls Need Old Rugs, Tapestries High school girls need old dis carded rugs, tapestries, rug pads or canvas as archery backstops t carry on archery. New equipment for archery wa recently bought for the girls' phys ical education classes. The girl have searched their homes for ol" rugs or tapestries to serve as backstop against the brick walls o the gym but have found none. Ar rows break if there is no protectiv backstop, but after a few week all the girls will hit the target. If parents or friends of the school have discarded furnishing: that could be used, the girls wil appreciate a postal card to tha effect if the telephone strike continues. The girls will arrange to call for the articles. S. A. M. Vfiss Schultz Winner n Shorthand Contest Marjorie Schultz, a member ol Miss Grace A. Barnard's advancec shorthand class, was awarded a shorthand notebook for having written the best 100-word Gregg test with only 2 errors. Other students receiving their 100-worc .ranscription certificates for writ- ng the official Gregg test were Allene Nutting, Catherine Dirksen, Patricia Jamison, Marjorie Schultz, Nancy Koerber, Dorothy Wponeyham, Marlys Mallo, Patricia Hersey, Charlotte Gustafson, Viola Stockberger, Shirley laight, Darlene Bailey, Mary Ann Stiles, Ivedene Aamodt, Shirley "orham, Mary Glanville, Jeahnine : reen, Maria Gazes, Bonnie Carman, and Mary Repp. —S. A. M. Enjoy One Today Sold in Your Neighborhood FROSTSTICKS A Mighty Good 6c Treat BORDEN'S HUTCHINSON ICE CREAM DIVISION DRINK MILK Drink it ot home, and drink it at school. You'll love it right from the bottle, or mixed with flavor-full syrups. Any way and always, it's rich in cream in every drop. Hermanson Bros. Dairy PHONE 646 109 VOCALISTS IN STATE EVENT According to Miss Ruth Behr ens, vocal director, 109 of her vo calists will go by bus to Boone ti compete in state music event Thursday, April 24, against Dav enport. The soloists total 4; trio 3; sextet 6; boys' quartet 4; mixed quartet 4; mixed chorus 65; and girls chorus 44. Rosalyn Wolf and Betty Swanson, juniors, will accompany the choruses. The soloists include Maria Potiariades, Denese Bredall, Donna Sharp, and Janaan Wilts; while the boys' quartet consists of Walter Bender, Allen Holmen, Don Woodhouse, and Dale Smith. The girls' trio is Denese Bredall Donna Sharp, and Janaan Wilts the mixed quartet, Don Woodhouse, Donna Sharp, Janaan Wilts and Allen Holrnen; and the girls sextet is composed of Naomi Beery, Denese Bredall, Lois Needham, Janaan Wilts, Donna Sharp and Nancy Hall. The contest girls chorus consists of Margaret Allen, Mercedes Arroyo, Betty Bartlett, Margaret Brown, Colleen Burgess, Ardith Campbell, JoAnne Caldwell, Phyllis Edgington, Shirley Ellett, Connie Ellison, Bonnie Evanoff, Beverly Griffin, Marilyn Hagen, Ruth Hagen, Barbara Hawkins, Virginia Helm, Jackie Hurley, Angelico Haramitros, Glorianna Keegan Carol Klath, Diann Kroll, Marilou McLaughlin, Pat McPeek, Dixie McSweeney, Barbara Murray, Patsy Nasheim, Maxine Neumann Alice O'Brien, Mary Jane Paschen Alberta Percy, Barbara Poland! Miria Potiriades, Ruth Ransomei Beverly Rowse, Delores ScMie, Joan Sherman, Barbara Sippel, Phyllis Smith, Janice Stamps, Audrey Thrarns, Joan Valentine, Bonnie Vician, Barbara Worm- houdt, and Marian Wolkenhauer. Included in the contest mixed :horus are Naomi Berry, Denese Sredall, Marilyn Miller, Juanita Nelson, Marilyn Homey, Geneyieve West, Pat Williams, Barbara iansrude, Roberta Price, Clarice 3mvers, Lois Needham, Janaan ffilts, Joan Toepfer, Jane Taylor, Jeanyce Hansen, Shirley Whipple, jois Davis, Donna Sharp, Nancy Hall, Betty Cohen, Delores Edstrom, Mary Lou Hall, Lora Lee 'ugh, Marjorie Stam, Shirley ienn, Marianne Mullgaard, Dorohy Buhr, Marvyl Riser, Delores ",und, Barbara Sberal. Miriam Teeple, Barbara Wolkenhauer, Wargaret Bloomfield, DuRee Hun- ':er, and Janice Gustafson. George Alt, Paul Birch, Jim Hertig, Joe Kartel, Martin Peteron, Thomas Senneff, Dick Nelson, Walter Bender, Bill Blake, Tom Jurgraff, Bob Sayles, Don Woodlouse, Al Moe, Gerry Needham, Staler Fion, Kenneth Tuttle, Allen Sloomingdale. David Dunn, Wayne Junavon, Dick Harrington, Tracy "insel. Keith McGuire, Don Peteron, Jim Whaley, Glenn Harding, Bob Umbarger, and Dale Smith. STUDENT COUNCIL MEETS The Council met Wednesday, April 9 with Georgit Yelland pre- iding and considered junior-sen- pr banquet, the tug-of-\var, anil icket lines for both the college nd high school. WINTER AWARD ASSEMBLY HELD Honors Given for Work Outside Class Rooms The winter award assembly was held Friday at 11 o'clock with Georgia Yelland, president of the student council, presiding anc Vice Principal P. 0. Brunsvolc acting as program chairman. Awards were made to the high school and junior college cheer leaders,' 4 Quill and Scroll seniors, debate members, Masonian staff members, 2 G. A. A. members, basketball players of the high school and junior college, class track winner, home-room intramural basketball champs and home rooms to rank highest in scholarship. Presentation of awards was made by Georgia Yelland, Principal Harold J. Snyder, Coach Elmer Starr, Volney Hansen, Mrs. Esther Starr, Harold Barker, Dean Schmidt, Miss Alice Riter, Miss Arline Daum, and Miss Elizabeth H. Graves, who were seated on the stage. High School cheer leaders, who received awards were Delores Edslrom, Mary Lou Tyler, Allen Blooming-dale, Georgina Way, and Joe Eartel; college cheer leaders were Dorothy Geer, Elmer Wod- arcak, Barbara Poland, Hugh Benson, Ron Lavender, and Don Lavender. Miriam Evans, president of the Fred D. Cram chapter of the Quill and Scroll, Dorothy Kreiger, vice ^resident, Joan Valentine, secre- :ary-treasurer, and Dorothy Vtooneyham, typist, were awarded ournalism letters for their 2nd semester service in journalism. Wiss Graves called to the front .he 25 candidates—5 seniors and 20 juniors, who had been accepted 'or membership in Quill and Scroll by the international executive secretary at Chicago. Miss Graves admonished sophomores of the school to register for journalism and publicize their school and its members in 1947-'48 as these 25 uniors and seniors have done. Herbert Gindler and Bruce jirton of the debate squad mer- ted major letters with 3 stripes each, while Dick Millington mer- ted a major letter with 2 stripes. !arl Mason, Richard Linder, jlenn Harding, and Bill Bowers 11 merited minor letters with one tripe. Five Masonian staff member vho earned letters for their work n the 1947 yearbook were Rosemary Zemanek, Betty Pickard Marjorie Birkbeck, Barbara Deck•, Idelle Westcott. Thirteen Mohawks wrestlers merited awards, including 5 jun- or high freshmen: Dean Leaman Kenneth Meacham, Bill Oglesby Jean Shunkwiler, and La Verne foveland. Senior high wrestlers iresented awards were Jerry Naan, Earl Mason, Ray Holtz, John quires, Nick Daskalas, Jack D'Brien, Bill Osmendson, and Jim .est. Kathryn Wass and Helen Vuck- TYPING TOURNEY RESULTS SHOWN Students of Grace A. Barnard'* advanced commercial class and beginning class participated in typewriting tournaments last week. The tournaments consisted of 4 rounds of eliminations. In the advance typing class, Allene Nutting won the speed and accuracy honor with a speed ol 68 words a minute for a duration of 10 minutes with 4 errors. Catherine Dirksen won the accuracy honor in the advance accuracy tournament Catherine wrote 44 words with 3 errors. This means that Allene and Catherine wrote for the 4 days and were not eliminated during the tournament. Barbara Decker was the winner n the speed and accuracy tourna- nent in the beginning class. Barbara wrote 49 words with 6 errors while Shirley Murren won the accuracy tournament with 46 words a minute and one error. The 10 minute test was taken from the March Gregg Writer. During the tournament in the advanced class, 10 students wrote >etween 50 and 58 yords per minute with 5 or less errors. In the beginning typing class, 12 students vrote between 30 and 49 words >er minute with 5 or less errors. Students writing 3 days of the 4- day tournament, between 30 and 49 words with less than 5 errors were Pearl Nagel, Shu-ley Murren, Barbara Decker, and Ardys Paulon. A similar tournament will be leld next month with the April •"•regg Writer. asovich earned letters for their larticipation in G. A. A. Awards presented by Coach Starr, for high school basketball cent to Tom Waggoner, Jim himbidis, Jack Cookman, Gns lahariades, and Charles Bennett, n the junior college Coach Hanen awarded letters to Jerry Kta- (Mgr.), Bad Henke, Robert Hiller, Dan Hartwelt, Arthur Wagner, Dean Moffett, Charles oj-le, Bob Church, and Bob [enley. Dean Schmidt, president of the enior class, presented the class rophy for track. He also awarded laques to sophomore home room 03, junior home room 106 and enior home room 208 as winners n the home room intramural bas- etball tourney. Principal S n y d e r presented cholarship certificates for the nd, 3rd, and 4th periods to Lamo n t Constable's sophomores, diss Graves' junior journalists nd Warren A. Ruby's seniors. —M. J. B. For Complete OPTICAL Service —CONSULT— Dr. Keith V. Mace o. D. 21 East State LYONS Cleaners Launderers Furriers Phone 600 SCHOOL GIRL- OR COLLEGE DEB ; Our New Teen-Junior Shop Complete line of Teen-age fashions and accessories Nationally advertised brands that accentuate your personality. MERKEL'S WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS with Distinctive Printing KLIPTO Loose-Leaf Co. 17 S. Delaware Ave. PORTRAITS . .. The future memories of your happy school days. LOCK PHOTOS 26 2nd N. E.—Phone 558 MAJOR FUNERAL HOME "Where Beauty Softens Grief" "SUPERIOR" ambulance service PHONE 511 Collegiates Meet The junior college Collegiate lub met Monday at 8:15 p. m. fith Myron Ziegler presiding, red Garwood, well known local jeaker and custodian for the Iowa Hardware Mutual, gave a speech n friendship and read 3 original poems. Business concerned a men's lounge to be partitioned off from the north end of the high school lunch room for the college men in the near future or as soon as materials are available. This action met with approval of the board of education when presented. Better Light — Better Sight — Better Grades! P-G-^E* AN ESSENTIAL INDUSTRY GIVING YOU FRIENDLY. DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR YEARS we have catered to THE SCHOOLS Large stocks of quality School Supplies •YELLAND & HANES 11 -13 East State St GIRLS! GIRLS! Make Our Store Your Sportswear Headquarters Sweaters — Skirts — Blouses — Slacks Everything in Sportswear Sports Shop Main Floor BARON'S 6-8 South Federal i

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