The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 26, 1947 · Page 5
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April 26, 1947

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, April 26, 1947
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10 April 26, IX M.j.u Cily Glube-Gufltt. MuMii City. I Vol. 17 April 26, 1M? No. 3 CUB GAZETT1 -OWtfl School PM. to low**- PublWwd GVCTT SjtunJaj In th« School Year bj Student! of th» M«on City Hlgb School OFF1CEBS OP FUD D CfcAM CHATTU of QUZLK. Md SCROLL SOCIETY President , Miriam Evan Vice President Dorothy Krteice Secretary-Treasurer Joan Valentin JUKI OK CUB STAFF Editor-ln-Chlef Dick Milllngto: Managing Editor .... Virginia Campbe. Associate Editors .... Doris Whlpple Shirley Murren. William Bowers Marian Wolkenhauer. Business Managers ..Bob Johnston. Glen Harding. Copy Editors Doris Whlppl Shirley Murren, Bob Johnston. Sports George Marty, Jim Waters Photography, Cuts Jerry Herbene Make-up Marjorie Blrkbecfc Items, Girls* Athletics ..Beverly Jamison Vocal Music Marian Wolkenhaue Instrumental Music ....Marjorie Wacner Mary Brewer. Activities Barbara Decker Jack Bailey. SENlOfc TYPISTS Leona Hoffman, Miriam Evans, Fred Eggers, Bonnie Vician, Phyllis Peterson, Sponsor of Quill and Scroll. Adviser ot Cub-Gazette Miss Elizabeth H. Graves 1947 Tug-of-Wor The annual tug of war between the junior and senior class wil soon be history! Who' will xvin? The' best men, of course. The tug is tHe crowning feature of class athletics during the schoo year and not a member of either class would conceive of doing a single thing to defeat it. Guessing the winner is difficult for in manpower the seniors are slightly outnumbered this year with only 131 men against the juniors 143. However, the seniors feel confident that they will win having tasted victory last year when they pulled the class of '46 through the creek. As the date draws nearer, then, let's hope that all boys prove themselves most MANLY. And-may the BEST MEN win! Army Orders 169,000 Burial Flags for GI's Philadelphia, 3J.R)—Expert seamstresses at the Philadelphia quartermaster depot are busy turning out the largest single order of American burial flags in the nation's history. The assignment calls for the production of 169,000 additional copies of the Stars and Stripes to be used to drape the caskets of fallen World war II heroes. • Each flag is 5 feet wide and 9 feet, 5 inches long. The stars and stripes are sewn individually. 'The interment flags, made of high - grade mercerized cotton, duplicate in s i z e the regulation U. S. storm flag which floats over American military posts, camps and stations; government buildings and American embassies throughout the world. Coke coming Mason City Coca-Cola Bottling Co. For the SPORTS WEAR for any occasion visit our sportswear department where you are sure to find just what you want . . . budget priced too! SPORTING GOODS 205 N. Federal Class of '47 Presents Play, "Outward Bound' Mey 22, 23 GAZETTE "Co-operation Plu* S«rvict Mak* Our School o Winner" Poy AtMittbly, FOUNDED IN 1929 DEYOTED TO MASON CITY SCHOOLS FOR BOTH PATRONS AND STUDENT'S PUBLISHED BY M. C. H. S Art Student Makes Seal of Quili, Scroll Martin Peterson, sophomore ar student, has made an enlarged sea 18 inches in diameter—a facsimil of the seal used on Internationa stationery sent out from the Chi cago office of Quill and Scroll so ciety. Martin has placed a huge gol scroll in the center of the seal; :s crossed diagonally by a qufl [n the space that circumscribes ;he scroll are'the words "Quill an Scroll" and the 6 letters "I. H. a 3. S. J." which signify Interna jonal Honorary Society lor Hig School Journalists. The seal i done in the chapter colors, blu and gold. The seal will be used as a cen ,er piece for the 1947 banquet o he Fred D. Cram chapter May at Hotel Hanford. Members an nitiates are greatful to Martin fo his piece of work. Warren A. Ruby spoke in mos complimentary words of Martin' effort and results in art this yea and says, "The lad should go fa in the field of commercial as we] as fine arts." Martin's parents are Mr. an' Urs. Martin S. Peterson, 1712 K Delaware. —B. J. St. OlafWill Present 'I Remember Mama" Students and adults who saw the performance of "I Remembe Mama," junior class play directed Miss Helen Thomas, will be nterested to know that "Mama' s being presented by the Campus )layers of St. Olaf college, North- ield, Minn. The production is slated for an tpril 19 presentation and the stu- .ent director is Carmen Simon- on; Mrs. Elizabeth Kelsey will be acuity advisor. The genera Campus Player production pattern s that of having studnet directors erye under Mrs. Kelsey's super- ision. Cast in the role of Mama is etty Lou Oleson, sophomore of arron, Wis.; Katrin, Mary Ann edell, sophomore of Beloit, Wis.; hristine and Dagmar will be etty Stockton, sophomore of watonna, and Marilyn Snadvig, ioux Falls, S. Dak., junior. Don Thorpe is cast in the role : Papa and Robert Thomson as els. Jean Nelson, Arlene Twits, nd Phyllis Stryzewski are cast s the 3 aunts, and Dave Helgen s Uncle Chris. Supporting the leads will be ames V. Anderson, Paul Inger- aldson, Kathryn Hallberg, Betty alverson, Irene Bringle, Polly indem, Wilber Westwood, and ames Ursin. M. P. W. iRAMATIZE "THE TEMPEST" Three senior English classes ave selected -their casts for the ramatization of Shakespeare's mmortal comedy, "The Tempest," .e third week of the period. HAVE YOUR . . , picture made here RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Phone 2272 Next J. C. Penney Co. For, Furs Cleaning Laundry- It's 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 MARTIN PETERSON LAST DAYS NEAR FOR GRADUATES High school graduates are looking forward to hearing the graduation sermon to be given by the Rev. Ambrose Giannoukos at the Roosevelt field house May 25. The college and high school commencement is Thursday, May 29 with W. S. Hupe, editor of the Ames Tribune giving the address. This year will mark the 10th formal graduation of the junior college. The number of graduates :rebles that of last year. The junior college formal dance this year will be held May 20, music to be furnished by Cliff Keyes and his orchestra. There will be no college banquet. Plans for the high school prom are not yet completed. Graduates of both the high school and junior college have completed arrangements as to caps and gowns and graduation announcements. —V. C. 2 Juniors Honored in Jnited Nations Test DuRee Hunter and Wayne Dun- von, juniors, are to be congratu- ated for having the 2 best exam- nation papers for the test given oncerning the charter and works f the United Nations on Friday, {arch 28. Their papers are being ent by Miss Alice Riter, instruc- or in American history, to the eadquarters of the American As- ociation for the United Nations •here they will be Judged along rtth other students' papers from chools throughout the United tates. —S. A. M. Compose Paper A junior college mimeographed aper titled "College Copies" ed- ed by Clayton L. Gregersen was distributed at an assembly for col- ege students Monday, April 13, at :30 a. m. Nancy Peterson and hirley Wihtney are assistant ed- ors. It carried campus scenery, ews bits, poems, and important nnouncements. M. C. B, THF HAMILTON SCHOOL THE ULTIMATE IN LOVELY FLOWERS For the finest in FRESH FLOWERS Call on Us. Flower Phone SS Stop in our downtown shop at 115 N.-Fed. Ave. Kemble's Greenhouse Ray W. Whorley. Proprietor SENIORS OFFER COMEDY-DRAMA "Outward Bound" to Be Presented May 22-23 "Outward Bound," * 3-act com' edy-drama by Sutton Vane, ha; been selected by dramatic director, Miss Helen Thomas, »s the senior class play to b* present* Thursday and Friday May 22-23 at &15 p. m. in the auditorium. Tltf central theme Is the pre- •ortah'on of the author's Idea o jaiCawVit »»d the life after death "Ctatwaftd Bound" is a character sday re»&*e with beautiful dramatic aeotfls »s well at sophisticate! imwft'j and thus the author sbvm the »*dJenc* a glimpse of several type* of people under such ttnofe A'numitances. The group of ,9 oddly assorted character passengers on an ocean liner whose destination is unknown, appear as fallows: Scrubby—George Van Essen— the cockney steward is on duty to answer the questing of the passengers and has the air of one who has made this voyage many times. Ann and Henry—Waiva Isaac- son'and Bill Nicholas—a younj •couple in love, affectionate^ anc gentle but unmistakably have a Seeling of tragedy about them. Tom Prior—Bob Whitehead—-a young man, about 25, who is by his own admission a drunkard very much at "home" near the bar. Mrs. 'Cliveden-Banks—MaybeTle Adclsman—a rather transparent psuedo society woman. She feigns social position and recognition but as is evident by her loud boasting she is actually only a social climber. She is a large WOTnan, long of tongue, "wide of gesture and her face is that of a middle- aged woman who has done everything possible to preserve youth. The Her. William Duke—Adi- tides Guanas—* Idndly middle aged ttJnisief, who is endowed with the gift of leufllnr confidence to the others even though lie himself is not certain what is to come of them all. Mrs. Midget—Euth Leamau—a humble' little old cockney charwoman, wery small, withered and white-haired but witli a complexion grown' ruddy rather than pale as a result of hard work all her life. She is the most sympathetic character iri the play and is kind and gentle ta -all but not incapable of Caring up whan unjustly treated. Mr. Ungle.y—Joel Hanes— pompous self—made businessman, is harsh, scornful and unsympa-' thetic in dealing with others and, enjoys boasting of the many obstacles he overcame to reach his present successful state. The Rev. Frank Thomson—Herbert Gindler— iiie examiner, whose personality changes to suit the different characters he must deal with. His most obvious characteristic is joviality along with a kind and sympathetic manner. "Outward Bound" requires one set, the smoke rootti of a small ocean liner. Although the play, deals with death it, is never depressing; it is a friendly show filled with good humor, human sympathy and amused -under-' standing laughter. Vane's strange play is a modern classic that possesses a beauty of plot which tan-i not fail to interest tegh school RomeyNamed President of Hi-Tri Club Marilyn Jlomer was elected president of the Hi-Tri club fo 1947-'48 on April 14. The' othe officers are vice-president, Lora Lee Pugh; secretary, Lois Need ham; and treasurer, Barbara Wormhoudt. Delegates to the first national V W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. conference for high school youth were also chosen. They include Marilyn Romey, Barbara Decker, and Mary Strickland. The conference, whicl will be attended by 1300 delegate from various parts of the Nation and neighboring countries, is tc be held on Grmnell college cam put, Grinnell, June 20-26. Juniors, Seniors Make Plans for Tug-of-War Plans are under way for the annual junior-senior tug-of-war. The student council has agree: to take charge of the event and the committee appointments. Lois Needham, Barbara Lansrud and Gus ZaharJades were appointed to set the date. Jerry Hebener, Chuck Mallette and Edward Pope are to name the site. Gerald Dean, Donald Lee and Wayne Dunavan are to check with police and mayor for approval John Dodge, Telle Pappajohn and Ssrol Norris are to confer with Tom Arthur about the movie in the afternoon. on Newell, Wayne Dunavan and Carol Norris are to plan an assembly. Dean Schmidt, Walter Sender, Lois Needham and Gus Zaaariartes are to plan the dance. This annual tug will be a success 51 all students co-operate in following the rules set up a year ago. If Ibey are not followed this year, no tug will be held this year or in the future. "Let's co-operate, Let's be MEN," is the slogan. J. C. B. Art Students Enter Annual SUI Exhibit The M. C. H. S. art department f which Warren A. Ruby is head, ias entered several exhibits in the ligh school art exhibition spon- ored by the State U. This 17th annual exhibition will be held in the art building at the university i Iowa City from April 11 to 28. 'he classes of entry are drawing^ ainting, design, sculpture, caricature and cartooning, civic art, and pictorial photography. Entries will receive analytical evolution by ompetent critics. The local art department has en- ered 4 pencil drawings done by Setty Pickard, Miriam Teeple, Jeverly, Jamison and Hank 3'Leary, 2 water color paintings by Verlyn Siglin and Shirley Janen, 2 floral paintings by Katheryn 3roff and Phillis Hansen, 2 scratch x>ard drawings by Barbara Wolk- nhauer and Duane Johnson, a cartoon by Don Lee, an architec- ural drawing by Ben ton Preston, and an air brush drawing by Mar- -aret Allen. • D. M. audiences as well as more mature theater fans.—M. C. B. Enjoy One Today Sold in Your Neighborhood FROSTSTICKS A Mighty Good 6c Treat • I BORDEN'S HUTCHINSON ICE CREAM DIVISION DRINK MILK Drink it at 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 Lock Phol. MARILYN HOMEY TEACHER GROUP HOLDS MEETING The regular meeting of the High School and Junior College' Teachers association was held Tuesday, April 15, in Miss Graves' room with Mrs, Edith Sondrol Naylor presiding. Refreshments were served at the beginning of the meeting; by Miss Edna Carstensen, Mrs. Helen Honser, and Miss Gladys Price. The refreshment table was centered with a huge colorful blue hat. bedecked with roses and streamers of ribbon, symbolizing the type of hat to be worn by pedagogs of Mason City in the coming- year if they gtt their raise. The blackboard bore a similar drawing, done by Warren A. Ruby. Reports for the year'* work were made by H. H. Boyce, legislation; Miss Helen Fullerton, professional spirit; Miss Gladys Price, county council; M. E. Aspenson, pension system; Miss Marion Dickinson, service; Miss Alice Riter, meetings; Lament Constable, finance; and Miss Carstensen, social activities. Mr. Aspenson and Miss Price reported on the North Central convention held at Fort Dodge March 28. The social committee presented an invitation from Mrs. Charles rippen of the college faculty inviting the members of the association to enjoy a picnic at her lome in May. The social committee was instructed to make ail arrangements for such. Officers for the coming year include president, Mrs. Naylor; vice jresident, Mr. Ruby; secretary, van S. Fosse; treasurer, Miss festa Martin; representative to County Council, Rollo Keithahn; epresentative at-large on Execu- ive Board, Miss Alice Riter. A special meeting will be called >y President Naylor when con- racts are issued. —B. J. NO SEASON TICKETS No season tickets can be pur- hased -for baseball games this eason. General student admis- ion is 25 cents. Cake Baked in Boy's Pocket by Magician William Powell, magician extraordinary, presented a varied program to the student body Wednesday at 8:50. He was wearing an ordinary business suit and shirt with sleeves buttoned. This added to the magical effect. First part of the program was a group of coin tricks. He made, them disappear and then picket them out of the air. Next be used pieces of cloth and hankies whici he likewise made disappear am re-appear. He tore tncm into several strips and then put them together arain by the ware of his magic wand. Don Woodhouse, a junior, was the first audience participant. Mr Powell proceeded to make a cake in Woodhouse's sports coat pocket First, he crushed an egg in the pocket, carefully removed the shell, added flour, milk and extract. The extract he poured on a handkerchief, and then lighted i with a match and put it in Don's, pocket. There was a cup cake and a whole handkerchief when he had finished. Mr. Powell used 3 more boys in a rope trick and 3 girls In a card trick. The last trick was that of Oswald, the educated bunny. After each of the (iris had picked a card from the PoweJI deck, he reinserted it, and shuffled the deck Oswald perched in a topper ha' threw all the cards out of the hn except the 3 which the girls had chosen. Mr. Powell performed many other complicated tricks. The one that was most mystifying was his variation of Harry Keller's Chinese checker magic. Under one metal cylinder an orange was placed, under another some rice, and under a 3rd some Chinese checkers. By waving his magic wand, Mr. Powell was able to make the rice appear where the checkers had been, the orange where the rice had been, and the checkers where the orange had been. The suave deceiver entertained. Students wish Mr. Powell to return next year. G. H. EEVIEW NOVELS Three outstanding novels, "Oliver Twist," "Silas Marner," and "Tess of the d'Urbervilles," are being reviewed, one chapter daily, by Miss Elizabeth H. Graves' 3 senior English classes 2nd, 1st and 4th periods respectively. COLLEGE CHANGES PLANS The Junior college dance scheduled to take place at the Surf will have to be held elsewhere on account of the fire. Dean England reports- that the place for the dance will be announced later. The name Arctic is derived from the Greek word for bear. For Complete OPTICAL Service —CONSULT— Dr. Keith V. Mace 0. 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 Sorenson in Year's Final Pay Assembly Clarence Woodrow Sorenson, geographer, appears in the final pay assembly o£ the year at 11 a. m. Monday, May 5. His topic lor the assembly is "The Near East^A Critical Crossroads." The lecturer will be at the high school throughout the afternoon and will address 2 special groups ol students, both 4th and 5th periods speaking on "Geography Behind the News." Mr. Sorenwn is known from coast to coast as one of the authors of "Man in His World," a postwar series of georraphy textbooks. The first 2 volumes were published in 1946, the third in 1947. Already these books are beta; used in thousands of American schools. Mr. Sorenflm's wrltlnc schedule calls for one new book each year until 1951. A unique world-wide experience is behind this writing program. During the past 12 years his work has taken him to more than. 30 countries, to Europe, Asia, Africa, and Latin America. Mr. Sorenson first packed his bags for Europe in 1934. In Germany he saw Hitler and some of the' early preparations lor Wotld war II. The Near East was next. With headquarters in Jerusalem, and later in Bacdad, he covered thousands of desert miles. He made detailed geographic studies In Egypt, Palestine, Trans-Jordan, and Iraq. His exclusive photon of new pipe lines, airports, and pioneer settlements were -published both in Europe and in the United States. On occasion, he has served as a foreign correspondent, emphasizing basic information needed in understanding the latest headlines. In 1940, for example, he reported directly from Latin America on "The World Today," a network news program presented by the Columbia Broadcasting System. G. H., D. M. Bombsight Inventor Declines to Take Bow Duranjo, Colo., (D.R)—The inventor of the radar bombsight came home to Durango and shyly denied that he had anything to do with the device. He is Capt. William M. Hartness, the man whom Brig. Gen. Ted Timberlake, commanding of- 'icer of the 20th Bombardment Wing, credited with "shortening he war in Europe by 6 months." But Hartness returned to Du- •ango determined that the home oiks wouldn't know anything about the radar bombsight. He 'had been notified that a itory about him was on the way o the local newspaper, so on the lay of his arrival, Hartness en- ered the newspaper office and asked: Would you please kiE the tory?" He explained that his invention was "nothing." It's just an attachment to the Norden bornbsight, he aid. Better Light — Better Sight — Better Grades! 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 Stalest 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

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