The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 1, 1936 · Page 5
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April 1, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 1, 1936
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 1 FIVE I, Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 HELEN HENDRiCKS, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 310-W Residence Phone 67 _ FATHERS FETE SONS AT DINNER Representative Knudson to Be Principal Speaker at Church Affair. CLEAR LAKE--The Congregational father and son banquet will be held at the church Thursday night. Men of the church and businessmen will attend the affair. The men and boys will gather at the lecture room at 6:30 to select partners arid for a short song fest led by O. J. King, Max Clausen and Ben Giles are pianists. Dale Harmon will serve as head usher. Ira Jones will serve as toastmaster. C. A. Pease will give the welcome' address which will be followed by pep talks by Hugh Stickler Harris Ostrander, Dale Harmon and Bob Clausen. Representative Herman Knudson, Mason City, will give the principal address on "Men of Tomorrow." Mr. King will present vocal selections. The dinner will be served by group 4 of the church. Miss Enola Redfearn and Mrs. Overton will be in charge of the diningroom work and Mrs. C. A. Knutson and Mrs. -L. E. Ashland the kitchen work. Tickets for the event may be obtained at the Corner Drug, Sondrol company or from the Rev. H. E. Blough. « Five!owns Attend Epworth League Rally CLEAR'LAKE--A crowd of about 100 persons from Clear Lake, Klemme Thornton, Garner and Bntt attended the Epworth League rally at the Methodist church Tuesday night. A pot-luck supper was served at 6:30 o'clock after which a pro gram was presented. Hugh Stickler gave the pnncipa address of the evening. Readings were given by Barbara RuLhan and Frank Sheehy. Jeanne Beckner pre sented an oboe solo and Margare Kennedy gave a piano solo. Tin high school girls' sextet also presented several selections. The business session and devotions were also held. Working on School CLEAR LAKE--Excavating for the nen $100,000 high school at Clear Lake has been completed under the direction ot Ernest Andersen contractor. The above photo shows the excavation at the front o[ the building and North East street in the background. Workmen started pouring cement today and will be ready In lay brick by the latter part of the week. The cement blocks will be used lor back-up ol the walls. (Photo by Lock, Ksiyenay Engraving) Puppet Show to Be Given by Children Fourth and Fifth Graders to Be Presented in Three Plays. CLEAR LAKE--A puppet show will be presented by the fourth and fifth graders of the Main building Thursday afternoon at 3:30, which the children of the Main and Lincoln schools attend. The Visitor From Canby. STACYVILLE--Frank Winkels of Canby, Minn:, is here visaing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jake WrnK- els and other relatives. H. H. Stehn called on Mr. Jake Winkels Thursday. DEMAND BEER The Best M i l - waukee Beer for More Than 80 Years. E N J O Y . . . A Bottle at the PINES City Beverage Co. DISTRIBUTORS Phone 1606 302 So. Monroe show will be presented in the home economics rooms of the high school. The children will speak the lines and operate their own puppet character for the various plays planned. Dean Richey will act as master of ceremonies introducing the characters. The first is a pantomine, "Friend or Foes," featuring Phyllis Furleigh as the clown and Cleve Monaghen as Jack-in-the-Box. Is Original Play. An original play by the children, "Happiness Ahead," features four puppet characters, the Boy by George Buttleman, the Girl by Dorothy Crane, the Old Man by Roger Ashland and the Old Woman by Jeanne Davis. The dialog, "The Little Bell," features two girls, Rose by Lois Moffett and Marie by Naida Lee. Other members of the fourth and fifth grades will present poems, songs and piano solos between plays. Miss Mayme Christ, fourth grade teacher, directed the work made the puppet dolls, from 12 to 14 of them, and equipped the stage. The stage was constructed by Roy French, janitor of the school, it i equipped with electric lights, footlights, back drop, wings and furniture, it being a miniature of the modern stage. Selects Cast. Miss Myrtle Oulman. dramatic in structor of the high school, selected the present cast for the shows from two groups both working on the i same plays from the fourth and fifth grades. Miss Christ has used this puppe show project for her art, language reading and arithmetic classes, tak ing different phases of the theater Newspaper articles concerning th show were written for languag work and the one by Jeanyce Mille was judged the best. Clear Lake Briefs CONGRATULATIONS to the P I N E S On Its Opening Thursday Night WE ASK THAT YOU TRY OLD HEIDELBERG B E E R New silk dresses at $5.95 up. Tl Nichols Shop. Mrs. Edith Cornell, who has bee visiting her father, G. W. Richarc sen, returned to her home at High more. S. Dak., this week-end. Bradley knitted dresses, GUJ, hats and other quality lines fo Easter wear. The Nichols Shop. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ehler Des Moines, are spending sever days with Mrs. Ehlers' mother, Mr George Raw, South Third street. Mrs. O. H. Chism, Clara strce has accepted a position in the mil' nery department of the Montgom ery" Ward store. Mason City. Rollins silk hose 7!)e--the 13th p free. The Nichols Shop. Mrs. John Kisncr is sulferh from several fractured ribs, cu and bruises which she received in seven, foot fall from the haymo to the ground Saturday. She is ti daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ro French, East Division street. Park Beauty Shop for exccllen work. Phone -14. Jack Bailey, Soulh Second slree returned Tuesday night from D^ enport where he attended a sprin ssles convention of the Crescen Electrical company, distributors the General Electric. He accompa ied other members of the sale foice of the Peoples' Gas and Elec trie company and also visited the United Light and Power offices at Rock Island. Moline and Cedar Rapids. The American Legion auxiliary will convene at the Legion clubrooms Wednesday night. Refreshments will be served by the committee headed by Mrs. Mattie Colburn. JOTS WIFE DIES AT LAKE jtes for. Mrs. S. M. Stenby to Be Held Friday at Residence. CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. S. M. Steny, 69, wile or the Rev. S. M. Steny,.pastor of the Bethlehem Lulher- n church, died at 8:30 o'clock at cr home Tuesday night. She had not been in good health or a number ot years but was tak- n seriously ill on June 31, 1934, vhen reluming Trorn the yearly hureh conference at Jackson, iinn. Since that time she has been radically an invalid and has not een able to walk or help herself or months. Complications set in Monday night but she seemed to be esponding to treatment of physi- ians and nurses. Services will be held Friday af- ernoon at 2 o'clock at the residence on West Division street. An nit-of-town pastor will officiate. Mrs. Stenby, nee Julia Knutson, was born at Austin, Minn., April 3, 1S6T. She came to Clear Lake with her parents in the fall of 1880 where ler father, Peter Knutson, was engaged in lie hardware store. He also conducted the Gospel Mission church, now the Gospel tabernacle, vhich is located across the street 'rom the Stenby home. Surviving her are her husband, two sons, Gerhard P. Stenby and Milton P. Stenby, both of Minneapolis: one daughter, Ruth, Mrs. T. H. Stall, Rockwell, all of whom are at home at the present time. She is also survived by two sisters, Mrs. Ella Dunsmoor, Clear Lake; Mrs. Belle Prestholt, Chicago; one brother, Clarence A. Knutson, Clear Lake: and five grandchildren, Geraldine Stenby, Clear Lake; Robert and Sterling Stenby. Minneapolis; Norma and Joan Stall, Rockwell. Talle Obtains Papers to Seek Republican Congress Nomination DES MOINES. (.T)--Otto E. Ncal of DCS Moines. W. 0. Moore of Seymour and H. O. Talle of Dccorah Wednesday obtained papers to sock republican nominations to congress from their respective districls. Nomination papers for state representative were issued to Cacssler Colder (Ri of Davenport, and Harry Booth of Carroll. McCauley Declares He Plans to Make 'Home' for Soldiers' Orphans DAVENPORT. i/D--A three point program of health, education, both religious and intellectual, and recreation, will be emphasized at the Iowa soldiers' orphans' home here by Sylvester "Syl" McCaulcy, of Dubuque, who Wednesday took over the duties as superintendent of the institution. He succeeds H. A. Mitchell. "I feel that I have been appointed to make a home for approximately 650 children and that is exactly what I am going to do," Mr. McCauley said. The new superintendent stated that he was strictly opposed to having the children of the home in uniforms and that he will continue the practice of discarding the uniforms. Report Payments of Closed Iowa Banks DES ' MOINES, (.T)--The state banking department reported Wednesday 19 closed Iowa banks made payments to depositors totaling §449,751 during March. The largest payment was made by the Aetna State bank of Qelwein, Iowa, 561,103.25. The next largest was by the DeVVitt Savings bank of DeWitt, Iowa. ,?60,835. Payments by eight of the 19 banks represented final, disbursements. Unique Necktie Rug on Display at Store CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. W. H. Ward, East Main street, has on display in the Ward Furniture store a large braided rug which has between 400 and 500 silk ties made into it. It is of all colors and measures about two yards long. LOWDEN SEEN AS G, 0, P, KEYNOTER Chosen by Parly Leaders, With His Consent Yet lo Be Obtained. WASHINGTON, (.11 -- Former Gov. Frank O. Lowclen, of Illinois, was tentatively selected Wednesday as lieynoter for the republican national convention at Cleveland. Republican leaders were agreed upon the selection but had not obtained Lowdcn's consent. He was keynoter at last year's grass roots conference, however, and was expected to accept the new invitation. To balance off Lowden, a midwest- erner. republican leaders were discussing selection ol an eastern man as permanent chairman of the convention. Former Ambassador and Senator Walter Edge, of New Jersey, was said by high party officials lo be a likely choice. To JVJi'cl April 21. Both posts will be formally filled at a meeting' of the committee on arrangements for the convention April 21 at Cleveland. The convention meets June 9. Democrats have not yet chosen any of their convention officials. National Chairman James A. Farley said the selections would not be made until President Roosevelt returned from his southern vacation and had a chance to go over the prospects. The democratic committee on arrangements will meet in Philadelphia late this month to select the convention officials. P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt's choices are expected to prevail. Robinson for Demos. High democrats said Senator Robinson, of Arkansas, democratic leader, was a likely selection for permanent chairman, with a western governor the probable choice for keynoter. Governor Paul V. McNutt, of Indiana, has been frequently mentioned as a possible democratic keynoter, but high democrats said it was more likely to be a man from further west, such as Gov. Clyde L. Herring of Iowa or C. Ben Ross, of Idaho. WARD has every worthwhile feature! up to 40%! Twin Interior Lighls completely illuminate entire cabinet when door opens. It costs Wards that much less to sell. 1 No exorbitant national advertising, no middlemen's profits to pay for at Wards. Your dollar buys lOOc worth of refrigeration! Come and see it today! Compare! EXTRA SAVINGS ON PAINT AT WARDS Announcing \ THE FORMAL OPENING ° of the Ciear Lake Calendar Thursday--Linger Longer club at Mrs. Henrietta Nelson home. West Main street. Davenport apartments. --Rural W.C.T.U. at Mrs. Lenna Smith home in Clear Lake, covered dish luncheon at noon. --Crescent club tea at Mrs. W. W. Choate home, North Third street. Fridaj--Circle No. 5 of M. E. Ladies' Aid at Mrs. Peter Knutson home, South East street. --Circle No. 4 of M. E. Aid at Mrs. Earl Erose home. 2, --Mixed dance at Surf. Saturday--Dance at North Shore Country club. --Dance at Surf ballroom. (Formerly The Farm) 2503 Fourth Street S.W. Visits in Sioux Cify. LE.L/AND--E. B. Euren was » visitor al Sioux City Saturday and Sunday. COME OUT AND ENJOY YOURSELF LAKE THEATRE Wednesday . Thursday J. MacDouald · Nelson Eddy --in-"NA UG HTY MARIETTA" PARK THEATRE Tonight "MOULIN ROUGE" With Franchot Tone, Constance Bennett. A musical comedy that TOPS all others. Admission lOc and 1 Ic. THURSDAY -- FRIDAY "CLIVE OF INDIA" Admission IQc and 16c. TALES OF HEROES TOLD IN ANY WAR Italian Colonel Flies Plane While Four Others Bail Out to Safety. (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fifth in a new series ot "Typewriter Snapshots of the Ethiopian War" by Edward J. Neil, Associated Press correspondent with the northern Italian armies.) By EDWARD J. NEIL Associated Press Foreign Staff. AKSUM, Ethiopia, (By Airmail and Boat to New York) W)--Heroism becomes more or less commonplace in any war. Men must risk their lives, other men must save them. But here's one that seems out of the ordinary. Col. Ivo Oliveti was the former fascist secretary of the town of Forli. in Italy, birthplace of Benito Mussolini. He was a reserve officer in the flying corps, and as soon as war developed down here, down he came as a volunteer. Assigned to Aksum. j Eventually he was assigned to the I flying- fields of Aksum. Ethiopia's holy city, and eventually he commanded a bomber that set out a few days ago for Add! Rassi, deep in the "Takkaze. He had completed his mission under heavy rifle and machine gun fire from the ground, was well started back when the plane caught fire. A bullet had broken the exhaust pipe, turned it so it poured its flame on to the body of the plane. The rest is simple. The four men in the plane had parachutes, but someone had to fly the thing while the others .lumped. Colonel Oliveti ordered the two enlisted men to bail out. They were near the Italian lines, near "Hill 21W in front of Aksum. first day's objective in the ip.ccnt drive that shattered Ras Imru's army. Clinih Over Side. They went over the side. That left Colonel Oliveti and a captain who was co-pilot. The captain insisted the colonel jump out, the colonel insisted that the captain go first. The colonel outranked the captain. The captain had to obey orders. The captain jumped out. landed safely, the colonel stayed with the plane, then far gone in flames. It crashed just in front of "Hill 2140." There wasn't much left of a very brave soldier, the colonel. Wards Covera H O U S E P A I N T Ordinarily you would ex- _ pect to pay $2.25 to $2.50 | 7II for paint of this quality. l i t / Gallon covers 300 sq. ft. 2 coats! Save with Coverall! 30c Wall Paper O C Cleaner . . . . 3 car.s^OC Coverall Screen Paint ..Qt. Flat Wall Paint Qt. Marproof Varnish l . . . Q t . Wallpapers! · §er\ r ice Quality AS LOW AS Bright p a t t e r n s printed on good q u a l i t y , cleanable paper. Long-lasting! SINGLE ROLL Standard Qualidy AS LOW AS Non-fading--washable! Many smart patterns d e s i g n e d e x c l u s i v e l y t o r Wards. See them! SINGLE ROLL ' H f c Stomach Operation Performed on Babv j INDEPENDENCE. (.PI--Surgeons here are watching the outcome of | a dcliralr stomach operation per- j formed on t h e six weeks old son | of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Sherwood. ! The child's stomach opening; hnrl ! closed. ® Supreme |uality Our finest papers, AS LOW AS including the latest designs in embossed a n d waterproofed waxed papers. SINGLE ROLL MONTGOMERY WARD 102-1-fi South Federal Avr. TwirtHydrated Storage Chests keep fruits and vegetables garden fresh. Frosto-Storage Tray adjusts to 2 positions. More usable Automatic Buill-in ca fray Releases free frozen 1rays at a touch. Patented. Defrosting Switch automatically r t u r n s t o Normal operating speed. Rearranging I ray on door. An exlra shelf. Removable lor us« as a serving troy. $7 DOWN · $8 MONTHLY SMALL CARRYING CHASGE Other Models as Low as $5 Down, S5 Monthly! The ideal refrigerator for average-sized families! Built to the highest quality stand- ards in the refrigeration industry by famous refrigerator manufacturers! 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