The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 2, 1936 · Page 3
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April 2, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 2, 1936
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Page 3
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:p|gfii|3pgiii^^ ~ ~~"" ' "" esat^" MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 2 KB 193(5 THRE0 MEN CALL HIM "NOSTRE PAPA" Marshal Pietro Badoglio of Italian Army Brilliant as Strategist. » (EDITOR'S NOTB: This is tlic sixth in -4 new scries of "typewriter snapshots of the Ethiopian war" by Edward 3. Neil, Associated Tress correspondent with the northern Italian armies.) By EDWARD .1. NEIL Associated Press Foreign Staff. ADI QUALA. Eritrea, (By Airmail and Boat to New York), (/!')-There's a pleasant fatherly looking old gentleman sunning himself on a stool in front of a big brown canvas tent, the latter not a bit dif- Help Kidneys · H poorly functioning Kidncyj anil Bladder make you suffer from Getting Up NiEhta. Ncrrouanesa. Rheumatic · Pains. Stiffness. Burning, Smarting, Itching, or Acidity Or the guaranteed Doctor's Prescription Cyatei (Sias-tex) "Must fiz you up or money back. Only76X at druatiati 1'erent from any of twenty others marking field headquarters for the northern Italian armies. He's Marshal Pietro Badoglio, "nostre papa" to his 300,000 soldiers, careful, brilliant strategist, devisor of the campaigns that in 20 days swept the northern front clear of organized Ethiopian resistance after five months of painstaking effort had built the situation up for the kill on the line from Aduwa and Aksum to Makale. Crush Ethiopian Army. The third army corps and the Britrean army corps ha.ve just crushed Ras Kassa'a army of 00,000 in the Tembien and the marshal looks worn, but happy. He rises as you pass, grins, shakes hands, pats your cheek. "Fine color this climate gives you." he says. "Is everything all right?" "Swell. Is the war about over?" He waves a deprecating hand. "Who knows?" he asks, "who knows?" He Likes Americans. Then you press him again for an answer, and he doesn't mind at all. He likes Americans and everything American except the consideration of sanctions. During the World war he was closely associated with General John J. Pershing, played poker with him, twice visited the United States. He even looks like Knute Rocknc. Finally he gives in. still smiling. HELD TO GRAND JURY AT CRESCO Liquors Seized by Officers in Raid al Home of J. H. Huckins. CRKSCO--Considerable quantities of various kinds of intoxicating liquors were siezed in a raid by Cresco authorities, armed with search warrants, in the home of James H. Huckins who was arrested by Sheriff A. T. Pederson and taken to the county jail. Huckins was brought before Justice of the Peace C. B. Famsworth Tuesday, for preliminary hearing which he waived and was bound over to the grand jury which convenes April 6. Huckins was released upon making bonds in the sum of $500. and every word has bells on it for cars that have been listening' to nothing but war for months and months. ''Yes." he says," it's about over. There is still something more brewing on the northern front, but it won't be long. Then we will have done our job, and Rome can make peace. We have reached our major objectives for the present.' 1 CHARLES CITY NEWS Mrs. Catt Is Invited to Dedication of Memorial Iowa Ceremonies Will" Be Held May 10 at Des Moines. CHARLES CITY-- Mrs. Carrie Lane Chapman Catt, New Rochelle, N. Y., internationally known as a suffrage leader and former resident of Charles City, has been invited to come to Des Moines May 10 to attend the formal presentation of the Iowa Suffrage Memorial which has been placed in the state capitol. The executive board of the Iowa frage Memorial commission Suf- has made the final payment to Miss Nellie V. Walker, noted Iowa sculptress who made in her Chicago studio the memorial bas-relief which has been placed on the wall next to the entrance of the office of the secretary of state. It is covered with a curtain until the time of the unveiling: during the presentation ceremony. The Iowa Suffrage Memorial commission of which Mrs. Catt is one - .WEAR A '22.50 SHOP SUIT FOR EASTER Pay For it At Wards OTHERS AT 524.75 And men, about one year from this Easier you'll realize what your $19.75 really bought! Because: The fine fabrics (all wool of course) are woven not only for good looks but for long wear! The patterns are right in step with every authentic 1936 style trend! The tailoring is amazingly good . . . skilled hands have produced a suit you'll be proud to wear this Easter ... and next! Single or double- breasted models--and every one a real value! Also: Men's S p r i n g S u i t s New Spring patterns! New Spring models. And low-priced at "Wards! 15 WARDS hard to beat for Easter style! You need pay just $3.30 at Wards for shoes you'll be proud to wear any time, any place. Wing tip style with the new, h i g h e r heel. B , l u c h e r style with plain toe. A man can't go wrong whichever he chooses. Black. 6 to 11. Wilt-Proof or Soft Collar f-WARDS-1 MEN'S SHOP .EASTER SHIRTS That teill save you money and do you credit! Preshninfc Broadcloths and fancy patterns. Fast Colors. Tailored. Full Cut. There are the main facts. Those facts would make these shirts a buy at 1.291 Thanks to Wards mass BUYING and mass SELLING they're only 98c! Whites, colors, pleasing patterns. Sizes 14-17. x -,V a/, ear a '.45 Easter FELT Best spring shades. At Wards this good looking fur felt hat is only........ This Spring Look Your Best In Wards Wilt-Proof Collar SHIRTS While, blue or patterns We wanted them to look like SI.95 shirts--so we bought superior preshrunk broadcloths and ordered fine workmanship and tailoring. We skimped nothing to give you this low price! of the honoray presidents was or-1 ;anlzed to commemorate the efforts of the pioneer suffragists who .lelped procure the final enfranchisement of women. The plan of a memorial has been in the minds of the commission for 13 years. Funds were collected for this purpose and also for the preservation of the historical date of the suffrage movement. The latter was done in co-op- peration with Edgar Harlan, curator of the Iowa State Historical building, Des Moines, where the records and proceedings have been carefully filed. Began in C'h;irles Cily. Mrs. Call's suffrage work had its beginning 1 in Charles City following her graduation from the local high school. She heard in one of the local churches Elizabeth Cady Slanton lecture on women's rights. She became interested in the mox'ement which has conlinued until this day and during this time has reached international scope. Miss Anna Mahara, who was the first secretaiy of Hie "Political Equality Club" organized Nov. 7, 1891 at the home of Mrs. Call's mother. Mrs. L. Lane, has Ihc original books containing Ihe minutes and programs of Ibe first organized suffrage work in Charles City. There were IS charter members and the object of the club was "to interest the people of this community in the principles of impartial suffrage and to invite friends of the measure in an effort to procure such slate and national legislation as shall be necessary to establish the same." Lectured in Every State. Mrs. Catt, who was then Mrs. Chapman, gave a lesson in parliamentary procedure at the third meeting. Nearly all of the meetings Ihe first year were held at the home of Mrs. Call's molher, Mrs. Lane, and a regular course of study and parliamentary drill was carried out. The club also did some exlension work and raised funds to pay expenses of delegates lo attend the slale conventions. The club functioned for several years and the year book for 1900 showed the program for April 25 to be observed as Iowa day with Mrs. Catt giving a talk on "Progress of Ihe Woman Movement in Iowa." She lectured in every state in the union for the suffrage cause and after the suffrage amendment was passed by congress she organized the League of Women Voters, an organization lo promole Ihe impartial study of politics. Two Hutchins Girls, Who Got Jobs Through Ad, Describe Floods HUTCHINS--Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hunslcy received a letler giving in- leresling delails on floods in Ihc east from their daughter. Esther, who wilh her sisler, Marie, lefl last lay for Ihe east to take positions vilh a sales company, selling crock- ry cookingware. They oblained Charles City Sea Scouts Plan Merit Badge Show CHARLES CITY--The Sea Scouts are making plans for the first merit badge exposition ever held here. The date is April 11 from 7 to 10 p. m., in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. They will demonstrate swimming and life saving' and general sea Scout work. Troops 60. 71 and 72 of the Boy Scouts and Troops 1 and 2 of the Girl Scouls will have a part on the program. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY--Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Emerson are parents of a daughter born in the Cedar Valley hospital. Mrs. George Jermier had a major operation in the Cedar Valley hospital Wednesday. The past presidents of all the Parent Teacher organizations were honored with a dinner by the P. T. A. Council in the high school basement. Miss Katherine Grona of Man kato, Minn., has accepted a position with the Oliver Equipment company. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bailey who live south of Charles City are the parents of a daughter, Peggy Adeline. There will be a meeting of Townsend club number one Friday evening in the Y. M. C. A. The Charles City Townsend club will meet there Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Sweasy have moved here from Waterloo.. Mr. Sweasy is employed by the Oliver Equipment company. The Rev. Asa Popp, pastor of the Baptist church at Dunkerton, will speak Thursday night at the monthly church night gathering of the Baptist church. Earl Dean Speaks at Grove Bureau Session NORTHWOOD -- Former Representative Earl Dean of Mason City was a speaker at the Grove township Farm Bureau meeting held in the Northwood Music hall Tuesday evening, also favoring with several of his novelty musical numbers. Other speakers were R. M. Hall, Clear Lake, Farm Bureau organizer, and Prof. Howard U. Petefish, Smith-Hughes instructor in the Northwood high school. Other musical numbers included a violin solo by Miss Gladys Huso, vocal duets by Ruth Bergen and Audrey Groe, vocal solo by Bennie Loberg and a saxophone solo by Marian Larson. A report of the recent state Farm Bureau convention in Des Moines was given by Mrs. Earl Schaub. their positions by answering an ad in the Globe-Gazette. Marie and Esther are living in the Miluer hotel, situated on the banks of the Delaware river in Camden, N. J., just across from Philadelphia. The river has risen as high as their hotel several times. From their window they can look out and watch the ferry boats going back and forth across the river. They told of several instances when cars have been pushed off the ferries and several lives lost. At Brooklawn, where Esther works, is a flooded area where th houses are standing in three or fouff feet of water and look like arks out there in the water. They attended a police and fires man's ball on St. Patrick's day and shook hands with Governor Hoff" man who was in attendance at lh* ball which was at Camden. Too Nearly Strapped. Fact is those European na'Uong aren't too proud, but just too pooar, to fight.---Nashville Teniicssecaii. 102-4-6 South Federal Avc. Telephone 57 ESTHERVILLE. /t--In single file, a flock of Canadian geese believed to have numbered several thousand, winged their way northward over this area. Spaced about two feet apart the column of geese j extended for nearly a mile, onlook- j era said, i Coprrisht 1936, The American Tobacco Compaoj OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO Although the constituents of cigarette paper are, in themselves, unsurpassed in purity and wholesomeness, it may, if crudely fabricated, contribute a marked degree of irritation to cigarette smoke. Cigarette paper not only envelops the tobacco in forming a cigarette, but through its physical properties may ex- ercise a favorable or detrimental influence upon the products of combustion. Paper for Lucky Strike Cigarettes is made under our own supervision. Samples of each lot of cigarette paper manufactured are subjected to the most rigid analysis before it is used in mak* ing Lucky Strike Cigarettes. liickees are less acid Recent chemical tests show* that other popular brands have an excess of acidity over Lucky Strike of from 53v to lOO".. Exeats of Acidity of Othor Popular Brands Over Lucky Strike I . . . . 5 . . . . 5 . . . 5 . , . ? . . . 5 BALANCE | L U C K Y S T R I K E 1 B R A N D B 1 0 R A N D C | B R A N D D j ; 1 J j _ t . · ; ; . - : . . \ L'n J J L --.r-,,Y"ui [ , /.,'/_'_' J / Cigarettes 2 ' T] ' / ' J * RESULTS VERIFIED BY INDEPENDENT CHEMICAL LABORATORIES AND RESEARCH GROUPS -"IT'S TOASTE roaf protection-against irritation -against cough

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