The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1937 · Page 16
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 5, 1937
Page 16
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Page 16 article text (OCR)

SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 5-H| 1937 WORLD NEWS IN PICTURES FOR GLOBE-GAZETTE READERS No Man's Land in the Heart of Madrid . e death and destruction rained on the city of Madrid by Rebel bo Welcoming "Flying Fortress" Rebel bombers nirnl Press), Fanned by Mamma .Major Gen. Frank MVAndrews, commanding officer of the General Headquarters Air Jorce (left) greets Major Barney M. Giles after the latter ia'rrivedat Langlcy Field, Va.-, in the huge all-metal Boeing multi-motored ihomber which is the'latest and most powerful addition to Uncle Sara's (Central Press) ; powe air navy. Profit Out of Sports Virginia Spencer is shown behind her fans in her first--and maybe last--appearance as a fan dancer in a Chicago loop theatre. She didn't dance. Mamma Mary Belle Spencer objected so vocally that she was ejected twice from the theatre--and the dance was called off. (Central Press). Slain Girl's Suitor Dr. .G. Wilson Shaffer, athletic director, and Dr. Isaiah.Bowman, president of Johns Hopkins University, are shown as they discussed the new athletic policy of the university in Baltimore. They will eliminate charges to all, and will neither pay guarantees to visiting: teams nor accept them when Johns Hopkins plays away from homo. The move-is _ .' one of the rnost revolutionary ever taken in college athletics, _^ Lester Smith, 18-year-old CCp worker, was one of the first men- questioned in the mysterious chloroform death of Cleo Sprouse, Char- loltesville, Va., schoolgirl, whoso' body was found in a cemetery near the University of Virginia. Smith was the girl's only known suitor, and they planned to marry. (Central Press) He Missed the Boat Rosoif's Sandhogs Get a Medical Ohce-Over Reunited after a year's separation by a newspaper feature story detailing her struggles to support herself and keep off the relief rolls, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oswald Claythorne-Smith; are shown above in New York City.' A year ago the wife came here from England on money sent her by her husband. Through a hitch in the time schedule, he missed the boat and didn't imeet'her. So for a year'she struggled to keep alive, until the newspaper story gave him a lead to heir whereabouts. / (Central Presi) Strong hearts are required for underground work, where the air pressure is heavy. Dr. James Van Ness Sa shown examining- workers before they descend to their jobs, as subway builder Samuel Eosoff (right)' looks on. Rosaff addressed the men before they went to work in the morning, assuring them he had no connection with the slaying of Norman Redwood, boss of the sandhog union. (Central Preit). Goal Wreck Halts Crack Passenger Trains Some Jownsend Underwear One of the woist tie ups in the history of the New York. Central Railroad, which had hundreds of workers shoveling frantically foi hours and disrupted the schedules of some of the country's fastest trains was caused by this mysterious accident uhich befpll a 42-car coal train near South Byron, N. Y. Thousands of tons of coal buned the tiacks and was strewn over the right of way. (Central Press) They Laughed at Satire Staged by Newswomeii Mrs. Carrie A. Saben, 61, who was given $200 by the Townsend.Club of Greenfield, Mass., to prove the Old Age Pension plan workable, is shown spending some of the earmarked dollars getting a suit of sunimer-weirfit underwear for her husband. A reporter serves as the model for the underwear while Mrs. Saben, a shrewd bargainer, knocked the price down from . $1.75 to 51.00 (Central Press} Unwed Mother Sues Opera Star Ruth. Van Deman, first vice-president of the National Women's Press Club (left), is shown with Mrs. Prank- Jin D. Roosevelt and Mary Hornaday, president of the club, as they rose in their seats for the applause of those who attended the annual frolic and dinner of the Washington newspaper women. There was a great deal of good-natured satire in which prominent women were lampooned. (Central Press) Chrysler Officials Negotiate With Auto Union A conference nt Chrysler company officials with the negotiators of the United Automobile Workers of America, which u n i o n men held to be "another step forward in our relations with the automobile industry" is shown above, in the Chrysler offices at Detroit. Standing, left to right, are 0. E. Zimmerman, R. J. I h o m a s and William Munger, all union officials. Seated, are George Wilson, of the u n i o n ; Herman Wcck- ler and Lester D. Colbert, officials of the Chrysler corporation, Richard Frankensleen, union official, and .Homer Martin, president of the auto union. (Central Press) Elliott Moatyn Thomas (below, left), Welsh baritone and member of San Car o Opera Company, was named defendant in a "aternflv brought in San Francisco courts by Elliott Moatyn Thomas (tob l 18 months old through his mother and g u a r d i a n , Louise Hall The suit petitioned for "rcnsonnblc support" of the b-ihV Thomaa ba le C al!y. established » the child's father' (Central Pact*] 1 f 4 V$I'i -SI '1 "1 ·ijfff f! ^ P fe L S|^?^^^i^^pp^;i?a^

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