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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1939 Clear Lake Globe-Gazette LUCIA E/O'NEIl!, News Editor Residence Phone 296-J OFFICE PHONE 239 11 you do not receive your paper call 239; ai'.er S p. m. caU 513-W Deadline (or localj. classified, and display ads is 11 a. m.. dai3y. Theslte pacÂ« deadUni b 6 p. tn. of tb day before publication. TED ADAMS, Advertising Home Phone 464-W JACK CHRISTIE, Circulation Home Phone 513-W MRS, T.BURNS TO READ PLAY Will Present "Mary Magdalene" at Civic League Meeting CLEAR LAKE--lire. T. G. Burns will read the piny, "Mary Magdelene" by Maurice Maeter- linck for the program of the Civic League which will hold the first meeting of the new year at the Congregational church dining room April 4. Appropriate Easter musical "selections will also be presented on the program which is in charge of the league membership committee with Mrs. H. W. Knutson and Mrs. Arvig Nelson as chairman and co-chairman respectively. * A luncheon will be served at 1 o'clock by a group of the Congregational Ladies Aid with Mrs. A. B. Phillips as chairman. Reservations for the -luncheon may be made by calling Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Knutson or Mrs. Nelson previous to April 14. The membersliip committee announces that tiiis is an open meeting and that any person wishing to attend the luncheon and program may do so. The usual charge will be made for luncheon tickets. Announces Entry List, Date of 1939 Hobby Show Altrurian Club Will Hold Second Annual Event April 12-14 Girl Scout Troop 2 Learns Folk Dancing; No. 1 Pantomimes i CLEAR LAKE -- Members of Girl Scout troop No. 2 went to the Lincoln school building for their meeting Tuesday afternoon and Miss Grace Anderson taught them a number of folk dances Including "Virginia Reel," "Shoemaker's Dance," "I See You" and others. At the meeting next week the girls -will bring the money for membership dues in the National Girl Scout organization and report on all the badges which they have already earned or plan to earn in the future. On Saturday Jean Davis 1 patrol held a bake sale at which $4 was taken in. The girls did the baking themselves. Corrine San dry, Juliet Johnson, Charleeta Harris and Lola Mae Kimball oÂ£ troop No. 1 presented a pantomime portraying three ;moods oÂ£ "It Is 12 O'clock" as a part of the work in literature and dramatics. Elaine Kudej reported on the game of Badminton and on topics in the fields of nature and international friendship. L o i s Harding gave a biography oE Andrew Carnegie for work in international friendship, also reports in the fields of nature and health and safety. In the latter she told what manufacturers and merchants do in handling foodstuffs to protect the health of customers. Troop No. 1 was in charge oÂ£ Mrs. Merle Grodland and No. 2 was directed by Miss Muriel Anderson. Ice-Boat Owners Asked to Remove Craft From Lake CLEAR LAKE --Verne Peterson, lake custodian, and Jesse Buttleman, chief of police, join requesting all persons who have ice boats on the lake to remove them at once as the ice is due to go out any time now and if the boats go to the bottom they wil be a swimming and boating hazarc and an expense to remove. The ice went out of the lake a year ago on March 22 and in the past 1( years has varied from March 3 to April 12. St. Louis this year celebrated the 175th. anniversary of the date it was founded. CLEAR LAKE--The second an- lual Hobby show sponsored by the Altrurian club will be held in the n'gh school recreation room April 12, 13 and 14, according to an an- '. nouncement by club members ! Wednesday. Much interest is being shown by the public and new and different exhibits which will add : o the attractiveness of the dis- ! play are promised. ; The show is free and open to : any resident of Cerro Gordo coun: y. Out-of-town entries are welcome but only residents of Clear Lake may compete for the first, second and third prize badges. Special prizes will be provided for out-of-town exhibitors. Expenses connected with the roject will be borne by the club. Members have already provided .he necessary funds. : Twelve Classes Named Although definite hours cannot Â·Â·et be announced, April 10 lias een set as registration day and j udging is to be completed April .1. Club officers announce that I iersons planning to enter exhibits | should have them ready for place- j nent April 10, so that judging may! }e completed in time for the open: ng date. ' : Twelve classes containing 121 aitry numbers have been arranged besides a miscellaneous c l a s s vhich will be used to accommodate of entry not listed under the other 12. Entries in this class will je correctly classified and labeled hat they may be judged in the proper division. The classes, with entries in each, follow: Class A--Airplanes. 1. Baby and senior ROG. 2. Endurance tractors. 3. Fuselage models, flying. 4. Fuse- age models, non-flying. 5. Gas models. 6. Midget airplane display. 7. Solid division, shelf model. 8. "Sliders. . To Enter Drawings Class B--Art. 9. Original draw- ngs in black and white. 10. Copy in black and white. 11. Original drawings in color. 12. Copy in color. 13. Carving, soap or wax. 14. Clay modeling. 15 Wood carving. 16. Designing. 17. Fashion illustration. 18. Silhouettes. 19. Cartoons. 20. Posters. 21. Maps. 22. Ads. Class C--Photography. 23. Pic- iures exposed and developed by self. 24. Pictures exposed and developed by some one else. 25. Pic- :ure projectors. Class D. Coins. 26. American coins. 27. Foreign coins. Class E. Collective hobbies. 28. Curios and relics. 29. Glass. 30. Dishes. 31. Souvenirs. 32. Gun shells. 33. Puzzles. 34. Buttons. 35. Marbles. 36. Cigar bands. 37. Gum and candy wrappers. 38. Ribbons and badges. 39. Samplers. 40. Nails. 41. Flags. 42. Dogs. 43. Other animals. 44. Keys. 45. Bottle covers. 46. Matchbox: covers. 47. Spools. 48. Soap samples. 49. Slippers. 50. "What-not figures. 51. Soldiers. 52. Books. 53. Cars 54. Cards. Foods Are Listed Class F. Cooking. 55. Bread. 56. Muffins. 57. Candy. 58-a. Cakes. oS-b. Cookies. 59. Pastry. Class G--Dolls. 60. Doll collec- eign. 120. Airmail. 121. Blocks. Class M--Miscellaneous. AnJ entry not listed above. Clear Lake Briefs Mrs. J. S. Anderson will enter-' tain the Christian Workers at her home Friday afternoon. Mrs. George Peterson will be assisted by Mrs. Charles Woodward in entertaining the Star club Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Hocutt, Miami, Fla., are t h e parents of a son weighing 5 pounds, 11 ounces, born March 16. He has b e e n named Richard Murray Hocutt. Mrs. Hocutt will be remembered in Clear Lake as Miss Letha Lyon. Her mother, Mrs. Mae Lyon, who has been in Miami the past four months, was expected home Wednesday evening. E. V. Price Co. representative here Saturday. Pease the Clothier. Erection of a small ice house has been started adjacent to Champ's lunch, which is also installing a new roof on the 'lunch room building. Many of the high school teachers plan Thursday to attend evening at a banquet Ihe Hotel Hanford. Mason City. The event marks the. opening of the North Central Iowa Teachers association convention for 1939. No school will be held in Clear Lake Friday as the teachers will be in attendance at the convention. All new spring shades in those fine wearing Gotham silk hose, 79c up. Oluf T. Hansen Co. Miss Evelyn Johnson announces that any person interested in singing in the presentation of "Elijah" at Mason City April 23 should communicate with her at the high school. Mrs. Allan Phillips, Des Moines, who has been visiting at the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Phillips several days, left Wednesday for Rochester, Minn., to join -her husband who is spending a few days visiting the Mayo clinic. C. W. Butts for well drilling, pump, windmill repair. Ph. 60B-W. Circle No. 6 of the Methodist aid is sponsoring a rummage sale at the Legion clubrooms Saturday. The hall will be open all day. Otis Intelligence tests will be administered to all students at the high school Thursday morning according to an announcement by Miss Catharyne Chambers, principal. Mrs, Ralph Schneider, who has been in bed for a week with flu, is able to be about the house again. Homer Briar, who has been at home several days with flu, is improving and hopes to get back to work the latter part of the week. Patient: "Doe, I'm off my feed." Doc: "Drive out to the Clear Lake Golf club for one of those southern fried chicken dinners with biscuits--they're positively healing." Community Bible study will he held at the home of Mrs. W. A. Franke, 612 Kimball street, Thursday at 2:30 o'clock. Allen Wind and Geneva llen- ningsen. freshmen. Conrad Kolls and Genevieve Brose, sophomores. Victor Lowman and Kalhryn Kennedy, juniors, and Edith Enabnit and Bob Bliss, seniors. were honor stude Lions club at lur Loyal Queens 4-H Club Meets at Art Grattidge Home CLEAR LAKE--Betty Enabnit talked on "Importance of Good Posture" and Dorothy Sturgeon on "Color Harmony" for the program of the Loyal Queens 4-H club which' met Saturday at the Art Grattidge home with Evelyn, Dorothy, Marjorie and Lois Grattidge as hostesses. Pictui-e studies of "Fishing Boats" and "Young Girl Peeling Apples" were given by Maxine Oehlert and Nancy Grattidge respectively. Roll call was answered with color combinations from nature and many suggestions were offered concerning the conservation scrapbook of which Edith Enabnit Is in charge. Theone Badker and Nancy and Dorothy Grattidge are the committee to buy trays for the club. Helen McKean, a newcomer to the neighborhood, Mrs. Art Enabnit and Ha were guests. Lunch was served at the close. The club will meet at the Art Enabnit home April 8. 3 Card Clubs Hold Bi-Weekly Sessions; Winners Named CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. Milton Young won high score prize and Mrs. Fred Heathershaw low at a meeting of the D and D Bridge club held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Chris Casperson. Mrs. Shirley Kimball received the honors prize. A dessert luncheon was served and Mrs. Kimball is to be hostess April 4. Mrs. Henry C. Anderson substituted at a meeting of the Jolly Eight Card club at the home of Mrs. Henry Marshall. Mrs. Art Sater will entertain in two weeks. Mrs. Peter Miller entertained the Double Four Bridge club with Mrs. Ted Gagnon and Mrs. N. L. Larson as substitute players. Mrs. Fred Fankell won high score prize and Mrs. Floyd Kimball, low. Rd- freshments were served. Mrs. Jens Wind will entertain April 4. John Miles Family Celebrates Series of Anniversaries CLEAR LAKE-- A family party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Miles Sunday in honor of a number of anniversaries In the family this week. * Tuesday was the 4Ist wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Miles, \Vednesday was the birthday an- Lawrence Thursday niversary of their so Miles, Rockford, and , will be the birthday anniversary of Mr. Miles, Sr. Those present included Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Miles and three children. Rockford: Mr. and Mrs. Larry Goldsberry and three children. Geneva, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hess, Iowa City, Mr. and Mi's. Morris Miles and four children who live on a farm south of Clear Lake. A picnic dinner was served and the afternoon was spent in visiting. Truck Driver Fined n ch^rVLSI for Speeding at Lake Ke Rates Ripley CLEAR LAKE--Recently featured in Kipley's "Believe It or Not" is Charles Adams, above, senior lifeguard at Clear Lake, shown standing: on the hands of a member of the Leonardo tumbling: troupe of the University of Iowa. Ripley says of Adams: "Charlie Adams, Clear Lake, Iowa, ran 50 steps and walked 116 steps on his hands." Dale Harmon, assistant coach at Clear Lake high school last year, made ana sent in Ihe drawing of Adams which was useil in Ripley's feature. Last summer Adams swam the six miles from Clear Lake to Ventura in a little over two hours. He starts his sixth year as lifeguard at Clear Lake this summer. O'LEARY TAKES WITNESS STAND Ontjes Seeks Amount of Profits Made by First National Firm An attempt to ascertain the profits made by the First National company when it handled the disposal of .stock for the Northwestern States Portland Cement company in 1925 occupied F. A. Ontjes, counsel for the claimants, in the suit against the C. H. McNider estate in district court here Wednesday. Howard O'Leary, now secretary of the First National company, was called to the witness,stand by Mr. Ontjes to identify and explain a number of records of the company which had been subpenaed. The witness was questioned at length concerning journal entries in 1925 when the company sold several hundred thousand dollar? worth of Alpha Portland Cement company stock for the local ce-1 ment firm. The claimants contend in their suit t h a t the stock was sold below market value. the forenoon the attor- ENGINEERS HEAR TALK ON MOTOR R. B. Meyers and M. N. Dayton of Des Moines on Speaking Program The Mason City chapter oÂ£ the National Association of Power Engineers held its regular monthly meeting at the Moose hall Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. The main event of the evening "was a talk on electric motors, then- selection and care when applied to industrial drives. This talk- was given by R. B. Meyers and M. N. Dayton of the Electrical Engineering and Construction company of Des Moines. Points stressed in Mr. Meyers talk were: Cost of proper equipment upon installation, and the saving gained through operation oÂ£ properly selected equipment; motor speeds and multi-speed motors and their uses to various mechanical drives; motor bearings, cost and efficiency of the sleeve bearing versus roller or ball bearing. Inclosure of motors classifying and illustrating the use of drip proof motor, splash proof motor, totally inclosed motor, totally in- closed fan cooled motor, and totally inclosed fan cooled explosion proof motor; motor control apparatus and magnetic switch versus the auto-transformer starter in regards to motor protection an installation cost of both units; care and maintenance of motors and methods of eliminating costly breakdowns through proper systematical maintenance: capacitor motors and their applications to home and industry. Following Mr. Meyers talk S. A. ibson of the General Electric company gave a talk on power factor and methods of raising the power factor of electrical genera- lion equipment through the use of capacitors. An open discussion was held on the talks given by these representatives by the members of the local. Following this a lunch was served by the local and the meeting adjourned. Reports of Drowning at Waterloo Branded False by Officers WATERLOO, (/P)--Police Capt. E. L. Douglass and Fire Capt. Lew Armstrong branded as false Wednesday reports of a drowning in the Cedar river, near the downtown district, Tuesday evening after locating two men rumored as possible victims. Douglass said Harry Shenafelt, 44, arrested on the scene of the search after allegedly declaring he saw a man fall into the stream, admitted AYednesday he : might have dreamed it. T? Firemen dragged the river two hours in vain before the two .rumored victims were located in taverns. NO REQUEST FOR NOMINATION YET Reappointment of Ed Dunn Likely to Draw Gillette Objection By E. P. CHASE WASHINGTON, D. C., (1DP.V) --If the administration carries oul its plan to rcappoint Ed Dunn of Mason City as federal district at- j . . . . . . . . . . - i torney f o r northern Iowa. Senatoi WV^H'^?J h V t( Â£* V^iiG"? M, Gillette, it is quite likely [ of Mr. and airs. C. H. McNidcr Held on Charge of Embezzling Attempting to foil Hie photographer, Sidney Walker, 53, is pictured in Philadelphia court after arrest on charge of embezzling. A New Yorker, he was questioned about a series of bank embezzlements in various states. Dog License Santa Claus Back on Job Kind Mason Cityan Again to Help Poor Children Keep Dogs Mason City's springtime Santa Claus, as far as young dog owners who lack the necessary S3 with which to license their mon- Irels are concerned, will make his annual donation here April 1 when the city licenses come due. To Mason City children who act o accept the offer of a Mason Cityan who prefers to remain anonymous, that means there will 3e no loss of their canine pals to ttte dogcatcher. But they must act oon. * For several years now through the Mason City Globe-Gazette this man has offered to pay for the license of any dog whose child owner cannot afford a license, if the owner will comply with the following requirements. First: The dog must have been in the possession of the owner for some time. It cannot he just any stray picked up at random to take advantage of this offer. Second: The child owner must bring two letters with him stating that he is not in a position to pay for the license himself. One must be from a parent or guardian of the child, the other from the youngster's teacher. Third: To take advantage of this offer Mason City children should have their applications on file in the Mason City Globe-Gazette business office (first floor) before 5 o'clock in t h e afternoon. March 31. BIDS ACCEPTED ON NEW PUMPER International Harvester Company Successful Bidder The city _ council at a special meeting Wednesday morning accepted on condition of PWA approval the 38,130 bid of the Mason City branch of the International Harvester company for a 5750 gallon triple combination pumper and booster tank. The new equipment will be placed in the fire station being erected together with a water tank in the southern part of the city. T h e International Harvester company bid was the lowest among those in proper form. The council decided it could not consider the 58,072 bid of the Hooker Supply company of Marshalltown on the grounds it was not in proper form and not signed. The council also passed resolutions clearing up the records on tile application for a two weeks extension of time for completion of library construction contracts. The meeting was attended by Mayor H. C. Brown, Councilmen R. E. Pauley, Carl Grupp and John Gallagher. City Manager Herbert T. Barclay. City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant and City Clerk Rena Mack. The session was adjourned to March 28. Mrs. Richard Davey Rites Held; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Mrs. Richard Davey, 71, who died at a local Community Sale at Fenton Is Arranged FENTON--Tlie Community club met in the Legion rooms Monday evening. Final plans were made for the Community sale which is to be held Saturday. Practice has begun on the minstrel show to b? sponsored by the club. After the brief business meeting a dutch lunch was served. 66. 67. Doll houses. Class H--Group exhibit. 68. Exhibit on which two or more people have worked. Class I--Handicraft. 69. Rugs, hooked, braided or woven. 70 Quilts. 71. Old quilts. 72. Fancy work. 73. Crocheted articles. 74. Bead work. 75. Knitted articles. 76. Leathercraft. 77. Wood burning. 78. Metal work. 79. Woodworking novelties. 80. Boats. 81. Inlaid articles. 82. Furniture. 83. Weaving. 84. Model ships, stage coaches, trains. 85. Radio sets. 86. Musical instruments. 87. Sewing cards. 88. Carved articles. Plan Nature Display Clasp J--Nature. 89. Rock.*, fossils and minerals. 90. Shells. 91. Doll furniture, j Mrs. C. E. Lantz returned Tuesday from Perry where she had visited friends for 10 days. . The Uev. Alviii Vrestholt. Chicago. II!., planned to speak at the Gospel Tabernacle Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock according to an announcement Wednesday morning. His talk was to be given at the regular prayer meeting hour, 7:30 o'clock. Charles Blanchard, Former Clear Laker, Dies at Tracy, Minn. CLEAR Blanchard. L A K E -- C h a r l e s K. former Clear Lake CLEAR LAKE--Edward Pilcher, Algona. arrested by local police Tuesday for exceeding the speed limit with his thick, was fined So and costs by C. W. Wallace, justice of the peace. wil [ m a k e t h e appointment a mat- | i . . . T T -- I * \ I 1 L I I I I L E V C LIHT rtwuullllllldll it 1U.1L-- and heir son, Hanford MacNider, | ter or personal objection on the in the First National company.' establishing the fact t h a t the family at alt times owned controlling floor At of the senate, the time thi Cancer Is Discussed by Dr. Earl C. Sage at Medical Meeting Dr. Earl C. Sage, professor at the University of Nebraska, talked on the importance of biopsy in the early detection of cancer at the third post graduate study at the Hotel Hanford Tuesday evening. Dr. Sage pointed out t h a t cancer is curable in the early stages depending on an early diagonsi?. was written I He also explained the various Diamonds FEATURE VALUE Perfect blue white 15 point . center stone with two Diamonds in mounting $34.50 -- CONVENIENT TERMS -MURRAY JEWELRY CO. 20% OFF Clear Lake Caiendar Wednesday -- Stafford Post No. interest in Ihe investment firm. All other officers and directors of the firm were officers or em- ployes of the First National bank, Mr. O'Leary revealed In his testimony, C. H. McNider acting as chairman of the board and Hanford MacNider as president. Senator Gillette said he had re- j methods of treatment and the I ceived no request from the admin- | means of detecting cancer, istration to recommend an ap- | The post graduate study is sponsored by the Iowa State Medical society. Three more meetings with important speakers will be held on Tuesday evenings. . . . . Butterflies and insect?. 92. Bird.--, resident, died suddenly at Tracy. I fish and animals. 93. Soils and M i n n -. Tuesday according to "a sands. 94. Leaves, flower.-, seeds I message received by Carl Johan- DIAMOND BROS. THURSDAY SPECIALS Aetna PEACHES (In 40% Syrup) ^ No. 2'/ 2 Cans... Bulk MINCEMEAT 2 Pounds 25C DRIED PEACHES m Pound* -.VMM-.-.- NEW CABBAGE Texas. Per Pound RUSSET POTATOES 25c and plants. 35. Woods. 96. Trees and shrub?. 97. Indoor gardens nessen late Tuesday afternoon. Funeral service? will be held Thursday at 2 o'clock at the Kelly and potted plants. 93. Eggs. 99 Cones. ] funeral home at Tracy. Mr. Class K--Scrapbook?. 100. Re- ! Blanchard. who was born in Wis- ligious. 101. Poetry. 102. Cartoons J cousin approximately 75 years 103. Patriotic. 104. Babv. 105 i n SÂ°. is survived by his widow and Kodak. 106. Historical. 107~. Fam- ' a step-son. ous events. 108. Famous people I * ie was R member of Clear Lake Â·"" ~ ' lodge No. 187, 1. O. O. F. and had been planning to attend the 25th anniversary celebration at Clear Lake next week. Mr. Blanchard was a carpenter and cabinet maker by trade and while residing in Clear Lake worked on many of the finer buildings erected here. Mr. and Mrs. Blanchard lived a number of years on West Division street and on North Center street, moving to Tracy 10 or more years ago. 109. Peace. 110. Music. 111. Home. 112. Fashion designing. 113. Girl Scout book. 114. Original poetry. 115. School events. 116. Airplanes. Class L--Stamps. 117. U. S. collection. 118. Precanceled. 119. For- WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- tfifal Ciliintt-- And Yoa'D ha f OstsfBcd ia. Tlie linr itxmld Door out two noun Ji oÂ£ ile into rour bowel* daily.lr thtibUa ' It just dectr* in the foowell. CÂ«Â» bloat* up your atornnrb. You eÂ«t constipated. YOTIC- whol* Rj-Â»lrm is poiion-d and you frrl lour. Â· Link and th* world \nr-\* junV. A m*re btv] movrm'nt fio^^n't crt at lnÂ» Ira.iv. It t Â« k r s tho.- rood. ,,M Can-r'Â« l.iltl- l,iv.^ri]IÂ« to cri thus tiro jovmrtÂ« of til* 1 flowine frffly Â»nÂ«i m*V- n-.i f"| u p Â»nd no." HÂ»nYi!Â»f=. grnt!*. J f t omit- I n r In mafcinir felte flow- fr*ilr. \.fc fi r CÂ«rt*r'Â» Littl. I.iÂ»f rPillj Wn.rne. 23~ctnU Swbbcrr.iy refute mrtilnj clt*. Clear Lake Congratulates-- JT. O. Ouvevson. whose birthday anniversary was- March '22. Lawrence Miles. R o c k f o r d. whose birlhday annivcrsarv was March 22. LIBRARY WILL SPONSOR FORUM "Rights of Political Groups With Alien Ties" to Be Topic pointec for Dunn r s positiou. Dunn's term expired March 15. Senator Gillette has three or four names under consideration, among them former Ally. Gen. John H. Mitchell of Fort Dodge, Germans Again Ask Czech Legation Be Given Over to Them WASHINGTON, if} -- Colonel Vladimir S. Hurban, Czechoslovak minister, disclosed Wednesday he had rejected brusquely a second request from tile German i - , embassy that he surrender the j Waterloo attorney, ha? entered 1hc t legation and Czecho-SIovak con- 1 picture..In a recent issue of Ihe j sulate.s in the United State?. Go Round. 222, American Legion hall, o'clock. t L e n t e'n Fellowship service, Methodist church, 6:30 o'clock. Thursday--Sorosis club, Mrs. S. J. Nelson, 304 Clara street. K. N. A, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Stitch and Chatter club, Mrs. Chris Larson, 110 Grant street. W. L. A. M., Mrs. Ed Ashland. Rotary club. I. O. O. F. hall 12:15 o'clock. Lake View club. Mi. Lyle Stevens. 713 Winnie street. 1:30 o'clock. C. D. A.. St. Patrick's Catholic ''Should We Limit Ihe Rights of j edited by Drew Pearson and Bob j ( o the Germans '' the minister church parlors, 2:30 o'clock. j Political Groups W i t h Alien Ties?''! Allen, appeared a statement to Ihe | said was Jiis reply to Dr. Hans B. Y. K. class. Methodist par- i w j|l be the subject of the inter- effect Scn Â«"' Gillette sought the [ Thomsen, German' charge d'at- and will submit one of them in case he is given the opportunity. If not given the opportunity there is liable to be "something doing." Dunn is credited with holding the Iowa 1932 Chicago delegation in line for F. R. when many wanted to break away from instructions. | In connection with the con- i tvoversy over the appointment of successor to Dunn. Ray Reed. | Washington Merry 'Â·! will not hand over anythin" ' national roundtable discussion at sonage. 7:30 o'clock Altrurian club, Mrs. Leslie E. Thayer. 200 West Center street.! me J I as Â°n City library Thursday Community Bible study. Mrs.; evening at 7:45. W. A. Franke. 612 -- - -Â·' -- - Â· street, 2:30 o'clock. appointment of Reed to succeed ! fire.-. Dunn. i Colonel Hurban related in a In connection w i t h the state-; statement that the latest demand ,- ,, men!. Pearson and Allen dis- 1 [or surrender was delivered Sat- Kimball i The leaders of the meeting have | Paraged Reed as an attorney and j urday evening during his absence Dr. B. L. Basmger Heads School Board GOLDF1ELD--Dr. B. L. Basinger was re-elected as president of the Goldfield board of education at the reorganization meeting held on Monday evening. The president appointed the following committees to serve for the ensuing year: Finance, H. C Pinkham, C. F. Schipull; teachers, G. A. Moseley, C. F. Schipull and Supt. O. F. Moore: building and grounds. H. C. Pinkham and Braden Stoakes: purchasing, G. A. Mo.seley Moore. prepared a set of questions which will guide the discusson. The questions include: "How can a democratic national defend itself against the inroads of totalitarian groups and still preserve the liberal nature of its institution?" Is it fair to prohibit wearing of uniforms by political groups?'' "Is there a serious red menace in the made statements which Reed says are libelous. He has demanded retraction from the syndicate printing the feature and some of the Iowa papers carrying it. It is stated by those close to Senator Gillette that he has never considered Reed as a successor to Dunn. from Washington. PERSONAL Optical Service Farm Bureau Women Following the roundtable discussion, the group will listen-to the "Town Meeting of the Air" broadcast at 8:30 in the evening. The radio program this week will a n d ALLISON--A contact meeting for Butler counts' Farm Bureau t h f v a r e pubHih po*Mblr pirate p the day Itrmx ir* withnnt c h a b r f o r e publicilior women will be held in the Associated church basement at Al] lison Friday. JIi?s Ruth Lee. home j _ demonstration agent, will preside I v A i ' 'I 8 '";. l" U s - v " 1T P ilUl ' 7 ' e w 'Â«i I F-rcmcn were called at 12:03 : Jacob!? State"Farm Bureau Fcde'r- h-nei- I t ' r S la "' Â»"rt f i a n c e . But can't you i o'clock noon Wednesday to -i Sec- i alien commitleewoman will be '"' " i r i l ? r i a i n / e | W ! V-'i 80 "'" 8 C!i -! ond sireet southwest, where a | present. The Farm Bureau prom t " Kcwfn^f t l c k 'Â°"'" TM* .motor in a refrigerator burned out *ram TM ^ J'"r will be dis- l o u t . -- K c u s n e e Stsr Courier. I at the Moose club rooms. I cussed HEALTHY NORMAL EYES . . After the age of forty, Require glasses for R f a d i n j or close work M A C E S Smith Optical Co. / i EAST S I A T Â£ O N T H I S ' P U S H - B U T T O N AUTO RADIO 5 - T U B E $125 PER WEEK Buy that radio you've always wanted--you save at this new low price. A compact powerful set with 5 pushbuttons that instantly tune in your favorite stations. PER WEEK "As Easy to T u n e a s Blo\vinj: Your Horru" Enjoy the performance rf this line radio now -- pay f or i t while you use it. The best radio you can buy at this unusually low ptice- EASY TO BUT ON OUR Ttc Vtice o/ Firtitea,. Maa rKalieKv.tf, },- B c Rc j KamA Tone in The Hrcstooe Voice of the Firm Radio Proirim wcdtlr during the noon boSi FIRESTONE AUTO SUPPLY AND SERVICE STORE 115 EAST STATE al ng an illness of two weeks, were held at the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home Wednesday i'JM afternoon. 'Â·'' Â· The Rev. C. Burnett Whitehead, rector of the St. John's Episcopal church, was in charge of services. Pallbearers were H o w a r d Knesel, Carl Parker. Orlo Gould Jim Bracken, Dr. H. F. Pool and George Marolf. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery.