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MJLi Thundar, Feb. J, 1344 N CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Installation Ceremonies Conducted Officers were installed by the Degree of Honor lodge at a meeting Wednesday evening in the Moose hall with Mrs. Etta A. Branson of Willow Springs, Mo., regional director and past national president, as installing officer. Mrs. John Johnson was the installing past president and Mrs. Ida Gundlach, installing usher. Mrs. Branson also conducted inspection of the lodge. Mrs. Albert Nixt presided at the meeting. Mrs. Jane Struyk, state organizer, was present. Officers installed included Mrs. Leonard Dean, past president; Mrs. Jake Kringlock, president; Mrs. Glen Austin, 1st vice president; Mrs. Laura Miller, 2nd vice Andre Michalopoulos to Speaker for Woman's Clul JL president; secretary; Mrs. Mrs. Nixt, financial Clarence Herr, treasurer; Mrs. Carl Stenby, assistant usher; Mrs. Anna Klunder, right assistant; Mrs. Omri Emery, left assistant; Mrs. Lois Luther, inner -watch; Mrs. Ida Johannsen, outer watch; Mrs. Nixt, juvenile director, and Mrs. Harold Vermilya, pianist. A program was presented by the Degree; oÂ£ Honor Juveniles. The drill team demonstrated its work and the glee club sang 2 numbers. Â·Activities Are Planned Mrs. D. J. Perdue presided at the meeting of Rebekah circle Wednesday afternoon in the I. O. O. F. parlors when papers on friendship, love and truth were read. Plans were made for sponsoring a contest with Mrs. U. W. Davis and Mrs. G. H. Angell as chairman of the 2 sides. Announcement was made of the Rebekah initiation to be held Friday night and the L. O. T. O. dinner Thursday evening at 6:30. Mrs. W.' H. Arnold reported on plans for a rummage sale to be held Friday and Saturday. The next meeting will be Feb. 16. The officers, Mrs. Maude Maxson, Mrs. Arnold, Mrs. Fred Lind and Mrs. Perdue, served refreshments. --o-Women of Baptist Church at Meeting Woman's union of the Firs Baptist church met in the chape Wednesday afternoon with Mrs F. L. Curtis, president, conducting the business session which was followed by a program. Mrs. Carl Rice led the devotion Refreshments were served at the close'oÂ£ the program. Charleen B. Haight Honored at Shower Miss Â· Charleen, B. Haight was honored at a pre-nuptial surprise shower given Wednesday evening by Mrs. Mae Williams at her home, 318 6th N. W. A mock truth or consequences program -was conducted, by Beverly Aljison. Gifts were presented to .Miss Haight, who will become the bride of Dqn Sivwright', by the members of the AAA'and Hemp offices. Guests were'Miss Haight, Amy Lou Haight; Shirley Haight, Mrs. Elgar Z. Haight, Mrs. Fred A. Cahalan, Madge Baker, Gloria Jenkins, :Marjorib' Dunn, Marie Gagnbn, lone Craig, Beverly Allison and Betty Williams^ ; Â· Refreshments were ~~served at the close of the evening. CRONIN-DEXTER AUXILIARY MEETS Cronin-Dexter auxiliary met Wednesday evening at the V. F. W. hall for a business session during which a committee was appointed to confer with the Red Cross concerning work the auxiliary could do. It was voted to give $2 to the Canteen. Mrs. Anna Morris,. Mrs. Ada Felt and Mrs. Glen Gilbert were on the serv- and Mrs. Roger Kirk provided vocal solo. The Kern division hai charge oÂ£ the program. The Sweet division served re freshments at the close oÂ£ th meeting. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. A. H. Carstens has re turned from Long Beach, Ca after visiting her son and daugh ter-in-law, Lt. and Mrs. Cecil ,C Carstens. Lt. Carstens is statione at Long Beach. Mrs. Jay Conley, 138 10th N. W., has returned 'from Milwaukee where 'she' has been visiting Mr. Conley. Pvt. 'Paul Dolan has left for Sreek Patriot on Schedule ? or Lecture Andre Michalopoulos. who will ddress the Woman's club at the ebruary general meeting Tues- ay afternoon at 2 i n - t h e Radio hapel has led a charmed life, in pite oÂ£ the fact that he has re- eatedly tempted the fates and put imself time after time in the path f peril for his country, as a sol- ier, as government official and as pokesman for the oppressed peo- les of Europe. ,He must be high ip on, the nazi blacklist! Andre Michalopoulos, statesman, cholar, author, and orator, was orn in 1897. At the age.of 11, in September, 1908, his adventures A month later, on Oct. 7, he became the 1st passenger that Wilbur Wright took up in new- angled flying machine. The place vas Le Mans, France, and the flight, 4 minutes, 54 seconds, was a Â·ecord up to that time. In 1916 when Michalopoulos was at Oxford, he interrupted his stud- es to join the;Greek army in Sa- .onika. He became private secretary to Prime Minister Venizelos the following year, and in 1918 was appointed civil governor of the islands of the North Aegean, Lemnos, Imbros, Tenedos and Samo- thrace. A year later he resumed his studies at Oxford, being graduated in 1920 and rejoining Venizelos as private secretary in 1921 when he accompanied the prime minister on a 9 month's tour of the United States, Central and South America. It was in the winter of 1922-23 that he attended the peace conference, held in Lausanne, Switzerland, to settle near eastern affairs And it was there that he had the satisfaction of watching the states- Mr. and Mrs. John Sam Kerrant of Fort Smith, Ark., announce the engagement of their daughter, Stomatoula, to Tom Zanios, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Zanios, 623 6th S. W. The wedding will take place in the spring. ing committee for the social hour. | Cresco. . Camp Kohler, Cal., after a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dolan, . 539 7th S.' E. Upon his return there, he will be transfered to an aviation cadet training camp. Mrs. Alvin Stieger has returned from New York and Philadelphia where she has been visiting friends lor the past' month after being with her husband, Lt. Stieger, who was stationed at Portland, Ore. Sfie will make her home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Marston, 424 6th N. W., for the duration. MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED AX CRESCO Cresco -- A marriage license was issued at Cresco to Donald Falek, 23, and lone E. Peter, 18, both of manship and good-will of Venizelos and Ismet Pasha of Turkey result in a pact of lasting friendship between Greece and Turkey. After serving as governor of Corfu and adjacent islands from 1924 to 1925, Michalopoulos left public life for business. He was managing director of Athens Waterworks corporation from the time of its foundation. This was a Greek-American concern; American engineers built the modern waterworks of Athens, including a unique alil-marble dam. Mr. Mi- chalopoulos was also connected with the great American irrigation works in Macedonia. He was actively engaged in the administration oÂ£ many mining, industrial, banking and air-line corporations in Greece at the outbreak of the Greco-Italian war, but he promptly put his country first and his business second. news commentary in E n g l i s h from Athens and in April, 1941, le left Athens to join the Greek orces in Crete. Enroute his ship was torpedoed--but this was only he beginning. He arrived in Crete when the battle was reaching a ' crescendo, got a view of offense and defense :rom the air. With the fall of Crete imminent, the government decided Michalopoulos was much 100 valuable 'to the Greek cause to allow him to risk his neck in this fashion and dispatched him on a special mission to Egypt, to organize Greek resistance in the middle east. Alter successfully establishing the national committee oÂ£ Greeks in Egypt, of which he was secretary-general, he flew-to South Africa where he delivered a series of broadcasts and lectures on the Greek campaign. Michalopoulos arrived in London with the Greek government- in-exile in September, 1941, and there accepted a cabinet appointment, minister of information, which post he held until May, 1943. It was in this capacity that he returned to the United States Â·+ SOCIAL + CALENDAR THURSDAY B. P. VV. club-6:30, Hotel Hanford. Rainbow mothers-7:30, P. G. E. auditorium. St. Lucy's circle-7:30, Mrs. E. E. Fleming, 503 Pennsylvania S. E. Calvary Lutheran ftuild-- 7:30, Mrs. James Demos, 318 2nd N. E. 933 . Skunk Dyed Opossum Mendoza Beaver Northern .Seal and Others in July, 1942, to remain 6 months. When Michalopoulos left government service recently he did so because he was convinced that at this point in the Â· world struggle he could operate more effectively for Greece and the other oppressed peoples of Europe if he were not limited by the reticences imposed by official position. Â· --0-Private's Face Is Red; Substitutes for WAC Fort Smith. Ark., (U.R) -- There was a note of funpoking and definite--anger at the fates in a letter Pvt. Woodrow Durden wrote his buddies in the prosecuting attorney's office here. Durden, a deputy, prosecutor jefore going into the army, said le has been assigned a desk job in he reception center headquarters at Camp Robinson. There isn't anything to that, but s Durden's face red now. 'Now," Durden wrote, "I find .hat I have been substituting for a WAC, who has been on a furlough!" PLAN ANNUAL MEETING Ames--Members- oÂ£ the Iowa Christian Rural Fellowship and others interested in rural church work will attend the Fellowship's annual meeting" Monday, at the Des Moincs Valley Church of the Brethren, a mile south oÂ£ Elkhart, John P. Wallace of Des Moines, president, announced here .Wednesday. Bundles for Britain-- * 7:30, 814 Foresters building. Bethlehem Walther league-7:45, church. Immanuel Martha society-8, Mrs. Melford Newberg, Jackson N. W. Women of the Moose-8, Moose hall. L. O. T. O.-8, I. O. O. F. hall. FRIDAY First Christian Women's council-12:30, church, business meeting at 1:15. Red Cross Volunteers-1:15 to 4:15, surgical dressings work room, 211 North Federal, Roosevelt school. Baptist Women's union-2, church. D. A. R. board-2:30, Mrs. George Burmeister, 1452 Hampshire place N. E. Queen Rebekah lodge-8, I. O. O. F. hall. Junior Service guild-2, Mrs. C- S. Thompson, 212 Taylor N. W. 42nd Rainbow auxiliary-8, Service Men's club, .public Aerography New Field for Women By 1ST LT. BETTY W. BALLAN- T1NE (Marine Corps'Public Relations Officer) If she can identify 27 different types of clouds and all their subdivisions, if she is on intimate terms with the barograph, hygrometer and theodolite, if she can glance at a line of teletype code and enter wind velocity and direction, temperature, visibility and dew point on a weather map, and if she wears a smart green uniform with a dash of scarlet--then she's a marine aerographer, on whose accuracy and efficiency de- iend the weather forecasts essen- ial to security in aviation. Women marine aerographers are assigned to marine corps air sta- ions to release combat marines for the battle fronts. Since the actual safety of air traffic depends, in the final analysis, upon the precision with which the aero- jraphers read weather instruments, decode and encode weather data, and make weather reports, the job of aerographer is a vital one at every base. The women selected for this work are highly qualified in reliability, intelligence and special training. Women marine aerographers are trained in an intensive 12- week course at the aerographerls school, Lakewood, N. J., which is a unit of the naval air station at Lakehurst, N. J. Twenty-five carefully selected members of the marine corps women's reserve, which observes its first birthday Feb. 13, enters, the school every month. Minimum educational requirements for as- Shoes Unrationed By DOROTHY ROE AP Fashion Editor Smart girls are discovering that by thoughtful shopping they can stretch those 2 pairs of shoes a year to cover all their needs. The precious coupons . go for b e a u t i f u l , all-leather shoes that can stand the sturdy, walking gaff, team up w i t h business clothes, roll up the mileage required by office work, war work, shopping, club meetings and the thousand-and-one duties of the busy modern woman. For off-duty hours they buy un- rationed "fun shoes"--gay, frivolous, flattering, made with wood or plastic soles, cloth, straw or braid tops. These are the shoes to wear to the beach, to the country, around the house on weekends, or to team with a glamor dress for an evening of dining and dancing. Many have exaggerated clog soles, lacquered in all colors oÂ£ the Mark Clark's Wife Asks Bond Buying "Where there's a will and a real'I desire to invest in America" saysj dynamic Mrs. Mark Clark, "thel means to buy war bonds can bej found." Stressing the fact that this everyone's personal war, the wift;| of America's 5th army general toUjf the bond buying story oÂ£ a fraij elderly friend of hers who live! in a small southern town. f "Her scanty earnings scarce!;) covered her bare living necessil ties" said Mrs. Clark. "There wal no margin for the bonds shfl longed to purchase. She, to* wanted to do her share to bacl the attack. : "In her eagerness to help sh thought of her few treasured heii looms and sold a heavy"gold watd which had been handed signment to aerographer's school include high school graduation, knowledge of basic physics, mathematics, typing, geography, drawing, meteorology, interest in mapmaking and weather prediction and, preferably some college science and mathematics. Actually, nearly half the members of each class hold college degrees, and the majority have taken a year or two oÂ£ college work. Most of the girls who enter the school have not only completed Persian Lamb Dropped Out Raccoon Hudson Seal and Others card party. rainbow, fastened on with frivolous ribbon ties. They can team with either beach or evening clothes with equal case. Others are strictly sports styles, to wear with slacks or play clothes. One thing they all have in common--they must not look sensible. These are war-relief shoes, to lift 'the spirits, flatter the feet. They are designed just for fun. --o-Patricia A. Darling Weds Vemon Viebrock Decorah--At the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Darling, Patricia Antrim Darling, was married to Vemon Charles Viebrock, corporal in the United States army air lorces, Thursday by the Rev. A. H. Bartter of the Decorah Congregational church. Miss Doris Viebrock, sister oÂ£ the bridegroom, as maid of honor will be the only attendant. The bride attended Luther college and was graduated from the University of Iowa. Cpl. Viebrock, son' of Mr. arid Mrs. Charles F. Viebrock of Saratoga, attended Luther college. He s stationed at Biloxi, Miss., hav- ng entered the service Oct. 20, their Camp "boot" camp training Lejeune, New Â· River, H elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Fish In Puffs (Point-rationed items are started) *Fish Puffs Tomato Sauce Buttered Spinach Whole Wheat Bread Apple Butter - Â· Brown Sugar Creamy Pudding Coffee (Recipes Serve 4) Fish Puffs 2 cups mashed seasoned potatoes -1 cup cooked fish (canned, fresh or frozen) 1 egg or 2 yolks Vi teaspoon salt . VÂ» teaspoon celery salt Speck pepper 4 tablespoons flour Bancroft--Pvt. and Mrs. Warren Robbins of Norfolk, Va;, are visiting at the George Wolfe home and with Pvt. Robbins' parents at Livermore. 110 and up .00 Here are furs you can pin your faith to. Every glossy, healthy, prime-quality pelt was handpicked not alone for its breath-taking beauty . . . but for its LONG-LIFE expectancy. Here are minks and beavers with a fabulous look, with a down-to-earth capacity for rugged wear. Here is opossum, squirrel, muskrat. Per-, sian lamb ready to keep you warm and lovely for winters to come. Choose them for their beauty alone, if you like. We've already made sure of their long-lived quality. Our label in each is your proof. Back the Attack BUY WAR BONDS NORTH IOWA'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE FURRIER 4 tablespoons drippings or fat, melted Mix potatoes with fish, egg and seasonings. Beat a minute. Drop portions from a spoon, frequently dipped in warm water, (to prevent sticking to the spoon) on to well greased, shallow baking pan. Lightly sprinkle puffs with flour and brush with fat. Bake 10 minutes in moderately hot oven. Serve hot with tomato sauce. Tomato Sauce *4 tablespoons bacon or other fat (chicken is'fine) J /v cup minced onions 2 'tablespoons diced celery 1 tablespoon chopped g r e e n peppers /4 teaspoon crushed bay leaf 4 tablespoons flour ,:Â· teaspoon sugar Speck powdered cloves . ,2 teaspoon salt Vs teaspoon pepper 1 cup tomatoes "and pulp 1 cup boiling water, meat or chicken stock Heat fat in frying pan, add and simmer 5 minutes, stirring frequently, onions, celery and peppers. Add flour and mix thoroughly. Add seasonings and to- Car., but have also spent many weeks at Marine air stations at Cherry Point and Edenton, N. Car., making a preliminary study of aerography, taking part in instrument-reading and other practical work, gaining their knowledge by doing as well as by study. At Lakewood, the marine women learn how t decode the-signals which come in on the .teletype from the various feather stations of the United States and Mexico and to enter the complete weather data on weather maps. Such map entered 4 limes a day at ai bases and weather stations. It i from these maps that an office analyzes the data, determines th weather "fronts" where disturb ances may be expected, and make the forecasts. In other courses at the Aerog rapher's school, the women marines learn to recognize the different kinds of clouds, the "fair weather" clouds and the kinds that cause disturbances, and to estimate the height of clouds. They learn the mathematics of weatber and the various methods of interpolation, meteorological technicalities of air masses, circulation oÂ£ atmosphere and warm \doMJ from generation to generation/ her family. It was with great prhfl that she showed me the bond s] had been able to buy with t\ proceeds. She told me the watJ had been a very dear treasure bit. that the bond was doubly precioij because of the sacrifice she ha|J made for it." Mrs. Clark also spoke of a grou of blind men and women in ' northern city who not only bougli bonds to the hilt of their abili but who, led by their Seeing dogs, went from house to houj asking others to buy--and gettin the orders. SucH devotion and pi tribtism she said was a challenj to us all. "Are we really all doing oj part to the fullest? This is war aj we must sacrifice to bring it to I end--a victorious and speedy ena We must all buy more and mord bonds--to set an example to othj ers, but most of all to convince ouil own selves that our hearts arq really in the job of defending free way oÂ£ life." --o-- McKmley Program Planned by Board 941. He arrived here the. first of his week on a 10 day furlough. Following the ceremony a re- eption was held at the. Darling lome for immediate members oÂ£ he family after which the couple eft on a short trip. --o-CLARA UDELHOFEN HONORED AT PARTY Sixteen friends and neighbors met at the farm home of Mrs. Clara Udelhofen for a pot luck luncheon. The time was spent in visiting, Mrs. Udelhofen is moving to Mason City soon. : McKinley P. T. A. executive board met Wednesday afternooi* at 1:15 at the school to plan for then P. T. A. meeting which will bek held next Wednesday at 2:30. The! program ,was announced to in-T elude a safety play by the 6th| grade children, music by a groups;! of Monroe girls, directed by Mrsjf Jean Hoffman, and a talk on Founder's Day -- the P. T. AJpl Keeps Pace With America" byj| Mrs. Louis Wolf. Bur War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazetti carrier boy. and cold "fronts." They also learn the use of such instruments as the baragrapher, hygrometer, psy- chrometer and theodolite- Privates are graduated from the aerographer's school as corporals, and corporals arc graduated as sergeants. As qualified aerograph- ers they are then equipped to dp a man's job in marine corps aviation and free a fighter, now figuratively tight. tied to his theodolite, to SHOWER IS GIVEN FOR EDITH GAFFRI ,, Miss Edith Gaffrt was honored nt a miscellaneous shower given at the home of Mrs. Paul Loomis, 713 12th N. E. Games were played and Mrs. Thomas Holmes gave readings. Miss Gaffri will become the bride of Elmer Nuehring on Feb. 12. In Packages and Tea Bag* at Your Grocer's H. H. Hirsch 215 North Federal R. S. Hirsch New Cream Deodorant Sajely helps Stop Perspiration 1. Docs not rot dresses or men's shirts. Docs not Irritate skin: 2. No waiting to dry. On be nscd right after shaving- 3. Ptcvcnts u n d c r - a r m odor* Helps stop perspiration safely; 4. A pure, white^ antiseptic; stainless vanishing cream. 5* AwartlcJ Approval Seal of American Institute of Laun Jcr- ing -- harmless to fabric. Use _Arrid regularly. ^ -- AfoAHNuMSKOLU TtM UUtftOT MUIIM MO*O*ANT| matoes. Simmer 5 minutes, stirring frequently. Add water and cook slowly 5 minutes. Serve poured over the puffs or pass in a hot bowl. DEAR NOAH=-Dees A PENCIL RAISE AN ARSUMEMT V/HEN IT- COMES TO A MISS C6 HE FOLJNC HE HAP ANTS /N HIS PLANTS: NO* H" THE ClUIZ Kl Cfc R. -- THE SAFEST AND BEST INVESTMENT BUY WAR BONDS WATCHES Rlonehorcto DIAMONDS 1Z EAST STATE Â· t35wiaiÂ£euzi'~ i . Winter Coat Specials Don't put off any longer the purchase of the winter coat you need! A large assortment of trimmed and untrimnieci coats from which to choose. Fur Trimmed Coats . a t '49 .95 and better "Sec You Tomorrow"